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:
AA00010883:03112

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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AN INDEPENDENT
DAILY NEWSPAPER
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CANADIAN WHISKY
7&W?& I6k& Owl'
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... 4 1 pANAMA j. W75 COLON 779
"Let tfce people know the truth and the country is safe Abraham Lincoln

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MISSION ACCOMPLISHED A 200-mile trip had to be made before this trio could get together
aboard a U.S. Army landing craft for a reenlistment ceremorfy. Sp.16 Norman Roberge (right),
an engineer aboard the craft, was on a mission with the IAGS in the Bocas del Toro region of
Panama when his enlistment expired. Sfc. Donald Erickson ('center). Fort Gulick recruiting
NCO, enlisted the aid of the Aviation Section, 1st Battle Group, 20th Infantry, Fort Kobbe and
Capt. Thomas R. Smith (left), flew to Bocas to conduct the ceremony.

Herter Returns To US
For Consultation On Laos
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y., Sept. 5 (UPK Secretary of State
Christian A, Herter returned from Europe today ready for "im "immediate"
mediate" "immediate" consultations on .the Laos emergency. Moves were al already
ready already afoot' te convene the U.S. Security Council this weekend.
' President Eisenhower was watching the developing crisis from
his' golfing retreat In Scotland. U.N. Secretary-General Da Ham Ham-marsklold
marsklold Ham-marsklold cut off a South American tour and, was due, back in.

xNew Yprk thl afternoon; .- t :
v Herter, who landed at .Boston this mornlngjf ter -accortipany-""inf
Etsenhowep-aetossi Europe, tlod newsmen lie .expected to, con con-fet
fet con-fet 'immediately" with his aides. v

Lodge, Jiw? American : chief delegate to the UJ7 within a few
hours. ,! "...

Laos asked the' United-.tl Nations
yesterday to send an emergency
force of troops to halt Communist
aggression.
The Laotian appeal aeeustd
Cemiunit North Viet Nam of
participating in attacks aflalnst
Laoi army pot$ along with rab rab-et
et rab-et Corijmonist' forces.
Laotian charge d'affaires Vilai Vilai-hong
hong Vilai-hong delivered the request to An-,
drew W. Cordier. exrutive assu
tant to Hammarskjold.
The Laotian appeal said that ev ever
er ever since July 16 alien troops had
heen crossing the border "and en engaging
gaging engaging in action against yarnson
units of the Royal Army along the
northeast border of Laos."
It said that it was obvious the
attacks would not have taken
place "if the .attackers had not
come from outside the country and
would not have continued if, these
attackers had not been receiving
reinforcements and supolies of
food and ammunitions from out-
If the Russians vetoed any Se Se-ruritv
ruritv Se-ruritv Council action a strong
likelihood the matter could he
brought before the UN General
Assembly.
Failure there would leave the
Southeast Asia Treaty Organiza Organization
tion Organization as the only other treaty re recourse.
course. recourse. Any docision by tht UN or tho
SEATO that troops should go to
the aid of Laos would moan that
the- United States would haVe to
bear the main burden of bef!ng
up the beleaguered nation.
None of the other eight SKATC
countries appear in a nosilion to
give speedy, effective aid.
At Miami Beach Fla., Gen.
Frank Everest, U.S." Far East
tactical air commander -aid it
would take only about 35 hours to
move fighter planes from the Unit United
ed United States, to Southeast Asia if re requested
quested requested in the Laotian crisis.
United States officials in Wash Washington
ington Washington privately expressed dismay
at the deeoing Laotian crisis.
They said the worsening situa situation
tion situation in the small landlocked A-

Today's Transits
(scheduled)
Northbound 12
Southbound 13
TOTAL ; 1$
(Clear Cut: 1)

siari country might force the
United States into taking posi position
tion position that would hinder succoss,of
the forthcoming discussions between-'
Soviet Permier Nikita
Khrushchev and President Eis Eisenhower.
enhower. Eisenhower. But they believed ,the United
Slates would support UN interven intervention
tion intervention in Laos if foreign aggression
were proved.
In London a British Foreign Of Office
fice Office spokesman said Britain would
approve prompt action by the UN
if investigation confirmed the aggression.

Machete Murderer
Fled 'To Protest
Unjust Conviction'
Convicted machete murderer
Tilcio Quintero, who was captured
more than a week after his es escape
cape escape from the Carcei Modelo, de declared
clared declared yesterday .that he escaped
in order to "protest his urjust
conviction."
Recounting the way he escaped
before District Attorney Gerardo
de Leon, Quintero said he does not
consider himself responsible for
the death of Justo Hernandez Es Escobar.
cobar. Escobar. Quintero was tried and convicted
of chopping off Hernandez' head
and stealing some $900 from the
dead man.
"He explained that on the day be before
fore before his escape he hid in the car carpenter
penter carpenter shop when the prisoners
were ordered back to their cells.
He said he stayed there until after
midnight, then he lassoed one of
the posts of the wall, making his
way to the top, pulling up Ihe wire
and used it to slither down to the
street outside.

Big Blast On Defense Contract Pressure Fizzles

By FRANK ELEAZER
WASHINGTON (UPI) I guess
Hons invMtiBatnm have ahout
given un trying to put a finger on
"wnai rr.esiaeni tmsenower caueo
the munitions lobby.
Chairman F. Edward Itebert
(D-La.). after 25 days of hearings
admits that his Armed Services
subcommittee hasn't found one of
those lernble fellows who were
supposed to be putting pressure
on the military to buy one or an another
other another piano, piissile, or weapon.
True, the subcommittee lias
turned up a whole bunch of high
ranking retired military men
drawing nice pay checks from de defense
fense defense contraotors and also sub

Panama Canal Company Soliciting
Bids On 2400 Horsepower Tugboat

.Bids are now being solicited by
the Panama Canal Company for
the construction of a 2400 horse horsepower
power horsepower tugboat which will be used
by the Marine Division in Gaillard
Cut. Bids are to be opened at Bal
boa Heights Nov. leV .'
A.'Confifact for-the design of
tugWdirsin4M March' hyoL
Robert Df Brown, Jr., Engineering
and Construction Director, with
Thomas D. Bowes; well known na naval
val naval architect and engineer, of New
York.
The new tug will be a special
purpose craft for use in the', nar narrower
rower narrower sections of the Panama Ca Canal
nal Canal to assist super-tankers and
large oe ships during transit.
Ease and maneuverability will be
of first importance.
Among special characteristics
included in the specifications are
ability to turn without backing in
the 300-foot reaches of Gaillard Cut
by means of an electro-hydraulic
type steering gear having a "hard "hard-over
over "hard-over to hard-over maximum"
range of 70 degrees within 18 sec seconds.
onds. seconds. The new tug will be 105 feet in
length, 26 to 30 feet in beam, and
have a normal mean draft of 13
feet. It will have a crtrising speed
of 12 to 14 knots and a Canal trans transit
it transit speed of six knots with a maxi maximum
mum maximum driving power of 2,400 horse-
Second Typhoon
In A Week
Hits Formosa
TAIPEI, Formosa, (UPD The
second yphoon in less than a
week swept across Formosa ear early
ly early today.
First reports listed one person
dead and 176 injured. The ty typhoon,
phoon, typhoon, named Louise, came only
five days after another howler
struck the Nationalist Chinese
stronghold.
The latest storm followed a se series
ries series of floods, earthquakes and ty typhoons
phoons typhoons which during the past
month accounted for at least 696
deaths and left damage estimated
at 111 million dollars.
The government has ordered
drastic tax increases, nationwide
austerity, and a civilian labor
draft to help rebuild vast areas
wrecked by floods, quakes and
storms, the worst in Formosa's
recorded history.
stantial retirement pay from the
armed forces.
But these were all men of the
highest fame and repute, and none
of them was ever accused of any anything
thing anything improper. Mostly, they were
commended for their patriotic
service and zeal.
Take Monday's hearing. The
witness was Adm. William M.
Fechteler, former chief of naval
operations and later commander
In chief of NATO forces in south southern
ern southern Europe.
Fechteler was released from'ac
live duty, on Nov. "80, 1950, and
the next day went to work for Gen General
eral General Electric. He got $38,S00 last
year as a long-range planning con consultant
sultant consultant for GE'i atomic products

PANAMA, R. P., SATURDAY,

Potter Urges Zone Groups
To Join In Labor Day Fete

Civic, social and professional
groups in the Canal Zone have
been urged by Gov. W. E. Pot
ter to join in the celebration
of Labor Day, Monday, which
will be observed as a legal holi holiday
day holiday in the Canal Zone.
The complete text of the in formation
bulletin issued by the
Governor follows:
"On Sept. 7, 1957 we celebrate
Labor Day. All men must labor
and It la only through tM
strength, courage and wisdom
of her laborers that America
was conceived, grew and will
continue to reach new heights
"Whether labor consists of
muscle power or creative think thinking,
ing, thinking, wielding a wrench or push pushing
ing pushing a pencil, or following or
leading, it is the foundatipn
stone of our culture and socie society.
ty. society. Without labor no nation
could hope to exist, let alone
be conceived.
I therefore extend particular
congratulations to those who
power supplied by a single diesel
engine,.
The -contractor will be given ap approximately
proximately approximately nine months com complete
plete complete construction. ;
The. tog Is th first ite to a se series
ries series of improvements no -being
Company, fop- thtahlp iacdUnl
ana ureagiig neet.
Kwht also i the first fcew tog
for the Canal tug fleet in at least
15 years. The; veteran salvage tug
Taboga, acquired by the Canal in
1944,, was recently converted at the
Industrial Division shops in Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal and. is to be returned to serv service
ice service next week by the Dredging Di Division,
vision, Division, j
The Taioga, with a shaft horse horsepower
power horsepower of 1,530, is at present the
most powerful. Others in the 1,000
or more horsepower class are the
Gorgona, Cardenas, San Pablo
and Culebra.
Crosslield May Try
Rocket Plane Test
Again Next Week
EDWARDS AIR FORCE BASE
Calif.. Sept. 5 (UPI) Jest pilot
Scott Crossfield says the first pow powered
ered powered flight of the X-15 experiment experimental
al experimental rocket plane might be again
next week.
The needle nosed supersonic
plane was borne aloft yesterday
morning for 88 minutes by B-S2
jet bomber. It was four minutes
away from attempting its firsj
powered flight when the test was
called off.
Crossfield said the scheduled
flight was canceled because a re regulator
gulator regulator was faulty in the hcl'um
system which pressurizes the fuel
system. It was the second such
cancellation.
"We were disappointed." Cross Cross-field
field Cross-field said, "because we'd worked
hard and planned for this flight.
It was my decision.
Probably nothine serious would
have happened if this had occurred
after the plane had been released.
I can jettison the furl and glide
hack to land," he said.

The stubby winged research148 years ago. Her marriage to Da

plane, one of three marie hv
North American Aviation, Inc., is
designed to roar 100 miles lo Mi?
edge of space after it is carried
aloft lo 54,00 feet by the jet bom bomber.
ber. bomber. division. He also gets $12,178 year yearly
ly yearly in retirement pay from the Na Navy
vy Navy Fechteler said he wouldn't risk
his good reputation by trying to
influence the Navy in GE's behalf:
And besides, he said no man has
that kind on influence.
He said he never discussed con contracts
tracts contracts with anybody, in or out of
the Navy. All he ever did, he said,
was set up appointments for other
company officials with people he
knew, like the secretary of Navy
and the chief oj naval operstlons.
"Really I was just a convenient
glorified messenger boy, if you
want to say that," he suggested.
"You had the ltv In tho Hnnr
and you opened it,',' said Hebert

SEPTEMBER 1, 1959

labor in the Canal Zone, the
men and women who teach and
medicate, write and calculate,
build and maintain, guide, di direct
rect direct and pilot the organization
whose sum total is known as
the Panama Canal Company Company-Canal
Canal Company-Canal Zone Government.
"Because Sept. 7, .1959 has
been designated as the date
when the Laborer is to be hon honored,
ored, honored, I call particular attention
to this significant day and re request,
quest, request, the various, civic, social
and professional groups in the
Canal Zone to join organized
labor In celebrating this sig significant
nificant significant date."
House Committee
Set To Investigate
TV Quiz Scandal
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
House influence investigating sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee announced today it
will launch public, hearings Oct.
6 in its investigation of charges
that some famous television quiz
shows were rigged.
Subcommittee Chairman O r e n
Harris D-Ark.) said he ooped to
complete the hearings within a
week by holdijig all-day sessions.
The .witness list was expected to
include television' network officials
and tome of the quia show con contestants;
testants; contestants; Who received thousands
Harris also- announced that the
subcommittee hoped to hear again
sometime this; fall from Boston
textile manufacturer Bernard
Goldflne. Harris: said no definite
date had been set, however.
Gofdfine, who pleaded "no de defense"
fense" defense" to contempt of Congress
charge here, will be given a
chance to answer the questions he
dodged during the subcommittee's
original hearings on his tangled
financial dealings.
The televisio. quiz shows, which
had wide public appeal, were the
target of a nine-mopth investiga investigation
tion investigation by a New York grand jury
following charges that they were
rigged to insure their popularity.
The grand jury returned a "pre "presentment,"
sentment," "presentment," or summary of its
findings, which was sealed by the
court. New York Judge Mitchell
D. Schweitzer agreed on Aug. 4 to
release the presentment and the
minutes of the inquiry to the sub subcommittee,
committee, subcommittee, Harris said the subcommittee
hoped' to have a. complete tran transcript
script transcript of the grand jury testimony
available at the opening of the Oc October
tober October hearings.
Mrs. Nyra B. Brown
Funeral Services
Set For Vedpesday
Funeral services will be held
Wednesday at 9 a.m., in the Mar Margarita
garita Margarita Union Church for Mrs. Myra
B. Brpwn, wife of David S.
Brown of Margarita, who died
yesterday at Coco Solo Hospital
where she had been admitted the
previous night. Following the cere ceremony,
mony, ceremony, interment will be at Mount
Hope cemetery.
Mrs. Brown wan born In Alainp
vid S. Brown took place in New
York 19 years ago last July 14.
Mr. Brown, chief foreman steve stevedore
dore stevedore with the Terminals Division,
has been an employe of the Pa
nama Canal Company since 1941.
"That is correct," said Fech Fechteler.
teler. Fechteler. Everybody lauded the admiral
for his long distinguished service
and his cooperation in the matter
at hand.
Rep. Leon H. Gavin (It-Pa.) com
mented that Fechteler's story was
like' that of all the other famous
admirals and generals the sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee bad heard. Their
private employers had sought
Ihem out, Gavin said, for the
knowledge they had of defense
needs, and for help they could give
in steering company officials to
the rights spots in the Pentagon.
Fechteler said this was, indeed,
about what had happened
There was one other matter at

Potter Blasted
For Statement
On RP Voting
EI Panama America's "Pulso
de Panama" column celebrated
its. return to the newspaper's
front page yesterday by taking
exceptions to recent remarks
by Canal Zone Gov. W. E. Pot Potter
ter Potter on the votlne rights of Pan Panamanians
amanians Panamanians who live on the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone.
The column said "it would
seem as if Panamanians on the
Zone, which is a part of Pan Panamanian
amanian Panamanian territory, need the
Canal Zone Governor's permis

sion to exercise their greatest
obligation as citizens."
In another paragraph, the
column made reference to the
Canal Zone regulations on po political
litical political activity which was read
by Potter to a town meeting
held at Paiaiso Tuesday night
and asked:
"Since when has there been
a "political relationship' between
the Republic of Panama and
the Canal Zone?
The regulations read by
'Potter start off with the
statement: "In view of the
geographical and political re relationship
lationship relationship between Panama
and the Canal Zone..."
It went on td declare that
"Panama has political relations
with the government of the
United States, and the Canal
Zone is a portion of Panama Panamanian
nian Panamanian territory."
Th' dally front page house
column had been discontinued
since last Monday, but was re
turned 'yesterday at the request
of mauyf, hJ?aamft .Apier
Jct reader!. -.
RP Taxi Drivers
Air Grievances
To CZ Police Chief
A delegation of disgruntled
Panama taxi drivers met with
Canal Zone police chief Maj. B.
A. Darden earlier this week in
an attempt to thrash out their
periodic disputes with police policemen
men policemen over parking regulations in
the Pier 18 area of Balboa.
A spokesman for the group
said they were satisfied that
Darden was as anxious as the
drivers to iron out differences
in connection with the cab op operations.
erations. operations. Taxi drivers have 'periodical 'periodically
ly 'periodically complained that police un unfairly
fairly unfairly restrict taxi movement
and parking near the pier
Darden told the delegation
their complaints would be fully
investigated .but that he was
unaware of any violations by
policemen In handling drivers
at the pier, and no corrective
action is indicated.
He assured the drivers future
complaints would be' carefully
examined.
Gl Trio Accused
Of Stealing Taxi
Released On Bond
Three U.S. soldiers who are be being
ing being charged with taking a Panama
taxi driver's vehicle without his
permission were released yester yesterday
day yesterday on bail of $1000 each.
Taxi driver Elizondo Tejada has
accused the soldiers, Howard
Tucker, George W. Hill and Jo Joseph
seph Joseph Volko of ganging up on him
and stealing his taxi.
' The soldiers in turn testified
that they jumped him and took his
taxi because he insisted on taking
them to a roadhouse instead of to
Fort Kobbe as they had requested
when they boarded the taxi at J
Street on the night of the incident.

Out In House Hearings

the subcommittee's last scheduled
hearing. This was to tie up loose
ends of a story that for awhile had
looked like Hebert's most pro promising
mising promising lead.
Vice Adm. Hyman G. Rickover,
Navy atomic expert and father of
the nuclear submarined had been
the only witness to come right out
and say he had been subjected to
pressure. By whom Hebert had
asked. He'd rather not say. Rick
over replied.
The admiral, at Hebert's insist insistence,
ence, insistence, agreed to provide the
names if they wouldn't be made
Sublic, Now Hebert reported that
;kk'over, at a closed session, list listed
ed listed three names.
"As to the first named person,"
said Hebert, "Adm. Rickover tes

Shrug Off Nehru'

Protests,

ggression Charge!

NEW DELHI, Sept. 5 (UPI) Communicf Thin

forces are holding on to two sections of Indian territory! ;.
along the southern Tibetan border, reports reaching herti

- -www.

The reports said the Chinese still have not left their v
tions in the Ladakh area of eastern Kashmir or thal
u area of the Northeastern Frontier Agency despit ?

positions
Logj
repeated Indian protests.

Prime Mm.ster Jawaharlal Nehru told Parliament'
yesterday that Peiping has claimed the areas as Chinese V
territory and accused India of aggression in border f
clashes exactly reversing Indian claims and charaes i

maia is particularly concerned about the Ladakh
s since the Tibetan border there never has been de.

areas
marcated
It is a strategically important
section for Indian communications
and government officials in New
Delhi fear that once the Chinese
take hold it will be-impossible to
oust them.
People in the Ladakh area were
reported getting panicky ahout
firafe. Communist troop buildup-on
the. Tibetan; side of the border and
the Indian Army has sent troop
reinforcements in an attempt to
reassure them.
Nehru revealed yesterday that
tht Communist Chinest have re rejected
jected rejected India's pretests agaimt
border raids and have accuitd
indie itself of aggression.
While disclosing the Red Chinese
charges, Nehru also said he felt it
necessary for China and India to
remain friends.
Nehru told the lower house of
parliament the Chinese accusation
of aggression came Thursday night
in an answer to India's comnlaints
that Chinese troops had clashed
with Indian border suards and
taken over Indian territory.
He said he toas prepared to dis discuss
cuss discuss the matter with the Chinese,
so long as. the discussion was lim limited
ited limited to "minor interpretations" of
the exact border line between the
two countries and "minor wander wandering5"
ing5" wandering5" across that border.
But he rejected the idee of div diving
ing diving in to the Chinese on Indian
insistence he MeMehon line
Hrewn in 1872 is the legal boun boun-dary
dary boun-dary and must be accepted by
the Chinese.
' The Prime Minister said Pei-
nins not onlv reicrted his protrslsj
against border "incursions cut
demanded that Indian forces with withdraw
draw withdraw from the disputed area
claimed by China.
The reply to his protests was
fairly long and was still being
studied, Nehru said, but he planned
to issue a White Paper containing
ufj-to-date correspondence between
Peiping and New Delhi. He indi indicated
cated indicated the white paper would be is issued
sued issued shortly.
The series of Chinese Commu Communist
nist Communist incursions across the bor border
der border in northeast India and east eastern
ern eastern Kashmir had been disclosed
nearly two weeks ago by Neh Nehru.
ru. Nehru. The clashes took place in the two
sections on either side of Sikkim
and Bhutan, along the southern
border of Tibet.
There also have been reports oi
Chinese incursions into Sikkim
tified that in a personal letter
from one naval officer to another
a proposed naval duty assignment
for Admiral Rickover Had been
opposed. Adm. Rickover got the
assignment in question.
"The second named person was
the only one with whom Adm.
Rickover had a personal contact.
As to that person, Adm. Rickover
telified. ."I think not much can
be made of that, sir'."
As to the third person named,
Hebert said "the testimony is that
that person had made no contact
and had no conversation with
Adm. Rickover at any time on
any subject."
"The foregoing, the chairman
announced without comment,
"completes the record."

s

Reverse

.-.

and Bhutan, both independent
states loosely affiliated with In India.
dia. India. There have been reports Indian
border guards have been killed
and injured in some of the attacks,
out the exact numW nt aa ..j

injured tn -the remote nearly Jnac-T";
cesslblevr ,wa' not known. r
Nehru said he would not only ai ;
gree-to dijeuss the matter of the
border dispute with the Chinese"1
but would also accept mediation.
or arbitration through another ;
party, so long as the mediation

vas i-uniinea 10 "minor" differ
ences.
He reiterated, however, the Me
Mahon line must be recognized. ,"
It is imperatiVe that China and
India remain friends, Nehru
said, for "it would be a tragedy
for Asia if we develop a perma perma-nent
nent perma-nent hostility."
"Friendship can exist between
two equals," he said. "We did our
share of work for India-China
friendship and that is our objec objective.
tive. objective. "But that dors not mean that -we
will hand over our territory to
them ... territorial integrity will
have to be safeguarded."
American Tuna Firm
Shifls Frozen Fish Af V

Taboga Anchorage jy
A major American tuna com

pany last night began an ex-'
periment here which may lead"
to a large tuna fishing fleet
operating from a Taboga Island.'
base. i s 'i
Two modern 350 ton tuna
boast of the Westeate Tun
Packing Corp. are anchored ofti
me lee snore of Taboga to ft
feet a dircet sea transfer to a'
chartered express .refrigeration
cirgo ship. About 500 tons' of
frozen tuna will be -transferred
to the Maria Horn, which in".
turn will speed the fish to the)
Westgate firm's California pro
cessjng plant.
The two fishing boats, the
Westport and the Missouri, -made
their catches in less
than 30 days after sailing:
from Balboa. All Panamanian
labor has been employed on
the transfer operation.
agent, Westgate wilt transfer"
their entire fleet of. 20 tun 8
boast to "Panamanian waters,':
operating from a base at Tabo- -ga
Island. Eventually, a cord- S
plete freezing plant and doclrt
facilities would ba constructed)
at the island. 7 k'
Panama Agencies Is agent
here for the tuna eompany
Frank Zeimetz, Panama Agen Agencies
cies Agencies manager, said the 'move
was made to find a way to
avoid costly transfer Operations
formerlyarrled out at the Bal-
boa piers. The experiment at
Taboga avoids costly harbor,
pilot, wharfage and transfer
charges formerly Incurred for
the same operation wkh,n the
Canal Zone. ;

i

t
m
'4
i
21
51 1



r

V
f.4GI TWO
TH1 P AM AMI AMERICA AH tXDEPEKCENT DAILY NEWSPAPEB
SATUEDAT. SEPTEMBER I, ISA

t i

a

' THE PANAMA AMERICAN
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CaLt AOOMaa. PAN AMERICAN. PtN
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lcci M't-
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THIS IS YOUR FORUM THI 'CAPERS OWN COLUMN
Tka MBit Ban ri bh spcn forum tor reader o Tha Panama Amarican
Letters are racaivae srararully and ara handled in wholly confidential

It Mrhiita a krln daa't ka imaatlant if It daatn't appall the

alt day. Letters are pubtiahed in the order received.
Pleate try to keep tna I arte n limited te one ease ienfth.
Identity of letter writers It held in itrictest confidence.
Thte newiaaptr nivmn no retpontibility for itatemenH or epiniom
ixprened in lattert from reader.
THE MAIL BOX

Labor News
And
Comments

o
VOTING CONSIDERATIONS

Sir:

int nrprpdrnre to consideration of

individuals instead of the problems aiiecting our group in political
discussions must give way to the principle of giving preceui-nee to
consideration of the problems affecting the group, for the common
good of all. instead of to political accommodations for individuals.
In the past, we have had too many individuals who have been
. quite capable of talking 1o our people about themselves, but none
who was able to or had the courage to talk for our people-the Pan Panamanians
amanians Panamanians of West Indian origin.
They have not had neither the intention, the concern for the
problems affecting us, nor the courage to discuss our problems with
their political bosses. ... 4U
But new personalities of West Indian origin have entered the
political arena with the avowed purpose of discussing the national
problems affecting our people comprehensively, and to insist on full
assurance that our-voice will be given appropriate attention after
the presidential election of 1960.
- For the first time in the history of our. country representation
of our $roup has been planned to conform with an uncompromising
Stand representing a specific principle of equal opportunity to in include
clude include Panamanians of West Indian origin, in all spheres of activi activities
ties activities of the national government, for our women as well as for our
""consistent with our stand we have already had to reject the non noncommittal
committal noncommittal and evasive attitude of the policy-makers of quite a few
of the parties catering for the votes of our people.
Obviously they include some of the parties that have found it
convenient to propose sponsorship of certain men of West Indian ori origin
gin origin for clctive positions. These men are more concerned with se securing
curing securing political jobs for themselves than they are witn the future
wellbeing of our group. They are being used as baits for the unsus unsuspecting
pecting unsuspecting oler. We have rejected them on the ground that we are
more concerned with securing correction of the inequities affecting
our people than we are concerned with securing jobs for a few min minions
ions minions of astute politicians.
We have been arguing for a guarantee of full eouality of opoor opoor-tunities
tunities opoor-tunities for our people in return for their votes. We have oeen given
assurance to the effect. I invite all Panamanians of West Indian
descent to investigate before they register or pledge their vole to
any party; failing to do this they will be failing to do justice to
themselves. , ,
Their vote Is a collateral In their possession to be used to de demand
mand demand respect for their civil rights. If intelligently used it can be
a powerful weapon for protection of their sociopolitical wellbeing.
If used carelessly or stupidlv it can be converted into a weapon of
obstruction against their wellbeing.
When someone asks them to vote for him or his party, they
should ask him to explain the principle for which he stands and how
will be benefitted bv the program of his party. They should ask
him whether he represents a principle for the common good of a 1,
or whether he represents only a personal ambition to secure a poli political
tical political position at the exoense of tlveir valuable vote.
If he cannot intelligently explain the principle or program he
represents, they should ignore him orvteU him that like sll .other in intelligent
telligent intelligent voters, they too. insist on voting only for principles recon reconcilable
cilable reconcilable with ihe interests and betterment of our group, as may be
represented bv individuals, and not for unscrupulous individuals
vithout a prosram individuals who have embraced politics, as an
easv means of securing jobs.
Panamanians of West Indian origin should Investigate first, then
register and vote for the partv in which they have an assurance of
respect and consideration for the wellbeing of all of us as Panama Panamanian
nian Panamanian citizens.
I wi'h El Partido Hepublicano because the party s program
like a fc" (-"--but verv few, includes provision for equal onoor onoor-Juni's
Juni's onoor-Juni's for all Panamanians regardless of race, color or parental
origin. ,
Andrei U. Lawson

PARTICIPATION IN POLITICS

Sir

rl rnvernors of the Canal Zone have come in for their shar

of (rilkm from Panamanian newspapers and nrohably from gov government
ernment government officials too. but I don't think anv of them ever led with
their chin ss often as the freouently-nhotogranhed Gov. Potter.
Potter mav have been well-in'entioned when he told the local local-rate
rate local-rate town council at Paraiso that it was "all right" for them tn re register
gister register wi'h political parties in Panama, but he spoiled the whole
thin?: with his usual arro"ant and lordlv attitude and as a result has
invoked the ire of even the most mildly nationalistic Panamanian.
Yes, Flash-Bulb Willie was real condescending.
Of course, he had to answer the question which was posed on
behalf of those Panamanian residents of the Canal Zone who are
not fullv aware of their rights and duties as a citizen.
It Is n grettable that such a condition exists, but I don't think
those people are entirely to blame because it is known that non-US
citizen residents of the Canal Zone are subiected to all sorts of pres pressures
sures pressures from the powers that be. Knowing the attitude of Canal Zone
authorities toward things Panamanian, most Local Rs'ers live in
constant fenr of losing their jobs and their quarters privileges.
Potter knows this so he cunningly adopts the air of a conde condescending
scending condescending b:g brother tn see K he can fool some of thern into believ believing
ing believing he is "really a good guy."
Potter even went as far as to say they could join the Commu Communist
nist Communist Party if thev wanted to. How utterly ridiculous. Who was he
trying to fool? To me it smells like another trick to find in excuse
to get rid of some more Panamanians so that he can create a few
more "security jobs" and get around the Single Wage provision of
the 1355 treaty.
His audience laucbed when he said this, hut I don't think too
many of them regarded it as a joke, because I have spoken to one
or two who took his utterances real seriously.
I am consoled, however, by the feeling that Canal Zonp T,cal T,cal-Rate
Rate T,cal-Rate communitv leaders know what they are up against and will
lead their people accordinely. I am sure they know that it is the
duty of every citizen to vote and that the lnw provides certfin pen penalties
alties penalties for those who do not exercise this rieht.
I also hone the Local Raters realize that every voter must re register
gister register with the Electoral Board before the elections in order to be
able to vote for the candidates of their choice.
Not Fooled

G.l.s AT REST
Sir:
"Satisfied Citizen" (Mail Box. Sept 2) to the contrary, I don't
.think any USARCARIB officers would be so nonsensic.il as to say
; they don't blame GIs at the Corozal motor pool for putting thei thei-feet
feet thei-feet up on the desk or for makintr unofficial phonp ralK as tliey are
"taking a little rest," as "Satisfied Citizen" puts it, because they
have put in a lot of hours between 4 pm and 8 am. and over week
ends and holidays. Or even because "Satisfied Citizen" can obtain
a .taxi whenever he pleases.
It seems to be the time to tell "Satisfied Citizen" that Army
regulations reouire that enlisted personnel who work till fi am should
take the next 24 hours off. rather than sleep on the job. Passengers'
live will he endangered if drivers do not get the rest 'he regula regulations
tions regulations stipulate.
I find myself wondering whether "Satisfied Citizen" has ever
; had the privilege of being a commissioned officer
Intereited Citittn

, TERMS OF TRADE
Since the Panama police chased all of the daughters of joy out
of Panama thev have taken refuge in the Canal Zone. For some
reason the Canal Zone police allow thee girls to walk the streets
and conduct a thriving business in the Zone.
If the Canal Zone police would like to catch three or four of
these industrialists all they have to do is gather up the girls that
tit on the cement bench across from the rorner of Chepo and Roose Roosevelt
velt Roosevelt Avenue or gathered in little groups along Frangipani Street.
I always thought it was against' the Remon treatv of 1955 for
Panamanians to purchase goods In the Canal Zone. Well it's hap happening
pening happening at this corner.
a) Curious

By VICTOR RIESEL
UNITY HOUSE, Pa.:- A man
wio has never lost a fight has
never lougiit one, and Jimmie
ho.ia, despite all those tricks in
h:s i,. He. biack oag, is no excep exception.
tion. exception. He has Just lost whatever

oppor.un.ty he had of becoming

mcnca s transportation ciar.
1'hcre has just been kicked out

oi his hands all chances lor build-

ng h s Conference on Transporta Transporta-.1011
.1011 Transporta-.1011 Unity into a one-man net

work of all air, land and sea
commercial and passenger ve vehicles.
hicles. vehicles. Hoffa's power plan for control control-l.ng
l.ng control-l.ng everything lrom huge harb harbors
ors harbors to small rier boats and bread

trucks pivoted upon dominaiion of

the eastern Longshoremen s u
nion. Without those 60,000 dock

wallopers, Hoffa's dream is as

full of holes as he is of muscle

Now the old pros of the old AFL

have shown Hoffa they don't need
to train to take on his boys. This
they did by virtually taking in the
International Longshoremen's As Association
sociation Association at the AFL-CIO execu executive
tive executive council session here.
Without the once turbulent Long Longshoremen,
shoremen, Longshoremen, Hoffa never can get
real transport power all along
the East and Gulf Coasts. First
he loses swiftly in New York,
through which passes some $16, $16,-000,000,000
000,000,000 $16,-000,000,000 (billion I worth of car cargo
go cargo each year. This is the big
"package" port, the bulk cargo
door to Canada, Europe, the Med Mediterranean,
iterranean, Mediterranean, Africa, the Neir East,
the Suez and as far as India.
In Brooklyn, too, is the Defense

Dept.'s huge port of embarkation
feeding virtually all our military
bases outside of Asia. If Hoffa
ever could have ordered the Port
of New York struck, he could
have paralyzed ra I and road

traffic across half America.
And without the International
Longshoremen's Assn., which Hof
fa was pressuring to merge with
his Teamsters, little boy blue ha
no influence in the seldom dis discussed
cussed discussed port of Baltimore. This has
long been a clean, efficient com complex
plex complex of docks handling almost as
much stutf as New York. In ad addition
dition addition to the bulk cargo, tremend tremendous
ous tremendous tonnage of coal, gravel and
other such materials is hauled out
of Baltimore by thousands of
ships. If ever Hoffa could have
struck that port, he could have
snarled the east central sector 0,
the nationa, especially the rail
lines which move vast amounts of

coal to the Baltimore piers.
All thi. Hoffa and his willowy
shadow, ? Harold (Gibbtois, 'hau
thought out long ago. And when
the Teamsters had wafry Bridges
in a pact, they thought Lhey hac.
the eastern Longshoiemen, and
thus the nation's sea, rail ami
roaJ transport, all ready lor knot knotting.
ting. knotting. After that the sky l.terall
was the limit.
Furthermore, Hoffa long ago
hoped to use the In.una.ional
Longshoremen's Assn. as the base
for a sweeping southern drive.
Ihe ILA has bases in Gult as wcl,
as southern Atlantic ports. This
is Hoffa's last front'er. Now he
will have to operate alone below
the Mason-Dixon.

Most biher of what Hoffa had
to swallow this week, non-drinker
though he is, is the fact that
the Longshoremen now will be
under the direct supervision of
the man Hoffa hates most, and
vice versa, namely George Mea Mea-ny.
ny. Mea-ny. The AFL-CIO president is tak
ing no chances on backsliding ir
the Longshoremen's Union, whose
notoriety launched a thousand
newspaper crusades, broadcasts
and a Hollywood movie cycle.
The present leadership of the
ILa has pledged he AFL-CIO
high command that it will drive
out the remaining hoods. Meany
plans to see to it that they keep
their word.
Here's how this was written in
to a special report submitted U
the executive council here the
other day: "The ILA today is no'
the racket infested organization
with little desire to reform that
it was in 1953. It has mide subs
tanial rogress towards ridding
itself of those ills which have de degraded
graded degraded it and forced its expul expulsion
sion expulsion from the AFL.
"Secondly, in as far as your
committee has been able to as as-ctrtain
ctrtain as-ctrtain from the information av available
ailable available to it, the ILA has made
substantial progress in the elimi elimination
nation elimination from offices and positions
of power ajid trust within the or or-anizaton
anizaton or-anizaton those who have des despoiled
poiled despoiled its name and have proven
0 be unfit to guide its destinies
as a trade union organization.
While further progress is indicat indicated,
ed, indicated, your committee believes that
t can best be accomplished with
the aid and assistance of the
AFL-CIO.
"The ILA has pledged a, willing willingness
ness willingness and intent, with the aid and
support of the AFL-CIO, to root
out any remaining malefactors
tnd men of evil repute who may
he lurkinff within ita nfiri.l ln.

ly on a nstional and local level."

1 nose uiriung" men re on a
l'ttle list here. Nn iniHr lnl

that these hoods still are on the

oiers. But the war is on against
them, and they happen to be the
lilies of Hoffa's men in Ku

York and other big eastern ports.

N just when Hoffa thought he
was closing one big frontal bat bat-le,
le, bat-le, meaning the Senate racket racket-Husting
Husting racket-Husting committee, he is watch watch-j0
j0 watch-j0 the opening of a second front.
The trouhle with Hnffa ii thai

he always counts out his oppo opponents
nents opponents before they hatch their

The New Columbus

WKW aa- f

1 III I , ,,
I

Washington! v

Merry-Go -Round

t PHEW PIARSON

0

NEW YORK CONFIDENTIAL

By LEE MORTIMER

1 "or'OPR WHAT BECAME
OF: ESTES KEFAUVERT

SOMETIMES I FEEL SORRY

for the late "Terror-from-Tennes

see." His futile efforts to relive

the intoxicating day of headlines
and front pages ii tad and heart heartrending
rending heartrending indeed. He, whose name
once was so potent at Prexy Prexy-making
making Prexy-making time, ii the lost than of
1960.
Since the glorious hours of the
crime investigations, Kefauver
has grabbed desperately at
everything and anything that re remotely
motely remotely appeared likely to give
him another ride in the clouds.
He. tried juvenile delinquency,
Dixon-Yates, the big bad trusts
and even baseball. But nothing
.. ..akened the public from its
deep snooze as far as the name
Kefauver was concerned.
I knew Estes in the good old
''w of 'ong ago before he and
his coonskin cap became interna interna-i.onai
i.onai interna-i.onai incidents. As long ago as
that he was beset by the bugs of
ambition. Jack Lait and I noted
that every day wtien Senator Ke

fauver shaved, he said to his mir mirror:
ror: mirror: "Good morning Mr. President."

In the beginning the committee
went nowhere. The hearing room
was usually deserted. Sometimes
no reporters showed up. TV was
still an unknown factor. Korea
hogged the front pages.
There was internal dissension.
Deacon Tobey of New Hampshire
tried to steal whatever publicity
there was. And Rudy Halley, the
chief counsel, was no shrinking
violet either. Indeed, Kefauver
was on the verge of firing Hal Hal-ley
ley Hal-ley after Halley's unconvincing
explanation of his previous em employment
ployment employment as an attorney for
companies owned by some of the
gangsters he was supposed to be
investigating.

One day it was a dull and drea drea-dy
dy drea-dy road show, ready to give up
the ghost. The rext day the Ke Kefauver
fauver Kefauver committee was the most
exciting and glamorous three-ring
circus on earth.

THE DIFFERENCE WAS VIR

GINIA HILL. Regarding this

miss America" in absentia.

make this suggestion to Estes: If
you want fame again, bring her

back. Put her on a pedestal.

For Virginia is the all-around
American girl who made good in

the modern arts, crafts and in
dustries:

The Sweetheart of the Syndi

cates;
The greatest attraction in tele
vision;
The apotheosis the modern me

thodology, which beckons us to

get rich without working;

The example of the modem
American living abroad to avoid

taxes;

Tne archetype of our. political

and commercial slogan of the
day "Honesty is no subtitute for

expenenc'v
I have written of Virgie before

not always with indulgence, but

always with admiration.

Until she attained her zenith, as
a Kefauver witness, I had ii it

yet plumbed her full greatness.

To our Good
Customers in the
US Army Caribbean

We tcith to remind you that our representative
mil be at the Po$t Signal Office in Corozal
next Tuesday and Wednesday, September
eighth and ninth.
Your cooperation will be appreciated.
TROPICAL RADIO
TELEGRAPH COMPANY
RADIOGRAM AND RADIOTELEPHONE SERVICE i

TELEPHONES:

PANAMA CITY 2-0688 3-7474 3-7325
BALBOA, CZ 2-2997 2-3331
ARMY 82-252 82-3254
CRISTOBAL, CZ 3-1207 3-2558
COLON, R.P 741

WASHINGTON Haitian go
ernment police brutality againi.
Jatholio prelates and worship worshippers
pers worshippers coula have been tempered
quite easily if not stopped alto altogether
gether altogether by the Eisenhower admi administration.
nistration. administration. While it'i aot always easy to
intervene in Latin America, Hai Haiti
ti Haiti ii one country where the gov government
ernment government leans over backward to
do Ide'i bidding.
It itill hires one of his former

White House aides, Charles Wil Willis,
lis, Willis, at a fat annual salary in or order
der order to get favors from the White

House and do its bidding in re

turn.

Seldom have politics and pro

fit been olaved so flasrantlv

jmfth any country as with Haiti,
beginning with the inaugara inaugara-tion
tion inaugara-tion of President Francois Duva-

lier. Here is the inside story of

wnat has happened.
When Duvalier was inaugurated
Eisenhower selected as his per personal
sonal personal representatives for the ce ceremony,
remony, ceremony, John Roosevelt, only Re Republican
publican Republican of the FDR family;
Charley Willis, former White
House assistant; and William
Haisler, associated with Stone
and Webster which operate the

electric light and power aystems

oi nam.
Hassler is also associated with
the Haitian-American Suaar Com.

pany, which sells its sugar local

ly at bo percent nigher than
world prices, due to a high pro protective
tective protective tariff.
These three were sent as per
onal representatives of Pres President
ident President Eisenhower, through they
were actually bent on lining
their own pocket-books. And all
three Eisenhower representatives
ended up either on the Haitian
President's payroll or profiting fi financially
nancially financially from the trip.
1. John Roosevelt secured a

public relations contract. with

Haiti for $150,000 a year.

i. unaney wans became and
adviser to Haiti at $50,000 a year.
3. Hassler's firm. Stnn nnH

Webs(er, was given a long-term

contract Dy resident Duvalier
to pl! nnilfftr frnm thA nAi Aftl

. --- . v ji i itiv n ry niu'
bonite Dam, which had been e e-rected
rected e-rected with funds from Amer

ican taxpayers and the Haitian

treasury.
Willis earned his $50,000 a
year by getting an outright
grant of $6,000,000 for Haiti.
He also" helped put over the
loan of 60 US. Marines to "train"
the Haitian army. These Marines
have had the effect of keeping
President Duvalier in office, des despite
pite despite great popular resentment a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst him.
It was this resentment, led, In
Dart. hv tha P.athnlio il

which touched feff repressive

measures against the Catholic
church.
Duvalier, incidentally, practices
voodooism.
LANDRUM STORMS
It was a good thing for Rep.
Phil Landrum of Georgia, co co-sponsor
sponsor co-sponsor of the controversial T.an

drcm -Griffin bill, that the press

was Darred from sessions of the
Senale-House conference which
has been trvin? tn imn nut

final labor bill.

Several times colleagues had to
restrain the hot-headed Georgian
as he pounded the table, hurled
affronts and otherwise tried to
donrneer the closed-door sessions.
On one occasiin Landrum's ber berserk
serk berserk behavior forced the rnn.

ferees to adjourn prematurely.

The Georgians hostility was
directed chiefly at Archibald Cox,
adviser to the Senate Democra

tic conferees.

A professor of labor law at
Harvard University, Cox stood
out as the leading expert nn la

bor reform legislation, but Lan-

frum browbeat and heckled him

it evev opportunity.
Landrum began by "question
'ig" Cox's right to take part in
'ie joint conference.
"He has every right to be here
ss counsel for the Democratic

conferees of the Senate," eaplain eaplain-Jd
Jd eaplain-Jd lien. John Kennedy of Massa Massachusetts,
chusetts, Massachusetts, who presided. "We value
1.1 opinion and advice very
a:ghly."
Singling out Landrum'a own ad adviser
viser adviser Charles Ryan, counsel for
-he House Education and Labor
Committee who was litting near nearly,
ly, nearly, Kennedy continued: "I could
ask the gentleman from Georgia
the same ouesttnn vn

own aides and assistants here,

wut we niven i oojecied to them.
Landrum lubsided but blew ud
again at B latar m&.ti. .u.

Cox was explaining tha "secon "secon-dary
dary "secon-dary boycott" and "hot cargo"
provisions of the Landrum-Grif-tin
bill.
Cox pointed out that the pro provisions,
visions, provisions, as approved by the House,
would work a serious hardship on
the garment trade and other in in-dustnes
dustnes in-dustnes by encouraging cut cutthroat,
throat, cutthroat, mon-union competition a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst union shop jobber and
suocon tractor.
"It- is reasonable to expect that
this might seriously disrupt the
garment industry, to take ona
example, if the Landrum -Griffin
ban on secondary boycotts wera
,itly eorced," Cox suggested.
lnere is a close working agree agree-ment
ment agree-ment in much of this industry
wherebv both miniifi,,u.. -J

-- u.vm(ci a ana
Jobber have nion shop and

F J aiaiea.
"It would be difficult to sepa separate
rate separate the relative roles of manu manu-facturer
facturer manu-facturer and inhher in i

a strike. On the other hand, the

lu.uui-uiuiin Dm wouiav 111
my opinion open the door to
non union jobbers whose prices
jobbers have union ihop and nay
scales.

DAILY
MEDITATION

(Presented fay the Depart Department
ment Department of Christian Education f
the Episcopal. Church In the Ml Ml-sienary
sienary Ml-sienary DieoeM ef the Panama
Canal Zone.)
St. Jehn 1:1
SUNRISE
"I am the light of the world;
he that felleweth me shall not
walk In darkness,"
Did you ever get excited a a-bout
bout a-bout a sunrise? Perhaps when
on vacation you made a special

cnori io see ine un,
Tf an vmi 'i ten '-:ek'4Ji ',14

of our autjfior.'Hiif yarf't

as ne looked over tha

rusalem and saw the dawn

break through the darkness. Thil
is the marvel of the new day
which God repeats each mor.
nine but most of n. tnn

sluggish to see it and be thrilled

le a ipecial
, come up.
tha. feeling f
ktf'tnrUled I t
city of Je V

So It Is with that great wonder
God performs when He arises
upon the nation and His glory
is seen upon them. No wonder
our author thrills at the thought.
Why is it that many Christians
feel it is bad form to get excited
over their religion? We can be
enthusiastic about a sunrise, or
a baseball game, but on this
most thrilling of all subject we
remain "God's frozen people",
Every Friday is a reminder ot
that greatest miracle of all. Out
of the wreckage of a cross God
made His light to shine on a
world in darkness. What is -mo-s
thrilling in the history of man?

ESTABLISH RELATIONS
TOKYO (UPI) Japan and Ru Ru-mania
mania Ru-mania have re-established diplo diplomatic
matic diplomatic relations following an ex ex-chance
chance ex-chance of letters nti tha matter.

the foreign office announced to-

aay.

THE SAVINGS BANK
V
Institution Guaranteed by the State.,
Piyg 2 lirteresi Annually (to fcavinga Accounti
INITIAL DEPOSIT $5.00
W make loan with guarantees on first mortgagee
or other securities
25c. 50c. $1.00 and $500
CHRISTMAS SAVING
deposits are accepter thru a period
of 48 weeks
Individual safety deposit boxes, for jewelry and
documents, In 4 different sizes.

OFFICE IN PANAMA
109 Central Are. at
eonier ( "I" Street 1
G. A. De KOUX,
Manager

COLON BRANCH:
Front St. at corner
of 7th 8t.
CARLOS M0UYNES V.
Sub-Ma naief

HOURS :
Prom I:e0 a.m. te II: SO B.m.
SATURDAYS! from 108 a.m. to 11:09 noon

plans

'V
.'



SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 195S -' ,' a-

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDETENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPiai
VAQt THRU
Threat Of Strike
In Meal Packing
Ends With Contracts

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rfV WiHMillffTDlt iM.MIT-. I

PRODUCTS FROM CHIRIQUI This Interesting display of prqaucts; manuiacturea jn unin unin-qui
qui unin-qui Was one of the attractions at the Isabel O. Herrera- Oirls Professional School durinn the re recent
cent recent celebration of Corn Week. ., ..- -a 1 a

IIHIHTfUHHIIIOIIIIIMIIlHilit r -r- ' ' """""

ARTISTS' PROJECT Jim Carter, and Sp5 Forrest .Waller put
the finishing touches on an illustration for a U.S. Army Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean information .booklet, one ofi the many projects for which
they -prepare art work. (U.S.; Army Photo)
Top Desjgnefs; Illustrators
Worlc Wf ) .4rmy Comptjollgi'

VFW Takes Stand
On Dalai Lama,
Indian Ocean Fleet
-.". '-. ...

'LOS -ANGELES UPI) Dele Delegates
gates Delegates to the national convention
of the' Veterans of Foreign Wars
have oassed a series of resolu

tions designed to strengthen this

nation's position against the Com
munist bloc.

The resolutions, approved by

voice votes, dealt with such var

led issues as the creation of an
Indian Ocean fleet and the recog recognition
nition recognition of the exiled Dalai Lama of
Tibet and his followers as the
official government of that na nation.
tion. nation.
Delegates to the convention,
now in its fourth' day, also ap approved
proved approved resolutions calling for the
continued separation of the armed
forces, construction, of ?10 atomfc-

powered aircraft carriers and in

creased support of anti-submarine
warfare activities.
Passage -of, the Indian Ocean
fleet resolution came shortly after
Navy S e r f t a r ;y WilliamB.
Ffanke 4old a press conference
here that the Navy Would like to

have such a fleet but he did not

feel it was necessary at this time
John.W. Mahan, national com

ihander of the FW and one of

the authors of the resolution, said
he believed creation of such a
fleet was advisable because of re recent
cent recent events in the Far Eat.
;("A fleet, such as I propose
would be able to supply the pre precise
cise precise degree of pressure, needed in
any i v e 'n situation from he
showing"' oi the, flag to the drop drop-ping,
ping, drop-ping, oP t nuclear weapon," said
Mahan. v

CHICAGO, Sept 5 (UPI) -The
threat of a major strike !n
the meat packing industry eased
today after three big packing packinghouse
house packinghouse firms signed contracts with
two unions.
Elsewhere on the nation's labor
scene, -a. strike at the Cape Can Canaveral
averal Canaveral missile base ended and
contract talks in the glass and
aluminum industries were re recessed.
cessed. recessed. Steel negotiators met but
would note comment on. whether
any progress was made. ;
The United Packinghouse Work Workers
ers Workers of, America and ,.the Amalga Amalgamated
mated Amalgamated Meat Cutters and Butcher
Workmen reached tentative agree agreement
ment agreement in Chicago with John Mor Mor-relL&,Co.,
relL&,Co., Mor-relL&,Co., Hygrade Food Products-Corp.
and Cudahy Packing
Co.
Hie i temporary settlements fol

lowed the pattern established ear earlier
lier earlier this week by Armour Co.,
which agreed to a 15-cent hourly
wage increase over the next two
years.
, Talks continued today with
Swift & Co., giant of the industry

with lt',000 workers, Wilson Co.,

and Oscar Mayer Co.

The wo unions balked at a

wage increase proposal Dy bwut.

They said the company refused

to grant all its workers the 15
cent Armour increase.

The Operating Engineers Union

settled A wage dispute with a pri private,
vate, private, contractor at Cape Canaver

al yesterday, ending a three-'lay

strike that ifed up construction
projects at the vital missile test

center.

Negotiations iii Pittsburgh be between
tween between the American Flint Glass
Workers and 36 glass container
companies were recessed until
S?pt. 9. The union's contract cov covering
ering covering 2,000 moldmakers expired
Monday but was extended.
A recess until Sept. 15 was an announced
nounced announced by negotiators for the
United Steelworkers and the Alu Aluminum
minum Aluminum Co. of America. The USW
contract expired in July but was
extended until at least 30 days
atter settlement of the steel

strike.

l'MMIii.'.'.i. '......,.n',.i"i,iiM'"' .1 J "I
S!a,T -v:
4

FAREWELL AWARD Cited for outstanding service during his
tour of duty on the staff of the 15th Naval District, Navy yeo yeoman
man yeoman third class Richard Blanton (right) is presented a letter of
commendation by his department officer, Capt. Hugh R. Awtrey.
Blanton was transferred this week to Amphibious Squadron 10
in the Atlantic Fleet.

. A popular saying relates that a
photo is worth a thousand words.
And in the modern age it seems
feasible to include illustrations as
a similar portion intthe equation.
United States Army, Caribbean
has a continuous: and:, increasing
need for a variety of work to be
done in the field of illustrations and
graphics, a need being met by. the
graphic arts branch, Comptrol Comptroller's
ler's Comptroller's Office, Fort Amador.
Under the direction of its chief,
Jim Cafter, poster designs and il illustrations,
lustrations, illustrations, typography and car cartoons
toons cartoons are created.
Carter and his assistant prepare

theater slides, cover designs,
drafting work, map work, por por-taits
taits por-taits and charts. Other activities
knclude p h o t o s retouching,, TV

art, pamphlet illustrations book' il illustrations
lustrations illustrations and hand lettered signs.
Carter's present1positioh 'follows
.distinguished record; pfi'exper pfi'exper-jence
jence pfi'exper-jence and education. Some of the
irt qhodls he has attended are:
Th' Washington Sefiobl tof Com Commercial'
mercial' Commercial' Art, Washington,. D.Cy
Famous Artist School, Conn. Los
Angeles School of Commercial-Art,
Los Angeles, Calif.;. Walt Disney's
Schopl of Art and Animation, Hol Hollywood,
lywood, Hollywood, Calif, and Koiar College
of Art, Chicago, 111.
He has been a sign designer
and lobby display man .for .Para .Paramount
mount .Paramount Theaters, a staff artist and
cartoonist for an Army newspaper
and an assistant animator at the
Waft Disney studios. He has hand handled
led handled art work accounts for Coca Co

la, Gillette, Palmolive, Braniff,
Pari American and other big
firms.
Formerly from North Carolina,

Carter has free-lanced. for numer numerous,
ous, numerous, advertising agencies, and has

a number, of magazine and book
illustrations to his credit.
s The other graphic.,: arts staff

member is Sp5 Forrest Waller, il

lustrator qrattsmen.
x Waller,, who comes from Louis Louisville,
ville, Louisville, Ky;, received his first Big
boost-, in art training from his fa father,
ther, father, advertising manager for
Atlantic and Pacific Tea Co.
He has: worked as an illustrator
for the Jeffersonville Quartermast Quartermaster
er Quartermaster Depot research and develop development
ment development laboratory. Art work for the
Army. the. past several yearts
varies from making maps for the
G-3 Section, 82nd Division, to his
present position.

SOS On Fishing Boat-Sub Collision
Off Calif. Starts Search Mission

LpS ANGELES, Sept. 5 (UPI) after the collision. Milnikel said

KODAK ItCTACriReME FILM
Extra speed, range -for color transparencies
Now you can moke brilliant full-color slides of action o faster
ihuner spMds. get sharper detail with smaller lent stop,fakt
PKture. ,n less light-with new. 3-times-foster Kodak Ekto.
chrome Film. You can process the film yourself with an in.
Daylight Type and Type F for flash pictures.
See us for all your Kodak Film and finishing needs. 1
Now Your Kodachrome Film as welt as
Ektachrome, processed in Panama.
Bring your films to our Kodak Department

SEARS ROEBUCK
Now in their new, modern building

Transisthmian Highway

Tel. 2.0931

Read Our Classifieds

Contributions Made
To Send Tot To Texas
For Heart Operation
t
PERTH, Australia (UPI) Con Contributions
tributions Contributions poured in today to
help finance the flight to the Unit United
ed United States of a 2V4 year-old boy
for a rare heart operation that
may save his life.
The lad, Alan McKenzie of sub suburban
urban suburban Palmyra, is doomed to die
within a month of a rare congeni congenital
tal congenital heart disease a total anoma anomalous
lous anomalous venous drinage. His only
hope apparently lies in the skilled
hands of Dr. Denton Cooley of
Houston, Tex.
Alan's plight became known
Saturday when West Australian
Deputy Fred Lavery told the
story to Perth Neyspapers. Since
then, money has poured in from
throughout the nation.
The contributions came from

churches, business houses, sport sporting
ing sporting organizations and other

groups. School children opened

piggy banks and sent their pen

nies.

Australian and United States

migration officers gave every co

operation possible to speed the

departure.
Alan, his mother, and Dr. Den Dennis
nis Dennis Bloomfield, the Perth heart
specialist who has been attending
the boy, will leave Perth by air
for Sydney tomorrow.
On Monday, they will board an
Australian Qantas Airliner for
San Francisco. From San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco they will fly to Houston.

Coast Guard planes and a 95

foot patrol boat scoured the Pa Pacific
cific Pacific ocean 100 miles north of here
today for wreckage of a fishing
boat that may have collided with
a submarine or freighter and

sank with a loss of three lives.

A Coast Guard spokesman said

the possibility 'hat radioed

"May Day" distress call was a
hoax had not been ruled out "but

we are forming r( opinion until

we get further information.
"We have no reports nf wreck wreckage
age wreckage or anything else from thf
scene but will keep up the searc.i
until something def'Pile is known,"
the spokesman saia.
The vnconfirinec. report said
that the boat, id"ntified as the
27-foo Unicorn, S--allied into a
submar:,-,' or frJhter 15 milt-,
off Point Concepti'' near Santa
Barbara, Calif.
The 11th Naval District Head Headquarter?
quarter? Headquarter? ".efuseri to sperulate o::
he pcssiKlity of a non-meri;n
submarine being in ""f United
Slates missile la.j:)?h test area
near Vandenberp ..Air FfrceBaa?
and said "we on'v havo a repor
"of a collision from unofficl
source?, t is in no vay lias been
confirmed.'
The headquarters spokesman
said a'.l U.S. sumnrincs in the
area had been jc.'oimted for. ; i
recent mrnths i .- have besi-.
recurring reports ri Risian subs

oper-ilmp. in Pacifi; witers, off

the Crfifi nia co- hi wever.
Anu.teur radio orator Clar Clarence
ence Clarence Milnikel of Inglewood. Calif.,
said he intercepted the distress
call on short wave equipment in
his car about 1:30 a.m.
The- call said three of the 12 12-member
member 12-member crew 2 men and a wom womanaboard
anaboard womanaboard the Unicorn were lost

the last report he received on his
radio was, "going over side into

water.

NASSER MEETS SAUD

CAIRO (UPI) United Arab
Republic President Gamal Abdel
Nasser and visiting King Saud of

Saudi Arabia conferred for one

hour and 45 minutes in their sec second
ond second round of private talks here
today Details of the meeting were

kept secret.

'' MH.... Ttftl I i ,.
-fc'i""" ..... i., 7- i. ,: .i .v. ... ',-

M JKX'-.-r rr -l : '-. .... ,i l -V

U LOCAL RETIREMENT'- Lt. CoU Walter. Martello: left; acting Ordnance Office.. U.S. Army' Caribbean, reads1 retirement certt-

it dnnii. a. VhI T 13nA hr-A fvAm tuff lat I vlntf frnm onvcrnni ofir fltnnlnirmAnt 14 uaii nf Miinrf (M m) hha.LImm am 4Ua

I a i J ...KL Atj. 11-J TMtii A1 (3 Am 4Am J I. t. ..'ii. n. a -ws r a t n .1 i .

ixr mj w K'linf inrvRn in r.iii fifw w i n iiif .ui ii uiviniun ii itiii jam lii i mi lai npon uriin i irm i Arii AK k iirnninrn nri irn Tram

flhe Ampfkflir Machinery Foimdry Company which secfalizes in .bowling equipment, and on retirement he plant to co into local

contract Duainesj reiatea 10 nowung promotion ana fuey mamtenance.v Also preient at tne retirement cpremony were Maj. Alvin Mc
- Kenna, second from lefV chief of Ordnance inspection Branch, and Michael Berry, .right, who, work in the inspection branch (U.S. Ar-

TRAVELS TO U.S.

ROTTERDAM, Holland (UPD (UPD-Crown
Crown (UPD-Crown Princess Beatrix of The

Netherlands sailed today for

a 10-day visi to thp Uni?d Si"
where she will attend the 350th

anniversary celebrations of Henry
Hudson'!; exploration of the river

now named in his honor. The

princess sailed aboard the 38,000

ton liner Rotterdam, making its

maiden transatlantic voyage. She

will stay in the United States

from Sept. 11 to 21.'

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watch the soldiers, sailors and pilots of Britain
could confidently take with them into combat
Restyled and reinforced for sports wear, thli
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battle-tested, in submarine hulls and Jet air aircraft
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CHARLES PERRET SWISS JEWELRY
General Agent Colon, R. P.
CASA FASTUCH
Airthorlied Agent Panama City



TKB PANAMA AMERICAN AN IXDITENDINT DAILY KUWAf DB
Bo
ai and Oti
WE VOICE OF.
BROADWAY
by Dorofhy KWgolkn
tenvide
Panama
f 1
- IJ'?'.
V-
v
NEWS OF ENQAOEMINTf, MARftlASKf BIATHS, PARTIES AND TRAVEL SHOULD lit MAILED
-
PROMPTLY TO OX.NUMs)lS SHOWN. IT WiLL EE RECEIVED B)Y TELEPHONE OVER
y PANAMA t.0740 OR 1.0741 BETWEEN 8:00 AND 10 A.M. ONLY.
r f"'""M""i

PA8 Pe)Ut

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14

MISS NANCY CLAIRE HUGHES

MR. AND MRS. HUGHES ANNOUNCE ENGAGEMENT
OF DAUGHTER NANCY TO MR. WILLIAM POLSOM
Mr. and Mrs. Hilton F. Hugh f Bilbea announce Iht angaga angaga-mant
mant angaga-mant of thair daughtar, Nancy Clairt, ta Mr, William 0. Falsom,
ion af Mr. and Mri, Arthur Folim af Rangalay, Maina.
Mr. Faliam It ampltyad a a mataaraltf lit tachniclan with tha
Unltad Statat Waathar lurtau, and It araiantly an an aiiifnment
in tha Seuth Pacific.

NHd Violinist
To Present Recital
At National Theatre
Alfwdo da Saint-Mlo, noted
Latin American vlollnUt, will bt
presented in a rtcital Tutsday at
the National Thentre. Ham Jno Jno-'
' Jno-' witz will bg the pianist,
i Tickets may be obtained from
re Department of Fine Art, te telephone
lephone telephone Pan ma 2-0258.
College Club Tea
Planned Sept. 14
A tea opening the autumn club
season will be neld by tha Canal
Zone College Club Monday after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, Sept. 14. at 3;30 p.m. at
the- Balboa USd-JWB on La Boca
Koad. All members, guests and
college women of the Isthmus are
Invited to ttend,
DOLORES KOSAN
School of
Spanish Dancing
The Teen Club,
Balboa, CZ.
Registration bagini, Oct.
2 A 3, all day.

DOROTHY CHASE'S
STUDIO OF DANCE
Re igstration open.
Now located In the Kniihts of Columbus Hall. Balboa.
All classes will be resumed October 1.

A Liberal Church Devoted to the.' Religious Ideal
ot Individual Freedom
THE UNITARIAN CHURCH
36Z Ancon Blvd. Ancon, C. Z.
A cordial welcome is extended to all to attend
Sunday services at 10:30 a.m.
SUBJECT: Arnold L. Hodgson
Executive Secretary
Y.M.C.A.. BALBOA, C.Z.
SPEAKER: "LIVING DANGEROUSLY"
The Ood who eave us life, gave us llbertv
at the same time Thomas Jefterson Unitarian

CL0VERBL0OM
H Cup Cioverbloom Butter
1 Cup sugar
Well beaten eggs
IH Cope eiftad cake flour
U Tetipoons br'-'- itowder
TaaqNtea salt

' Cream butter, blend in ugar and add eggi. Add flour,
lifted with dry ingredients, alternately with milk.
Bake in 2 8.inch square cake tins in 375 F oven for
25.30 minutes. Frost with butter icing, naple flavor,
d. Decorate cake with toasted coconut or chopped
pecan.

3v

10;
Mrs. E. M. Brnwder will h
chairman for tne tea. The pro-
gram will feaiure piano ?lec ?lec-ilor.i
ilor.i ?lec-ilor.i by Mrs, Suasna Deutsch 'e
Welbel, concert pianist,
Sunday Flatter Dance
Far Servicemen
Tomorrow evening. h" Bfllbon
nrmn Services YMCA will have
an informal platter danc? from 7
to 10 p.m.
Servicemen are invited to at attend
tend attend at no charge. Refreshmen s
will be served.
Thursday Study Group
Plans Meeting
The Thursday Morning .Study
Group of the Canal Znn College
Club will meet nevt Thursday
mornin at 9:30 at the home of
Mrs. E. M. Bruwder 5407 Har Har-rod
rod Har-rod Place. Diablo Heights. Mrs.
Clyde S. McClair will be co-hostess.
Guest speaker will be Klsa Val Val-ries.
ries. Val-ries. chief of tic social welfare
department of Panama.
Sunday Java Hour
At Cristabal 'V
Servicemen ara invited to join
tha Java Hour tomorrow morning
at the Cristobal YMCA, Cofree
and doughnuts will be aervsd by
hostesses.
SPICE CAKE
1 Teaspoon cinnamon
H Teaspoon nutmr nutmr-Vt
Vt nutmr-Vt Teaspoon allspice
k Teaspoon eleves
H Cup milk

Girl Of Month Dante
At Crlttebal YMCA
A member of the Girls' Service
Organisation will ba honored for
outstanding service In the pro programs
grams programs at the Cristobal YMCA
during the Girl of the Month dance
this evening, The ceremony it
planned for 9:30 p.m.
Members of the organisation
will be on hand to serve as dance
partners for guestst,
Labor Day Hep
At Kalbea YMCA
A Labor Day Hop is planned
for this evening's entertainment
st the Balboa Armed Services
YMCA. Walter Wood and his band
will play from I to 11 p.m., and
hostesses of the Girls' Service Or Organisation
ganisation Organisation will serve as dance
partners.
Refreshment will be served.
All servicemen are invited to attend.

Panamanian Accent
Proves To Be Asset
In Queen Contest
Miss Carolina Tcran, th; queen
of the San Diego's 'Fiesta del Pa Pa-cifico"
cifico" Pa-cifico" this veer, says her Pana Panamanian
manian Panamanian accent was (juite an as asset
set asset in the competition for the
"throne."
A friend gave her name to ths
Ocean Beach Chamber of Com Commerce
merce Commerce when the San Diego Coun County
ty County Chambers of Commerce were
searching for a qusen She was
interviewed and then immediate immediately
ly immediately sponsored by Ocean Beach.
The next step was her selection
as queen.
Miss Teran, told San Diego
Union reporter Natalie Best 'This
is the first time I am slad that
I speak Enclish with a Panaman Panamanian
ian Panamanian accen:!"
M'ss Teran, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. HogJllo Teran of Pan? Pan?-ma
ma Pan?-ma City, came to San Diego in
1858 to visit relatives. Since then,
sh? 1 as been graduated from San
Diego in 1936 State Col'ege in
dramatic arts and languages. Her
ambition is to become an actress
or dancer.
Two SP Teachers
Granted Special
Training By U. S.
Mrs. Jacinta Jacobs Bayard,
director of the Garachine elemen elementary
tary elementary school in the Province of Da Da-rien,
rien, Da-rien, and Norman Wyntcr, profes professor
sor professor of industrial arts at the Me Mechanical
chanical Mechanical Arts Institute in Divisa,
left this week for the United
States, where they will under ake
advanced studies as a result of
grants by the U.S. Department of
State educational exenange pro program.
gram. program. Mrs. Bayard will enroll at the
-'enl State Universi y, in Kent,
Ohio, wnere sue will specialize in
elementary education, and Wynter
will be a student of Southern Il Illinois
linois Illinois University, in Carbondaie,
where lie will speeialhe in voca vocational
tional vocational education. Both grants have
a (lurat.ion of six mon'ns.
Beiore entering their respective
universities, they will both un undergo
dergo undergo an orientation period in
Washington, D.C.
For Mrs. Bayard, who graduat graduated
ed graduated as a typist at tie Academia
Mercantil in 1943, and in 1936 as
an elementary school teacher at
the Justo Aroscmena Institute,
thla will be her1 first opportunity
to undertake advanced studies in
her particular field.
Wynter, on the other hand, after
graduating from the "Me Ichor
Lasso de la Vega" School of Arts
in 1852, undertook special technic technical
al technical studies at Senai University, in
Brazil, in 1955.
TwoljSARCARIB
Officers Named
In Promotions
Names of two USARCAKIB of officers
ficers officers appeared on the Depart Department
ment Department of the Army temporary pro promotion
motion promotion and Cflmmlmilnnlnp li tl,i
week.
Promotions announced were: To
colonel, Lt. Hugh V Richardson,
logistics officer, Antilles Com Command,
mand, Command, Fort Brooke, and to cap captain,
tain, captain, 1st Lt. James P Duffy Jr.,
detachment commander, 517th
Military Police Detachment, Fort
Clayton.
Mission Chiefs
On Orientation
Tour On Isthmus
Two newly assigned m 1 1 s I e n
chiefs were at Headouarters. U.S.
Army Caribbean this week for a
four-day orientation tour.
On the schedule for Col. Robert
A. Metier, chief of the U.S. Armv
Mission to Ecuador, were brief briefings
ings briefings at general and special staff
actions and visits to technical
rvir facilities The officer also
toured the .Tun?le Warfare Train Train-in?
in? Train-in? Center ami the USARCAKIB
School,
Col. Mattr' last assignment
was as chief of plans and opera operations.
tions. operations. Headouarters. th U.S. Ar Army.
my. Army. Col. Damon is the former de deputy
puty deputy assistant chief of staff of the
4th U.S. Army. Befor coming to
U5ARCAR1R. bo;h colonels stud studied
ied studied at the U.S. Armv Language
School, Monterey, Calif.

mmm

iMiiiiiii

-it-mi iaa-i wwwv

MRS. FOSTER DANIEL PRIEST, the former Miss toa Rijer,
is pictured in her bridal attire following her marriage In the
Middletown Methodist Church, Middletown, Pa, The bride is the
daughter o( Mr. and Mrs, Charles Rager of Balboa, and was giv given
en given in marriage by her father. She was graduated from Btfloos
High Schqol in 1956 and from the Canal Zone Junior College in
1958. The bridegroom is the son of Mr, F, B, Priest and the late
Mrs. Priest of Middletown." The newlyweds are making their
home in Mechjniesburg Pa,

Army Announces Firing
Schedule For Next Week

Headquarters, U. S. Army Ca
ribbean has announced additional
firing to be carried. Out on tha At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic side during next week.
The schedu'e now includes the
following weapons activity: At Pi-
fla Field firing -and Pifia light
artillery ranges on Monday, firing
of rifles, pistols and rocket
launchers between 6:30 a.m. and
8:30 p.m., with a maximum al
titude of 12,300 feet and a horuon horuon-tal
tal horuon-tal rang? of 3500 yards.
The Pma ugr.t artillery range
also is1 slated for weapons activity
on Wednesday, between T a.m.
and 5 p,m, Function and test fir fir-ing
ing fir-ing of the 57mm and 75mm recoil recoil-less
less recoil-less rife will be carried out. with
a maximum altitude of 500 faet
and a horizontal range of 6860
yards.
On Thursday, the artillery
ranTe will be in use from 1 p.m.
unt'l mif'night, with nigh explo
sive shells. smoke shells and
white phosphorous being fired.
Maximum altitude will be J2,300
fet and trr horizontal range will
be 6000 yards.
On Friday, the firing range will

A Double Treat s
A
T

T
U
E
S
D
A
Y
BY
915 Double
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LfU

ON

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PANAMA'S MOST POPULAR REQUEST SHOW

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s&mM-simm

have activity be'.ween 6:30 a,m.
and 5:30 p.m., when ri'les and
machine Runs will be fired. Max Maximum
imum Maximum altitude is 12.300 feet and
' e horizontal range is 3500 yards,
on the same day the artillery
range will be utilized between 8
a.m. and 5:30 o.m. for firing of
Men explosive shefls, smoke shells
nd other ammunition.
The Fort Sherman known dist distance
ance distance range is to rave activity in
nrogress from Tiwday through
Sa urday. Firing will be carried
out on a 24-hour-a-day bnsis from
8:30 a.m. Tuesday until 5:30 p,m.
Saturday, except for a short per.
iod on Thursday between a m,
Mr,d 5 p,m. Troops wilt be cngafi cngafi-d
d cngafi-d in patrolling exercises, using
blank cartridges, hand grenades
and smoke bombs. Maximum al altitude
titude altitude will be 400 feet and the ho horizontal
rizontal horizontal range is 300 yards,
At the Fort Sherman known
distance rans n Thursday, there
vill be fami'iarijsatlon firing of
ttv 60mm mortar between 8 a.m.
nd 4 n.m. Maximum altitude wilt
he 600 feet and the horizontal
range will be 200 yards,
U
R
D
Y
Cola
12:15
NOON
0
F
C
O
U
R
S
E
Session"
OF THE DAY

A.

w.
:KT.
RALPH GLAZIR
P.alph (Rusty) Glazer received
the Kaale Scout Award at the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Elks Lodge Thursday even evening,
ing, evening, just a few days before he is
seheauled to leave the Canal Zone
lor Newport News, Va.
Rusty has followed the entire
trail to Eagle during the last
eight years in tne Canal Zone. He
has served this year as president
ot Explorer Post No. 4, Piftblo.
The youth will depart by air
from Toeumen Airport tomorrow
to rejoin his mother, Mrs. Edythe
S, Glaser and family who had
moved to the states earlier.
At the ceremony, held In the
presence of the Elks membership,
Husty received his Eagle Award
from Martin J. Hayes of the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone Scout Council advance advancement
ment advancement commltlee. Filling in for
Mrs. Qlaier, Mrs. Peter Monaeko
pinned the Eagle Award on nusiy
while Mrs. BUney accepted, the
mother's Din.
Representing the district deputy
of Elkdom on the Isthmus, Nathan
Ashton spoke of the Elks' appre appreciation
ciation appreciation of this Eagle Award the
first one to be attained in Explor Explorer
er Explorer Post No. 4 under Elk sponsor sponsor-snip.
snip. sponsor-snip. led Albritton, explorer adviaor
of Post No. 4 and Wesley H.
i ownsend, explorer adviaor of
Post No. 3, both paid tribute to
Rusty's career in scouting. TJiey
were followed by Peter Monaeko
of the Post No. 4 committee who
apoke of his pride in witnessing
nusly'S progress through the
ranks.
Bernard Wood, exalted Tuler of
the Balboa Elks Lodge 1414, reit reiterated
erated reiterated the policy of the national
ruler of Elks for wholehearted
support of the scout movement.
Tne new Eagle was born In
Newport News Nov. 8, 1943, and
entered scouting as a Cub on his
birthday in '1951. He belonged to
Cub Pack No. 2 of Balboa and No.
4 of Diablo, rising to the rank of
Wcbelos, He also led adejt of
Cuba.
As a member of Scout Troop
No. 4 of Diablo he worked his vy
from Tenderfoot to Life Scout:
and aerved as a patrol leader and
aenlor patrol leader, junior as as-aistant
aistant as-aistant scout master and aa a den
chief for Cub Pack No. 4.
He completed the work of Eagle
acout aa a member of Explorer
Post No. 4 of which he aerved this
year as president. This week he
also was honored with the God
and Country Award, given to him
by the Rev. William ft. Beeby of
the First Baptist Church of Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. RIIIASIS VICTIM!' NAMII
PARIS (UPJ) U. S, army of officials
ficials officials today released the
names oi the two soldiers killed
when their car collided with a 10 10-ton
ton 10-ton truck Monday. The wife of
one of the soldiers also died tn
the accident near It. Pillar la
eastern France. The vletlwa were
Identified aa: fip.4 Raymond Dl
Carlo and his wife, riiWeitrd,
lurvived by a daughter who livei
with Di Carlo'a sister, Mafalda
Teoaaen. nt 5ehnanrfv v v
Sp.-J Otrard n. Ltveiqu'e, ni-'
i.u, r. n., aurvivvo py flis Wile
and four children.
AMIALI FOR UNITY
REYKJAVIK. Iceland f TTPn
The Nordic foreign ministers con-
terence opened nere today
with an uDeal bv Icoland'i Cmi.
tiundur Qudmundssan for unity on
issues oi common interest!. The
foreign ministers of Sweden, Den Denmark
mark Denmark ind Norway were ixpeeted
to take up the Icelandic British
"fish war' stemming from let let-land'i
land'i let-land'i eatsnsion of offshore terri territorial
torial territorial waters from three to twelve
mllei.. .i t s

RindaU'i Wind U ikhin
with th howla of iniiulih4 J
m ..J &ik Uunlu1 with

the New York jm ftrtlwt 1
purely ouaineai wayj oweuM
u. k.i... tha aata iuat before
downbeat time. Innumerably tick;
ta auppoied to nave.oten m i
the box office for iponiori of
.,,. hhi j nhntnarauhers. band
tooyi and musicians had been in-
xpiicamy, lost, or we nvs)w
containing mem mwieo, m
manigoment adopted a "go-buy-a-regular
admiaslon-tlcket and
sit-in thi-itanda" attitude. Many
Hi th. uintima HiH tint that after
11, they'd apend 13,80 in cab fire
to get to Randall's Island and
Iiiilnaf4. tn ill and near
om music befor paying other
U,M to get oacK ann were iuimr
appalled by the mlsserable icoui icoui-tici.
tici. icoui-tici. Marlen Irande la on ene of
these diets of cottage cheese,
skim milk, Melbi toast end Ch Cher
er Cher lew'talerle feedles, H wants
t lose e.ult a bit welnht.
It must be the heat. Tha silli silliest
est silliest rvmer efthe silly seasen
is iweealni Tin Pan Alley It has
Petty -lee plannlnt te drtp her
slntlnt career te heceme dra
matle astress, (lure, fellews, ana
rlfht after thet Nelien Retke Retke-feller
feller Retke-feller la telnt tt tlve up politic t
end take up akiMweavlni.)
A Hlimteh from Snaln revels
that the traditional Spanish disap disapproval
proval disapproval nt rtlvnren miv lneonve-
nianea Klliabeth Tavlne durlnt her
film-making there, It notes: "A
friend who Uvea there rented a
lovely apot in raiamoa tor ner, oui
when the household servants dis discovered
covered discovered Lis and Eddie were to
move in they threatened to quit,
so it looks aa though the Fishers
will have to settle for a less en enchanting
chanting enchanting place In the email resort
town of S'Agaro."
Disc lackeys are bussing over
one of their fraternity's involve-
ment in a "Louta" episode wttn
legal complications, Frightfully
nice fellow, but he just can't help
being attracted to very young
girls, and they seem to adore mm
too, Jane Morgan s dramatic role
on TVs Playhouae 10 will be based
on her own biography-the story of
an American girls who had to go
to France to build up her career
so iht could get bread in u s,
shew business. ,
It's been numerable summer
far Marilyn Mnree, The fmeui
iter whe never net mucn cnance
at a normal existence when the
was a child has beert aardex'nt
far the tint time in her life,
and her genuine incitement as
she describe" the aelifht ef weed
Int and aultlvatlnfl end watch watch-inq
inq watch-inq flowers appear Is really same
thing ta behold. .Although An Anthony
thony Anthony Steal is qulta publitly an
pauneina hit hartbrak over the
rift with Anits Ikbert, you,
can't prove It by Merits ie ie-hrandt,
hrandt, ie-hrandt, tha farmar Miss Gtrma Gtrma-ny.
ny. Gtrma-ny. She considers him a pretty
attentive suiter.
Johnny Mercer has broujmt his
family to New York, where he'll
be working on the forthcoming
Broadway musical, "Sara t o g a.
Daughter Mandy will take acting
lessons during the fall and winter
. .Two of Las Vegas' more fa
mous characters left for Havana
to set up new gambling operation,
. .Despite the million-dollar hassle
between Rise Stevens and the San
Francisco onera Comnany. h
which tenor Mario del Monaco fi figured,
gured, figured, both Rise and Mario main maintain
tain maintain they're atil! the beat of
friends, "each understanding .the
other's point of view nerfeetlv."
To prove it, Mario flourishes a
tetter Rise wrote him from Mos Moscow.
cow. Moscow. The cast and crew of Charlie'
Weaver's new video show, "Hobby
Lobby," won't soon forget Miss U,
S. A Terry Huntington, Sre gave
tnem sucn neaaacnes over what
she would do and wouldn't do dur during
ing during the making of the pilot pro program
gram program that the producers said bye-bye-honey
and narked her off nn
a Hollywood-bound jev leas than
II hours after she'd arrived in
for
re
cwajyw aw.
...with exclusive
8per AT-7 which
eliminates tht cause
f pody odor

CIA, PAN-AHERICANA DE
ORANGE CRUSH, S. A.
Announcea Iti JVew Telephone Nuiubera t
Homo delivery 2-6023
Business office .......... 2-tT020

A'a'aclo

Mankittia. I
There's a itreni movement
foot to run comedian Nipiy Rut
sell for mayor of Harlem. v.Duki
Hlllt uihit'i haan wnrlrln ,ln4.

ily because he looks and. 'sings so
L. 111.. V I. ...-. I A
mucn tin rrann oioairai is apt
to show up in New York next its.
ann Ha'a keen lettln tamntlxa
I offers . .Youngsters and grown
ups who lnjoyel Cyril RHchsrH
i Capt. Honk.tn "Pettr Pan" will
on pleased to'learn that Riverside
nlana to issue sn album festuring
at nisunsuisnea ana isienwn actor
reading ."The, Mid Tea Party"
and other secnes from "AUct ia
Wonderland.,"
The bartender' tt the laired
Cow tn W. 1U It. bis petted t 1
email, revealing placard. It bent
'Please Don't Tell Me Ytvr Pre,
lemi. It's My Irether wht's the
Analyst,"
Feature gditors probably eeuld
antriet a fainlmtln atara
seaman Spike Africa, who's due to
pui in o a wen yoast porj; mo momentarily.
mentarily. momentarily. Africa was fee first
mate nn Kterlinc HavHaaU .m.k,
The Wanderer, and he and his
wree enunren accompanied the
actor and his tots on the now fa.
moUUa VflVlBa tn I Tahiti U.,l..
recentlx enrolled Ms children in
TaMtjan schools and derided to
sell The Wanderer, for which ht
rtnortedly paid 110,000,. to raise
needed cash so Africa's services n
longer were required, Ht misht
also bt able to shed snmt light
on Havnan'a mitvimnnUi .1....
New York model Retsy Piekerint
has been visiting the aetor end
many or ner mends think a wed.
ding la In the offing.
mum
PHOTHTANT
PT. AMADOR
Wit, Hf.WV. M-J
i UnL Zone tomorrow at the
w in the Fort Amador Post Cha-
A special "Litany of Dedica Dedica-B;lFB
B;lFB Dedica-B;lFB b? fhi U.S. Army
vauowBo v,napum's office will
ll.f conirrcention and
auring the service.
me new hymnal was formed by
the Armed Forces Chaplain
Board, a department of Defenae
agency, after several years of re re-search
search re-search and study. A technical
staff os musics' experts support supported
ed supported the study. The books will bo
used bv Protestant. Unman nath-
olie and Jewish congregations
wrmever men ana women of the
U.S. armed forces and their de de-pendents
pendents de-pendents are stationed.
The
Stork deliver!
M EX AN A
protects...
Powder your baby with
Meana after every bath and
diaper change, Protect bis
skin from the cause of Irrita Irritations
tions Irritations and edov. Mean, with
Hexaclorofin.
absorbs, re refreshes,
freshes, refreshes, deo deodorises
dorises deodorises and
tenderly
elings to tht
uaoys stun. '-a.,,7
DOlit not
CONTAW
TALCUM
that clean, fresh feeling
AROUND THE CLOCK
. ... In tartt
beautiful decorator eolorsl
Tagaropulos 2-6021
'iiiiwiitfi, . . 4yu4i4;

Ljil.'l.i"i.



BATfBDAT, $?PTIM$?1 1, 1151

fm PANAMA AMXKICAM AX tXSIFXXOINT DAItT XIvUPAFO
pasi rrv:
t. V.J -.
ISTHMIAN CHURCH MOTIC
MM

ES

Church ef Christ ;
LALSOAl attl. Mho Rt
SetVite Sunday ipu P M
sivXw sum
; 4,-. Jk WB

ONITAtllAN
"me unitarian cnurch
Sundiy Services 1U;3U -m-trig.
Aqcoq jUyd, Ad Mamey Pises,
Yur Invitation to
Librl Religion.
COtOU iAfiUtt UIWW
U muja ..,
Edmund B. HUDwwU "wlta
hull MMUiiM IIW na bj
utn memo. "w
i p
ruyrr tturtm church
Balboa Htilhll. i
agr ASieen pouievarp
ward
DnwK
palboa Haiah
wuu
H, Btloy, ri
Sunday School I :30 l,m
Morning Worship .......... nr
BaptisrTratnina Unin rw e.m
Prayer MttUna. Wtdnesdey f i pm
W M l Rlbit Study Ibui-
dayt ..... i iiii.iiiiiij ii I u
Men Bretherhood (X"
Monday to month) MP
tlBST BAPTIST CHUBCS!
Margarita Avenue el Sth Street
Margarita, Canal Zone
in. wra4U C Parker,
puna tfpv S'2
Herntnt Wrhli ........... 11 09 .m
Baptist training Union 30 p.m
Evenine Worship ... 7:44 p.m
Broiherr.nne, tuesaays ..-.. p
f rsytr Strvtew, Wednesday:
WMU in JM Pmtyt
i O A. r.a tunbmmm
Prayer Servient, wtoneeaayt 'pp
rrltUyf
:W f ill
Solvation Army
A)AM4 OITV
it ittd Hliiif Mutini
f ilO MviUM MHtlnf
Quiani Street
U;00 Helinw MmUhi
11:00 Ho11bm WxUtK
7:30 Slvyop MMUni
COLON TH1KO S'(S(ET
Sr. Captain S. Taylor
11:00 HQlinew Meeimi
3:00 Sunday School
7:30 Salvation Meeting
FA1N10W cm. C
Envoy 1 Ollt
3:0 Sunday iehool
7:30 ialvatiep Matting
Union Churches
BALBOA
Balboa H4 t .Mfl S'
Tim
and Tr (nary vniw"' v"
Cradle Roll and Nuraery
- n n... ui.te Wml awahlB.
1:10 ,m.-4:00 JuniM
"j'Jo ',-Banlef Mifh railelhl.
MUMtI Ave. and Bolivai Mwy.
Kv. Twdrt lT lMwta WK.
U,"d'..m'chrn oho.w B Mrvte
CliiuMI HMwry "!lL l,u,v
11:00 a.m. Morrtlni Worahlp.
Jsilr-eA m InJanta and mall ehlV
dran.
i:M p.m. Junior 'iw'J'P.
lit p.m YdUin reiwwwp.
A towplett hadul o auxiliary ac.
tlvltl. and oiHeial metln M
Kouncad from week to wte.
HIT i Bieraiiu w nw
i.,a a iin
:SB a m tundty
10:40 a.m. aoimB 7
httwi mtttinm aritl
ttls aa aiwawtaaA
10:40 M- merriiiia
Warthlp.
Christian Scientist
IM Anea leulevart .
undty Bwv"ea.o a. kunfw
Beheel :I0 l
Wadnasda 1:01 p.m.
twain. a?m loa M'.W?
"and I to f iM I.
riRIT CHUrJCB or CHBIOT
iCIKNTIST, Crla bal
All thurch tervleae will ka f-tld In
the araund Vinor Hnom o the Maaonjt
T.mnie in drisi6fcMrot door to iht
Margarita rlorlstl intranet la oe) atoU
boa Avenue through the Arcade,
Sunday Service UiOO a.m.
Wednesday rvenlpf Testimonial ttt
pi aiOO p'eletk. .
.mday School ta held tt lill I.PJ.

Ckvritot f Hil mi liNki hi CmI Im. tht rtti"l
wi 4k m.rif) If WttMtalav at (Ne ltiM t aair kif
- fl Hit nlll lltMrtUf's ckurep pj.
MMltf. MXrafaria tM afcapUiaJ art tlkta ta frm Hi
f aaai d Ctlan tpNkh Pimwi, Mtn cmi t all
tfm tf Mil III Mint kt MaJ itrvlttl. iHtf H eiviliap Mrk
kin. friiitfi Il4 MNRItfl,
Al I lllklll ItrtKI Tk anm Amekaa Hrt klw. daaerpi daaerpi-tlt'lW.
tlt'lW. daaerpi-tlt'lW. IIIWH it klMrl ft ftrakip aaa) etkai raaulai ittivifitt.
. tllUlH Ifl ftlltl lrl N Hm Pfpania)i havtna enly
It II IRrtitWlt IM urtt' ot "Otkii CkutikM lfia M
A Mtflll Ittfill II kltlkl'll' a An tt. Air Itrtt kt
Naval ttvtini.

Catholic
R. aUIY'l tHUattH-fcalka
lundai Mawaai tQ, ID w W
HtJ Umw; l m Hill
"eMiMarv laturday, UMI W
anj lioFkt ;W f.m ttwiwlo, ttfPH
tarkWwi
mi Msnpaya.
VlairVekHd ShJ Cluk IK V
Wedneaday
Holy Day naMWi liH im inj Iiw
'"Cgnteaalonii llidai I :H W UN tmj
l:l to 1:00 u ttlIMn MtM flrai
rriday 1:08 Bt
Saered Heart pavattaaai IM OJav a
rrldaya.
(.atttlUMH MII liit W w
Tbuntday.
QVR LADV 01 rATIMACimitl
Sunday Uaia al liM a.aa.
iy Ma
Holy Day Ml) It :W ..
Cenfamiena; ;00 lil P-m Sat-
or;
eua aaiiirtay i tt It
jn-
T. JOIIUH--Parala.
Sunday Masaaa at 7:W uid Ml t.M.
Htly Oiy Mia ti lia
Weekday Mtaptat
Confaaiionai ituidi tl to 4iH and
JO te 7:30.
CatKhixm cum- Sunday i-V to i
o.ra.
Mlraculoua Medal Navenai 1.M am
Mepvef liieaniaUpiiai nmrtdiy
p.m.
ST. VlNCENr Panama City
Sunday Maaaea: t:0O and 1:30 a.m.
Holy Day Maaaea: l: and 1:00 a.m.
(It it fall on Saturday ifet MlWta iM
COO and lo m i
Confessional Saturday 8:80 ta ,:00 nfl
; -nn in i nn n m Thundava nelara rttai
Friday 7:30 p.m
MlraeuloiM Medal Nevena and Ita.
Ueiu f tht Cresa: frlday 7:10 p.m,
Caieehlm Claaa: AMer 1:10 maaj r
sundy
Cvnveri Clam. liM p.m. Tuesday and
T. TTjKRMA'l-toetU
S unity Mtmi lo an,
ely Day Mtiai io i
n Saturdfy-liSI a.m.)
aliinaau Uaaai iilO aaa.
tiw ) im n mw
Catechism Clasai tM te 1:00 pm. on
Monday
Canitmtoni: COO to ;3Q a,m. Sunday,
T, OILN BAPTIST 6V tA HAIXB
Parque Lefevre
Sunday MasHes :30 and a:30 a.m.
Week Uya Mini ItW i l&M-
rri. and Cat IHrai rrtday mtaai t oo a m
'SI, VMV lW a to lioo
Holy
p.
CoiUeaalontl llSil to liW ?i0 to
ivu p.m. en Saturday ..
Miraculous Medal Novenai rtlttl iv
1.9. . ... U.... mm mm lll.rf..
.ii rui.aiia'IL.u Baaa
Cppvi
aundty Mtmi iW i m.
ki.Wjffi.M Mta. t ...
Sscred Heart Novenai 7:00 p,A, an
fti?? ... ". u vaninriav
ATLANTIC
T aOStPU'B-rCtlftt
Sundty Mgwas. i. i0and illo.m
M.1? hav MaastJi 1:41 tnd Ii00 IM
'oBlSsiSMi atiurdty ;!) am
''uirVaiiiSL uaaai Navenai Wtdnttdlj
lilk ana i w p.m
lacred Helrt Novena. rrWM 'Ul f.iP.
Film. B7 .11 Monday.
and Thursdays
CMttBism tilaMi BUiWM m.ia
r Pi daturoay veviu" yy
f Kumi-Th Holy keaary-lilw ,m
ml ..i.l.a Tn.tM.atiMHS Ia anil.
dren Mondays and Thursday .M U
uisirm nna ME3iAtCtatAhal
Sunday Masses i s vvana iviaoe-m,
llf.1 Tlau Masaesi llSfi. tiM a.m. and
im p.m
CaniaMteMi laturdsy :M to lioo and
l;oo to I ltd nei rvery eaep y
Mlracuiaua Mdti evap.ai : ana
I tW PHI' i
Catechism Class: Attar 100 Hast an
Sunday ....
Ftral Tf BO PP"Ulop an ay ajunni
ma pcnmi iw,
rlrat lalurdayi Mast al lM am.
HOLT PAMItV CHURCH lp MariOPtto
Sunday Masatai T ISO. IiW,
il tew
1:00 at,
r rat Saturday Mtrni
Wjekday Vaaata. ,
Ba.urday ,. 7 00 p.m to
Mlraeuloua Medal Nnven
:o a.m.
1:00 o m
7iOO n.m
Holy Cay Mamtt' J t m,
lilt pm.
P-m.
Confession ltt P m, tt
ever ssenpiy.
Parish family Rnaarp and
Benediction 7 :00 p.m
averv Wednesday.
Diaeusslon Inquiry Croup 1 :30 p.m.
every Friday
1st. Kids Devotions ... 7:00 p.m.
1st Saturday Devotions .. Into pat.
ST VINCENT Ha In bow Clip
Sunday Maatts-i; 141 a at- and IM
a.m.
Haiy Day M teste i :N a jr. tnl l:M
' ?Mtattiuai a:oo to t oo and to
toMltmCUuSu' 11:41 a m an Sunday
Cepves Class, vasy Mmesv at f iM
'"SiMeuieu Medal Hevtnti !) a.m
aa Tuesday.
SacMu Iteast sta-ransi 118 pja. em
ftlday
iMMACVLATa CONCBPTINaaa
dundav Maw: till a.m
CerStmltnei aiM to R.aa. at) Is
C?eVhlsm eit"' 0 P tt s Uwndap
OUR UDt OP OOOD COUNIO.
taaOflaVlMfjl
Sunday Masses i (KM and I M a.m.
Holy Day Use IM t.m, anl liM
pjn
Conleatlona Saturday at ?:09 am and
after all evening davetlune,
tiPtlame ky appainimeni,
:iratuloua Medal Never! lid pja
en ii'aay.
lasred Naarl
Pr da.
R event i tita p.m at
Sunday School i I ta a.m.' en Sundsi
Rtllginut Inatruttimt claw par Chli
drtnt 4iM a m an Thursday.
Uelliieua Inatruotlest fat adultp tCm
en
luetteT ipi Rtnlskli tilt t an Mm

("nfivarl Jnnnift!ie P plwaH'

Episccpil

fbt ki sat ft jkti uaadan, IT P
Pk Vt Bv. Maipprt f Palemaj,
S.T.1, Dtap
. ativu
TUB vATHKIl
IT LUHB
suNoara
IUNUAVI
111! 11
aaumgn art aunetyi
I ill t4B hrh temmunian, tra sun
:urlt Uuminltai ') i u
) in Mwrntni Prayer una kr
naon. Hely UumMlwnlim III Sunday,
iiw pm avimni Hfii
KUNUUiAVS
10 a as Htly Cwmunle
f m in ivtnina Prayer
rtUV UAVk
(iiw ai Wojy Ctmmunio",
Mia Hpip Communlaii.
JAO.T
iil b.iajfiiaslpnMy rrayva.
coeeu
Ckurcli el 81. Andrew
The Rev. William W. Baldwin,
Priest In Charge
Mr. David W, Plumer" tMlataqt
SUNDAYS
Holy Communion .. 7:30 a, m
Pamlly Morning Prayer, Church Sshool
tramiiy nuenariai Pteona
Sunday) i ., ,, ... H t.m
Morning Prayer and Sermon
Hely Communion first
Sunday) 11:00 a m
Ivtnini Prayer to Layrtader 7;80 a m
WEDNESDAYS
Holy Communion .... .. 1:30 a.m.
Evensong, choir uraetiet ":3 P m
" Chspsl f (, Clare
Santa Clara. R. da P.
Morning Prayer and Sermon
Third Sundav
(Holy Communion at gnneuneed)
CPROSAl
Chtpal at Tht Uiwd Shepherd
the Rev Clare? W Ifayea,
Pvtast (p Ckatge
piuoavi
:0U a m Momln Prayer,
(H C lirtl Prlda ttekT MonW),
AMSOA
St. Slmon'i Chuivh
Tht Stv Johr Spear Priest Ip Ghargt
Choral luertariat tnd Sar-
IUNPAV8
men ...,...,.i..,ii
Church Iehool
F.m.rnnal Vauna Churehman
7;W a.m
1 I"
t:0 p m
end FRIDAYS ..
Mornina rrtytr an nwy
CorAmunion t;ootm
Ivening Prayer , , 7 '00 p.m
Woman's Auxiliary, snd and
W1UN88DAVS THVJRSPAY8
Holy Communion 7 too t.m
Morning Prayer 1:0 i n
Ivtning Praytr ........... Ml pm
SATURDAYS
family luonarisi
Vtlict t CamRlint ......
1:10 it
1:00 P m
st rcrlkuitk
Tht Rev. John Satar. Prlm to Okargs
Morning rrayas uia i.duku
schoq) m jam
max 1UW t m
coniirmttlen Claw ., IilO a.m
rw.l ff.iaka.l.t mmm KM.
hti'j Raptism ww
Bvansonj land Address .... J;M am
d MONDAY!
.1.4
Woman a
Auxiliary .
7:10 pm
mURSBAVS or FEAST AVS
neiy cemniunien
PAUl SfCQ
Chapel of the Holy, Comforter
Van, I A. SWrley, PKIttt to Charga
rHURSPAVS
:o t m, HPiy Communion,
MAROAKITA
Church al S, Margarel
Sapav and Brtaot Blvd.
The Rev. Edwin C. Webster
SUNDAYS
7:30 a.m, Htiy cammunmn,
tt.M n,mmU GkMnl SarvlEa.
11:08 t,m- Morning Prayer, (Ho ly
Communion Urst Sunday Pt
THURSDAYS ana; HOUV DAYS
i;oa t m. neiy wmmtv".
PAKAIIU
Tht Rtv. Carlton O. Mortlet
Priest to harget
Tht Rtv. David A Oahorpe,
V(a Emtfltm
SUN I) A l
tlWI Chortl Ruentritt Ptrmpr
:o .m, uutnt papuem.
i
I tm. .in r'hi,r,H Sahot.1
IM pjn South FellowthlPj
t id i n. Kwniana and AddPPtt
tnd and 4th WSDNtSPAVI Ai
i 9 0 41 TTOmana AUKiiiary ana m
tor tfulld Maetlng.
iuiMi pit
it Paul's Chuieh
rh Vr. Lemuel B. PHlriey. Reetas
bi IjNL A "l
t.00 a.m Holy communion
f 00 S.OI Sung Sueharisi fajman
lOitk mi Morning Prayer anf Churtr
Seheoi
11:00 Holy Baptism
t M ikM Rolemp Vesvert
Ihtie i Rulldina ill
PU1C81JAVP
g:30 Hoi.v cpmmurUor
7;JQ am. Kypn'ni Prayer t"d Sermon
WIONUUAYB
e.Oli o, Hoiy Communion
7i(Mi Svenlng Praytr
XhURfctiAyp AN if FRIO AYS
I so i m Holy Communian
HOLY DAY
lo a w, Hiy Coriimuriie.
CHRIST CHURCH RV.THR-SEA
Colon. R'P
I Opposite Hotel Washington)
The fcev, J. Peter Farmer, Recta
Tht Rev. Henry A- Slake, Asautaal
SUNDAY
t :M a.m. Mali Cammuniaa
7:S0 p m. peiemn Bvtnaang A Sarmtai
1:90 t m Meming prtyar
1:09 am. Choral luehtrltl tnd Sarraan
0:io t m. Churak aehoai
MONDAY. TUISDAY A THURSDAY
MO a m. Mamina Praytr
:W a m, Haly Cotnmunlet)
1:00 p.m, Ivaning prtyer
WtDNtSP
i. Mtfnlnjl kraj
i, Haly Camrnu
At
:4fl a.m.
rayap
iM a.m. llalv Cammuniaa
:q pm, kvenlng Prayer A Aidyejaj
FRIDAY
a m. Morning prayer
.pi. Evening -rr
SATURDAY
1:40 t.m, Morning Prayer
1:00 a m. Holy Communion
p.m. Rvenrng Prtyar,,,
1:30 p
.m. uwee or v.vniiiin.
RIO
ABAJU
St, Christopher's Chare
loth strati
street parautiievrp
e Clarence W. Hayto,
rrlesi in Caarge
, ClsrsKv A. CmgwaR.
Tkt R
Tat Rtv, Crenj
IUNDATB
fill m ft
II lit tm U
ely Communlaet 1
una Butharlat ana Batmen
omine Preyat aaa GRurtp
1.00 hoot) Holy Bepttaaa.
" I'M pm. Bvensnng and
eVTsPPlap

alONpAYB

(40 PJ itt tM VI. P"MH AUPI
liary.
TUESDAYS
t:Mpm iulI Peugbtart ol Om
King.
ijo a Vout rtiitwhip-
Jki'fsiBAYS
Rino i m Holy Commypiop
I d paa. S'tning prayer end Rsllflou
uvxrucuons.
rail
J
fHURSUtrs
IM am Quia
Friendly Society.
m
.tj ana Irs. Singletem).
DAY
tm
CanflraMtian CUM
Other Churches
CHtRt'H OP THk MAR ARMS
J 4 I'raniiptni St Aiivwn C.S,
Rtv, Klmet O Ntltvn, Ptiiwi
lot m Ralaoa, CA, tl lltOI
undty Bphoai ,,,,,, v U t m
.amhia Servlet ...... ... 10,41 tm
Youth Service 1 am
mkthodIst
Sunltyi I tm Ptntma Wesley,
I 10 JO t m lundty Ssheal,
rut p.m aivengeiitai pervimi
and Sermon.
n 1A a m Bs.sIm limrtm Schaa
" fill pm, Partita Cvtngtlltti
Servtea,
MRTH0D1IT N0T1CCB
Sunday. Qet. lllh I a.m. Re. VlatM
Jonn rvtumn S.D, f p.m. M', A, A.
Usvtll,
Monday, vti- tvin-iap pm, rrtpt.
ration Claw, Mr, Use, Mftthell. IilO
om, Prtyar mealing Mr, Petri Ford.
Tuesday. tl SlaWT iSO am OUrit
Uagut, Mrs, K, KiHjL
if may riav p.m.-rwnetr rrsefiw.
CHURCH OP "thR NAIARKNS
Mt, Hapt, Canal ISont
(lernsa I rem Mt, Hope RR. Station
Rav. Jtmw H. Junes, Pastor
Ron 1011 Margarita, C 8.
Phona M470
Sunday School Ii4 t m.
Morning Worship 16:411 t.m.
ivangeUitle Sarvtet 7:90 p.m.
Praytr and Pi'tiM Service MO p m.
NATION At TaPTISI CHURCH
Panama MJ. 13rd Strati Ettl
Rtv a, N Brews, Minister
Divine wortAll tilO t.m
ii i tmiwr! tpuns
Rio Abaja, RJt, u
Sunday Sthotl 1:00 am
JtHOVAH'8 WITNESSES
Metinga Trmrsdayt tt T.30 P O, na
Sundavn at 4:00 pm Wirt MtmarUi
404 Ralhva Road, Stipe
Kingdom Hall-Dlabla Melghti, CI.
Watghtowtr Study Sundtyi, 4:00 p m,
Thtooratic Minunry School Thuri'
days, 7:00 p.m.
Service MsatlngThursdaya. I 00 p m,
CHURCH OP JEBUB CHRIST OP
LATTER PAY SAINTS (Mormon)
Chapel on Balboa Road
Priesthood Matting. Sunday liJO am,
Sunday Sphqol, Sunday 10:00 a m,
Sacrament Meeting, Sunday 0:00 p.m.
Relief Society, Tuesday 9:00 s.m.
MIA: Wednesday 7 JO p.m.
Primary; Thursday 4:00 p.m.
Ttitphint Balboa 4117
Building tOO, Bchoolhouat Road, Ottun
Sunday Sehooli Sunday liJU a m,
sacrtmtm isettingi aunutr w a w w-CVRUHDfJ
CVRUHDfJ w-CVRUHDfJ rPRnTiiTArlT CHURCH
"A Wspjb HesnsrJ Otourah"
Milton R. Uldlg. Mlnttter
Phone Rep M-7111 01. MiOl
Sunday School 1:30 SJP
Momlna WpAhn? .,8.V..... UlW t m.
Youth Ptllewahlp JiJO p m
Rtvantng Worship .-u'V! I!SS
Praytr tn "4'? "X JM m
A church nureey In provided,
ut4 CATHOul CHURCH
SI etapkael The Archangel
Uth St. Weal Ha 1
Holy fiueWitt Sunday ai nil i
tuesdava, Wednasdapt and Thursday"
aaerameni as uneuosi isawi ew
trice i Pirnl Sunday al taea mn t
7i0 P-m
Maerni eJaUhet", Chrtejtoa Ckarak
Panama R,P
Rt Rtv t Janet, D, P RtlatoB
Mtnatbia.
AMmwminm
devotion IiOO t m
fellowship Worship
Sundtv School ,.,
ii:po e,m
3;M p m
CHRlSTADRtPHIAN RIBLH MISSION
not th tnd 1. Arosemtnt, Colon
uuAi
Memorial Service ....
Sunday School
Rihl. Motur.
Adult Rlhlt Clans ....
10:00 I m
3:00 p m.
7190 P'n
7:80 P-m
RAHAI'S CENTER
as First Sir eel
UrhenUtclon El Ctrmen, Pantm CHy
lr.lnrmal
Taips
end
BlSAlisslnna
Tburtdays
Cams, ilk A I
(opaialri AmtJ
Cltmaa,.,,.,T
., ., .,im
ath tmtjtrreeta
ictlta" Pat
.Thursdays.
asaasi
Study
iio p-m
BETHEL MISSION CHURCH
Capaiaba St., Ptralta, CA,
Rtv Wtfdtba H 8 twert, Ptatar
Junday) 11:00 t m Worship SenrtM.
iOO ,m, Sunday Schaal.
Jill om Ootpel Strvlet,
Fellowship.
rnumdtyi aw vno "Jjn'pw
Prldtyi 7i30 womtn't MlMiontry Be.
elety.
CHURCH OP CHRIST
13th
A Bolivar Avt Cristobal
CR.
Bay O, Wright, Evangellat
pvtiKiivum ur aiavn
SUNDAY
Bible Cltasea
10;00 t.m
Mornine Worahla and
Communion 11:00 em
Evening Worship 7:30 p.m
WtDNESDAY T
Hera Id ot Truth
HOK ,., 1:45 l:lt,m,
Mld-Wtek libit Study ... f.30 pm
THuftsDAY
Ouestlons tnd Antwert :4 till
HOK. Colon. P P.
Yeu will receive t warm wettomt it
seen ai our services.
CHURCH OF OOP
Foreign Mission Dept. Hdqtrs. i
Cleveland, Tanneaaee
CHURCH OP GOD Balboa, C.Z.
Wlrz Memorla Bldg,
101 Balhoa Bd.
Information i Phent Otmtoa 411
Sunday Servtee 11:00 a.m.
Youth Service 1:30 p.m
Zvtnstliitlt f ill a.m.
CHURCH OF GOD Paralso. C E.
Ne. 4 Partita Read
Information: Phone Paraise 133
Sunday Service tl 40 t m
Youth Service 1:10 a.m
Evangeliitlc 1:90 m
CHURCH OP OOP Rle Aktja, Pml
itin pirtet Ptrsjut Mrevre
fimdap Service 11:00 t m,
Sunday School 1:00 p.m,
Evangellstlt T'M am,
CHURCH OP COD Cherrllle, Pmi
No. 4-144, 17th Strati
Sundiy Seheoi and
Morning Servtco 10:31 t.m
EVangellatle 7:90 p.m.
:HURCH OP OOD Oalancllla, Pma,
Trenalathmlan Highway, Gatunellla
Sunday School and
Morning asrvioe
CvtngtlUtlt .
11KM tm
, TiM p m
CHURCH OP OOO Santa Rita, Pm!
Trenalsthmlsn Highway. Santa Rita
Sunday School and
Morning Servleo II poor
tvangallatia : .. 1:00 p m
CRVRCR OP QOU Cttlva. Ptnaml
tranalathmlan Hlehwev.
. Ctlvl
auniif j oeiioni ana 1
Morning Service 11 00 tl
fVaneKlKtle ............... 7:00 p.m

CHOVRCH op QOD Colon. Ptnaml
tut Street near Mtlendtt Avt.
B . .. .. C U 1

Morning Service 10:00 e m
evajieiiti 7:00 p.m.
COMMUNfTY CHAPEL
OisBIa HeighU,
Rev. Ctrl V, ThompsoP, MlnUter
Bee 1001. Diablo Heights. C I.
f hones: Home Balboa 3337
Church Balboa 4271
unday Saturn) 10:00 g.
i'onhin Servltt lI:M t m-
tuth Servltt J:00 p,m.
'rliiy i Hikit Study foo p.m-
Lutheran
REDEEMER LUTHERAN CH11HCH
Balkoa ima tl Wlgnt Street
Rev, Arthur W, Mrytr, Ptator
P.O, Rot Ml, Balboa, C E,
I 00 a m,-'Sunday Sentai tni Rlblt
Cltst
10;1I a,'m. Warthlp Strviot
Holy Communion, lint Sunday
pt tht rnantlt
Allant i, Bide
I SOLO CHAPEL
Mr, Hllbert W. Rltmtr. Vlrtr
10:11 g.pwSundty Iehool tnd Rlhlt
Citag
U :00 g,m Warthlp Strvlet
Holy Conununton, iwrt Sunday
ot tht month.
Jewish
Jtwln Wtlfapa Boyd mjll-XU
Butt Amii Btlbaa. CIA, Rthbl Ntthar
Wltiiiii Dlrtetar.
larvts Pradt. till am Stturety
ilft OIK
IBta 't listing ai jewun larvitm
HTt Poai Ratal and StaDenil.
Congfaamien Hoi Bhetrith tartat Ave
ua Cnhk and llth Btrett Stilt Vint
Ptntmt City Sarvlttt lire p.m
Posts and Bases
PACIFIC SIDE
Pretttttnt
PORT AMADOR
juniav cnupenaunflav aenoai emu
Morning Worthlp lOilW
Chureh-tlmt Nurttry Iehool.,. 10:oo
rtllowihln Hour llioo
run i nunni,
rtuowrnip our
!0u
1:00
ftuy warn
iunav Mbmsos.. I 00 1:1 At 11:4a
naa
Conleislerm haturday . 1:00 i:9o
U.S. NAVAL Bt'lATlUN, RODMAN
Sundav School
s' :3o
Morning Worship
(Holy Communian
day of Monlh)
11:00
Plrrt Sun
n ft.AVTf
Sunday aonoai (Riag. n) ,,,
Mornlni Warship .... 10:15
Vmith rcllnwshiiv Sundav 7:00
AJyBRQQK AIR FORCE BASE
Sunday acnaoi .,
Morning Worship 0:30
Youth Tellowship JO
Adult Bible Class Monday ... 7:30
Young People's Instruction
Tuesday 6:30
15th NP HEADQVARTERS CHAPEL
Momma woranin ,,
(Holy Communion First Sun Sunday
day Sunday pt Month)
Cathode
PORT AMADOR
unity mt
Saturday Mass
Sunday Mwm ....... 8:30 A
Hovenp Btrvlata-Thuraday.,
Conftwlont Saturdty .. 1:10 -FORT
KOBE!
Dally Maw ...., i'
Sunday Matter 1:00, 1:19 A
Confession! Saturday 1:00 A
Catechism Claia Wednesday
:1P
too
11:00
7:00
7;S0
1:19
11:45
7)90
4i00
,8. NAVAl STATION, RODMAN
Sunday Mass
PORT CLAYTON
Rally Matt
Saturday Mass
Sunday Mast
Conieaaiont Stttrdty,,. 1:00
.1:30
4:
7:0o
1:30
f:o
COROJIAt
sVnnriav Mail .
10190
A&ROOR AIR PORCi BAIB
itiy Mtai i,"
aturdty Mtat ,. J W
lundty Maaset 7:49 A lljlS
punnay mass lapsntsni
Movant Servleet Tumdty
ConftMlontStturdty... 7:00
7:00
4:19
IiOO
Jewish
fort Knhbo Saturday
UIQ.JWR. Ralbot-Prlday ....
Albioek Air Porta Saturday
VSO'JWR, Balbot-Salurday ,,
ATLANTIC SIDE
Pretttttnt
1:00
7:30
4:00
1:90
FORT qULTCP.
Sunday Sthonl ,
Moming Worthlp
Coffee Call t
Church Nuraery
1:80
11:00
10:40
10 1 JO
ctthtllt
PORT OW1CK
Daily Maia 4,10
Saturday Mass
Sunday Ma; 130. :30 i po
Confeaslant-Stturday If
a :90 7 let)
Jewish
PORT GUWCK
tuetdty
Seventh Day
Adventist
weekly Servitoa in til thurthtt
aa lollowtl
SATVHDAYi
aaPbatn acnooi v:u o-,n.
Blvint Strvitt UiOO tm,
VautVa Meetlna ( H t.m,
WEUNKSOAVs
Sibil Study ana rrayer oorvj
f PP..Hl. aid. Ptntmt
Pastor F.R. Arphbold Tel. Ill-8IM
Cabo Verde. Ave. j r. do la ussa wo,
17, ...
Chorrllio tj. sj. tj.
Puahla Nueve 3. A It. between 3rd
tnd 4th S-
R a Aa)o tun bp- y
Otmhoa tnd "lleles
Pattd W, H, Waller Te I-M0
!.".. 7 1 r-.ri..u T.I a. mi
Spanish Churchtt Ptclfit Sldt Ptntma
I jailor Dtnitl Mentadt Tel. -3-6175,
. ..
Panama, Calls Darien no. t.
Ptdregal eV Nuavo Ct-artrt.
Atlantic Sldt
Paster Q. A. Jeffries Tel, 9-9103
Cristobal English llth A Rolivtr
Ave,
Celen Ird St.
Ptator Manual Caldtren Tel. 1-9103
Cristahal Ipanlah -i lltk A Rolivtr
Avt.
Csntrsl ontet
Mji nB,IUn BmiI Balliao Tel.
mui i s-san.
THE CHURCHES OP OOB
Otntrtl Otfieee Anderson, Indiana
Rev. wm. Lviagt(t luperviaar
The Churek at Oel
Sunday School 1:10 t.m.
Meming Worthlp Ij lOam.
Sunday Night Service TitOpm,
toil lehth Street
Mm. I.. C. Dona I
Donaldson. P
Moming Worst
ShinitAV ftfihonl
.-i
nip
10:90 a.m.
:IOa.m,
Till p-m.
Sundty Night Service
Tha Church at Ood
Ntw Providence
Mrs, M. Mines, Ptator
Sunday School 10:00 tm
Sundiy Night Servltt .... 7:10pm
Morning Worship 11:00 t.m
Pint Church al fled
Car. Jemtjca ATrlnldjd Bit.
Rainhaw Cltv. C.R.
SSPT. nai srtT,nf,ww, rnv.
fiev. i. w. Qegndlian, Attn. Peite
ueidey Iehool I ..,,.,,, t lOgm
Morning Worshl. ..,;, litOtm
Rav. Wat Livingston, Patter
Sunday Night Service .... fiop.m

its "'ki.

Vt. rff fi
S';;"'

RECEIVES PRIZE U lit- AJberto Alernsn, TMldent MsnRBfr of Gulf yefcolsum, 0. A. tttllvirf
R prisu resultlnB from reeent Oulf Promotion eampslgn to tht Sirviea sttendRBt St EstAOleil
Oulf Lri TsblRB, who received it for tha winner. At the sttandsnt'i right ii Mrs. AbtssU Aevi
do, owner of the cat itation: Mr. Csrioi Ramtoy, of Oulf Patroltum, snd Mr. Jots Ciridt, Oulf
distributor in Chitre. 1 1

Nudity Not Key To

Of Japanese Las Vegas Shojtoj
LAS VEGAS, Nov. (UP1) -Anl casino resort hotel which hadlloven mltesl!y rllptuIB, VftsJr
1 J .J 7 I I .1 I 1 A I tk L..t l i,

imported group of Japanese per
formen hai Itrues 1 lolld finan financial
cial financial blow for those favoring nude
shows on the Lit Vegag enter entertainment
tainment entertainment strip,
And the show'g vetargn promot promot-er
er promot-er insists that iti 1 "clluerenue"
and not its welMiuhted, bare orien oriental
tal oriental bosoms is responsible for its
success.
The show, "Holiday in Japan,"
narrowed the margin in the con continuing
tinuing continuing hatsel among casino own own-erg
erg own-erg to five nude showi and six-non-nude
and also brought solv solvency
ency solvency to a multimillion dollar
1 UIURCI1E&
ST. PAUt'l
Panama City
Observing "a monthly custom,
members of t,e Flour de Lis, Wo Woman's
man's Woman's Auxiliary and Altar Guild ui
St. Paul'i Church will communic communicate
ate communicate in a body at the second ceie-Irati-n
tofporrcw morning.
TM vill be a chora. Eueharisl
starting 9 a.m., with Archdeacon
Le.uel B. Shirley. re:tor of the
parish, as relebrant gnr1 preach'
A department of the "Mui ch that
has been receiving special attent attention
ion attention .'.nvpr'.K imnrovenifPt snd ex expansion
pansion expansion is th? emireh school. It if
plinnofl to mtrndiK'fl a new course
J insfru'f'dns for tha elatses, The
Church Sghfio, rneein wi'li morning
nrivpr dch Sunday morning a
Jfornirj; prayer Is aiao naid at
9:jfS as a gequence to roly com
rrunion at 6.
Rvorso'g with lermor. by tne
orient will take place 7 p.m. a
usual innwrrow night.
It wan mnouri''ed that meeting
will ho hold S:30 n,m, next Tue Tue-dav
dav Tue-dav bv the Glrlx' Frltj'idiy Society
inf 7:30 p.m. Wedneiday by th th-Altur
Altur th-Altur 'jU.Ici,
PARISH PIEkfA
Plant i'S moving ah'tH for th
aimuil paiUh fieiti irhKJul"d Wr
th month of Oplobe' A flow""
enntett pr. sently underway in con connection
nection connection w'th the fiesta comet to
close on the night of Oct. 2, whin
the only t unt of votes will be held
CONDITION IS OOOD
ROME (UPI) Ferierlco Cardl
nal Tedeschini, 85, who underwent
an emergency intestine' rmnptipn
yeaterday. wai reported In good
condition todiy, The cardinal
spent a "tranquil" night. By mid mid-morning,
morning, mid-morning, hii condition had im improved
proved improved to the point that ha was
permitted to leave hit bed and
walk in hla hospital room for a
few minutes. Doctors said that
barring unforteen complication!.
the cardinal could be expected to
leave the Rome Clinic in about
10 days.

For FASTER, MORE EFFICIENT SERVICE, we
have just installed new switchboard facilities
in our offices.
Now you can call us by dialing our
new number

TAGAR0PUL0S,
(Panama SJumch

jife
J
been closed for two years
"The show rum for 1 wis-
utes," said Pill Millar, Us pro
moter. "Three minutes hgva nudi
ty, I feel nudity Is only minor
point In the snow a success. H'g
the show's difference which makes
it a hit,"
In a city full of big najnei in
tha entertainment field, the no no-name
name no-name Japanese show-40 women
and 20 men has bean packing
'em in at the New Frontier s nee
it opened July id.
Miller said tha show is proba probably
bly probably the only one which pays its
own way on the strip. Gambling
revenue usually makes up the loss,
he said,
Ti e first part of the show has
traditional Japanese numbers, it
moves in the second half into
modern type numbers and touch touches
es touches on rock V roll, bare bosoms
("My Baby Don't Care for
Clothes") and a eomedy baseball
act.
Costumes and props are elabo elaborate
rate elaborate and have lots of color and
splash.
The most popular act, judging
by audience reaction and om-
Dy auuience reaction hjip iu-
ment, is a 17th Century traditional
dance, "Spring Love," done by a

J4 -pVii P jr 1
"'Ins lillt
I 4

couple who present a story oi oiaiwetsf.

You Art

Yovi sfi will fe
V Ikal yew save feiaeaeW
' 'to (an (0'
i (nieiiea.
Visitors Especially Wtlciwi

8:20 MORNING WORSHIP
A further look at this wonderful thine called faith
in a message entitled "Saved Through Faith." There?
is an interesting difference between the words,
"through" s ,"by'rln relation to faith for ssivation. J
,4:30 SUNDAY SCHOOL
10 :40 CHILDREN'S CHAPEL I
6:30 TRAINING UNION f
A place for every Christian to put to Into action ;
what he knows. Not a passive listening: eroun but aa,,
active class promoting creatlveness in the Lord's
work. I
7 :30 EVANGELISTIC SERVICE
"The Sin of Esau" has produced havoc In nations,
families, and individuals. Elton Vlckers will preach
on thta subject this evening.
CiOSPFX SINGING AMPLE PARKING
MISSION MINDED EVANGELICAL FRIENDiY
FOUR FULLY STAFFED NURSERIES

aiaaaiaMaaaimii-aaBmaa 1 1

Success

lovers mglclly reoapturing tjhir
youth. . .. -',
The nude Danes It wu riciivio;
and has not bean criticiiei im
much by patront. Qns Los An.
seles newinaner reviewer felt tha
act wag unnecessary snd tended
to cheapen an otnerwisi poiiacio,
fast-moving and completely Dfoxit-
sionai mow.
The ihew wn told to WlW J
Steve Parker, film nroducer BB1
husband of ictrstt dineer Shirley
MaeLaine. Miller went to Tokyo w
preview the troupe without, any
nude act, since Japan floei noi
port nudity, He's mvsr regretted
signing tni iroup rrom we $g e-
mg nlgnt. .',
"We ean't tell why a STOUP ef
japaness doing lott of tjrsdjtiORkl
numoert srouB ui iuuuut
ennit. nf whom CP"' ne
English are such a Wt,"
said. "We ean theonze is a u u-ferent.
ferent. u-ferent. We- know U't a eoinblna.
Uon of culture and wtersln,mnt.
And they do their numbers
"Cuatomeri prslse It far .i
smoothntsa. They think thg4rls
ar tiny, pretty and very dsinty.
'Doll-like.' you near oaten.
tn. ,h
people don t object W Wf
stuff becsuts U'l dle Wth uea
SXkAt DAPTI5T,
cicuncu
fm A080S1 PaSAlJOA
Rite P. Vlekert, Ami PtttoF
RADIO OflET-JtOXO. TH H0
Wa Breath Chrtai t
Crucified, Risen, Coming Amtn
Listen to "Manna In Tha Moming"
pglly 1:00 IP. HOXt

SUNDAY SERVICES

S. A.
vi



r
ft

PA6I SIX
THE PANAMA AMERICAN .AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEB
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 5,' 195?
. ; f;i?
win Beats Former Teammates Worn!
i line
it-

9-Year-Old

eaten Only Once In

Two Years
By MILTON
f TrTf ri j w

ft; INJiiW lUJtUV, aepi. 0 luri; us auuui umc
for the Indians to holler uncle" and concede they
fmade a bum deal when they peddled Early Wynn to
I the White Sox.

I,1 wim. virfiiallv ended anv ling-
Srine pennant hopes the Indians
f 1 .ill ontorainpri hv Oe-
tmay nave uu..". j
Seating them, 3-2, las' night for
rtf the season
f and hi ninth in 10 decisions over
Cleveland since H traaea mm w
Chicago two years ago.
The rictory fattened the White
Sox', lead to 6 1-2 games over the
second-place Indians, whom they
now have beaten five straight,
time and 14 out of 19 this year.
Wynn, apparently better than
ever at 39, yielded only five hits
and one run a fifth-inning homer
br &im Bases during the ei!ht
innings he worked. Gerry Staley
Ravi up Cleveland's final run and
two Hiits in the ninth.
Itas a typical White Sox' vic-
.''' Than nrwt tn lnspr Jim Per-
I fy-ri.u. .11 nf them
f ton singles. Four singles pro pro-iduced
iduced pro-iduced two Chicago runs in the
Second inning and what proved
h be the winning run game a a-kross
kross a-kross In the eighth on singles by
( .Tif ICliiMewski ana &nerm
flar and Tito Francona's wild
itflrow from center field.
f.The Orioles handed the Yan Yankees
kees Yankees their 13th shutout of the
year, 3-0; the Senators won from
tthe Red Sox, 4-3, and the Tigers
finaiiled the Athletics. 9-2, in other
Umejrican League games.
l l- W M.tinnal I ax sua. Chi-
ctgo shaved San Francisco'
hv defeat-
9 the Giants, z-i; mi Dfivii
I k DJ. 1.1 mnA tfia
'hUlies downed the Pirates, 3-0.
he Dodgers and Cardinals
er Wis.
Young Milt Pappas of the Orioles
snapped a three-game Yankee
winning streak with a six-hit ef ef-fortthat
fortthat ef-fortthat earned him his 14th vic
tory: .Baltimore hopped on lossr
RaipK Terry for two.runs on
fours fcingleg jn the first, inning
and? idded; another run .- in the
fourth.
The Senators rallied for three
runf In the fifth inning-to hand
the Red Sox their fourth ldss in
a row. Winning pitcher Tex Clev Clev-enger
enger Clev-enger started the rally with a
jingle off loser Frank Sullivan,
who. suffered his ninth loss. Clev Clev-engirj
engirj Clev-engirj credited with his seventh
victory: had to give way to Dick
Hyde fui the ninth when he dev dev-elor&t'
elor&t' dev-elor&t' a blistered finger.
Dpn'Mossi of the Tigers limit limited
ed limited the Athletics to six hits and
cliipped in with two doubles and
a single that helped him post his
13tbx-win. iHarvey Kuenn also had
thre hits to boost his league lead leading?
ing? leading? average to .358. Bud Daley
utarted for Kansas City, failed to
survive a three-run first inning,
and was charged with his 11th
loss against 15 victories. Eddie
1

: fl Four Roses

Kentucky Straight Bourbon

1 YThat
t
1 nU-frimp
flavor
is back!

EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTORS:
CYRCA, S.A.

PANAMA

Veteran

By Indians
RICHMAN
TTTT Ta -1 A
Yost hit his 18th homer for e-
troit.
Third baseman Jackie Brandt
was the "goat" in the Giants' loss
to the Cubs. He set up both of
Chicago's runs with two fifth in inning
ning inning errors and Alvin Dark drove
them both across with a double.
Brandt opened the fifth bv boot
ing Irv Noren's grounder and
then muffed a throw by right right-fielder
fielder right-fielder Willie Kirkland on Sam
Taylor's single. That put men on
second and third and Dark sent
them home with a long double off
the left center-field screen.
Glen Hobbie gave up nine hits
while notching his 14th victory.
Jack Sanford. who pitched the
first seven innings, yielded only
five hits but suffered his 12th
loss.
Southpaw Warren Spahn re registered
gistered registered his 18th win for the
Braves with a three-hitter over
the Reds. Milwaukee bunched
five hits for two runs in the
sixth and added two more in
the ninth on Del Cranall's dou double,
ble, double, a walk and Hank Aaron's
second double of the game. Bob
Purkey was chargad with his
sixth straight loss and 16th of
the campaign.
Jim Owens held the Pirates to
six hits while winning his 11th
game for the Phillies. An error
by shortstop Dick Groat paved
the way for Philadelphia's first
two runs in the sixth, with Ed
Bouchee doubling home the first
one and Gene Freese singling
home the second.
Harvey Haddix suffered his 10th
loss and first of the season to the
Phils, whom he had beaten five
times this year. The Pirates, who
were feeling a bit of pennant ex
citement only last week, nave lost
three in a row and now are 5 1-2
games .Jack., ;
leading"
pitchers
National League
(Based on 14 or more decision)

National League W L Pet.
Face, Pirates 17 0 1.000
Antonelli, Giants 18 7 .720
Law, Pirates 15 8 .652
Newcombe, Reds 13 7 .650
Conley, Phils 12 7 .632
American League
Shaw, White Sox 14 5 .737
McLish. Indians 1R 7 .;
Ford, Yankees 14 7 .667
Pappas, Orioles 14 7 .667
Maas, Yankees 12 6 .667
Wynn, White Sox 18 9 .667

i mm 4 1

COLON

LEADING
HITTERS
( Bated on 350 official at bats)
National League

C AB
131 535
126 403
134 561
132 531
129 516
132 499
132 492
125 505
130 490
131 505
136 498
123 459
R H Pel.
101 193 .361
Aaron, Mil.
Cun., St. L.
Pinson, Cin.
57 141
115 185
83 171
91 164
74 158
98 156
97 158
72 151
104 152
Cepeda, S.F.
Temple, Cin.
Boyer, St. L.
Rob., Cin.
Mathews, Mil.
White, St. L.
Mays, S.F.
Hoak, Pitt.
55 150 .301
77 138 .301
Moon, L.A.
American League
Kuenn, Det.
Kaline, Det.
Runnels, Bos.
Wood., Bal.
Fox, Chi.
Tuttle, K.C.
Minoso, Cle.
Power, Cle.
Cerv, K.C.
Kubek, N.Y.
119 478 88
116 442 76
129 493 82
123 388 56
135 546 75
119 441 71
129 491 80
128 519 92
102 373 49
111 430 58
171 .358
147 .333
157 .318
121 .312
168 .308
134 .304
147 .299
154 .297
108 .290
124 .288
Runs Batted In
National League
Banks, Cubs
Robinson, Reds
Aaron, Braves
Bell, Reds
Mathews, Braves
American League
Colavito, Indians
Killebrew, Senators
Jensen, Red Sox
Maxwell, Tigers
Malzone, Red Sox
Home Runs
National League
Banks, Cubs
Aaron, Braves
Mathews, Braves
Robinson, Reds
Boyer, Cards
38
37
36
33
27
American League
Colavito, Indians
Killebrew, Senators
Allison, Senators
Maxwell, Tigers
Jensen, Red Sox
Held, Indians
Lemon, Senators
Mantle, Yankees
39
39
29
28
26
26
26
26,
VFW Teener
Loop To Fete
Ballplayers
The VFW Teener Baseball
League will hold a meeting
Wednesday night at the Jewish
Welfare Board, (JWB) at seven
thirty to make final arrangements
for the presentation of trophies,
which have just arrived on the
Isthmus.
The trophies to be presented to
the VFW Teener tcr that com
peted in the tournanu at at Hersh Hersh-ey,
ey, Hersh-ey, Pennsylvania, will be present presented
ed presented at a banquet to be held in their
honor.
All parents of the boys that
made the trip to Hershey are re
quested to be present, as well as
anyone interested in tne vrw
Teenage Baseball project. Gil
Marum. local VrW representative,
who accompanied the Teener
Team on their tour and playoffs
at Hershey will give a lecture on
the events that took place during
the trip.
YAert'mn nf officer's will also be
held for coming season and all
interested personnel are urged to
attend the meeting for this elec election.
tion. election. The general public is invited to
help with the Teeners and thus
be present at Wednesday night's
meeting.
Columbus Extends
Winning Streak
To Eight Games
NEW YORK, Sept. I (UPI) -All
the Columbus Jet of the In International
ternational International League needed was
one swing by slugging Tom
Burgesi last night to exter their
winning streak to eight games.
Burgess' 27th home run of the
season was the only run of the
game as the Jets shaded the Mia Miami
mi Miami Marlins 1-0, and took a 2Vi 2Vi-game
game 2Vi-game lead over Havana in the
league's battle for third place.
The homer was one of the four
hits the Jets managed off the com combined
bined combined hurling of Harry Byrd and
Art Kay. Curt Raydon, who pitch pitched
ed pitched the first seven innings for Co Columbus,
lumbus, Columbus, picked up the victory.
In the only other action the Ro Rochester
chester Rochester Red Wings mauled Havana
8 2, in the second half of a double double-header
header double-header at Rochester, after the Su Sugar
gar Sugar Kings captured the opener,
5-4.
A nifty relief stint by Howie
Nunn, who took over for starter
Jim Hiland in the fourth inning,
helped the Wings to the nightcap
victory. Pedro Carrillo scattered

eight hits and also clubbed a two two-run
run two-run homer to cop the opener for
tht Cubans. l(
-.I"-1 ""

Go-Go White Sox Winning

Flag With

322 WmS 'Hi

9i U sww III fl wmf

98 1 kr' 4

INTERNATIONAL JAYCEE JUNIOR GOLF CHAMP Leo
Dehlinger, 15-year-old son of Grace and Dick Dehlinger, poses
proudly with his 16-inch trophy after returning from ttie Jiiycee
National Junior Golf Tournament held recently in Portsmouth,
Va. Leo won-the International Championship. Panama was al also
so also represented by Robin Morland, Jeff Kline and Willie
Engelke.

Florida Football Brief;

O
CORAL GABLES (UPI) The
Miami Hurricanes are scheduled
HIGH AVERAGE BOWLER
Warrant Officer Phillip L. Vescio
holds the award he received as
high bowler of the Fort Amador
Post Bowling League, with a 176
average for the season.
(U.S. Army Photo)
Vescio Wins PAF
High Average Bowler
Award In Repeal Win
Last year's PAF Tournament
winner, warrant officers Phillip L.
Vescio, took high average honors
for the Fort Amador Post Bowl Bowling
ing Bowling League at the league's annual
awards banquet.
He won the award for the sec second
ond second consecutive year with a 176
average for the season.
Vescio is from Fulton, N.Y.,
where he bowled in many tourna tournaments
ments tournaments before entering the Army.
He came to the Canal Zone in Oc October
tober October of '57, and has since taken
many honors. Last year in the
PAF Tournament, he won all
events, high single series and
single championship. He also cop copped
ped copped high average bowler last year
in two leagues at Diablo Heights,
with 183 and 184 his total averages.
Since last April he has instruct instructed
ed instructed junior teenage bowling and di directed
rected directed summer recreation at Fort
Amador.
Vescio, and hw wife, Alice, have
three children two of whom are al also
so also bowling enthusiasts. Constance,
12, and Paul, 9, bowled at the sum summer
mer summer recreation class at Fort Ama Amador.
dor. Amador. Cecilia, who will be 4, is a lit little
tle little too young to participate and
while Mrs. Vescio does not bowl,
she is a staunch rooter of her hus husband.
band. husband. Last year Vescio averaged a 175
in the Army Technical Service
Officers League. Next month he
will compete at Diablo By ling Cen Center
ter Center for the major and classic
leagues there, called the Pan Ca Canal
nal Canal Leagues.

1919 Model Team

to run through their initial day
of heavy contact work today.
Coach Andy Gustafson wiil put
his sophomore backs through their
first real test. Gusiafson said he
expects his team to have a more
potent attack this year and feels
he will have three good pacx
fields.
However, a big question re remains
mains remains as to the effectiveness of
the line. Only a handful of letter
men returned to the front wall
and most of the pressure will bs
shifted to the sophomores.
GAINESVILLE (UPI)
iney re nustnng gooa, says
Florida Football Coach Bob Wood
ruff of his 1959 'Gators.
Woodruff said his players were
still stiff and needed lo.S of con
ditioning work after three days oi
practice. But he said they were
working hard and would come
along last.
The 'Gators ran at half speed
in limited contact work Thursday
and Friday. There will be a full
tilt scrimmage Saturday afier afier-noon.
noon. afier-noon. Woodruff was impressed Thurs Thursday
day Thursday by the passing of Atlantan
Dick Allen at quarterback. Wayne
Williamson of Tampa is the only
veteran quarteroack on the team
and several younger men are
competing for his job, or the
second spot. They include Allen,
who passed weil Thursday, and
Jack Jones, a, junior college trans transfer.
fer. transfer. TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Flo Florida
rida Florida State Football Coach Perry
Moss has only 13 days to practice
before the opening game and says
his players are not "responding
like they should."
He said practice through Thurs Thursday
day Thursday was slow, mostly because of
the heat.
But Moss was happy about at
least one thing the running of
junior fullback Jack Espenship of
Lake City.
"We knew he could block atch
a pass and play defense. Now we
believe he's going to be a tough
ball carrier." Moss said Swiirhori
from right half, Espenship's run
ning inursoay was the outstand outstanding
ing outstanding performance of the young
practice season, Moss said.
Last year Espenship was used
mainly as a blocker and carried
the ball only four times. But he
caugnt is passes good for 200
yaras gamed.
C.F.N. Radio-TV
Sports Schedule
RADIO
Sunday, Sept. 6 Cleveland
Chicago, 1:30 p.m.
vs
Monday,' Sept. 7 Darl i n g to n
Southern 500 Stock Car Race, 1:05
p.m., Pittsburgh vs Milwaukee,
i.m p.m.
Tuesday, Sept. 8 No same
Wednesday, Sept. 9 Cincinnati ys
Chicago, 1:30 p.m.
Thursday, Sept. 10 St. Louis vs
Milwaukee, 1:30 p.m.
TV
Sunday, Sept. "-"-Sports Time, 3
p.m., Calaveras County Open Freg
Jump; AAU track; 100-mile Na
tional Big Car Races; Horse Show
Baseball 3:30 p.m., Los Angeles vs
St. Louis.
Wednesday. Sept. 9 Wednesday
Night Fight, 10 p.m., Rory Calhoun
v. Dick Tiger.
Thursday, Sept. 10 Fight of the
Week, 10 p.m., dm Machen vs
Ruben Varai.

AL

By STEVE SNYDER
NEW YORK, (UPI) The ex experts
perts experts insisted it couldn't be done
in this era of the cheap home run
but the Chicago White Sox just
might do it, anyway.
They're threatening to carry off
the 1959 American League pennant
with a 1919 model team.
It's an outfit of singles hitters,
walkers, base-bandits, slick glove
men and stingy pitchers out of the
pages of baseball i history. And it
was built that way because of a
phobia about the club's home
field over sized, symmetric symmetrical
al symmetrical Comiskey Park dating back
nearly a quarter century,
Comiskey Park simply wasn't
designed with home-run hitters in
mind. Its foul lines stretch 352 feet
to the nearest fences and a pre prevailing
vailing prevailing wind blows toward home
plate.
Defying these "laws," the White
Sox management under.iwk a no noble
ble noble experiment with the home run
in 1935 and it ended in utter fail failure.
ure. failure. By '35, the devastating effects
of the "Black Sox" Word Series
scandal that wrecked the team in
laO had worn off, and serious ef efforts
forts efforts were being made to get the
White Sox on a winning team. One
ot the sluggers on the cluh, ob
tained in a major deal, was Al
Simmons.
EXPERIMENT WAS
SHORT-LIVED
The late Lou Comiskey decided
Al's homer output could be upped
by moving home plate 14 feet
nearer the fences. Simmons pro proceeded
ceeded proceeded to have his worst season
up to that point. The noble experH
ment was short-lived.
Thereafter, every new manager
and general manager brought in
by the White Sox operated on the
theory that the only way to win
was to construct a team tailor tailor-made
made tailor-made for their big ball park
where they'd have an advantage
for 77 games a year.
While other clubs went big for
power hitters, the Sox built speed,
defense, pitching and. hustle. On
the road, where fences often were
easier to reach, lack of power hit hitlers
lers hitlers placed undue strain on the
club and in recent seasons it ran
out of steam long before the Sep September
tember September finale.
But this could be the year the
"go go Sox" go all the wav
though the evil-thinkers elsewhere
in the league think, they detect a
bit of weariness here and there in
the Chicago cast.
This is how it is with the White
Sox:
They're sixth in the league in
batting, around .250. They've hit
fewer home runs than any team
in the majors. They're sixth in the
league in runs scored.
HOLD "HUSTLE" RECORD
But they've been shut out fewer
times than any club in the league,
b, already have stolen close to
100 bases to lead in that depart department
ment department for the ninth straight year
and have an astounding record
for winning tight games. Through
Sept. 2. they had won 30 one-run
games and lost only nine.
All hands rate bows from Man
ager Al Lopez on down. Pick out
a few and you have to start with
Nellie Fox and Luis Aparicio.
high-average hitters and baseball's
best at second base and shortstop.
as casey Mengei would sav.
you go to the pitchers and you
have Early Wynn having a big
year, same for Bob Shaw, Dick
Donovan coming around, plus star
relieving from Turk Lown and
Gerry Staley. And they're rolling
without much help from their an annual
nual annual leader, lefty Billy Pierce,
who has been losing more than he
wins.
If Pierce comes around, look
out.
Free Piloting Course
At Balboa To Extend
Over It -Wk. Period
Boating instruction designed to
enable students to qualify for the
official Panama Canal small-boat
operator's license is included in
the free piloting course to be of offered
fered offered in Balboa by the local unit
of the United States Power Squa Squadrons
drons Squadrons starting Tuesday evening,
Sept. 8.
The course, which will extend
over about eleven weekly two-hour
sessions, includes an exhaustive
coverage of Panama Canal regu
lations affecting small-boat hand
ling, upon which the examination
for the official license is based.
Registration for the course will
be held at 7:30 p.m. Sept. 8 in
the Panama Canal Training Cen
ter, upstairs, Building 0602 Coro Coro-zo
zo Coro-zo Street, across the Panama Rail
road tracks from the Balboa gaso gasoline
line gasoline station. Classes will be held
each Tuesday evening thereafter.
Admission is free and open to
all adults and young people aged
18 and over.
THIRD CHAMPION ENTERED
LAUREL, Md. (UPI) The
entry of Mexico's Lea-B Thurs
day raised to three the number of
foreign champions named to start
in the Washington, D. C, Inter International
national International at Laurel Nov. 11. The
other two are Up And" Coming
from New Zealand and Nigami
from ftlt1llli.ffi' :kVV ;

1 uS
Editor:. CONRADO
National League
TEAMS
San Francisco
Los Angeles
Milwaukee
Pittsburgh
Cincinnati
Chicago
St. Louis
Philadelphia
W
75
73
71
70
65
63
63
57
L Pet. GB
59 .559
61 .545 2
62 .534 3Vi
65 .519 5'
69 .485 10
69 477 HVi
73 .463 13
79 .419 19
Today's Games
Pittsburgh at Philadelphia.
Milwaukee at Cincinnati
St. Louis at San Francisco
Only games scheduled.
Yesterday's Results
(Night Game)
Pittsburgh "000 000 000 0 6
Philadelphia 000 002 Olx 3 8
Haddix (11-10), Face, Porter Porter-field
field Porter-field and Burgess.
Owens (11-11) and Lonnett.
(Night Game)
Milwaukee 000 002 4)02 4 12
Cincinnati 100 000 0001 3
Spahn (18-13) and CrandalL
Purkey (10-16), Lawrence, Pena
and Dotterer.
(Night Game)
Chicago 2
San Francisco 1
Only games scheduled

Hard Punching, Fast Foot wo ;k
Marks Opening Of 1959 Boxing
Season At Kobbe's Hangar Four

Hard punching and fast foot
work marked the opening of the
1959 boxing season at Fort Kobbe
with an overflow crowd on hand
to witness 14 three round bouts
at Hangar Four.
Two lightweight bouts oepned
the night's schedule with Walter
Williams of A Company taking a
split decision over Clarence Tho
mas of Headquarters and Head
quarters Company and in another
split decision Bobby Todd defeat
ed Freddie Robinson of B Com Company.
pany. Company. Moving into the light weiter-
hpirrht ttfin -oceo Manno nf Hpari
quarters andf Headquarters Com
pany recovered from a first round
knockdown under the whirlwind
attack of Gene Jones of B Com-
pasy to score the-first and only
KO of the night when he sent
Jones down for the count in the
third round. John Cleminton of A
Company decisioned Lesley
Scroose of B Company in the
fourth bout which was one of the
closest of the night.
In the welterweight division,
John Dantzler of B. Company won
clear-cut decision over Sam
Smith of Mortar, Battery and south
paw Thorton Pace of B Company
floored Leroy Payne of D Com
pany early in the first round and
went on to win a unanimous de decision.
cision. decision. Featherweights R. C. v Ramsey
of Headquarters and Headquart
ers Company and Clyde lnomas
of Panama City tangled for three
brisk rounds with Thomas taking
the split decision in the last fight
before inermission.
In the first of two middleweight
bouts Roy Faucnett, former Gold Golden
en Golden Gloves champion of North Ca Carolina,
rolina, Carolina, of D Company, 34th Ar
mor, staggered Herbert Toone of
B Company several times but
coudln't get the big punch in as
he won on a unanimous decision.
Jerry Ridley of D Company de-
cisionaed Joe Dneling of Head Headquarters
quarters Headquarters and Headquarters Com:
Sports Briefs
JAMIN BREAKS BARRIER
DU QUOIS, 111. (UPI) Jamin,
the French artichoke-eating trot trotter,
ter, trotter, became the first foreign trot trotting
ting trotting horse to break two minutes on
an American track when he cov covered
ered covered a mile in 1:58 4-5 'Thursday
at the Du Quoin State Fair.
APPOINT ASSISTANT COACH,
SAN ANTONIO, Tex. (UPI) -Ken
Cooper, former Baltimore
Colt player, hat been appointed an
assistant coach at Trinity Univer University.
sity. University. QUITS FOOTBALL-
BLARISTOWN, N. J. (UPI) -Jim
Stansbury, a Princeton Uni University
versity University end from Prospect, 111.,
quit football Thursday rather than
risk permanent injury, stansbury
missied the 1958 season because of
a back injury. Doctors-, advised
him to drop tht sport after he
resorted for training this week

SARGEANT

'
A
it
i
American League
TEAMS
Chicago
Cleveland
New York
Detroit
Baltimore
Boston
Kansas City
Washington
W L Pet. GS;
53 50 ,.624 -76
56 .576 614
67 67 .500 HVa
,67 67 .500 16'42
64 67 .489 18
62 73 .459 22 1
59 72 .450 2214
54 80 .403 29Vi!
Today's Games
Baltimore at New York ;.
Boston at Washington .;,
Kansas City at Detroit ;
Cleveland at Chicago ."
Yesterday's Results
Kansas City 000 000 0202 jt I
Detroit 300 000 60x 9 14 2-
Daley (15-11) Dickson, Tsitouris;
Sturdivant, Coleman and House.
Mossi (13-9) and Wilson.
(Night Game)
Baltimore 200 100 0003 2 6
New York 000 000 0000 6 I
Pappas (14-7) and Ginsberg.
Terry (4-11), Turley and Berra.
(Night Game)
Boston 020 001 0003 8 1.'
Washington 000. 130 OOx 4 8 0
Sullivan (8-9), Casale, Chittum. Chittum.-and
and Chittum.-and White. .'
Clevenger (7-3), Hyde and
Courtney, Korcheck.
(Night Game)
Cleveland 000 010 0012 7 1
Chicago 020 000 Olx 3 9 '0
Perry (10-7) and Fit'gerald.
Wynn (18-9) Staley and Lollar.
pany in the second bout.
The action got more rugged as
the big boys moved in. Light."
heavyweight Charles Henderson.
of Headquarters and Headquar Headquar-ters
ters Headquar-ters Company decisioned .Philip
Castelliiccio of B. Company in one
of the best fights of the evening,
In the same division Lenny Fields
of B. Company floored Wilbert
Mimms of D. Company in the sec sec-ond
ond sec-ond round and went on to take..
the decision.
In the class bout light welter- .
weight Sixto San Miguel decked
Carlos Wilson of Panama City
in the third round and took tl
decision in a close firght. San Mi Miguel
guel Miguel is from Mortar Battery and,
is a former title holder at Fort
Chaffee, Ark.
DIABLO BOWLING
ALLEYS OPEN
MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY
The Diablo Heights bowling al?!
leys, which were closed in April
at the end of the League seasoS.'
opened Monday and will operate-'
on a regular schedule Monday
through Friday.
League bowling is scheduled evijf
ery night Monday through Friday
beginning at 7:30 p.m. The alleys
are open for practice or casual
bowling from 5:30 to 7 p.m.
For alleys are open Thursday
nights for casual bowling and two
are open for casual bowling Fn-
day nights.
KEGLING KUTUPS By LOU
Next Wednesday
Balboa Bowl-Arena, the Balboa..
Mixed League will launch its third
season wich 12 teams ready to.,
complete.
This makes the loop the largest -mixed
league on the Isthmus.,
While the quality of the bowline
talent may not come up to the.,;,
standard of other leagues, it is
one of the most popular.
in tne last two years, the lea cue-1
members carried off more thann
their expected and predicted share
of prizes in both the Men's and'
Women's City Tournaments, sane-
uonea Dy awi; ana W1BC.
The league will run 33 weeks r,
which makes Us schedule one
ths longest on the local bowlinn
cene. During the off season, the
league had many sessions of ''cra ''crazy"
zy" ''crazy" bowling, such as low score,,'
behind the sheet, head pin, scotch"
double, predict-ytkir-series, bomJs
for splits, three-balls-a frame,-
odds and even scoring and mi.,
ny other innovations from the reg
illation game of ten pins.
' Also the league has adopted a.
new policy this year, That no hus
band and wife will roll on the
same team. This, it is believed believed-will
will believed-will spark more interest when
husband and wife roll against"
each other. It is alud believed that
will perhaps eliminat the temp temptation
tation temptation of the Mr., to second gues
tha.Mrs la athi. art f bowliwr. ; V

111



SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER f, 1951

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER-
PA6I SIVIN
Mississippi's Gator Bowl Champions Back For SEC Titl
!

5!

:j:W!:..:..S-. ..v:;i.:K

r

..an

111

ON-THE-SPOT TEST Colonel John R. Wright, Jr., com commanding
manding commanding officef, 1st Battle Group, 20th Infantry, "lets out the
club" as he drives a golf ball from one end of Sykes' Field to
the other. A golf driving range has been planned for Sykes'
Field in the near future, but before Colonel Wright would give
it his official sanction he wanted to determined how lar one
could hit a ball on the Kobbe parade field before it would go
into the street at the other end. The experiment proved suc successful
cessful successful and the colonel gave his "go ahead" to the project.
Sergeant First Class Archie F. Stubbs also took a few swings
at the ball to assist the colonel with the project. Colonel
Wright and Sergeant Stubbs are Fort Kobbe's two longest hit hitters.
ters. hitters. (US Army Photo)

by
JOE WILLIAMS

"The Davis Cup goes- back to
Australia and Alex Olmedo goes
back to Peru." .This was the
profound summation of an anony anonymous
mous anonymous authority in the field of
cause and-effect as the weather weather-haunted
haunted weather-haunted World Series of tennis

The common denominator of
ill dedicated autnorities is an al allergy
lergy allergy for the milk of human kind kindness.
ness. kindness. There is no gain-saying that
the non-American member of the
American team now rates with
the Yankees, Floyd Patterson and
First Landing as an outstanding
candidate for the Flop of tne
Year award.
Still, it is no certainly that e e-ven
ven e-ven if Olmedo had played up to
the fulsome appraisal of Jerry
Jones, his coach and wet nurse,
as the "best a m a t e u r in the
world," the result would have
been any different.
The Peruvian stoic, who become
eligible to compete for the Unit United
ed United States in international play by
a bizarre tennis regulation which
makes citizenship a triffling con con-iideration,
iideration, con-iideration, may never have had
the game which the vastly im improved
proved improved Neaie Fraser flashed at
Forest Hills. 1
Fraser was practically a one
man Davis Cup team. He won
both of his singles matches and
was a dominant force in the dou dou-b'es.
b'es. dou-b'es. . ."Perhaps it would be
more proper to refer to this as

Skin Divers Leave
hRP On San Andres
Expedition Today
Today 12 members of the El
Panama Skin-Diving Club, an or organization
ganization organization composed of military
personnel ana civilian employes
from the Canal Zone will leave
on an eight-day expedition to the
San Andres Islands.
These islands, located off the
east coast of Nicaragua, belong
to Colombia. Since the waters in
the vicinity of the island chain
are reportedly crystal-clear, they
are gaining popularity as a site
for. skin-diving. The locality also
offers .an- abundance of many
types of game fish, numerous sea
corals and a variety of rare sea
shells.
The Islands are extremely suit suitable
able suitable for skin-diving, spear-fishing
and underwater photography, tne
main interests of the El Panama
Skin-Diving Club, one of the larg larg-it
it larg-it and oldest active groups of its
kind on the Isthmus. Members of
the club serve as instructors for
the Balboa YMCA's basic courses
in skin-diving.
Those going to San Andres are
Master Sergeant and Mrs. Willard
Reese, Sgi. Fc John Chiles' and
Bill Medeiros, Petty Officer FC
Frank Holmes, Sp4 Robin Tea Tea-garden
garden Tea-garden and Rocco Fiore, Pfe. Hy Hy-man
man Hy-man A. Rosenthal, Miss Marcia
Davis, Dr. and Mrs. Ed Dawkins,
and Miss Albina Miranda.
Anyone interested in skin-divine

activities is invited to. phone the
A'lub'i president, Sgt. Reese (Bal (Bal-'boa
'boa (Bal-'boa 3390) or any of hose listed

the Fraser Cup," his captain re remarked
marked remarked during the post play ri rituals..
tuals.. rituals.. On opening day Fraser beat Ol Olmedo
medo Olmedo in four sets, the next day
he teamed with compatriot Roy
Emerson fto sweep the doubles',
and lastly -he 'smashed Barry
MacKay, America's last surviving
hope.
Somebody Up There mustn't
like tennis. Torrential rains al almost
most almost washed out the double s.
Darkness stopped Sunday's go-for-broke
singles after two sets, with
Fraser and MacKay all square,

and Monday s resumption was

delayed by thunderstorms for 45

minutes.
What must have been the small smallest
est smallest crowd ever to see a Davis
Cup finale scarcely more than
3000, was huddled in the old con concrete
crete concrete horse shoe when the tar tar-naulin
naulin tar-naulin was peeled off and, minutes
later, play began.

EAGER BEAVER FEET

The world wide comoetition,
which started with 42 countries,
had now come to the point where
the immediate home of the cup
depended on two winning sets. The
26-year-old, left-handed Fraser
wasted little time and few stokes
in settling the issue.
One of the principal factors in
Fraser's rather spedy dismissal
of MacKay was superior control
in serving. In his anxiety under
pressure, the young Ohioan deve developed
loped developed eager beaver feet and re repeatedly
peatedly repeatedly double faulted, 7mtimes
in one game, twice in another, los losing
ing losing both.
But in between times he play played
ed played some superlative tennis. His
passing shots, expertly executed,
were particularly effective, Indesd,
on the whole, he was easily our
best player, and if his 24th birth birth-day
day birth-day yesterday, was not altogether
memorable, chances are he'll have
more glorious ones on the courts
in other years.
Although the match was not
competitively suspenseful, the qua quality
lity quality of the tennis was. for the
most part, excellent. t was. as a
fellow said, the kind of tennis you
expect to sc? in Davis Cup play.
Fraser came close to perfection.
In any case, he ended all specula speculation
tion speculation as to who is the "best" a a-mateur
mateur a-mateur in the world."

Rebels May
Even Vie For
No. 1 Ranking

OXFORD, Miss (UPI) Missis Missis-ppi's
ppi's Missis-ppi's Gator Bowl champions are
back this season gunning for the
Southeastern Conference title ana
perhaps even the No. 1 national
ranking predicted for then by a
national sports magazine.
Hope burns bright in the
Rebels. There are 27 lettermen
back from the team that posted t
record ol nine w-ns and two loss losses
es losses last year, including a Gator
Bowl victory over Florida.
in a d d i i o n coach Johnny
Vaught, winningest mentor in the

SEC over the past 12 years, lore
casts football rule changes will re

suit in a more wide-open game this

season. He says the college teams

will lean toward pro-type offense offense-more
more offense-more splits, spreads and passing.
This should favor Vaught's brand
of split-T and winged-T which led
the conference in rushing last fall.
Vaught warns, "We'll throw the
ball more this year." The man
he's counting on most is triple triple-threat
threat triple-threat quarterback Bobby Frank Franklin,
lin, Franklin, a 175-pound senior who was
only a few yards shy last year
from leading the conference in
both passing and total offense.
Franklin ?and fullback Charlie
Flowers were the 1-2 punch last
fall and are expected to repeat.
Franklin scored six touchdowns,
passed for 10 touchdowns, com

pleted 56 of 121 passes for 710
yards, and ran for 250 yards for
offense total of 960 yards

Flowers has an average of six

yards per bull-like rush over i

two-year span. Last season the

versatile fulloack gained 55r

yards rushing and averaged 44.5
yards on 10 quick kicks, one trav traveling
eling traveling 70 yards.

Vaught also points out that for

the fivt time in many seasons,

Mississippi hak a pair of passing
halfbacks in husky veterans
George Blair and Bobby Crespino.
Up front, Vaught is counting on
standout performers like guard

Marvin Terrell and center Ken

Kirk, both 220-pounders, and 215 215-pound
pound 215-pound roving lineman Robert

Khayat.
Rebel coaches are touting Ter Terrell
rell Terrell for -All-America; writers rate
Kirk one of the hardest hitting
defensive linemen in the confer conference;
ence; conference; and Khayat, besides playing
fine defensive ball, led the nation
in conversations last season by
connecting on 22 of 23 extra point
kicks. He also hit on four of eight
field goal attempts.
But Vaught insists he has bench
problems, especially at end, tackle
and halfback. End Larry Grant

ham, Franklin's -favorite target

last fall, may not be eligible be
cause of scholastic troubles.

Gamboa Summer Program
Comes To Successful End

o

I

The Gamboa Summer activities
program sponsored by the Canal
Zone schools division which com commenced
menced commenced on June 9 was concluded
on Aug. 28.
Highlights during the summer
at Gamboa were the Canal Zone
Jr. Olympic Short Course Swim Swimming
ming Swimming Meet, archery classes, bas basketball
ketball basketball games volleyball and
many other activities which in included
cluded included a picnic and field day on

Ai'g. 25, also a coaches clinic for
swimming was held on Aug. 26.

Below is a summery of activities.
SWIMMING
Courses in beginner, intermedi intermediate,
ate, intermediate, swimmer, and senior life
saving were conducted along with
a class on competitive swimming
.vhich included all age groups.
The School Division recently es established
tablished established a water safty program
which included courses for the dif

ferent swimming badges. The re

quirements for the badges are
more difficult then those present

ed by the Red Cross, but proved
l.i be a challenge well mpt by

many of the youngsters. Night
swimming was also a feature of

our summer program.

In the field of competitive swim-

min?, workouts were ieid every

vteK day tor one nour irom s

o 10 o'clock. The Pacific Side Jr.

Olympic trials were held in Gam

boa July 31 and the following

week the Individuals who qualifu
ed from both the Atlantic and

Paci'ic side came to Gamboa for

the Canal Zone Jr. Olympic Short

Course Swimming Meet.

The winners of first, second,

and third place received medals

and their times were sent to
the United States to be compared
with the times of other swimmers
in the same age grouns from all

over the U.S.. Puerto Rico, Guam
and the Philippines.

At present how the Canal Zone

swimmers compared nationally is
unknown. Gamboa also traveled
to Ft Gulick to participate in the
final summer recreation swim

meet.

Gamboa was host for a swim

clinic held on Aug. 26 which has

attended by personnel in the

Schools Div; and invited guests.
The clinic lasted all morning and

featured methods of teaching com

petitive swimming, and discus discussion
sion discussion on rules.

VOLLEYBALL
Volleyball not only provided a

highly competitive game but It
introduced a great deal of fun to

THE KISSING HERO
Americans end came in the 10ih
came of the fourth and final set.
MacKay, after double faulting and
nettinc a return, stood V 3)-J0
when Fraser lobbed a high one o o-ver
ver o-ver his head in deep court; the
young airman's desperate scram scramble
ble scramble to recover was futile. So now
it was over, and Australia had
won for the 13th time in 24 head head-on
on head-on battles with the USA.
Fraser jubilantly threw his ra ra-quet
quet ra-quet high in the air,, embraced
MacKay, turned and sprinted for
a ground level box where his pa parents
rents parents sat, and then sweatily kiss kissed
ed kissed thenv s-
Fraser pore is a judge back home
but even if -the kiss had come
from Marylin Monroe one had to
doubt that the beaming father'?
reactiorf would have been any
warmer. ..
And how many times did you
ever see Cassy Stengel kiss peo people
ple people at the counterfeit World Se Series
ries Series we used to get so worked nr

over In Yankee Stadium? Chicag

Sports Shorts

KNICKS SIGN TWO

NEW YORK (UPI) The New

York Knickerbockers have signed
Mike Farmer and Pete Brennan

for the 1959-60 National Basket
ball Assn. season.

SCORES TRIPLE
SALEM, N. H. (UPI) Jockey
Earl Knapp booted home High
King, a 32-1 longshot, in the fea feature
ture feature at Rockingham Park Thurs Thursday
day Thursday to climax a riding triple.
Knapp's other winners were Be
Noble and Zazu.

rr I

1""" Jfi&ytJi .1

'NO-O-O! Arnold Palmer
winced when he missed a
birdie putt by inchw at thi
third hole of the. Tripoli!
Country Club course in Mil-i
waukee durinf Miller Open.i

TODAY ENCANTO-35-20

Double in Cinemascope!
Susan Hayward in
"WOMAN OBSESSED"

lUton Webb in "Remarkable

Mr. Tennypaker"

those that played, and proved to

be the game enjoyed most of all
by the Junior High and High
School set. Gamboa placed second
in the girls division at the volley volleyball
ball volleyball tournament held in Margari Margarita.
ta. Margarita. Gamboa traveled to Balboa and
Margarita for practice games dur.
ing the last part of the summer.
Volleyball was also enjoyed by
adults mixed with the teen agers
on Monday nights. Vnllevb-U ?
wards were given at the end of
the summer program.

BASKETBALL
Basketball for all ages was
scheduled for one hour everv week
day and a large number of boys
starred the season but drooped
out after a few workouts and the
field was narrowed down consid considerably,
erably, considerably, as a result Gamboa only
could f'oor one team and that was
"C" League. Gamboa lost all our
?ames except one, but the boys
learned the meaning of team work
and the importance of fundamentals.

OTHER ACTIVITIES

Many other activities were en engaged
gaged engaged in during the summer be besides
sides besides the above mentioned. Weight
training, horse shne pitching,
shuffeboard, battleball, badmiton,

oing nong, tennis and water vol volleyball,
leyball, volleyball, and on Aug. 26 there was

a field day and pinic which was
highlighted by a toug-of-war. For
each of the different ace crouos.

archery, softball and a variety

of other games.
NEW ACTIVITIES SCHEDULE
In the near future a new acti activities
vities activities schedule will be announced

for the Gamboa Gym and I'ool

which will include children's swim

classes, adult swim classes and

competitive swimming.

refreshing
AFTER-SHAVE LOTION
Large Bottle 60c

VrCMTRAI

1 75c. -TODAY -40c. I

SHOWS:

1:15 2:10 5:05
9:00 P.M.

7:00

Its ring of reality
of life as it is
w7 jolt you.'

r

A-SUPER RELEASE!

I

I

If

1

1

km

Mom

Than
A SlOKY
Of LOVI I

...A

Stohy

of urn

SOPHIA
LOREN
ANTHONY
QUINN

U KbUoH

THIS IS A PICTURE FOK
ALL THE FAMILY!
Also: At 7:15 and 9:15 p.m.

(Independent Newsweek with
Views of the Carnavalito
in Color!

Atlantic Side
Grid Officials
Meeting Sept. 3
Any on living en th Atlantic
(id who is inttrttd in offi officiating
ciating officiating intrtcholaitic football
qams is invited to th first of official
ficial official mting of th ytir on
th Atlanta Sid.
This meeting will b hld it
Cristobal High School in th
Physical Education office et
7:30 p.m.

Boating Enthusiasts
To Get Free Articles
On USPS Activities

Free copies of a U.S. newspap newspaper
er newspaper containing a full page x)f ar articles
ticles articles and pictures about the U U-nited
nited U-nited States Power Squadrons will
be distributed to boating enthu enthusiasts
siasts enthusiasts who register for the free
boating course at the Training
Center in Balboa Tuesday even evening,
ing, evening, September 8.
The entire front page of the
second section of the Crhistian
Science Monitor for Aug. 7, was
devoted to a presentation of the
activities and history of America's
largest private boating organiza organization.
tion. organization. Six photos and three articles tell
the story under the general head heading,,
ing,, heading,, "Watchdogs of the Water WaterwaysBooming
waysBooming WaterwaysBooming 'Civilian Navy'
of nearly 50,000 fights careless carelessness
ness carelessness and Ignorance Afloat."
Registration for this fall's pub public
lic public course in navigation, small-boat
handling, and seamanship will
start at 7:30 p.m. The course will
run for about eleven weeks, with
one two-hour session each Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday evening.
Boat ownership is not necessary
Although U.S. citizenship is one
of the requirements for member membership
ship membership in the U.S.P.S.,' it is not
required of students in this course,
course.

TODAY

JLf AIJ. T JJ 111 -i(r

A GREAT WEEKEND
ATTRACTION!

TOMORROW

GREAT ACTION PICTURE!

His nanw was Frail SSr' h
and he was special x STfl J
and he was feared..; iw
'ks Vfefc If
And If yoM had any V yj 1 f
questions about the Lil)
blinded girl he kept Jf IT
in his cabin... X :
I J 1
kjs it
i&l Ti Jn W5r. rs?i
ml k y sZV D)

You asked those
questions with a gun...
I

"THE HANGING TREE

In TECHNICOLOR!

Midnight Show!
MARA CORDAY in
"THE BLACK SCORPION'

TODAY
AT
11:00 P.M.

TODAY-Ei3,,D,c2Es-TODAY

T IV O LI
39c. 20c.
AL CAPONE
with Rod Stelger
- Also:
WOLF LARSEN
with Barry Sullivan

CAPI TOLIO
35c. 20c.
THE LAST
BLITZKRIEG
with Van Johnson
Also: -BELL,
BOOK AND
CANDLE
with James Stewart

VICTORIA
15c.
EL VALLE DE LOS
DESAPARECIDOS
Chapters 10-12
SON OF Dr. JEKYL
- Also:
Another Picture!

R I O

35c.

?0e

LOTTERY NIGHT!
BLOOD OF THE
VAMPIRE
- Also:
NIGHT PASSAGE
with James Stewart

1:40 4:05 6:30 9:00 p.ir

CROSBY
"Reynolds
robertWAGNER

w. -

DID

SAY

1JE

ENTERTAINMENT

that puts a

IN YOUR HEART!
RAY WALSTON

y i

i rvK 1
1 r IP- 1

GL0WI 1,1 R 1

n CinbmaScopE 9
H COLOR by DE LUXE

HIGH FIDELITY SItREOPHONIC SOUND

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

SERVICE CENTER THEATERS TODAY

COCO SOLO 7:00
Air-Conditioned
Rita Hayworth
Burt Lancaster
"SEPARATE TABLES"
Sun. "Rock-A Bye Baby"

DIABLO HTS. 7:00
"WOMAN OBSESSED"
Sun. "Brll, Book & Candle"

GAMBOA 8:15
"FRONTIERRANGERS"
Sun. "Some Came Running"'

MARGARITA 7:00
"THE DEFIANT ONES"
Sun. ''Woman Obsessed"

GATUN 7:00
"AROUND THE WORLD
IN 80JDAYS"
Also Showing Sunday!

BALBOA

AIR-CONDITIONED
3:00 & 7:00 P. M.

Admission: .50 $7.00
EXCLUSIVE RELEASE AT BALBOA AND
COCO SOLO THEATRES ONLY!

jjlm Stmt II i g Him 1 Mm tWmm t )IiiTirnrrTiCT

The Greatest Event In

Motion Picture History:

far.

:

-r I I I

OdiftbcMiUA

HtOOUCTIOM

CHARLTON YUL ANNC tDWARDG.
HE5T0N BRYN N ER BAXTER R0BI N50N
YVONNE DCBRA JOHN
DE CARLO PAGET DEREK
SIR CtORIC NINA MARTHA JUDITH VINCENT
HARDWICKE- FOCH SCOTT ANDERSON FRICE
Vju. ttMMS AACKCM2K JtSSt L lASSY. J. JACK GAMS r;MIC A. AMI
a WifM TECHNICOLORf
ALSO SHOWINO SUNDAY!

IPARAISO 7:00

'THE PROUD
REBEL"

ISanta Cruz 7:0C

THE
FEARMAKERS

Camp B'erd 7:00

"RELUCTANT
DEBUTANTE"

PANAMA AMERICAN

AMOM

lltMA a m Dill KB"- MW

mini wmw m aaai.. Hrw ,- m

iNtcoroois

Ntlt

CAIS FILL Will MMDS!

f

-
9
y
.4
It
at
r
-e.
'A
1"-

oove.

can have it. . the lucky stiffs.'



i.

pAGI f IOHT
THE FAKAMA AMERICA AS VSDZTTSVIXI DAILY XTWSf ATTB
SATTXDAT. SZTTZMBa I. lMf
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
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AGENTS:
Phone Panama 2-S7M tot
information about Clas Classifieds
sifieds Classifieds Charca your ad If
yen hare a commercial
contract
CUacifled Page etetes U:3t
sjb. Men. to Fit, 11 aja.
Sat, pjm. Sat for ton.
Office open C-5 weekdays.
LFAVr lOtlF AD WITH ONf OF Ot'B AGEKTB OR OUB OfTlCES AT tt-St H" BXfXT, PANAMA LIBRON. fWLClAlHV-f WrMt We. IS AGDICtA
INTKRWa" DK PLBl'll ACIONt.S-S 3 Urtter, Pij CASA IALDO Cerl A. 45 UL'KDM rHAJtMACV-IW U CamaeuiUe FAXMACIA LOM-
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S3 a K ARM All A tl BATUKKO ru uicvre 1 Nnn PUMAliA "AS rrtaa lit KOVIVIPU tllU-
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1

Resorts

Fetter cortifM, t r Santa
Clara Reesenekle retei. Phone
Balfcea U66.
PHILLIP) 0-n. Ceeteeee
fctfrfe Gere t. 4 t. Phone Pl Plum
um Plum $-1877 Crierobel J-I67J.
Houses
fOR RINT: Three bedroom
chalet at Let Cumbrej, livJ
loom, dininf room, porch, hot
water, maid room, large jar jar-den.
den. jar-den. all modern convenience!.
Phone 3-0201.
FOR RtNT: Two chalets, fur fur-tiihed.
tiihed. fur-tiihed. endme of 48 Street.
the left. No 25 Bella Vuta
Phone 3-1863 Two bedroomi.
living-dinine room, kitthen,
bathroom, porch
FOR RENT: Chalet Newly
constructed Three bedroomi,
studio, garage, large fenced yard,
hot water Calle G Lome Alegre
hone Balboa 3228.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Office apace,
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
Domestic
WANTED: Cook. References
required. Excellent salary. Apply
J. G. Duqua No. II, La Cresta.
LOST: August 4th Budgy
bird 'parakeetl. Blue and giay
with chile cap In Margarita.
Name is "Mitii". Talks well.
Generous reward. Mary Mehl.
8057-C. Third, Margarita. Tel.
1-3240.

Commercial Guide

l
i
i

ADVERTISE IN THIS SECTION
Ads only cost $0.85 per col. inch
Ads accepted for a minimum of one month,
rriD iMtrriDM ATIAW f!AI I 9074(1

TWn 111 wnmn
Canal Zone Society For
The Prevention Of Cruelty
To Animals
Rnx 24K, Halhoa, I 7,
Phone ( urtinriu 51 1 J
Call the arivli'B ininilier liir
S KilleiiM, I mulf, 2 fi'iiiale hlnrk
and ulillr, 2 "ins. old
1 Female cal, hlm'k and while, 2
yrfi. old.
m prom vouh srf.
YOU NEI'.D IT IT M I DS YOU.
(ilBKALTAK l.ll li
INSURANCI: COMPANY
Jim Riuge
Harry Cornell
Davis Stevenson
Box i: Diablo, (
Telephone Pan. 2-0552
CHECKS DELAYS TRAFFIC
MANCJIKSTKR, KiihIhikI il'I'l)
Thousands of inolun-'s were ilc
layed for more llian an hour yes
t'.Wlay by an ulticial survey anni il
at relieving mad coup .-
main hrphwiu here. Mnusirj o'
Transport ollieials slopped rai
to take a census on origin ml
destination of traffic. AuIiuiiuImI
anrl trucks were backocl up for
more than three miles.

- If '.'A' .: 11 t(n 1 HjT 1 TtT

i ; iom ya want iv
: : too, didn't I?"

G U A RI) I A
Tel. 3-7225 l:xl.

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE: Aged natural ma manure
nure manure at give-away prices by the
truefctoao. Call 2-2641
FOR SALE: 50 beautiful bud budgies
gies budgies $100 00 for the lot. 521 B,
Curundu Htx.. phone 83-3181.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator,
Weitinghouse, $75 00 Tele Telephone
phone Telephone Balboa 4337.
FOR SALE: General electric
dryer, almost new. Phone Al Al-brook
brook Al-brook 86-4245, quartan 132-B
FOR SALE : Piano. Upright,
tuitable for beginners $135 00.
Call Balboa 2708.
FOR SALE: Baby crib and
wardrobe, like new, phone Balboa
3714
FOR SALE: Modern living room
set, deep freexer. 14 cu.
ft upright, retrigeretor, 8 mm.
movie camera and projector,
Lionel Electric train set. complete
bedroom set, guitar, mist items.
Call Curundu, 83-3180.
FOR SALE: 1957 four door
Ford. One double bed One black
to'a Phone 3-2589
FOR SALE: Dryer, 1957 Sears
Lady Kenmore, all porcelain, like
new $175. 20" two speed win window
dow window fan and extensions $25.
Sears portable electric roaster
with attachments, $30. Qrts 43
Albrook 86 4212.
FOR SALE: Complete set 1959
professional golf irons with
stainless steel, heads, $85 00.
Panama J-4848.
Motorcycles
FOR SALE: Vespa motor
scooter 150 c.e. Good condition.
Call Balboa 3060.
FOR SALE: 1 V54 BSA 600 c c.
Excellent condition iMisc ) Co Colombia
lombia Colombia Hi-Fi new $150 00, 22
rifle Remington $25 2-3708
FOR SALE: Lambretta"
scooter, perfect conditions
$225 00 cash. Contact Mr. Na Navarro.
varro. Navarro. Tel. 3 0784 from 8:00 a.
m. to 5:00 p.m.
: T"H
pwi '
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
GoTernmeiit Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Your New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPIjOYFS FINANCE Co.
LOW HATES UP TO 36 Mo
on new cars
AtiENCY DEHLINOER
No. 4:1 Automobile How
Phone 3-4084 3-4A85
All Types of Aulo Insurance
f We Certify
I RADIO and TV
SERVICE I
W cartify quality porti ond icrvic
. fair chargtt.
! CpM TROPELCO
U r iip arid
i. "int i ( ItS
TKOI'KM O, S. A.
Tel. 3-7489
11 1 i 1 1 1 .J.
wouw cooi me dck scat
& C I A. S. A.
8 Panama City

J

Apartments

FOR RENT: Three bedroom
apartment. Maid room. Hot
water. Garage. Paitilla. Phone 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 livingreom, dining
room, pantry, kitchen, dinette,
laundry facilities, closed garage.
Phone 2-1 538, during office
hours.
FOR RENT: Furnished two
bedroom apartment. Inspected,
hot water, suitable two couples.
No. 82 Via Porrat Tel 3-7258.
FOR RENT: Furnished and
unfurnished apartments Alham Alham-bra
bra Alham-bra Apartments, )0th Street
8061 Tel 1 386, Colon.
FOR RENT: One bed-room
furnished apartment. Living room,
balcony, telephone, hot-water
and air condition, near Panama
Hilton Phone 3-4567 or 3 3-0390.
0390. 3-0390. FOR RFNT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bedrooms, light, gas,
telephone Inquire "L" Street
No 12-41, upstairs from 4.00
to 5:30.
FOR RENT: Furnished, one
bedroom apartment, Foto El Hal Hal-con.
con. Hal-con. Tel. 3-1 179, hours 8-12:30
p m. and 2-6 p m. Beside Pana Panama
ma Panama Hilton.
FOR RENT: Apartment in con concrete
crete concrete house, living-dining room,
badroom, kitchen, yard $50 00
monthly. La Pradera Urbanisa Urbanisation,
tion, Urbanisation, across furniture factory La
Garantia, Sabanas. Tel 4-0630.
FOR RENT: Modern one bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, living dining room, kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, hot water, maid's room,
garage, etc. Via Argentina, Ma Ma-ruja
ruja Ma-ruja House, $75 00. Tel. 3 3-4994.
4994. 3-4994. FOR RENT: Cangrejo; fully
furnished and modern apartment,
hot water, balcony, refrigerator,
etc Call 3-1789.
FOR RENT: Modern apartment
three bedrooms, dining and liv living
ing living room, balcony, room for
maid, hot water, garage, etc. Edi Edi-ficio
ficio Edi-ficio "Formentor" Campo Alegre.
$185 00. Tel 3-4994.
FOR RENT: Modern two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, living, dining
room, kitchen, hot water, bal balcony,
cony, balcony, terrace, garage, laundress,
maid's room independents. Near
El Panama. Eusebio A. Morales,
Olga Houst. Information Apart Apartment
ment Apartment No. 2.
FOR SALE: Comfortable apart apartment,
ment, apartment, residential area, private
entrance, porch, bathroom, refri refrigerator,
gerator, refrigerator, telephone, air condition conditioning,
ing, conditioning, only single person. Calle 16
and Ave. Tercera, Paitilla, 3 3-3516.
3516. 3-3516. FOR RENT: Apartment, Valla Valla-rinoi
rinoi Valla-rinoi Place, Transistmica No. 9.
All conveniences, lovely place.
Phone 4-1016, from 4 to 6.
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.
U. S. TELEVISION
Means reliability, and lasting re repairs.
pairs. repairs. For better home service
oil 3-7607 Panama from 9 a.m.
to 10 p.m. Saturday to 6 p.m.

Diablo Beauty Shop

has (he pleasure of announcing that I
MARILU ANN MARINO
will he available for appointment as of September 1, 1959

TELEPHONE 2-

The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
(INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1840)
FAST llU K.IIT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR. PERU AND CHILE
S.S. CCZCO" ..,. Sept. 11
S.S, "COTOPAX1" Sept. 25
"Ti I N ITE lTK I N (1 DOM VIA CARTAdENA. LA GHA1RA,
KINGSTON. HAVANA. NASSAU, BERMUDA. SPAIN
AND FRANCE
S.S. "RE1NA DEL MAR" (20,225 Tons)
(Air-conditioner! Sept. 8
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
S.S. "FLAMENCO" : Sept, 8
S.S. "P1ZARRO" Sept. 17
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD. HOLLAND
AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
S.S. "LOCH LOYAL' .....Sept. 12
M.V. "ALBANY" Sept. 15
jo UKCONTINENT
S.S. "LOCH GOWAN" Sept. fi
S.S "D1EMERDYK" Sept. 10
M.ITiTng1T'BJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NO'rTcE
TELEPHONES:
Cristobal S-16345 Panama 3-12578 Balboa 2-1005

Home Articles

FOR SALE; R.Han 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: Bedroom set, re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, dining room set, gas
stove. Mrs. Andrew Louis, Calle
99, Case 820. Entrance of La La-vandcria
vandcria La-vandcria Tropical.
FOR SALE: Baby crib with mat mattress
tress mattress Good condition. Rodman
3410.
FOR SALE: RCA Victor console
radio-phono, three speed, maho mahogany
gany mahogany cabinet, very cheap Phone
2-2490, Balboa 6351-8, Los
Rios.
FOR SALE: Large Rattan chair,
innerspring, cushions $13 00,
footstool, S3 00; corner table,
$15 00. 5083-B, Diablo. Tel.
3372.
FOR SALE: Automatic washing
machine, new unit, good condi condition
tion condition $75. 00. Tel. 2-3118.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator Wett Wett-inghouse,
inghouse, Wett-inghouse, 7 cu ft. porcelain
throughout. 1 dining table, 8
chairs. Can be seen in House
8032-D 2d St Margarita Op Opposite
posite Opposite Post Office. Owner leaving
Zone Tel. Cristobal 3-2143.
FOR SALE: Kenmore electric
dryer, good condition, RCA T.V.
need picture tube. Albrook 86-
6102.
FOR SALE: Wall gun cabinet
$10; Singer sewing machine,
$25; platform rocker $30; email
mahogany book case, $26; two
end tables dark, $8; sofa with
pillows, $25; two budgybirda
w th cage $12; corner bar $50.
Phone Balboa 2-3782.
Wonted
WANTED TO BUY: Used elec electric
tric electric calculator Box 2005, Bat Bat-boa,
boa, Bat-boa, phone C. Z. 2-3288.
WANTED: Johnson Viking
Ranger, radio transmiter, call 2 2-2460,
2460, 2-2460, Panama-.
WANTED: Cash for 1940 Ford,
good body, rest reparable. 2 2-3188,
3188, 2-3188, Box 400, Diablo.
WANTED: English speaking
Panamanian maid to live in. 3
5089.
Animals
FOR SALE: Doberman Pinscher
one year old female, good watch watchdog,
dog, watchdog, excellent for breeding, dee
cendent for AKC champions.
Write box 212, Rodman or see
at 823-A, Farfan.
Suicide Threats
Usually Serious,
Psychologist Says
CINCINNATI. Ohio fUPI) -When
a person says he's going In
commit suicide, he probably isn't
kidding, a Duke University psy psychologist
chologist psychologist said today.
Dr. Taul C. Daston said the
riorschach, or "ink blot," test
shows "no clear-cut differences"
between persons who attempted
unsuccessfully to commit suicide
and those who were successful in
taking their own lives.
Daston 1 old the American Psy Psychological
chological Psychological Assn. convention here
that the test was 75 per cent ef effective
fective effective in separating suicidal pa patients
tients patients in mental institutions from
non suicidal ones.
Another observation from the
lesi resulls, Daston said was that
both Ihe suicide-prone patients
and those who committed suicide
seemed relatively free from
anxiety.
-1322

Automobiles

FOR SALE: 1 957 Chevrolet. 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, sedan Sn cylinder. $1400.
Phone 3-1745, between 7 to
4 p m. Phone 3 1411 at
p m.
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.
FOR SALE : Austin-Healy Sprite
1958, 5.500 miles, duty paid.
Phone Panama 3-4931 from 8 to
3. Reason: Travelling.
FOR SALE: 1958 Buick, two two-tone
tone two-tone hardtop, 4-door white side side-walls,
walls, side-walls, extras, standard transmis transmission,
sion, transmission, new tires, less than 23,000
miles, excellent condition. Duty
not paid. Reasonable offer con considered.
sidered. considered. Tel. 3-6695.
FOR SALE: Four door, Oldsmo Oldsmo-bile
bile Oldsmo-bile 88, 1957 hydromatic, air
conditioning, radio, heater, pow power
er power steering, power brakes, tint tinted
ed tinted glass, black. Tel. Canal Zone
36 388.
FOR SALE: 1959 Ford Custom
300 sedan. Low mileage, new car
condition. Call Balboa 3028.
FOR SALE:-1952 Mercury 9
passenger, station wagon, auto automatic
matic automatic transmission, good condi condition
tion condition $400.00. Balboa 2-6357.
FOR SALE: 1957 Lincoln Pre.
mior Landau, 4 door, hardtop.
Fully loaded, factory air, reel
cherry. Pink end white. $3,000,
Will consider 1959 Opel en
trade. Phone 86-3122, after 4
p.m.
Employment
Opportunities
WANTED: Bilingual secretar secretaries,
ies, secretaries, must know shorthand. "Ser "Ser-vicio
vicio "Ser-vicio y Colocaciones". Camara do
Comercio building No. 9.
Advenlisl Group
e
To Stage Bible
Drama Tomorrow
A drama based on the econd
and third chapters of the book of
Daniels will be presented by the
Seventh Day Advcntist M. V.
Christian advancement group to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow afternoon at 3 p.m. in the
Camp Bierd Theater.
Singers supplementing the play
are all top performers: Rueben
Ctoodscll the promising young
lenor who will he leaving short'v
for the U.S. to further a music
and concert career, the favorite
four notes quartet will he making
their reaopearancf' on thn n".
gram. Also slated to be on hand
are the: Harmonctles, i he Ryan
Sisters, Elsa Skeete, Constancia
Bell and the Gospel Singer, An?.
tallimore. Joyce Washington anu
Percival Thomas will provide ac accompaniment,
companiment, accompaniment, The M.V. Christian advancement
group is comprised of several
young people who have been work work-int
int work-int to overcome juvenile delin delinquency
quency delinquency and at the game time pre present
sent present cultural entertainment. The
caclers of this criup are: .Tnsnh
Clarke, t i''s T !- T --
ard, Robert Saddler, John Parch Parchment
ment Parchment and Huocri i ii(.,..u.

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
GREAT WHITE FLEET
New Orleans Service 8 ' Arrlvw
' Cristobal
CIBAO Au 28 Sept. S
MORAZAN Sept. 4 Sept. 12
UIUA Sept. 11 Sept. 19
YAOUE Sept. 18 Sept. 26
MORAZAN Sept. 25 Oct. 3
CIBAO Oct. 2 Oot. 10
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service Sail Arrivet
Cristobal
COMAYAGUA Sept. 1 Sept. 6
"IIEREDIA" Sept. 8 Sept. IS
KSPARTA 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
TEX1TA Every (15) Days
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco -and
Seattle
SPECIAL EXCURSION FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New York and Return $275.00
To San Francisco andor Seattle and Return ,.$400.00
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA.2-2904

Real Estate

FOR SALIs Late 500 and 1.000
meter, im titc Nstrv Hipedireaaie
Urbastrcetia erneea lis Keeaoej
Kjcvtrack. Alt fata with ecree
tVejssta, aewege, water stuia asuj
electricity. CU W. JVlcBaraett,
Tel. 4-0976.
FOR SALE: 5000 M2 with dee
well and ether improvements,
1 6 miles From Panama on Trans-,
Isthmian Highway, 80c. pn M2.
Telephone Balboa 3753.
Boats b Motors
FOR SALE: 16 ft. Boat cable,
two hunks, $150 00. Phone 3 3-1411
1411 3-1411 after 6 p.m. 3-1745, I to
4 p.m.
FOR SALE: Fast runabout 13
2 t. 25 H.P. trailer and equip equipment
ment equipment $475. 00. That is lets than
the price of a new motor. One
I h H P. 60 cycle motor $75..
00. A 13 H P. 60 cyde $30. $30.-00.
00. $30.-00. Rock tumbler $40.00. 2 2-4263.
4263. 2-4263. Lot Riot 6444.
FOR SALE: !8z ft. out outboard
board outboard cabin .cruiser, 22 horse horsepower
power horsepower motor. A wonderful fish fishing
ing fishing and family boat, completely
equipped, licensed for 6. This
boat can be teen at Diablo Spin Spinning
ning Spinning Club. Mutt tell, if interest interested,
ed, interested, phone Balboa 2-3782.
Lessons
SPANISH CLASSES
Every day except Saturday tni
Sunday; morning, afternnen and
evening c I a 1 1 a t. Enrollment:
August 17 to Sept. 7. Cletiet
Begin: Sept. End Nov.
27 PANAMANIAN NORTH
AMERICAN ASOCIATION. Peru
Avenue Mo. 66 (near Bella Vis Vista
ta Vista Theatre). Tel. 3-7963. I I-3018.
3018. I-3018. Learning Spanish it tiot eaty, but
Mrs. Romero's Conversational
Method makes Spanish simple
and interesting. Twenty years'
experience with ever 6,000 pu pupils.
pils. pupils. Individual attention to each
pupil. Lessons mornings, after afternoons
noons afternoons and evening. 4th of July
Ave. Tl 352 No. 10. In front of
Quarry Heights.
Personals
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A" DIABLO
IOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
PHONE BALBOA 3709.
Quartermaster
Section Gets New
Executive Officer
T t Cnl Fimerip S Cionin will
become the new execut've officer
for USARCARIB Quartermaster
beclion ai uorozai siarung uci.
1, replacing Capt. Thomas B.
Dorsey who will leave about Jan.
1.
Cronin comes to the Zone from
tho Dffirp Quartermaster Gen
eral, Washington, D.C.. where he
served as cnicf of operations ana
traininc in the Military Personnel
and Training Division.
PRINCE BURIED
PNOMPENH, Cambodia (UPI)
Funeral services were held Fri Friday
day Friday for Prince Norodom Vakri Vakri-van,
van, Vakri-van, killed in an assassination at attempt
tempt attempt on the King and Queen of
Cambodia today. The price
AoA when a hnmh riiseuised as a
gift exploded shortly a fter the
royal couple left tne room in tne
palace.

INVESTORS
GUIDE

By SAM SHULSKY
King Features Syndicate),
235 E 45 Stv New York
Q. W are 63 and 67. both re
ceiving social security and a
small pension. We need more In
come. We own odd lots of Bank
of America, Southern Natural
Gas, Socony, American Can, Un Underwood,
derwood, Underwood, Public Service Electric
and Gas, General Telephone and
im union Electric of Missouri.
How about selling the Sank of
A il.
America ana me ; usi tnree en
which I can made a profit and
buying something else? It is the
only way I can accumulate a lit
tle extra money to increase my
buying power. I can invest $3,500
more I would appreciate your ad'
vice. I've been trying to straight
en this puzzle out by myself and
get nowhere.
A. I think your basie difficulty
is that you're trying to -lead a
double life."
At your age, and with your
needs, you should be a conserva
tive investor (and most of the
stocks you bought are excellent
for that purpose) but you are al
so trying to make money trading.
I refuse to admit that any lay
man investor (anyone, that is, but
a professional Wall Street trader
who spends his entire day at the
ticker or on the floor of the ex
change) can depend upon trad
ing as a steady source of income
And a steady source of income is
exactly what you need.
I know I'm going to get a lot
of argument on this from suc successful,
cessful, successful, or lucky amateur trad
ers. But I insist I don't think
you could count on $100 a week
regular profit with even 150,000
of trading capital.
The fact you have a profit on
Bank of America, Union Electric
and Public Sevice E. and G. does
not mean they should be sold for
that profit and the proceeds in
vested elsewhere. It would just
mean you would have to look for
the same investment quality in
three other stocks, paying selling
and buying commissions and tnen
find yourself just where you were
before.
i
What, makes you tfilrnc fehat all
the time your stocks were rising,
the issues you want to buy were
backward? If you took the profit
on the rise in Union Electric, don't
you think you would be paying a
comparatively higher price for,
say, Consolidated Edison?
Curiously enough, you fall to
mention the Underwood, which
pays no dividend at all. Obviously,
it's because you have a big loss
and don t want to take it. (I'm
not saying you should there
seems to have been a lot of ac activity
tivity activity in Underwood lately.) But
it does show that you are allow allowing
ing allowing extraneous factors to influ
ence your investing, which should
be directed at income stocks.
I vote against selling any good
income stock merely because you
have a profit. You now have $1, $1,-500
500 $1,-500 invested in General Telephone
at a handsome profit. It does not
pay a large dividend because it
is an outstanding example of a
growth company which plows
back its earnings. If you need
more income, and are reconciled
to giving up that growth poten potential,
tial, potential, I suppose that mdney could
be switched into a top line rail railroad,
road, railroad, utility or store stocks.

2

-mm

Our new telephone number
G3EnB,A, S.A.

MM
NEW Tclcplione Number for
AGENCI AS COSMOS, S.A.

t

IB

Wall Street
CHATTER
NEW YORK fUPIV-That aeark
market is involved in a tugrsf tugrsf-war
war tugrsf-war between caution and outright
confidence, says Hayden, Stone
t Co.
It notes this situation has bees
further romnlitl hv til atrnns.
ly -mixed sentiment existing to-
wara individual stocks and sug suggests
gests suggests investors follow a policy of
reviewing and analyzing each is
sue on us merits.
The firm says tighter money,
the Steel deadlock- and rivunlnm.
ments on the international sees
are influencing investor psycholo psychology
gy psychology toward the side of caution
while the underlvin? health r thai
economy, plus the inflationary
provisions wrncn migra ne inciud.
ed in a steel settlement, are
drawing this same psychology the
other way.
Reynolds tc Co. saye Monsant
Chemical Co. qualifies as an ex excellent
cellent excellent holding for long-term
growth portfolios seeking partici participation
pation participation in the dynamic chemical
industry.
G. M. loeh analvaf (nr t P
Hutton & Co., says the Dow-Jones
Industrial Average has a good
chance of making a new high aft after
er after Labor Day. However, he adds,
the number of issues which will
oe responsible for mis will he
very limited. He says careful se selection
lection selection will be necessary.
Mansfield Proposes
UK Confrol Over
Both Halfs Of Beriin
WASHINGTON (UPI)-Asslstant
Senate Democratic Leader Mike
Mansfield (Mont.) called today
for United Nations control of both
East and West Berlin as part of
a new approach to East-Weest ne negotiations
gotiations negotiations over the German cap capital.
ital. capital. The Montana Democrat ex expressed
pressed expressed concern because the West
so far has negotiated with Russia
only in terms of West Berlin. He
said k was "time for a change
in aQ Berlin."
Mansfield proposed intenution-.
alizing the entire city, rather than
just West Berlin as proposed bjr
the Soviets, "until it is once
again the capital of a unified Ger Germany."
many." Germany." This, he said, "might be
a valid quid pro quo.
In a 28 page foreign policy
speech, praised by both Republi Republican
can Republican and Democrats, Mansfield
also told the Senate he did not
think the West should reject tout
of hand" any Soviet proposal to
replace U.S. forces in West Ber Berlin
lin Berlin with West Germans.
"If West Germans can replace
other Western forces in Berlin
and if Soviet troops are with withdrawn
drawn withdrawn from the city, at least the
rudiments of an all-German ad administration
ministration administration of Berlin will exist,"
he said.
In discussing his proposal to in internationalize
ternationalize internationalize the two Berlins un under
der under U.N. auspices, Mansfield said
the West must be guaranteed free
access to the Communist Communist-encircled
encircled Communist-encircled city.
Mansfield also said he was con concerned
cerned concerned over the weakening of the
North Atlantic Treaty Organisa Organisation
tion Organisation (NATO). But he said this
country should learn to live "with
the changes which have "reduced
the influence of the United States
and heightened that of the Euro Europeans
peans Europeans themselves in European af
fairs."



VirirTTBTiV irmmin tow

,TK PAAMA AMERICA?! AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEB
PA6I NINB
Impatient
Y WILSON SCRUGGS
j TERRY. AND THE PIRATES
3
WEAUVN CMMtl.EC
PURSUIT OP HIS DADoHTfcK-

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U.1S Town Hall Ptrty.

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Golfer Ike Returns To Turnberry,
Drops Visit To Burns' Birthplace
TURNBERRY, Scotland, Sept. 5 ( U PI ) President Eisenhower hit full stride as a country gentleman today. He
tackled Turnberry's magnificent golf course again short ly after breakfast.
Taking full advantage of a bright sun, the 68.year.old President got on the course before 9 a.m. in an attempt
to better the 89 he shot yesterday.
The President's staff had expected him to take a short drive from Culzean Castle to visit the long, low thatched
tottage where Robert Burns, Scotland's national poet, was born on the outskirts of Ary two centuries ago.
But the ardent golfer was not to be denied the beautiful weather despite the fatigueof the past 10 ys of hectic

diplomatic activity in Europe.
Eisenhower also may have de
cided to play early in order to

avoid the large crowd that tried
to follow him yesterday. Police
tiad to hola the crowd back.
Last nipht tho President oid
not stir from his lonely clifitop
Culzean Castle, a few miles
from the course
He dined with his son John.
US ambassador to London Jonn
Hay Whitney and White House
physician Dr. Howard MtC.
Snyciei.
Fisenhower wound up his
arduous "save the peace" mis mis-'
' mis-' sion in Europe yesterday and
yew to his castle apartment
here in Scotland for a week weekend
end weekend of rest and golf. He hit
Avoid Alcoholism;
Feed Baby Booze
In Small Dosages
CINCINNATI, Ohio (UPI)- A
sociologist suggested today the
best way to prevent alcoholism
' may be feeding children small,
frequent doses of liquor.
Dr. Albert Ullman of Tufts Uni University
versity University spoke before seven thou thousand
sand thousand psychologists and members
of related fields attending the A A-merican
merican A-merican Psychological Assn. con convention
vention convention here.
He said alcoholism generally oc occurs
curs occurs in cultuaes in which drink drinking
ing drinking is introduced late in life and
In which anxiety and mixed feel feelings
ings feelings create the psychological con conditions
ditions conditions for developing addiction to
drink.
"Parents who are members of
high alcoholism groups may at
ieast be able to insulate or vac vaccinate
cinate vaccinate their children against ad addiction,"
diction," addiction," he said.
"Small, frequent doses of alco alcohol,
hol, alcohol, beginning early in the child's
f life., may be what is required to
make alcohol psychologically un unavailable
available unavailable as an addictive substance."

House Probers See
Cloak Of Secrecy
In Defense Offices
WASHINGTON (UPI) House
Investigators accused the admin administration
istration administration yesterday of throwing a
",!oak of bureaucratic secrecy"
er government activities which
should be reported to Congress
and the tax paying public.
They also said the Defense
Department's public information
lection operated something like ;i
"propaganda ministry."
The House government informa information
tion information .subcommittee charged that
the executive branch withheld in information
formation information soley because disclosure
"might create controversy or af affect
fect affect the sensibilities of federal em
ployes."
The charge, which borr the
heading, "In Secrecy We Trust."
was contained in a voluminous re report
port report on 38 investigations into
complaints of government secrecy.
The report included documents
and correspondence complied by
the subcommittee, headed by Rep.
John E. Moss f) Calif. I.
( Weather Or Not
This weather report for the 24
hours ending 8 a.m. today If
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrographic Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
High 89 84
Low 74 79
liTMIDITYl
High 83 94
Low 67 83
WIND:
(max. mph) NW-15 N-lfi
FAIN (Inches) .03
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 84
LAKE ELEVATIONS:
; 0tun Lake
4' Madden Dam
. 83 88
213.67
BALBOA TIDES
Sl'NDAY, SEPT.
High
Time
HI.
17.3 II.
lt 8 ft.

- 5:42 a.m.
?: fc04 p.m.

Low
t.TJme
tl9 a.m.
III.
-.7 ft.

the golf courst lour hours
after landing.
White House Press Secretary
James C. Hagerty said that ac according
cording according to present plans Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower will return to Washing Washington
ton Washington on Monday, arriving around
5 pm.
Elsenhower was reported
highly gratified at the results
of his talks with government
leaders in Britain, France and
West Germany which brought
pledges of support for his
forthcoming talks with Soviet
Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev.
The President, who reached
final agreement with President
Charles de Gaulle of France on
the main points of Cold War
Strategy, said in a bi'ief speech
at Le fjourget Airport that his
U;ks with de Gaulle would
mark ''a further step in our
cooperati"c efforts to achieve
a just peace."
The sun broke thrcu'jh the
haze as Eisenhower's jet set
down at Prestwick, 15 miles
from Culzean Castle.
There were no formalities
since this is a private visit.
Eisenhower spent only eight
minutes at the airport before
being whisked to Culzean Cas Castle.
tle. Castle. The President expressed his
heartfelt thanks to France and
Paris for making his visit "so
pleasant and enjoyable."
He said goodbye to de Gaulle
at the French President's coun country
try country home at Rambouillet and
Hew by helicopter to Le Bour Bour-get
get Bour-get Airport.
"I would like above all to say
that I feel that the visit of
Gen. de Gaulle and myself has
been mutually profitable and
will mark a further step in our
cooperative efforts to achieve a
just peace," said the President.
"Goodbye and au revoir."

Sources close to the President
pictured him as lyglily satisfi satisfied
ed satisfied with the results of his trip
tu Europe and the "peace is
possible" aura that emerged
irom it.
In the past 10 days he has
received tremendous ovations
in three capitals Bonn, Lon London
don London and Paris.
He has talked privately with
the chiefs of government of
West Germany, Brit? m, Italy
and France.
In addition, he found time to
address t lie foreign mi. listers
of the 15 members of the North
Atlantic Treaty Orgi.niation,
talk briefly with the foreign
minister of Spain which is not
d NATO member and spend -24
hours with the British royal
f;1 mily.
Trooper Feared Dead
As Ex-Con Nabbed
With His Piste-
EAST TAWAS, Mich. (UPI)
State police today seized an ex ex-convict
convict ex-convict burglary suspect armed
with the gun of a state trooper he
is believed to have kidnaped.
There was no trace of the miss miss-in
in miss-in trooper but the slate police
squad car in which he vanished
alter questioning the ex convict
about a $75 burglary was located
i a short time later.
The captured man was Alvin W.
Knight, 48, who has a Ion" prison
i word in Michigan and Ohio. He
; was seized without a struggle in
I his cabin on Cedar Lake, 25 miles
north of here.
! Missing was Trooper Albert
Souden, 29, of the Brighton slate
police post. Police Commissioner
Joseph A. fluids said "the chance
that Souden is alive is very
slight."
The squad car driven by Souden
when lie was last seen was tumid
near river in Argentine, Mich.,
where Knight once lived. There
was no ms" of Hie trooper there.
Soudcn's service Pistol was in
Knighl'.s possession, but it appar apparently
ently apparently had nut been fired recently.
All the chambers were loaded.
However, Knight also had a .22 cal
iber snub nosed revolver with him.
Nineteen years ago Knight
served part of a long prison term
for robbery at the state hospital
lor the criminally insane at Lima,
Qhio. but he had been relurned to
prison after treatment.
Knight and Souden disappeared
Thursday at Linden, Mich., where
Souden had gone to question
Knight about a $75 burglary at the
Pneumatic Tool Co., in Milford
last Wednesday.
Souden questioned Knight at the
home of his parents in law, Mr.
and Mrs. Carl Wolluor Thev left
Hie house wilh Knight driving
vYooluoi 's blue I9.VI Cadillac, and
Souden following him in Ins state
police squad car.
Karly this morning, a slate
trooper checking Knighl's lakeside
collage spotted In Cadillac and
called in reinforcement.

The loss of sleep, the wear of
concentrating on complex inter international
national international problems and the tear
of public functions did not ap appear
pear appear to duunt the President
bit although he was looking for forward
ward forward to ii!s holiday in ocotland
Secretary of State Christian
A. Herter has meanwhile won
formal annroval of NATO allies

forthcoming talks with Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev with the understanding
the two mtn would discuss, but
not negotiate East-West issues.
Herter rushed through an another
other another hurried series of Cold
War talks rounding out Eisen Eisenhower's
hower's Eisenhower's 10-day European peace
mission before flying home last
night.
Herter went before the NATO
Permanent Council ioliowing
preliminary talk with NATO
secretary general Paul Henri
Spaak.
He spoke for 30 minutes,
stressing that the invitation
to Khrushchev reflected Ei Eisenhower's
senhower's Eisenhower's desire to break
the ice-jam of stalled Kast Kast-W'est
W'est Kast-W'est negotiations.
He assured the council sev several
eral several times that there was no
question of the United Slates
"going it alone'' of attempting
to negotiate behind tiie backs
of its NATO Allies.
An official NATO spokesman
said later that the council fully
endorsed the plans for the Eisenhower-Khrushchev
talks.
During his speech, Herter re reviewed
viewed reviewed the world situation as
it appeared in the light of Ei Eisenhower's
senhower's Eisenhower's European trip and
the Geneva foreign ministers
talks.
Several NATO foreign minis ministers
ters ministers took part in the general
discussion that followed. The
spokesman said all expressed
warm appreciation for the
readiness shown by Eisenhower
and Herter to appear before the
council.
The spokesman said that
while the delegates approved
the invitation lo Khrushchev,
they took the line that false
hopes should not be raised
over the prospects of the vis vis-Jt.
Jt. vis-Jt. Spaak, in summing' no the re results
sults results of yesterday's council ses session,
sion, session, emphas.ie 1 that the ex exchange
change exchange of views proved there
was no crisis in NATO.
He said there might be differ differences
ences differences in emphasis on tactics
but the Eisenhower's talks in
Bonn, London and Paris had
reaffirmed clearly allied con confidence
fidence confidence in NA'pO.
In addition to the perma permanent
nent permanent members, the foreign
ministers of Belgium, Greece,
Luxembourg, Turkey and The
Netherlands atten d e d the
council session.
Herter .net later with the
foreign ministers and other
NATO representatives at lunch
in the home of W. Randolph
Burgess, US permanent repre representative
sentative representative at NATO headquar headquarters.
ters. headquarters. Then he conferred separately
at the US Embassy for 45 min

Aircraft Industry Gets
Stern Warning From AF

MIAMI BEACH (UPD The Air
Foive has warned the aircraft in industry
dustry industry to be more careful with
the taxpayers' dollars and to ex
pect reduced employment.
Stung by congressional crit criticism
icism criticism of spiraling defense outlays
and its handling of tax dollars,
the service told plane and missile
makers today it would not
condone slipMiod policies for de
lerinining weapons prices.
Approp r i a I i o n s committees
"seem to he convinced thai t tie
Air Foive and industry are not
managing the delense dollar as
well as we might," said I.I. Gen.
Mark E. Bradley, Jr., deputy
chief of staff for materiel.
Bradley and Deputy Assistant
Air Secretary Donald R. Jackson
spoke at a procurement seminar
at the annual Air Force Assn.
convention here. Retired Gen. Ed Edwin
win Edwin W. Rawlings, presiding at
the seminar, predicted "rough
and tough" competition for con contracts
tracts contracts from now on with rewards
going to cost savers.
Rawlings, ex-chief of the Air
Materiel Command which docs
multi-billion dollar annual buying,
agreed with Jackson lhal reduc reduction
tion reduction in employment and plan!
space lies ahead.
The panelists said there would
be no cut in the dollar volume
of defeuse business. But the enor enormous
mous enormous costs of modern weapons
and gigantic increases in firepow firepower
er firepower thai they can deliver mean
"the good old days of long pro production
duction production runs are gone," Bradley
said.
He pointed out that aircraft
nroduction was down from 10.A26

utes with Turkish Foreign Min

ister Eatim Fustu Zorlu and
Greek Foreign Minister Evan-
gelos Averoff.
Before leaving for the air airport
port airport to fly directly to Boston
Herter held a last minute meet meeting
ing meeting with French Foreign Minis Minister
ter Minister Maurice Couve de Murville.
At the same time, in another
burst of diplomatic activity
French President Charles de
Gaulle met for three hours with
Italy's Premier Antonio Segni
and Foreign Minister Giuseppe
fella at the Chateau ol Kam
bouiliet, the President's country
home where Eisenhower spent
the night.
Redheaded Stripper
Quits NO For Miami
-Visited Gov. Long
NEW ORLEANS (UPI) Strip
per Blaze Starr was back in
Miami yesterday after a hurried
meeting with Gov. Earl K. Long,
who still is fuming over the news
coverage given the flame-haired
burlesque dancer's brief visit.
Mis? Starr, whose red tresses
and sligl tly clad body caught the
64-year-old governor's eye when
she was performing in a Bourbon
Street bistro here earlier, said
Long called her in Miami and
asked her to visit him in New
Orleans.
She flew In Wednesday -morn
ing and returned to Miami last
night where she is appearing
at the Clover Club.
The stormy governor would
give no indication of the nature
of the rendezvous with Miss Starr
at the home of a barmaid, one of
her friends.
"That's none of your busi business,"
ness," business," he growled when newsmen
asked him. Miss Star would say
only that it was "strictly busi business."
ness." business." A host of reporters and photo photographers
graphers photographers dogged the pair all day
before they met, and Long blamed
the New Orleans Times-Picayune
for the many newsmen underfoot.
He called the paper and
screamed:
"There's no limit to what you'll
do. You'll make a mountain out
of a molehill.''
Miss Starr appeared less upset
over the publicity. Contacted by
phone in Miami, she confirmed
having a "pleasant visit with the
governor."
She said about 15 persons were
present during the meeting in the
barmaid's home, "my friends
state policemen, you know."
"He's such a nice guy, he's en entitled
titled entitled to a little happiness," she
said.
units for the Air Force in 1953 to
5,500 in 1957 and is still declining.
But, Bradley said, "overhead
expense, especially engineering,
is either not declining at all or is
not declining proportionately."
"We're not going back to the
good old days," he emphasized.
"It is therefore, unwise to keep
overhead in the hope of future
business."
To lighten up on costs, the 'Air
Force now will require top man
agemenl of companies to stiOniiU
signed certilicales that the
myriad cost data they furnish on
weapons contracts is both accur
ate and current.
"The Air Force expevts its part
ners (in industry) to earn reason reasonable
able reasonable profits," Bradley said. "But
we cannot, and you would not ex expect
pect expect us to, condone ny action
which would not carry out the in intent
tent intent of the certificate of accur accuracy."
acy." accuracy." Segregated
WASHINGTON, Sept. 5 (UPI)
The South's first private
school created to bypass court court-ordered
ordered court-ordered Integration or a white
public school will be continued
at Front Koyal, Va this fall.
The Warren County Educa Educational
tional Educational Foundation announced
early today It would cdritlnue
private segregated classes for
some 800 white students. War Warren
ren Warren County's .white school was
closer! last, fall under Virginia's

Most people ore satisfied with
their salaries, only they'd like the
'o amount more often.
Little League
Boys 13, Girls 7
Fiv boy babies born during two
consecutive days at Gorgaa Hospi Hospital
tal Hospital gave them a lead tor the week
that ended Aug. 31, but it was a
lead they didn't keep. Before the
week ended, five girls were born
and the boys added four more to
their ranks for a grand total of
nine boys and five girls.
Boy babies were born to: Sp.4
and Mrs. J. J. Early, of Panama
City; Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Gibbs,
of Panama City; Mr. and Mrs. R.
Reyter, of Panama; SSgt. and
Mrs. R. A. Garcia, of Panama:
Mr. and Mrds. C. C. Mayers, of
Chilibre; A2c and Mrs. E. B. Gar Gar-lock,
lock, Gar-lock, of Locdtia; Mr. and Mrs. T.
McAndrews, of Gamboa; Capt. and
Mrs. R. Archabal. of Albrook; Mr
and Mrs. A. A. Grant, of Panama
City.
Girl babies were born to: Mr.
and Mrs. D. J. A. Gadhois, of Co Co-coli;
coli; Co-coli; Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Forbes,
of Panama City; A2c and Mrs.
W. E. Riggins, of Locona; Mr. and
Mrs. R. W. Atwood, of Cnrundu;
Alc and Mrs. L. Vaughn, of Loco Locona.
na. Locona.
Through a coincidence, dunns
the week covered by the report.
167 patients were admitted and
the same number were discharg discharged.
ed. discharged. Meanwhile four boys and two
girls Were born at Coco Solo hos
pital during the week end;ng
Wednesday.
The parents of boys are: Mr
and Mrs. Stanley Campbell, of
Rainbow City; Sp.4 and Mrs
Wayne Sullenberger, of Colon: Mr
and Mrs. Alexander Bramwell, of
Colon; Capt. and Mrs. Gustavo
Vasconez, of Ft. Gulick.
Girls were born to: Mr. and
Mrs. Herbert Denny, of Colon: Mr.
and Mrs. Randolph Green, of Co Colon.
lon. Colon. Sixty-five patients were admit admitted
ted admitted and 61 patients were discharg discharged
ed discharged from the hospital during that
same period.
Ford's Falcon Makes
Debut As Big 3rs
First Compact Car
DETROIT (UPI)-The new
compact cars to be introduced by
the 'Big Three" of the auto in industry
dustry industry may be only the first in a
series of new types of cars the
industry will introduce -in the fu:
ture.
This was the impression left by
Henry Ford II, president of Ford
Motor Co., when he addressed an
estimated 1,500 newsmen in a tel televised
evised televised nress conprehce
day at the first showing of Ford's
new compact car, the Falcon.
"On? tling seems clear," Ford
said. "We are on the way to pro providing
viding providing a still wider variety of
types, sizes and shapes of auto automobile
mobile automobile ... to meel vthe varied
need of a people of constantly
rising standards of living, both ait
work and play."
He revealed these details of the
first American-built compact car
to be unveiled by a member of
the "Big Three',':
Six-passenger, six-cylinder, 90
horsepower, overhead valve en engine,
gine, engine, 109.5-inch wheelbase, 181.1
inches long overall, 54.5 "Inches
high, 70 inches wide, 2,366 pounds
and capable of 30 miles per gal gallon
lon gallon 'under normal driving condi conditions."
tions." conditions." V
Ford said no price had been set
yet, but talk in the industry has
p'aced the beginning price of the
Falcon and its competitors under
$2,000.
Although t lie Interior styling of
(he car is roomy and typically
American, the exterior has a dis distinctive
tinctive distinctive European flavor. The
fender line is curved like a barrel
stave, arching up at the center of
the car and sloping off at both
the front and rear.
The Falcon, to be introduced to
the general public Oct.. 8, has a
front engine, with the intake man manifold
ifold manifold and cylinder head cast in
one piece of aluminum. The body
and frame also are made in a
single unit, a technique known in
the industry as a "unitized body."
Private School

now-outdated massive resistance
laws.
The public school was re reopened
opened reopened last February under fed federal
eral federal court order and admitted
1 Negroes. But It was boycot boycotted
ted boycotted by some 800 whites who at attended
tended attended makeshift segregated
classes sponsored by the privf to
foundation.
The private school opens
next Tuesday, the same day
when 400 other while students
may join II Negroes la In

: Read story on page 6
Minister Warns Argentina Could Be
Headed Toward 'Totalitarian End"
. BfTTVAQ awnfeo O .nno a . r i i ... .... .... r

suiuiua ninpo, oepi. 9 mrn Argentina i reDeiiioui military leaders maintained and n.
easy truce with the government today, but a top minister warned the country could bo headed
toward a "totalitarian end'

The prospect of open civil war was eliminated yesterday only after President Arturo Fron
dizi agreed to dismiss his War Secretary and restore an ousted "rebel" general as chief of th
This concession was the latest In a series imposed on Frondisi in recent weeks by dissident
army and navy officers. It was made while government tanks rumble out of Buenos Aires in
preparation for an attack on th nrinrinr crhnnl shtn hllinn arm nit. hl k...t.. j

-
ed themselves.
Minister of the Economy Alva Alva-ro
ro Alva-ro Alsoaarav said of ,the.w events-
only the next weeks wi'' show if
tne solution reached was a de-
US Sets Issue
Of New Stamp
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Post Office announced today that
a new 15-cent orange and black
international air mail stamp, in intended
tended intended primarily for use to Eu Eu-roDe
roDe Eu-roDe and the Middle East will on
on sale Nov. 20. i
The stamp will feature a draw drawing
ing drawing of the State of Lihprtv with
the slogan "Liberty for All" im immediately
mediately immediately above and on the left.
The lettering "U.S. Mail" and the
denomination "15 cent" are ar
ranged in the right with a jet air air-p
p air-p 1 a h e silhouetted superimposed

HST, Benny Ham It Up
In TV Show Rehearsal

INDEPENDENCE, Mo. (UPI) (UPI)-This
This (UPI)-This town's most famous citizen
and Waukegan's most famous na native
tive native both exactly 39 years old
got together to rehearse a tele television
vision television show in the Truman Li Library
brary Library here, and the onlookers
were kept howling by the .olfstage
ad libs.
The funny stuff was not provid provided
ed provided by the comedian, Jack Benny.
It was dished up by. the politi politician,
cian, politician, Harry S. Truman, an old
hand at off-the-cuff drollery. He
is to be guest on a Benny Sun Sunday
day Sunday night show on CBS-TV in mid mid-October.
October. mid-October. The show itself is designed to
be instructive about the purposs
of the Harry S. Truman Library
a sort of museum devoted to
helping people learn about the
meaning of the presidency.
"We want to keep it dignified,"
Benny remarked.
"And we are," said Truman.
"I'll kill myself if it isn't," said
Benny.
"All right," Truman said, wag wagging
ging wagging a finger', "I've got' an under undertaker
taker undertaker friend."
Visitors to the library there
are around 600 a day during sum summer
mer summer months were startled to
tee the two great men walking
through their parts, scripts in
hand.
"Most of the visitors," Truman
c'onfided, "come here to see if the
animal is still alive but I fool
BAW Wielding his trunk like
a periscope, this playful pachy pachyderm
derm pachyderm seems to be bewailing his
fate- as ho opens wide at the
Bronx Zoo, New York. But he
is, merely offerinf-a bi yawn.

s flpi
L r
- i iif if ft

Opens Tuesday In South

tegrated classes at the coun county's
ty's county's lone white public high
school.
The private school announced
today, that $100,000. of the $160, $160,-000
000 $160,-000 necessary to operate had
been pledged. The county also
has an all-Negro public' high
scliool.
The possibility arose of more
than. 40 Negro children attend attending
ing attending white public achools for the
Tint time below the mlWa level
in iqorlda. At least four Negroes

B B .. w

mocratic one or "if the republic
marches definitely toward a new
totalitarian end."
Alsogaray, who himself entered
the Frondizi cabinet just two
months ago at the end of another
military crisis, warned that the
troubles in the Argentine armed
forces "affect the life of the whole
country and threaten their insti institutions."
tutions." institutions." "The country is in no position
to suffer new commotions," he
added.
The latest episode involved Gen.
Carlos Toranzo Montero, commander-in-chief
of the army and
a leader of the staunch anti-peron-ist
elements who are dissatisfied
with the government's internal
policies.
Toranzo was dismissed from his
post Wednesday by War Secrets
ry oen. JUbio C. Anaya in a dis dispute'
pute' dispute' over promotions of subordin subordinates.
ates. subordinates. 'em, I stay in my office most of
the time.
Actually, Benny, who onstage
plays a perpetual 39 years old,
is 65. Truman is 75. OnA larlv vis.
itor remarked aloud that Truman
looked younger than Benny.
Chuckling, Truman aki: "He's
81 and I'm 80."
When rehearsals finish, the pro program
gram program will be put on tape, a proc process
ess process tftat will make the former
President an actor, which means
he'll have to be paid scale-$155
for the performance. He has spec specified
ified specified that whatever additional
amount Benny wants to pay must
go to charity. Benny said he
thought he could dig up a few
dollars more, maybe 15 or 20.
Truman explained that at Ben Benny's
ny's Benny's suggestion, he and Benny ap appeared
peared appeared in a benefit concert with
the Kansas City Philharmonic 18
months ago "which pulled the or orchestra
chestra orchestra out of debt" and that he
was grateful.

Southern Democrats Blast
Butlers Loyalty Proposal
WASHINGTON (UPI) South- loyalty rule "another kick in thi
ern Democrats today denounced teeth from Butler
the proposal of Democratic Na- But Florida State Democrat,
wnal Chairman Paul M. Butler Chairman James E. Milligan said
that the 1960 Democratic conven- he "certainly" hoped the comBro-
firm rp.nnftnt ito 1 0A r-rm nrnmio 1 i i .

.T u r i .v...F.WuiWC
cui uieie were inaicaiions me
.Uv..wu o i "unci
i t i 1 j ruie.
vnuci 11, ucicgaica luiinscu mat.
icsiueius ii ineir siaies wouia get
a chance to vote for the party's
natipnal nominees.
The Democratic National Com Committee
mittee Committee will consider the proposal,
along with others suggested Dy
Butler, at a meeting here Sept. 16.
Some Southerners feared Butler
also would urge an end to the ar arrangement
rangement arrangement whereby Southern
states receive a "bonus" allot allotment
ment allotment of delegates.
Rep. James C. Davis (D-Ga.)
said the Democratic Party would
"benefit greatly" if Butler would
be ousted from the chairmanship
"as quickly as possible!" Sen.
Herman E. Talmadge (D Ga.)
said he would stand oh the simi similar
lar similar statement he made in the
past.
Sen. John Snarkmtan m.Ala
Southern liberal, told a reporter
tne trouble is that since 1956, But Butler
ler Butler "repeatedly" has been quoted
as saying he would "like to see
the South out of the Democratic
Parly."
"It's pretty hard to cooperate
with someone who wants to' kick
you. out of the party all the time,"
Sparkman added:
Alabama Democratic Chairman
Sarn Englehardt noted that the
Alabama state Supreme Court
had ruled that his state's electors
are "free agents."
Englehardt said "Butler ought
to be thrown out." He insisted
there will "never be unity in our
party until we get a new Jchair Jchair-He
He Jchair-He called the proposed
have besn admitted to the Or
chard Villa white elementary
whnnl In Miami .nj on
school in Miami, and some 20
otners registered there yester
aay.
Homestead Fla All Vnrt
Base elementary school officials
, ...
announced the school la nre-
paring to accept 20 Negro chll-
dren in the all-white school
next week. The ohAn1 nnarof-
d by Dade County, might be
the first In Florida to have In
ttsratioa.

" Mmvk wI I H.HH'
'

.. 1
Hew Professor Here
For Florida Stale
University Courses
v:.W5:::.
Dr. Edgar E. Stanton Jr. arrrvy
"d in the command this w e elt
trom Florida State University t
begin work in the lock! college
program as instructor in math&
matics and English. He will teach
humanities and written commumV
cations for the fall term classes.
Stanton replaces George Cash
as full time permanent instructor
in the local FSU program.
His education includes: doctiy
of DhilosODhv from FSU. haehrlnp
oi arts from Presbyterian College,
Clinton, s. c. and master of art
from the University- of Michigan.
In addition, he has studied at the
U.S. Military Academv W a t
Point, the University of Califor
nia, Harvard, William and Mary,
and the University of Georgia.
For eight years he was profes professor
sor professor of English at Converse Col Col-lege,
lege, Col-lege, Spartanburg, S.C For two
years he taught at Brown Univer.
sity and for two years he was dl dl-rector
rector dl-rector of the FSU program at
Eglin AFB in Florida.
juisc iiue wwuia oe re-aaopied
"We 'had a more harmonioui
national convention in 1956 and
uie west retawons tnan in apy na-
uonai presidential convention J
ever aiienaeu, ne said,
US National Debt
Al Alllime High
Tops $290 Billion
WASHINGTON ..niPT Th.
tional debt has topped 290 billion
dollars for the first time in his
tory.
On a Tier rani) a hacle IIW i.
lability of about $1,124 'for every
nmerican aauu ana child.
A Treasury Department finan financial
cial financial statement Tuesday said that
as of last Thursday the gross
public debt was $290,306,000,000..
The portion of the debt subject-to
the legal ceiling Imposed by Cojs Cojs-press
press Cojs-press stood at 9H8 Bon iwi ruiA
' VMIU,WdU,UUU,UV,
Some of the debt, mostly obligit-
iions incurred before World War
f to Knf Dlahlan' k. , U
.o nut auujni lu.me icgai iimifc
The current tarn
ceiling is 295 billion. Tbe'TreasV
ury expects tne ebt to keej
Climhintr lltllil 11 innrninku l. J
e ....... i. .jpt u.ur um
ceiling in mid-December. Then&
is expected to decline, reaching
about. 285 billion at the close 3
the fiscal year.
The debt normally rises ft
Ween Julv and TWemlutr nt
year because of a seasonal ebbM
tax collections which requiiltt
heavier "borrowing.
Uncs Didn't Antl
CHARLOTTE. NR. rtlPn1K
day was Judce D. F. HenHer.n'
birthday but it was a cjnch he
wouia receive few, if any, grejtj.
ing cards bearing his full name
urk u. i n
When he wm horn an vain
the Judge Was named Jackson
jwc-KHM uavia .lames Nailisniel
Svhieelap WillU r v.
,v,,,0, (TMiir -,uweuu urn us-
thenes Henderson. He's called
Zeke.
Henderson
says his parents,
lo,
kf
led him iid with the names' ni
uncies in hopes they would
leave him something. All he 'sol
were the Barnes and out pair ed

Iff
DR. EDGAR STANTON jS.