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PANAMA, R. F. FRIDAY, AUGUST 11, J!S
Pilots Gripe Airing
k WASHINGTON, Aug. 20 (UPI) Member of the
House Panama Canal subcommittee said today they behev.
ed their meeting with Canal Zone Gov. W. E. Potter and
representatives ef the Canal Pilots Association had ben
I They said the problems of pilots' living and working
conditions are "by no means' solved" but the subcommittee
does riot plan any further action at the present time.-
Five hundred sacks of mail are
handled daily by 13 RP postal
employes, some of whom make
as little as $12.50 a week, Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco J. Ruiz, chief of the mter-
i .ti.n nf Panama's DGSt-
al service, 'told a meeting of the
.Rotary Club yesterday.
Low salaries such as those
quoted above, and the fact that
90 per cent of the Republic s
postal employes are political ap appointees,
pointees, appointees, are the main problems
involved in Panama's postal sys system,
tem, system, Rui said. ;
On top of all this, the postal of official
ficial official continued, 32 employes, who
are also woefully underpaid, dis-
nnn air mail letters da;-
ly, labile 17 postmen make 4600
Ruiz critieed the tact that
many postal; employes art wot
investigated before appointment
' and keep their positions- by vir vir-toa
toa vir-toa of then-ipolitiealrinf
' rathar than professional inttrast
' in spite of its manifold problems
- Kuix. gave .uie ..VtuC v
: t performing, mu-actes" with us
'arv Club tliat making The post of
lice department a completely au
,. tonomous agency or setting up a
nn eustatn tn eliminate
S CM ci iw
the constant turnover of personnel
Which results from the present
ttvongM Bvstpm would be two
! il..fi. tn nroapnt difficulties.
Quoting an official,, report to the
. National Assembly Ruiz said 35,
' Ann iiamc nf narcel DOSt from
.u:w nnn in Huries was col
lected, were delivered during the
last quarter. .
At Toeuman airport, Ruix said,
four employes handling tna ois ois-patch
patch ois-patch of registarad mail hava a
ramarkabla avaraga of thrat er er-tors
tors er-tors par 10.000 latttrs handled.
' n man is employed to hand
mail in the Panama
M3 vA.y-a -----
OA., rtttixo Ho earns $70 a monttl,
Ruiz stated, and is provided witn
transDortation one bicycle.
Thmioh the volume of mail in
tk. TJonnhlif ha Increased 68 oer
Lllti i.il'... i
cent since 1915, the Panama Post
rm i is located in tne same
"Jl building it used in that year.
Mnt all the nost office's Drob
' In. aro hurAaiirratic. RUIZ said
Many are the result of the failure
Kinuoi firms and nrivate in.
V uunuivo. ........
dividual to notify the post office
of change ot addresses, a proD proD-lems
lems proD-lems which is complicated by new
. street designations in the city.
To Stand Trial
Wr4lJaf U AWtttVl BtltATI oT.ninil (TTl B I
t HnnBPtn Anns was nrnFfn wi
stand trial today by the Customs
Administration tor carrying arms
aboard the fishing boat Elaine last
The temborarv confiscation of
the fishing boat also was ordered.
Opposition political sources were
feairl to be commenting on me iaci
that the order came close on the
lieeis or Arias- preaiciion wav
there would be either "votes in
IWav nr bullets In June.?'
Arias allegedlly boarded the
Elaine from the lauch Nola in Pa-
nama Bay when the Elaine was
Icarrying number of weapons
l said to have been retained from a
i- 1 4
To Succeed Valdes
In Secreta Post
general 01 me ranama secret ro ro-lce,
lce, ro-lce, was promoted to inspector
Itpneral VPHterriav t aiippnari Hon..
- ,tor Valdcg Jr., who was appointed
, iviinisier 01 uoverment ana Justice
. on Monday,
i Everardo Torres, who- hetd the
post nf secretary general, was
pa med to occupy the position left
. ,' vai-ani uy nuzun, wno in aaanion
m. V 1 Caaa Tnlln HMt k .. k
cenvo tor many yean at ngnt
Th auhpnmmitf pp a branch nf
the House Merchant Marine com
mittee, met yesterday with Potter
and with Harold Longmore, chair chairman
man chairman nf the nilots' associatinn. and
James Tyson, Pilots' Association
The nilots described their criev-
ances to the subcommittee prin principally
cipally principally long working hours and a
dispute over preferred housing
and thfl envernnr Save the com
mittee his side of the arguments.
me suDcommittee cnairman
T.pnnnr Sullivan said Khe was sat
isfied the meeting had been help-
She said she clans no additional
meetings or legislative' action.
By Shell Blast
Evacuated To Gorgas
ninnmps S. F.phavarria. iniured
Wednesday by an exploding 81 mm
mortar in a Rio Hato target area,
is Still in serious condition' today
at Gorgas Hospital, to which he
was removed by air evacuation
from Penonome last night.
The 17-year-old Panamanian
youth is suffering from aevere
phosphorous burns about the face
and neck. His-ia year old compan
ion, Marciano hajicneij was fatal
ly injured by the blast.
ArjMV authorities sal iiie VOUlh
was flown here aboard a u.h. Ar
my Otter aircraft of the 1st Battle
firnun. Two Armv doctors who
had flown to Pjsnoaome earlier to
offer technical, 'assistance in treat
ment of the boy's burns accompa accompanied
nied accompanied him on the trip to Albrook Air
The accident is believed to have
occurred when the two boys, from
the village of Los Polios near Ihe
Ri6 Hato training area tampered
with an unexploded white phos
phorous shell in the target area.
Armv units have heen undereo-
ing field Waning at Rio Hato dur
ing the past week.
Nino Millon Gels
Second Food Oiler
From Local Firm
Panama's Nifio Millon got an another
other another offer of food today from one
of the companies which gave him
a supply of food last year.
Ralph C. Tomanetli, general
manager of Famous Foods Inter International.
national. International. Inc., the local distribu
tor of Libby products, said today
his company is wining to aonsree
another supply of food or juices to
aid in the feeding of the Nino Mi
Tomaflelli's offer came as a re result
sult result of newspaper reports that lit
tle Candmq Aizprua, wno was
born on Sept. 4 last year to be be-Panama's
Panama's be-Panama's millionth inhabi
tant, was sick and undernourished
in a Chitre hospital.
Tomanelli said he is wining to
turn over a Supply of junior foods
to the parents or representatives
of the Nifio Mill6n if they should
'come to his office.
Famous Foods was one of sev several
eral several Panama firms which donated
food, clothing and other items to
Candido when he was first named
In Milk OK
During May, June
WASHINGTON (UPI) -The
Public vHealth! Service reported
that radioactivity in milk re remained
mained remained below harmful levels dur during
ing during May and June.
The report was nasea on innr innr-mation
mation innr-mation gathered from 12 milk
sampling stations around the
The strontium SO eount in sam
ples from the St. Louis area
rifnniuil m hioh nf 37. A TT11-
rrnmiciVfnrlfl. txr liter in April
to 34.0 micromicrocuries per liter
in May and 1U.Z m June.
The maximnm pemlssible con concentration
centration concentration of strontium 90 for a
lifetime fa 80 micromicrocuries
per liter, But -the service said
ihiii ilttval m a v n Ka vpeHed hv
varying amounta and for varying
" PRETTY PtP- SQUAD 'r This sextette from the Fort Gulick Teenage Club goesvinto action at all tome games played by the Ar Army
my Army Atlantic Falcons in the Panama Armed Fotces basketball league. The youthful cheerleaders, left to right, are Cuchie Ortiz, Jackie
Weir, Nance Chaphe, Ruth Anne Himesy Pat Holmes and Lesley Ber ger, teaM captain. Kiiown as the Falcohettes, they also appear when
the teen team play's, (U.S. Army Photo) i i', .,
Master Matter horn, Not To Mention An Eyeful On Eiffel
Fort Kobbe's aerial hitch-hikers art back at home with wallets somewhat depleted, but they're richer by a score of memories
from more than a dozen countries. v
MSat. John H. Glass and Private First Class Roland Hofmann. both medics for the 1st Battle Groun. 20th Infant nr th
globe-trotting USARCAR1B soldiers. Wheii granted a 60-day leave from their posts at the Fort Kobbe dispensary, the pair took
off on a sweep that went from Central America to North Africa and through almost till of Kurope. It included climbing some
of the highest and most dangerous of the Alps, and the visit at Hoffmann's home town of Zurich, Switzerland.
Part of the time were able to
catch military hops. When that
didn't work out, commercial flights
or rail journeys were in order.
First stop alter leaving AiDrooK
Air Force Base by plane was Guan-
tanamo Bay, Cuba, then on to
Norfolk, Va., and Washington, D C.
Military transportation was not
available at Washington's Boiling
AFB, so Glass and Hofmann back backtracked
tracked backtracked to Norfolk. There they
managed to catch a Navy plane
bound for Newfoundland and an another
other another from Newfoundland to the
A hop from the Azores to a base
near Rabat, French Morocco, and
another to Casablanca fitted in
perfectly with their plans. From
Casablanca they hitched an air
pair was forced to take a train for
San Sebastian. Another rail jour
ney to Lourdes, France, followed.
While in Lourdes they met a group
of Belgian Navy personnel and be before
fore before the day had ended the Fort
Kobbe soldiers were given the
honorary rank of chief petty offic officer
er officer in the Belgian Navy.
In Swititrland thay toured Ge Geneva
neva Geneva and then headed for Zurich
Where Hofmann had a reunion
with hit family. After several
days wanderlust celled and It
was off to Stuttgart for four
dtyt, then a return to Zurich.
Breeenz. Austria and Munich,
Germany enticed the men, who al also
so also managed a trip to Hamburg be before
fore before whisking On to Copenhagen,
Denmark, and Malmo, Sweden.
Then came Amsterdam Holland,
the Belgian capital of Brussels, an another
other another stop in Zurich and of course
Not a single tourist highlight
was missed. Thev took in Spanish
bull-fights and festivals, quaffed
German beer at Munich's noted
Hofbrau Haus, nibbled Dutch
cheeses and visited the dikes,
canals, and fishing villages. In Pa Paris
ris Paris there were the Arch of Triumph
the Eiffel Tower and Napoleon's
torn. Famed museums like the
Louvre, magnificent cathedrals
such as Notre Dame and the or ornate
nate ornate cathedrals of charters were
on the itinerary. Castles, qaaint
shops and renowned gardens
Glass and Hofmann squeezed them
One of the junket's most amusing
episodes took place in Brussels,
where the travelers attended the
wedding of Prince Albert. brher
of Belgium's King Bauduoin, to
the Italian Princess Paola Rufo di
Calabria At the reception Glas
and Hofmann were mingling will)
dignitaries from many, European
countries, televisioii and motion
pictures v personalitis, when their
group was invaded by several au autograph
tograph autograph 'hounds'. The signature
eekera assumed that tht two sold
iers were celebrities from the U.S.
and forced them to sign auto
graphs for nearly two hours.
On a n t hi r occasion the
USARCARIB men had a chance
to perform a service as good
neighbors. During a train trip
from Hamburg a German bey
fell from the train to a slope that
bordered the tracks. Glass and
Hofmana gave the lad first aid
and quelled the near-panic set
off by the incident.
The trip provided many gastro gastronomic
nomic gastronomic highlights. Glass fondly re recalls
calls recalls the food in Copenhagen, where
every sandwich was fit for a gour-
KAV' &M: VVW
.hit .f rim, huui-i J.LJ.....P Jiirf i"-f 'iiimmmmimmmmmmm
. w. ..v.f-f;-'.. -j--..
SLOPES OF THE MATTERHORN? Far from it. But MSgl.
John H." Glass and Pfc. Roland Hofmann found this rocky emi eminence
nence eminence at Fort Kobbe an excellent spot to rope up and demon demonstrate
strate demonstrate the traverse techniques which helped them ascend Switzerland's-majestic
Matterhorn this aummer. (U.S. Army Photo.)
met and each was accompanied by
a salad. The smorgasbord was on
ly described as "tremehdoi:5
One memorable meal, eaten in the
luxurious cafe in fhe Eiffel Tower
cost $25. Another famed European
restaurant in which they dinud is
more than 600 years old.
The picture-book Swiss village of
Zernmatt, site of the 'Matterhorn,
was the pair's real goal. In pre preparation
paration preparation for the magegtic Alpine
peak, the climbers first scaled the
Rifflehorn, the Rimpfischern, the
Obergabelhorn and the Zinal-Rot-horn.
On the Zinal-Rothorn disaster al-
most struck but keen knowledge of
mountain climbing and quick re reflexes
flexes reflexes saved Glass from what
might have been a fatal fall.
As they climbed one of the
slope's smooth rock sides he made
a leaping grab for a handhold and
missed. Only his safety rope and
the combined strength of Hofmann
and the guide saved him from
plummeting to almost certain
death. After a brief struggle he
was able to regain his position
and continue the ascent.
They tackled the Matterhorn
at 4 a.m. on July J5. By 9 a m.
the summit was reached and ths
world viewed from a 14 975
With the Matterhorn suecess'u'lv
conquered and a 10-dav extension
of their leave granted, thev lia'i
time to accept a dinner invitati ,n
from Gen. Hugo Troller com m -rul
ing genral of the Swiss Air Foree.
The travelers headed for flip
Rhine-Main Air Force Base (
catch a ride back to the U.S. and
thence to Panama. But the wnit-
ng list was so long thev. dec led
to fly by commercial means via
Montreal, New York Citv. Wash
mgton and Miami.
The trip cost each man about
$100, but as thev explained "we
lived very well in most spots. Of
course, in others, we lived as
cheaply as possible."
Languages were no barrier,
since Hofmann can speak Germ in,
French, Italian Spanish, Schweiz-er-Deutsch,
Hindi and English, al although
though although it isn't his native tongue.
He even was called upon several
times to act as an interpreter for
American tourists who didn't un understand
derstand understand the language of the coun country
try country they were visitig.
Glass's dsire to climb peaks,
stemmed from a boyhood dream.
"I had a picture of the Matterhorn
on my wall when I Was a kid and
I just resigned myself to scale it
someday." he said. The Kobbe ser sergeant
geant sergeant has worked out in the Sie
rra Mountains, and has bee"
climbing off and on fo- about ten
years. Hofmann, on the other hand,
was born to mountain climbing in
the heart of mountainous country
Hofmann summed up mountain
enmhing by saving. "It is a chal
lenge: it brines you lose to n"
ure; it's great exercise, and i
nuts you a little closer to Got!
The sights from mountain peak
are beautiful. When man can
ceeate something as beautiful as
this then I will lose my belief in
Rent Refund Ball
Tossed Back Fast
Military In Act
Canal Zone Lt. Gov. John D. McElheny fielder tht
current tax rebate question neatly last night when he told
a Coco Solo community audience that although the, Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal Company is a government agency, it is not
empowered to rule on tax problems.
McElheny's comment was in response to tf direct
question as to whether the
dock up workers' tax rebate claims on substantial deduc deductions
tions deductions for their Canal Zone rent payments.
The Internal Revenue Service in Washington has said
it would be helpfuf if the company issued a statement on
wnetner Lanal employes are
quarters. The administration
rmcn-nirnng Tor tiov.
Stateside, McElheny ppinted
that ruling on reclaims is
ivcrenuB oervtce;faTner tnan tne Y anamd Canal Company,
Meanwhile, as US-rate Canal employes continued to
file three-year retroactive tax refund claims based on the
rent deduction, o Quarry Heights spokesman said civilian
employes of the Army and Air Force are not required to
occupy government housing as a condition of employment.
i BaMlneemost Canal Cmpaif authorities are equal equal-ly
ly equal-ly free to live in Panama, some observers pointed out to today
day today that civilian employes of the military have at least as
valid a tax refund claim as Canal people.
It was confirmed today, that Mc McElheny
Elheny McElheny is expected to be around
for some time, despite a wide widespread
spread widespread belief that he is scheduled
Potter, on the other hand,
comes to the end of his four-year
term as governor in May. Because-
of this, according to Mc McElheny;
Elheny; McElheny; Potter will probably not
be present at Coco Solo's next
meeting of US-Rate civic council
officers, scheduled for June.
James J. O'Donnell.'acting pres president
ident president of the Coco Solo Council, ex expressed
pressed expressed regrets that Potter could
not be present. He said the com community
munity community had hoped the Governor
would be able to conduct another
meeting at Coco Solo before his
reassignment so it could show its
appreciation for what he had done
for Coco Solo.
McElheny told the Civic Council
officers last night that the new
Cristobal High School at Coco So Solo
lo Solo will open Sept. 1. He sajd the
two outer .wings of the school
would be virtually completed by
The center wing, containing the
auditorium, library, cafeteria and
offices," will be completed hefor
the end of the year, he added.
In answer to requests of the
Atlantic side councils, McElheny
said that the order barring the
cashing of pay checks in retail
stores during banking hours had
been reviewed, but that the new
regulation would have to remain
He noted that the Atlantic side
communities do not have the con
centration of banking facilities
that exist on the Pacific side, but
added that employes could have
their pay cheeks deposited in a
bank of their choice.
They then could draw personal
checks against their bank depos deposits.
its. deposits. In cashing payroll checks, he
said, the retail stores had to have
more than $20,000 in extra cash
m hand on paydays, which result
ed in numerous bookkeeping and
neeountins problems as well as
tying up retail store personnel on
General laughter ran through
the audience at this point when
someone remarked "What we
need Is for the banks to move to
Edward Blount, president of the
"atun Council, stated that the new
lieck cashing policy had been
inclined in Gatun because of its
McElheny said there was no
Man to move the toilet facilities
:ow at the Coco Solo pool
O'Donnell and members of the
dience asked that if the facili facili-s
s facili-s were moved, that thev he com
:ned with the shower facilities.
They elso asked that hot wa wa-'t
't wa-'t be made available in the
'bowers. McElheny said he
'ould leek Inte this request.
Some council officers and mem members
bers members of the audience voiced com
T MM M UJ H
Canal administration would
required to live in company
promptly declined to do so.
William t. Potter, who is
out to his audience of 150
the function of the Internal
plaints over service at Coco Solo
and Gorgas Hospitals. Blount said
five doctors have resigned re recently
cently recently and added, "we want our
doctors to be happy."
McElheny said he wa not fa familiar
miliar familiar with the situations cited but
he would see to it that they were
brought to the attention of the
He stAted that the expenditure
of $190,000 had been approved for
improving outpatient facilities at
Coco Solo. In addition, he added,
$76,000 is being sought to air ton ton-dition
dition ton-dition certain areas in that hospi hospital.
tal. hospital. Turning to Sam Roe, president
of the Pacific Council, McElheny
said tit the target date for open
nouse at the new La Boca housing
area is sept. 22.
He also announced the rent
structure for the new La Boca
houses and stated that a survey
ordered by Potter at the request
of the Councils had uncovered
the fact that there was little dif difference
ference difference in the costs of construct constructing
ing constructing comparable houses on-the-ground
As a consequence, there would
be little if any difference in rental
structure for such houses if they
were built at Mie same time and
on comparable sites. The Pacifie
Council has been urging that some
off-the-ground houses be built at
Under the new rental structure
for La Boca, the houses will-cost
approximately $3.15 more per
week than their prototypes already
erected in other areas.
The additional rents are caut
ed mit only by Increased con con-struction
struction con-struction costs, but also by the
fact that the La Boca houses will
have such built-in features a
extended patios and roofs, Slid
ing doors opening to the patioa,
and other livability improve
During the meeting Thomas Set
lers, president of the Margarita
Council, presented certificates t
appreciation to various person,
who have helped that community
with its public events, especially
the last July 4 celebration.
Among the organizations ettee)
wej-e the Elks, Norton Lilly, C
Fernie'and Co., United Fruit, C.
B. Fenton, and Wilford and M
US Navy Sub Is
The Navy submarine Carp, bowtf
c ., . r J
Kir miHiiuc waiers, arriveu at xe
boa this morning for a weekent)
visit before continuing to Norfolk t
Va. It is berthed at Rodman Navel 1
TV, Ckrn nnmn,ttnrjarl Lm tl 4s
ura. jonn h. uunen. oas a ems
plement of sevan mtn Bi II
enliatad warn, ,.;.rt
-TODATT lttiUST 2tTl95f
TBS FAKAMA AKZRICA5 AH IKDgCrDPrr DAILY NKWSPAPli
THE MAIL BOX
I DITCH'S NOT I: The writer e Mm letter that follows ovi ovi-etenMy
etenMy ovi-etenMy withoi t expound hi brMor feelinft toward Latin Amer America
ica America in fnral and especially toward Panama. Ha i naturally
Inspired only by hi tuporiority tampion, but ho thouoht advitablo
to refer tt tho oditorial publithod in El Panama America latt
Friday, a a pretext to express hi views! Although th letter in
question ha not a singl comment on th oditorial, wo publish
it for Hit personal satisfaction as a roador of Tho Panama Amer American.
ican. American. Wo do not publish his name because, for reasons of his
own, ho has preferred to act anonymously.
DEVELOPMENT FUNDS FOR LATIN AMERICA
Last Triday, in connection with the meeting of foreign mVAtrt
ia Santiago, Chile, there appeared on your front page a tran- stion
of an editorial from your sister publication.. El Fanima Amenta
hiU a millionaire Statesider? That is, up to SO or 90 cents in the
I rather think not.
Considering, then, the long-standing attitude of Communists to towards
wards towards millionaires, might not your editorial writer suggest that the
Cadillac class of Latin America, whose taxes at present are virtually
nothing compared to the sums collected from their US counterparts.
might nave more inteiesi in proviaing development iuuus man ium,
the US taxpayers. It s not me the Red-led mob is going to. Maul to
the lamp post. -'"'V.IJ u
IncidentaUy, with a heap of wealthy political aspirant! Bitting the
local hustings, this is as suitable time as any -for me to declare that
as a middle-rung Federal employe who- a paying out an ever-larger
slice of his incuast fit taxes, I don't iflra Latin millionaire telling ma
that my ouhrry, of wbich 1 am a part, is a cheapskate. V. hen thaae
million sires pay as large- f pfsirtum cf their jhcome to their Coun Country
try Country as I do to- okVne, tuea let them start it. who'a Cheapskate.
But not Jbefore. f ; f-
f Aso don't like tie frequent hint tim: ru you aon i come across
ou-know-wno. II 1 nave
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OW SO AMS MtOLMMCB OY THE PANAIM AMKBICAN IMC
ouNMo ev nhjon NouNoevaLi, tm ,.
hahmooio Aoiasw iorro
IMT.H tmn o box 134. Panama. St. mr P.
tclcphohi 1-0740 s uni ..
Caoli Addmm. panamkoican, 'Panama
Colon Officii ia.i7 CtNTnai Avcnuc sitwscn 11th ano ISth STirr
POMION RlWeNTTIVti JOHUA" B POWIR. INC.
48 MAOISON AVt.. Now YORK. MTI 14. V.
' iaU. "'
Pt MONTH $ 1.70 $ J.BO
Foil SU MONTHS, IN AOVAHCS ,i 80 -, J? 22
Pen On Via m ll i 10 SO i 4 OP
COSMOS, S.i-tel. 24BSBir
I o-'Vti tha mnnev up en nlav fiXtt. with VOU-tllOW-Wl
The editorial's theme is that the United Statei is doing not! ''Siif ,,fh k ,rt,m.iu i nr. t iai with him
va nan cue auvance ui Munuunram iu win nuiciiia.
remedy: More handouts. (The Marshall Flan was nx&ed as an ad
mirable orecedent). ; -'." ,V -A- ..
l am an American taxpayer a ,Vu.erfore tht gufwho will
loTmrniaTi itrrkaidouts. 1 tkuf feel entitiea to
fumment upon thera. 7 J" 7
V; My comment ia ttat in Latin Americs the seed! of Communism
ara beinf town not by Soviet agents, nor by US neglect, but by those
same Latin Jtetden who are trying 10 get imo my pucnei iui mu.c
In speaking of Communism, I credit the writer of the editorial:
Ui question witn tne ciarnv oi minn rt-i
public scene to distinguish betwren (a) the number of bows and
arrows, cannons and rockets at the disposal of the Red Army, and
(b) Communism as a political and rocial philosophy.
As a threat, the firepower of the Red Army is in my opinion no
: more Communist than was the firepower of Ghengis Khan, or Napo Napo-'
' Napo-' leon, or Henry Morgan at Old Panama, or Ingemar Johansson in
the ring with Floyd Patteron. Firepower is a thing unto itself.
Atoms are apolitical.
It is not pleasant for the US to find rockets pointed at us by Rus Russians.
sians. Russians. However, the unpleasantness would be not much diminished
were the rockets being pointed by Oprman Nazis, or Japanese Samu Samurai,
rai, Samurai, or a group of angry Latin American coffee planters, or a bunch
of pointed-headed little men from outer apace with no known polit political
ical political or economic affiliations.
Communism as a political and social theory is something else
again. And it is in this field that I fear Latin America itself is mvlt mvlt-I'lng
I'lng mvlt-I'lng the advance of Communism.
''- Regardless of the labvrinthine reasoning of Karl Marx s Das
Kapital," the simple pitch of Communism to present itself as the
onlv hope of the underprivileged for a fairer share of the good things
0 life. A
To be able to sell itself as this sole hope, Communism must persuade
the underprivileged masses that alternative exits from their age-old
slough of economic despond are blocked to them. Principal of these
alternative exits is true democracy, economic, social and political
The El Panama America editorial used the expression (in another
connection) "lvric repetition of vague phrases and inconclusive
formulas." That, in too many areas, is a brilliant 'description of La Latin
tin Latin American democracy. Fine words and foul practices.
Let us leave the fine words aside for a moment, and get down
to cases. I take cases from Panama because; presumably that is the
aegment of Latin America best known" to your editorial writer and
most of your readers. Comparable cases can be found in most Latin
Shop girls on Central Avenue got paid -as little as $24 monthly,
for a work week of 48 hours or more. Meanwhile the ownsrs of the
shops are building themselves homes for $50,000 and up out in Golf
Heights, or El Cangreio, or wherever, and vacationing in Europe. I
shuddpr to think of what some of the shopgirls must have to do to
augment their salarv to an income they can stay aliye on. Would it
be difficult for a smooth-talking Communist to persuade these .girls
that, considering the deal democracv gives them, they have nothing
to lose by giving Communism a try?
"pitpr in Panama work for 1 a day. plus tios. Living on tips is
livir" on b"-2ing. Hov stands the dignify of man in this depart depart-mer'
mer' depart-mer' Panamanian democracv?
With much unemployment in Panama, Panama-flag vesHs ninw
the sers in such numbers as to make the country the world's f-fth-laroest
merchant marine power. WVr does the rsvenue go? Some
re'is'ratiorTfees to the jjovtrnmpnt. fat-retainer tefbefeAttoir'vs
who et ur the various cardboard corporation and.xtjlo no Jobs
at all for the citi7ens of this country which I am told has more coast coastline
line coastline per square mile of area than any other Latin American coun country.
try. country. (I mention the quantity of coastline because presumably 'his
proportion is reflected in the quantity of Panamanians familiar with
the sea, and capable of earning their livine threon).
How does vour editorial writer imagine Panamas unempio.ve"
sailors feel about democracy as they watch Panama flag ships sail
bv. crew"' bv Groek. Germans. A merman" '"si abet evervnr bn'
Panamanians? In the Russian mrr.-hant, marine, th unemployed
sailors mjht reflect, it is Russian sailors rather th just a handful
of well-heHH attornev.s who st?p fnrwavd rn nav dav.
One of tho most snprlanil-T rcimmic nrc in Parama over
the nast frw vears has been the muhronmirp of th? stmermarkts.
The-r shelves' are laen 'vi'h fine fanned or frozen foods from Eu Europe,
rope, Europe, the Far East, the United States anywhere you can name, ex except
cept except Panama.
The P?nnmanian government "cts a little revenue in import
du'ies on tbs foods, and it can be assumed that th owners and
backers of the sunerarkets are doing much for the economic siua siua-tion
tion siua-tion of the loal GaiUae dealer.
i.. .-,..( Co rinjn who works Panama's soir How
wcuH this downtrndd'n l'ttle fellow explain to a persuasive Com Communist
munist Communist thai e- i- t irjo freedoms have broueht him a fair and demo demo-'
' demo-' erst rhai-o m t'- in-easeH oii-csing power in the capital city?
; n-c von-- editrri'i writer bl;eve a enmn?tpnt Communist re re-'
' re-' cruiter wou'd have ?n- trouhle making a cnnv"-t if he took a Wer Wer-'
' Wer-' income Panamanian frnm the slums of Marafrn (where a 400-res-idmt
tenement recently fell down when a boat nudged it), or one
of th" Casa Bruin ."-t'lements, and stood him amid the plush but
forbidrten (to him) palaces of El Cangrejo and Campo Alegre. then
l showed him brochures of workers apartment blocks in Moscow or
W.-rs,-- or Praeue-' Does s"ch a Panamanian not have good reason
; to question the merils of a democracv in which there is enough mo mo-npv
npv mo-npv In build these soaring blocks of t50-a-month apartments, but
not an1' monev to build anv low-cost housing for the poor?
incirlr,i,iv the US, which built th? Panamanian-citizen com com-l'n''
l'n'' com-l'n'' r:-i-e and Rqinhnw ''ity, can scarcely be accused as
thp villain nf the n;ece, fnr these two communities are the best low low-cost
cost low-cost housing p ej-ris on the Isthmus. Maybe even the best for half
a de-en countries round.
mother sore spot for which the US cannot be blamed is what hap happened
pened happened to the wages of Panama City's flarbage collectors when Pan Panama
ama Panama took over responsibility from the Canal Zone for this operation.
(What sort of hay does vour editorial writer think a Communist or organizer
ganizer organizer could make with that particular democratic boost fir the
P Thp ehasm between profits and wages in n-
'''am is sein?thinc Marx and Ensc's and Lenin would have used -is a
textbook ea-e. Yet we a-e treated to the Orwellian spectacle of the
Panamanian governmen' going to hat for workers (CZ local raters)
-who are Daid from sn percent to 100 percent higher than the scale for
the equivalent task in Panama. At the same time, the government
-''has no audible criticism of the substandard wages and conditions of
'." work of the scores of thousands of Panamanian workers whose jobs
lie in the Latin democracy. The chasm between profits and wages
remains, and makes the wav easy for exponents of Gommunism to
mock the name of democracy.
Right now Panama is in the early stages of a Presidential elec election
tion election campaign One would think that this above all then would be
ft- tiinn ''runiP'i'pd. -"Hons nro;ects for bettering the lot of
the underprivi'eeed voter miflht be forthcoming.
ihere has pppn an abundance of "lyric reotition of vague phrases
in "one1" : 'orm"ls -,1ns rum. Tber" hg he"i nothing
which would cause any Communist field worked to cable Moscow
that Latin America's working democracy is moving ahead faster In
the practical alleviation of economic equality than anything he, the
Communist, has been authorized to promise.
All fhe r-uoted .Panamanian instances of Commurl.st inviting sn sn-'
' sn-' eial and economic injustice are within the power of a determined
Panamanian government to cure without any US, handouts. Yet no nothing
thing nothing has bcin done, nor is proposed.
For this reason 1 resent the implication by your editorial writer
that it is the fault of my country that Communism could come to La Latin
tin Latin America.
-erhaps, as Panamanians and other Latin Americans have on
occasioned sought to explain their country's economic plight to me.
your Editorial writer would say: "But we're a young country." or
"'"We're such -a small country,"
y T reject these alibis out of hand.
Bslboa landed down in the San Bias long before thp Pilgrims
reached Plymouth Rock so who is a young eountrv' It's not the fault
of me arid mv fellow US tnxpavers todav that Panama's pioneers
Snt the riches of the country back to S'oain or Rotota. while US
pner w."1" nurturing thp eronomv of their own new eomitrv
So jmiP At rnnrlore I off -r Gn'tn P:"a. Ierl-"'-l pnH Tnxem
- bnpr e '"'vine coiintnc Soulier tho" Panama who mal'e no ex-eiir-
tnnt b"h sjf Sn wbv should Panama?
Wu to fe4 back to the handouts that vour editorial writer nd
voeated a the method h" which the TTnlted Statei houM meet the
threat of Oemmunism in Lstln America how li tht levying snd col
lection of income taxes going In Panama? Does s millionaire here,
for instance, fet hit at the same rate as the Internal Revenue Ruresu
as an enemy
rathafthan a tViond
Reverting to 4hat rope-garlanded lamp post, I hope your edito editorial
rial editorial writer underestimated we North Americans when he tried to
frighten us with the bogey of Communism-coming-closer. (Could it
coine much closer than Khrushchev is going to next month?) We do
not, despite some of the odd utterances of the Republican Party,
equate social reform with Communism. (
History provides us with many instances in which a country s
leaders have kent the lid on genuine social reform for so long that
the pot has finally exploded on the stove. The French Revolution, for
instance. The throwing out of Egypt's King Farouk for another.
The Russian Revolution for a third. The Communists may have taken
this one over, but it started as a popular revolution against oppres oppressions
sions oppressions and inequality that no American or Panamanian, would have
tolerated, so why should a Russian?
Kid With Class
By BOB RUARK
Offhand I. would say that if" Dick
Nixon could run for president
today he would walk in, because
the kid has shown us some
class in the clutch several times
now, and his ambassadorial run
to Russia wasn't the worst effort
The results differed from the
shocking treatment he was ac accorded
corded accorded in our heavily subsidized
good-neighbor .territory,- Souih
America, and perhaps the hearty
good cheer which met him in
Russia was just a piece of re reverse
verse reverse public relations.
I mean, if they can organize
the riots in Latin America, they
can organize the happy talk on
Whatever can be said about
Whatever "lyric repetition of vague phrases and inconclusive the boy with the Bob Hooe nose,
formulas" may emerge from the State Department or tne yvnue
House, the average American taxpayer has no interest in suosiaizing
feudal economic pirates, nor in obstructing social and economic pro progress
gress progress conducted within the framework of our democratic belief that
everyone has a right to a fair share of the prosperity and resources
of his homeland.
We are not deceived, I hope, by the last-ditch efforts of Nean-dertal-type
capitalists to smear every projected social advance as
Communism. I venture the thought that the wild popularity among
the masses of Fidel Castro's land reform projects shows that a long longstanding
standing longstanding need for reform of some sort was ignored in Cuba till break breaking
ing breaking point was reached. Same goes for the violent Mexican land re reform
form reform of World War I years.
No man can respect and love his country unless he has a fair
share of it, or unless he can maintain a bright-burning hope of get getting
ting getting such a fair share by his own honest efforts.
I grant you that love of country has lately found curious expres expression
sion expression in Panama. I personally marvel at the gall of some of the char characters
acters characters currently proclaiming themselves to be Presidential timber,
who were to be neither seen nor heard a few months back when their
country was in the process of being invaded by foreign mercenaries
At Pearl Harbor, the Japanese were not looked upon as attacking
the Administration of Franklin D. Roosevelt, thus conveniently leav leaving
ing leaving all who were not registered members of the Democratic Party
free to stand non-committally and safely on the sidelines. On the
contrary, even Republicans, including one named Eisenhower, closed
ranks with Roosevelt in the defense of their country.
In the. US, failure to choose sides as between your own country
and a foreign invader rates you one notch below Benedict Arnold, a
term not synonymous with Presidential timber.
While judgments and standards vary widely from place to place
and people to people, I wonder how strong a faith in Latin democracy
a Panamanian wroksr can be expected to maintain when in addition
co the economic inequalities 1 have mentioned, he sees that so many
of those who aspire to be his leaders apparently don't consider their
country worth defending. A glib Communist operator might well ask
the Panamanian worker: "If so many of your leaders don't care
about Panamanian democracy, why should you?"
Having tried to express some of the problems in human terms
(the world should be run for human beings, not boards of directors
and shareholders). 1 would like to conclude by urging your editorial
writer to give thought to what has happened previously to so much
of the developmjnt funds which I, as a US' taxpayer, have put into
Latin Ampriea. Ton much has fetched up right back in New York
banks just as fast as the insatiable aristocrats and opportunist pol-
With these recollections still fresh, we American taxpayers don't
feel that democracy is being effectively bolstered by our donating
directly to the further enrichment of Latin American feudal over overlords.
lords. overlords. We have enough trouble with our own venal ward heelers, and
Presidential golfing pals.
The World Bank and the Export-Import Bank seem to have found
ways to cure, or at least to diminish, the more pyrotechnic malprac malpractices
tices malpractices in the handling of development funds in Latin America, so I
prefer to make my effort through the US's contribution to these
This wav, experience tells me, there is more Chance of my nickels
effectively helping the Latin American industrial worker and cam cam-pesino
pesino cam-pesino who most need rescuing from the economic and social despair
upon which Communism thrives.
in the lecipient countries, could move it throughh ,Yf rj?uS, m and h ls a face whjcbJ
you can t say that he isn t a pro
at his business, and the good
Lord knows we can use a pro at
the helm of this shaky ship.
I reckon Nixon, in this piece of
friendship with old Hawgjowi.
nulled off a major coup, m only
on account of what Nixon's bois
said so well:
"The idea is to bring people
together more ready to talk."
Eisenhower has away occa occasionally
sionally occasionally of cutting to the crux, and
this was a pretty good crux.
One mustn't go leaping and ca caroling
roling caroling down the road just be because
cause because Khrushchev is giving us the
pleasure of his company, be because
cause because I recall the Japs laid Pearl
Harbor on us when Kurasy
and that other bum whose
name eludes me were making
peace talk with the big sachem
with the big chin in the White
House. "So maybe we get Khrush
here and his cohorts invade Lit Little
tle Little Rock, or something. ,
But it is a handy idea to i talk,
at close range instead of fiirht fiirht-ing
ing fiirht-ing via the air mail and the
long-distance telephone and pos possibly
sibly possibly if Nikita gets mugged, he
will figure that New Vork. at
least, is not worth a full-scale ef effort.
fort. effort. Also, a little Washington
weather might dissuade himj of
any idea that a full-scale inva invasion
sion invasion of America is necessary.
But I don't joke when I say
that T feel a lot better since (be
lad with the ski-jump nose paid
a call on the cold war. Nixon
t-es a' very handy face, some somewhere
where somewhere between a chip munk and
the,- aforementioned Mr. RWett
pirea a certain amount of friend friendship
ship friendship in the common people.
He does not look elegant. He
does not look stuffy. And he has
learned to move around like a
good prize fighter since he took
all the punishment from the
Commies and the leftist intellec intellectuals
tuals intellectuals in the earlier days.
Mr. Nixon is no boy any more,
despite his youthful appear appearance.
ance. appearance. When it comes polung time
he will have served eight years
in grade, with a good piece of
senatorhood and a large chunk
of Navy ahead of it. He must be i
disgustingly healthy, or he
couldn't keep uo with the punish-;
ing routine with which he af-,
I seek no Cabinet post with I
this piece because I haren't
got enough money to afford one,
and also I'm too danged lazy.
Rut I do not think that in the
history of our country a man hag
ever become better prepared to
be a President than Mr. Richard
He ha,s told me some things a a-bout
bout a-bout whence the character as assassination
sassination assassination stemmed. But nearly
all of it Vas libelous and out outright
right outright lies, and whoever hung the
title "Tricky Dick" on him was
just writing actionable lyrics.
Nixon is not a tricky man. He
is a loyal, honest, decent man,
who is otherwise endowed with
a seldom-seen commodity
great intelligence and suave
He would not, as that magnifi magnificent
cent magnificent intellectual Henry Wal'ace
once did, go barnstorming into
Alabama and promise the na natives
tives natives two bales of cotton to an
acre which was already bearing
It has taken us a great many
years to appreciate Herbert
Hoover, who once was metapho metaphorically
rically metaphorically stoned in our own streets.
I suggest we start early on the
appreciation of Nixon, so he
won't have to be 85 vears old
to throw out a baseball, and
like Mr. Hoover, invite the warm warmest
est warmest press I have ever seen
devoted to a fine man.
Qenuine Stone 'it; j
18K Gold with Amethysts
Rose QuartM, Jopcw, ,;"-
See our new fcMpments
New Designs, Best Values
NEW "AIR" IN SEWER
(UPI) Geoffrey Ramsden, a
$28-a week sewer worker, saved
up and bout a Rolls Royce. One
of his pleased fellow-workers,
John Cartwright, said today
"Geoff's' 'Rolls has given a new
Mf't6'"tlie sewage works."
Tel. 3 2323 "
LA LOCERIA, PASADENA
One half block to the left of the
Nat. Brewery's main gate.
"PC Pilot" (Mail Box, Aug. 17) stops just short of saying right
out loud that he and his buddUs are crying again about the pay, the
hours they work and how many ship they courageously put through
the treacherous canal daily. v
It seems to me "PC Pilot" ought to go back to see and take a
ship for a pleasant cruise North Atlantic, hurricane, or maybe a
nice thick fog while going into port just to see how many hours a
day ne may have to work. Not to mention the fact that he may not
see his family every day. In fact he may not see them every year.
If the Pilots are worried about those masters they claim are
making $17,000 a year, whv don't they apply for the job? I could be
wrong but my belief is that few if any PC pilots left $17,000 mas master's
ter's master's berth out of patriotism or merely to help Uncle afve his money.
If that Were the case, all these PC snecialists should fitid nice clean
place to live in the R.P. and stop trying to suck the Wgrrow from
the bone they eat off.
"PC Pilots" is not welded to the dock, so let him get underway
or stop crying. If he keeps it up, he'll have the Atlantic and Pacific
level with the lake, then ne won't have a job.
Srry For Them AH.
BATS AT CLAYTON
Whv are bats permitted to remain in the attic of the new Ex
change at Ft. Clayton after so many rabid bats have been reported
in the Zone in the past two months?
Employes are forced to work with merchandise in this bat-infested
area. They are told the bats won't bother them, "but if one
does bite you, be sure to let us know."
Would any of the men in charge like to have their wife or child
or girlfriend working among these bats?
I suppose if they really did care whether their employes would
be bitten by bats, the bats would have been exterminated before the
new exchange was opened.
PANAMA BOGOTA- PANAMA
I am a philatelist interested in obtaining stamps of Panama, the
Canal Zone and the United States. I would like te correspond with
a fellow philatelist on the Isthmus.
Michel 8. Keaaeld,
Posta Restante, Correos
Sao Paulo, Braill.
SAN ANTONIO BUGLE
Yesterday was daughter's day, and at 8 a.m. she had the old
bus packed with eats even to a day's supply of iced tea. Jfce had
been reading of Johnson City, the home of Senator Johnson, and a
lot of artificial lakes. We found them and a lot more to see. It's a
nice city with plenty of running water all around nico eating places,
where you can get a bottle of cold beer, and that's just what I did.
Just heard Sen. Johnson was likely to be offered the nomination
for president and to take it if offered. He would mak as good as
any of the others In the country who are always available
V'e rre having 100 decree temperatures, and don't know how
long it will last.
My eyes got too much work yesterday and I can't see a thing I
More from my friend on the Venezuela tour to the Valley of Ten
Thousand Smokes, and Mn Whltsett seems lost.
Still holding on to hops for my sight. N
. s JF
r V fc i
PANAMA- BOGOTA -CALI
90 VAYS BXCVRSION FARE
Everything is less expensive in Co Colombia.
lombia. Colombia. We'll be happy to givi
you any further information.
Panamanians by birth and
U.S. citizens do not need
passports only a tourist
cord issued, free. ., 7
Baggage allowance 66 lbs.
Pay 10 down take as long as
20 months to pay th balance,
40 YEARS EXPERIENCE
FRIDAY, AUGUST tU 195f
THE FA JAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEB
l PrMnt4 Dpartgnt
,,f Chrlitian IduuKwi tf th
I MM Church in tha Mi.
itiMtarv OicM'.f Km Panama
I-'"- y shall iMt 9 tu! with
If tfaer it one characteristic
(tour age it is speed. Wt are
aiwayi in a hurry ana w ao
everything in a hurry. I ran i i-nugine
nugine i-nugine what would have hap
pened if some of our transporu transporu-tn
tn transporu-tn experts had been faced
with the problem of returning the
''A'few days planning,, hun-j
dred cargo planes,: conpe 01
njs, and thff ,Babylon-Zion air airlift,
lift, airlift, .woultt., have been history.
Yton thosellong days and
Auiet nights, as the caravan
wound its way through the lone lonely;
ly; lonely; desert, something happened
which would have been lost in a
ejutek. over-night excursion.
'True, the first: Exodus from
Egypt Vwa. Jnrfcaste, but it was
followed 'hy forty years in the
w i 1 d e r n e s '. A panic-stricken
crowd of refugees was welded in into
to into ; the people of God. Second I I-saiah
saiah I-saiah would have his pe o p 1 e
ahare that experience.
We need it too. We become
discouraged when we do not
learn how to b a Christian ov
ernight or our neighbor dc'js
not. But that is not God's way.
Gd goes before us and follows
after. We are to slow down and
iournev with Him.
For the urd win go Deiore
you; and the God of Israel will
M your .rear guara.
In Laos Alter Lull
Of Nearly 2 Weeks
: LONDON, Aug. 21 -(UPI) -A
; Liaotian -army geperal sta&vjjprn sta&vjjprn-;
; sta&vjjprn-; muniquiB4;sai?1o4ay'ihft:it2ft
, pears that" fighting has resumed
iriv various areas of Laos after a
hill of nearly two weks.
vhe communique, broadcast by
Vietiane radio and heard here,
aid "after nearly two weeks of
; no-fiehtinc. it appears that the
; nemy has, resumed activities in
u . a i .1 j r Al
various areas mrougnoui iaus.-n
I Is if expected that the enemy may
resume a large scale attack."
' Tha broadcast said that "an at at-aick
aick at-aick occurred in Phong Salu on
' Mth august.. the enemy suffered
"Much of the broadcast was ln ln-.
. ln-. distinct at this point.
llstwr i utimDer of -tnemy
"""tinits bpefatfnjf 1n various loca locations,
tions, locations, and said that two commun communist
ist communist Viet Minh battalions were
stationed in Samneua Province.
The communique said "the two
battalions' are believed to belong
to, the 316th Army Division which
participated in the battle of Dien
Bi'en Phu and moved to the bord border
er border Between Laos and north Viet
Nam and few days ago."
Ousted NAACP Leader Feels Violence
May Become Necessary At Little Rock
MONROE, N. C. (UPI) A
local Negro leader., stripped of his
NAACP post for advocating vio violence,
lence, violence, says NAACP officials m
Little Rock, Ark., may eventually
find it necessary to "meet vio
lence with Violence."
Robert F. Williams, former
president of the Union County
NAACP chapter, made the re remarks
marks remarks Wednesday in a letter to
Mrs. Daisy Bates, head of the
groups Little Rock chapter.
Mrs. Bates, who had opposed
Williams over the violence issue
in May, said she had not received
the letter and had "no comment.
"I deeply regret that you took
the position you did on mv sus
pension," Williams wrote. "It is
To Perform Here
At Army Theaters
Four performances by the State Stateside
side Stateside orchestra of Preston Love will
be presented in Army theaters of
the Canal Zone next month, Spe
cial Services, USARCARIB an announced.
nounced. announced. The well-known saxophone styl-
ings of Preston Love have been
heard on eight different record la labels,
bels, labels, including Decca, Columbia,
and Federal, which now features
him and his orchestra.
Many remember his famous
saxophqnein the Count Basie and
Lucky Millinder bands, of which
he was a former member.
The theater appearances are
free, the following is their sched schedule:
ule: schedule: Fort Kobbe Theater, Wednesday,
September 2, 8:15 p.m.; Fort Ama Amador
dor Amador Theater, Thursday, September,
3, 6:30 p.m.; Fort Amador Theater.
Thursday, September 3, 6:30 a.m.,
and Fort Clayton Theater at 9 the
same evening; and Fort Gulick
Theater aj :p.m.: Tuesday, Aug.
Col. Earl L. Icke, Inter Ameri American
can American Geodetic purvey director, has
returned from- twn-weplr
the IAGS projects in Mexico, Gua Guatemala,
temala, Guatemala, El Salvador and Nicaragua.
Icke inspected the projects and
met officials of the national map mapping
ping mapping agencies collabflratine with
IAGS in the production of maps
ana cnarts m Latin America.
I obvious that if you are to remain
in uiue kock, you will nave to
resort to the method. I was sus suspended
pended suspended for advocating."
Mrs. Bates claimed last week
that her home was the object of
"I am very .sorry to hear that
the white racists have decided to
step up their campaign of vio violence
lence violence against you," Williams said.
"In Dixie there is- no 14th
Amendment to the U.S. Constitu Constitution.
tion. Constitution. The federal government will
not put an end to violence against
Negroes.' The law of self-preservation
demands that Negroes
Williams said "We must protect
ourselves. We must meet violence
with violence and Negroes must
be willing to die and to kill as in
dividuals and collectively to de defend
fend defend their homes and persons."
lop NAACP officials suspended
Williams from his office here
when he first advocated violence
Carnavalito Tomorrow Night At
El Panama Hilton
Don't miss El Panama Hilton's
traditional "Carnavalito" or lit little
tle little Carnival, tomorrow Saturday
at 9 p.m. in the Patio.
Tytvelv Queen Alrio I wh n
reigned so successfully this year
during Carnival, will again pre preside'
side' preside' over the danr arenmnn.
nied by her merry court of
princes ana princesses to lead
the various costumed groups
Which Will COmDet for the hest
Two orchestras will plav for
dancing, Clarence Martin and
Lucho A2carraga and his con con-Junto,
Junto, con-Junto, and their repertoire will
be the popular Panamanian
Carnival melodies and npiu tr,
delight one's ear and set one's
ieet to lancing.
Gay Lupe I, Carnavalito Queen
oi ine union viub and her court
will make a spectacular en entrance
trance entrance to the Patio tomorrow
night. Come and enjov Carnava Carnavalito
lito Carnavalito at El Panama Hilton.
Army Slates Sale
By Bid Oi Surplus
Invitations to bid on equipment
no longer needed by Hie U.S. gov
ernment have been issued by the
U.S. Army Caribbean Property
All items are located outside cf
Panama and arrangements for in inspection
spection inspection may be made by contact
ing the officer in charge, Inter
American Geodetic Survey, in the
Several amphibious cargo trail
ers, a utility truck and a variety
of tents and insect bars have been
offered by the IAGS project in
Porto-au-Pnnce, Haitu Tents,
blankets and insect bars also are
available through the project in
Trujillo, Dominican Republic.
Located in Lima, Pery, are a
Dodge engme with accessories,
and cylinder assemblies.
At Managua, Nicaragua, are
sleeping bags, insect bars, gas
oline burner stoves, tents and
The project at Santiago, Chile is
offering wool blankets, mountain
cooksets, mountain tents and se several
veral several canvas buckets.
Among items at San Jose. Costa
Rica, are jungle packs, sleeping
bags, packboards, blankets and
The project at Guatemala City.
Guatemala, has a auarter-ton uti
lity truck, while a 2H-ton eargo
truck is available at Caracas, Venezuela.
Bids on all equipment should be
submitted in four copies and seal
ed. They will be opened October
5 in the bid room at. Building 1(16,
On Medical Team
To South America
Representing the Army on a
five man Caribbean Command
and Canal Zone medical team to
South America is Sgt. Robert K.
Bagshaw, U.S. Army Technical
Services, Pacific (Medical Sec Section).
tion). Section). The mission left Sunday to
provide medical care for military
personnel and eligible civilians in
seven South American countries.
One of four medical missions
programmed during fiscal year
1960, this team will visit person personnel
nel personnel in Venezuela, Brazil, Para Paraguay,
guay, Paraguay, Uruguay, Argentina, Chile,
TRAIN HITS CAB
SEOUL (UPI)- A train on
which U.S. Ambassador Walter
Dowling and his wife were pas passengers
sengers passengers struck a taxicab yester yesterday
day yesterday at a rail crossing near
Seoul, nolic rfinnrtud. Th. ruh
driver was the only person in-
Pacific Sales Club
Selling Tickets For
The Pacific Sales and Service
Branch Club formerly the Pacific
Commissary Social and Sporting
Club) is making plans for an out outing
ing outing to Penonome.
This overnight picnic is sched schedule
ule schedule to leave from the Panama
Legislative Palace on Saturday
Sep. 5 at T p.m., returning from
Penonome Sunday at 5 p.m.
Percautionary measures will
be taken as to assure safe travel
along the route, the club said.
Games, dancing, swimming,
and surprises are being planned
by the committee uncharge.
Arrangements can be made by
those who would like to made the
trip on Sunday morning winstead
of Saturday if requests are made
early, a spokesman said.
Tickets are now on sale and
can be bought from any member
at the price of $3.
WASHINGTON (UPI) House
investigators accused a big de
fense contractor today of re
fusing to provide the government
with information on contracts for
B-58 bombers and Atlas guided
Rep. F. Edward Hebert (D-La.)
chairman of the House armed
forces investigating subcommittee,
immediately sent a wire to the
Convair Division of General Dyna Dynamics
mics Dynamics Corp., demanding full access
The action came after officials
oi the General Accounting Office
(GAO) informed the House group
that Convair had once again
balked on giving the data to gov government
ernment government auditors looking into de
The GAO also reported that
Uncle Sam will be overcharged
for fighters unless contracts are
adjusted. The GAO is Congress'
watchdog on government spending.
Hebert sent the telegram to
Frank Pace Jr., board chairman
oi General Dynamics, in New
York. Pace served as secretary
of the Armv under President
Harry S. Truman.
Rep. Porter Hardy Jr. (D-Va
spid that if Pace doesn't open up
the files, the GAO should direo
he Air Force to halt all pav
nients under the contracts.
Sfo wear with Pride 'i
SQUARE PEA URGED
CHICAGO (UPI) T'i Na.
tiona Canned Pea Council sai'l
Wednesday it would like to see
the development of a square pea
which won't slin off thp hlarlp nf
Goes to Jail
CHICAGO (UPI)-Fred Bahling,
18, today began a 90-day jail sen sentence
tence sentence for his part in a racial dis disturbance
turbance disturbance at the home of a Negro
family in a previously all-white
Police said Bahling was
carrying a chunk of concrete and
a soft drink bottle which he
threatened to heave at the apart apartment
ment apartment building. A crowd of 4,000
surrounded the dwelling for sever several
al several hours before dispersing Aug. 7.
A police detail was kept at the
scene but there have been no dis disorders
orders disorders since then, according to
Capt. James P. Hackett, chief of
the uniformed force. Two Negro
families moved into the building
Bahling was charged with
failing to disperse when ordered
to do so. Frank Bleer, 18, also in
the- crowd, was charged with dis disorderly
orderly disorderly eonduct. Three other de defendants
fendants defendants asked for jury trials on
charges of inciting to riot, failing
to' disperse and disorderly con conduct.
Suitor Shoots Widow
While She Stepped
From Swimming Pool
WINTER PARK, Fla. (UPI) (UPI)-A
A (UPI)-A beautiful red-haired widow on
a : midnight swimming party with
a, Navy man was shot to death
early today on her front lawn.
Police promptly arrested a
prominent building contractor
neighbor who had dated her pre previously.
viously. previously. ,..
Sheriff Dave Starr said Mrs.
Velma O. Hoover, 35. had just
stepped from her backyard swim swimming
ming swimming pool when she was shot in
the chest. At the time, she was
wearing a form-fitting, strapless
blue bathing suit. (
Mrs. Hoovers guest, John Man Manor,
or, Manor, stationed at nearby Sanford
Naval Air Station, told police he
aw William Vikes, 39, shoot the
woman. H said Vikes. who had
: dated Mrs.. Hoover several times
!rcently, had driven his car up
and, down the" street in front of
the Hoover home before the
4 Mrs. Hoover's husband died last
jpehruaryv She has four children,
ranging in age from three to 18.
The7 Hoovers moved to their fa fashionable
shionable fashionable home here from Con Conned
ned Conned villi, Pa.
For ihose men who want something
better in handsome shoes
Artfully stitched for style and
comfort by skilled Italian craftsmen
haMfcmWVt llllllllllllllllliuii J
v : :' ; Mddrn, Spacious and Air.Conditionod
To Its Many Wonderful Customers
Its Vet Air-Conditioned Location
No. 6 07, EAST 1 4th ST. In Front of the Iux Theater
Where we're always at your service
and where you'll find
The City's Best Selection of
SIT EKE P M M B (S
Classical and Popular Records
x Qpeti tomorrow Saturday until 9:00 p.m.
at the Patio
with every 1 you buy!
All Major Brand
33 13 LP's
BE POKE 4.30
Slashed to $2.59
' I R
Llfr j ELECTRIC
FWM&i ic, ,slllK ALARM CLOCK
Prize for the best
Clarence Martin &
Presided over by her Majesty
Q UE EN AIDA I
and her Royal Court
No. 1 Vl ESPANA
(Casino) Tel. 3.0383
Read Our Classifieds
ram at, acgust tvun
TBI PANAMA AMEBIC AM AN INDEPENDENT DAILY K1W8PAPE
octal ana vsuien
NEWS OF ENGAGEMENTS, MARRIAGES, BIRTHS, PARTIES AND TRAVEL SHOULD Be MAILED
PROMPTLY TO BOX-NUMBER SHOWN. IT WiLL EE RECEIVED BY TELEPHONE OVER
PANAMA 2-0740 OR 2-0741 BETWEEN 8:00 AND 10 A.M. ONLY.
NORTH AMERICAN DEBUTANTES, MOTHERS
PLAN TEA FOR PANAMANIAN GRCHI0 MONDAY
."This year's North American dtbutantai will entertain tht Pan Panamanian
amanian Panamanian dtbutanttt and thtir mothers Monday afternoon at a tea
at the Fort Amador Officers CluL
Presiding at the tea service will Mrs. George Holsinger and
Mrs. Rogelio Alfaro, who were in charge f arrangements for the
- presentation of debutantes at the annual ball of Las Damas Guada Guada-lupanas.
lupanas. Guada-lupanas. Oa.C-hostesses for the event will bo Miss Judith Flenniken, Mrs.
James Flenniken, Miss Mary Eleanor Hicks, Mrs. Thomas M. B.
Hlckt, Miss Eleanor Stancook, Mrs. Joseph Stancook, Miss Ga Ga-brielle
brielle Ga-brielle Frederick, Mrs. Harold Frederick, Miss Marjorie Smith, Mrs.
J. Bartley Smith.
p.m. Tickets may be purchased
I at the door, post officials an announced.
nounced. announced. Mr. Schuberg will be retired
'next month from the Panama Ca Ca-(nal
(nal Ca-(nal Company. He and Mrs. Schu Schu-iberg
iberg Schu-iberg plan to make their home ii
Dr. and Mrs. Arias
Have Baby Daughter
DT7 and Mr?. Harmodio Arias
Jt.rare the parents of a daughter
. .--v.-T, ' 1
'' '" j'1 1
i 1 Ifj .1 r...
horn this morning at San Fernan Fernando
do Fernando Clinic in Panama City. They
also have two sons.
Dr. Arias is the general man man-i
i man-i ager of The Panama American.
j Nuptials Tomorrow
j Miss Mary Loise Freeman.
! daughter of Mr. and Mrs Alex Alexander
ander Alexander Barnet Freeman of Water
1 rury, Conn will become the bnrlc
of Mr V. David Tomas Azcrra-
ji a, son of Mr. and Mrs. Dav 0
A.carraga of Panama City, in'
I,ve o'clock nuptial ceremonv i() i()-r.K.rrow
r.K.rrow i()-r.K.rrow afternoon at St Luke's
Cathedral in Ancon.
A lectpUon will be ncld in ii.o
L,ahi oom oi the Tivoli Guest
1 House lollowing ihe ceieinon..
j Classes Announced
By Cristobal Club
Two- new classes in arts and
crafts have been announced by
jthe Cristobal Woman's Club.
j TV hook rug class will meet
Monday morning to select rug
pa:trrns. and the huck weaving
class will be held Monday after-
inoon from 1 to 3.
Cristobal Woman's Club
I To Fete Mrs. McClelland
I The Cristobal Woman's Club
will have a farewell enffee Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday in honor of Mrs. E. F.
I McClelland, who is soon to leave
with her husband and family for
The coffee is planned for 9:30
a.m. at th? club's new building in
Tlie Cocoh Baptist Church will
be holding Revival Meetings
each night beginning August
23nd throueh Aueust 30th at
Rev, James Nelson of the
Goodyear Bapti.st Church in
Picayune Miss., will be bi ineina
trife-' Messages of God.
Moumb.ow V. F. Post
To honor Scnuuergs
Louis 'f. bcnuutig, past senior
department commauuer of tli tli-veerans
veerans tli-veerans of Foreign Wars on tne
Canal Loat, ana Mrs. fachuberg
will oe guests ot l.onor at a lare lare-well
well lare-well party Saturday evening.
Li. Garvvn h. .tioumoiow Me Memorial
morial Memorial Post 3876 of the V.F.W.
w.u sponsor tne event at the post
Ihome in Cristobal.
All members of the post and
I friends of the Schuberg? are inv
ited to attend. Cocktails will ne
... fi -tn fn 7-30 huffet
from 7:4iO to 8:3 Op.ni. Dancing
will be con:inuen from 8:30 to 1
FOR THE CONVENIENCE OF THOSE WHO
WISH TO PLAN AHEAD,
Expert Teacher of BALLET and all related forms of
Dance, will hold Registrations for the 1959-1960 term on
August 25, 26, 27 from 1 to 3 p.m. at the Knights of Colum Columbus
bus Columbus Hall In Balboa. (Term begins October 1st). Courses
will include Pre-School Tots thru Teenagers, Beginners, In Intermediates
termediates Intermediates and Advanced.
A Professional Polish awaits the ambitious
' advanced student.
(Continued on Page 6)
To HoM Musicnl
The Youth Fellowship of the
First Baptis. Church of Bajboi
i Heights will present a musical
program during their regular
youth fellowship Saturday evening
al 7:30. The program is entitled
"In My Heart... A Melody" and
is directed by Miss Phyllis Snee.
Those to b heard in vocal
numbers are N-ncy Bryant, Mai Mai-gie
gie Mai-gie Icke, Betty Boatwright, Ken
: ml ,)ai Kellev. Ajwhi-- Hie ins ins-iniments
iniments ins-iniments will be a trombone trio
with .lames B:,sctl. 'W e n d a I 1
Shepard, and Mary Kelley.
The young people of 'he church
meet each Saturday for fellowship.
One officer promotion was an
nounced by Headquarters. U. S.
Army Caribbean this week.
The advance to captain went to
Frt Lt. Edward J. Davis, a maint maintenance
enance maintenance officer with the 937th En Engineer
gineer Engineer Company (Aviation), Fort
Kobhe. Davis entered he com command
mand command in April, 1957.
The Good Things of Life
A perfect day to be out-of-doors . under
the warm rays of the sun. And how deliri delirious
ous delirious cold Cora-Cola Is in that heatl... Its
cheerful lift that's bright and lively reallv
refreshes. Enjoy the cold crisp taste of
Coca-Cola. . the pleasure of drinking
Coca-Cola Is Its own reward.
Symbol nf f oorl taut
In vr rountrlM.
Celebrating 50 yearn of ( oca-Cola in Panama
Answer to Previous Puzzle
8 She in
12 Shield bearing
13 Peer Gynt's
20 Narrow roads
3 Guido's notes
6 Kind of tree
31 Scottish river
46 Begin again
SO Operatic solo
61 Card game
58 Biblical weed
S7 Toward the
68 Golf mound
nAjPI iciAjMpi I c e
fklSlSlAtl, A I
eMj1t eJe at e
3531 235 x a i IT
1 Hgt n. g t ZZ
glISI uBt:e L oS
By OSWALD JAtOBY
WriMen for NEA Service
22 Let it stand 39 Observe
23 Clasping 40 Handled
device 42 Investigation
24 Demigod 43 Miss Turner
25 German river 44 Pertaining to
47 Soviet river
48 Variable star
51 Land parcel
52 Native meU'
If. ) N p It 7 & 9 jio in
i) it p a n in
1 w I
V 10 6 6 $
VKJ94 3 2 VQ
Q952 0 8761
East and West vulnerable
South West North East
2N.T. Pass INX Pass
Opening lead S
COL. CECIL HIMES, commandant of the U.S. Army Caribbean
School, Fort Gulick, pins the school crest on Capt. Thaddeus A.
Kubit. Kubit, recently arrived from the United States, will be
the senior instructor of the school's automotive section. (U.S.
Army Photo) ; 1
Protection From The IRRITATION OF
Mexana is the absorbent
and refreshing; powder
whose effectiveness lasts
longer because it tenderly
clings to baby's delicate
soft skin. Does not
Morris Gouger of Robstown who
won the Texas Men's Pair Cham Championship
pionship Championship in .El Paso last month
helped his cause no end with to
day's hand when he picked up ev-
erytning mat was noi nauea
Just bidding and making game
would have been a good stunt, but
making five no-trump with a little
help from the opposition was a
West's opening diamond lead
started the ball rolling. Dummy's
iarfe held the trick. Morris led the
deuce of spades and when East
played low he played the eignt. He
had to lose a soade trick sometime
at nthnr in nnv rasp.
After the eight held it was a
cimiilo matfpr tn nl a v the ace-king
and another spade and give East
one trick in that suit. East leo
back the queen of hearts. Morris
won with the ace and cahed his
last soade and the ace and king of
. -.Meanwhile. West had discarded
one club and East hung on to all
fnur nf hi Hubs. Now Morris clay
ed ace and ten of clubs. When
West showed out he let the ten
ennt rirlp V.ati took his iack htlt
had to give dummy the last two
Q The bidding has been:
East South West North
You, South, hold:
42 VAJ65 4AQ7 43 Q52
,! What do J60U do,?,
A Double. You can stand a
(wo-club reeponae and want to
rive your partner a chance to
bid heart If he can. A two two-diamond
diamond two-diamond overcall would be un un-totwd
totwd un-totwd and rou are too strong to
. Xoujs- partner,, bids twp clubs
"and East passesWhat do you do
M EX A MA
8tc MEDICATED POWDER
Care for your t?ycs. . lake
care of (hem well! Use the
modern eye drop... that
soothes, cleans refreshes and
USK r'.V K-1ENF. DAILY TO LOOK YOUR BKST
YOU'LL HOLD YOUR BREATH IN EXCITEMENT X
WHEN YUU tiV V THIS HU1UKE V
I I Starts
I WEEKEND I TOMORROW!
I IS B II W E
By MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE
por.y is i.5,- tiwud ioeauig,' :na
the appU ot- hit mother! eye.
Ke u vta ner to iatr oeau.y
parlor and promises to pick ner
up .. ) .- a
At 4:30 as ihe i reading
gazine unoer tne uwea, e tele
phones. He says, ''Hi. M fce&u-
ii.ui now.' laoi:, is it U.ri.-a i
don't pick you up? I'm' over at
tne C laweiif.' paying-nenn.s, i
can't leave before we've finish finished
ed finished the set. Besides, they want
"Psychoanalyst Erich Fromm
describes the "imseKuh?- prm
ab nut V(jo,w-fj vo4nitk; Pt
himself; wha liya .oujjr.fqr
tner and m pjrouu ihawe uoem't
consider LimseL vmporlanw"
Then he das, ; ;"Behiid .the
facade. of ihis 'uaselfishnesi' U
nioueu a suoile ana intense ,tr ,tr-centeredness."
centeredness." ,tr-centeredness." Somei:fti."lf the headabe
aud other' physical 'kyitifiXpvt 6
that so v iiii loiow our acts
n? fin a a 1ft aknoea" Wamam .a t.
me to s.av !o auoner. Y0-.1 won't I .
m mi h 11,1 enoug''- we r wuune to ea-
mnd' fV..:,;: '.Plore the truth ia "Tr-rromm'6
A. B WHIU1UB, aHVlllVUIIi H7 ... n H i
I.... 1 :ih V- k.t J.J WUIUJ.
uus nuuic wiu um nui, vruwueu
an tincomiortibie. it wilt "t "t-her
her "t-her home too late to roast the
lam a and shell the pea?, tier
perui.-.nen. is on-, its-!te ;;legs
nrl she'd phnned to-ieave'her
hair-set's pin curls uncombed
ui" tfi'ii jitow morning,
But she doesn't fay, pf course,
I mi. Why 'did yoti; promije
to pick me up if you planned nience. 1 care
!o "lav ennis'' No sir. I'll ex-1 yours."
pect you to keep your word.", Th s subtle insistence
We may be able to see that
by ues'i.ig ourselves as unim unimportance.
portance. unimportance. By pretending that wt
iire more mlaiMten n. Spprty's
convenience than- in our own,
we are telling him we are a
better person than he Is. Wt
;a.re sayinu; 'V ee, 4Joggh- u
don't care about myf conva-
Wha she says -i- "All -right.
dear. Have a good "time."
Bur t1,e ailtifi'l w a r tn i n g
sense of virtue' she expects' to
feel ,?ftei 'hi act nf unselfish unselfishness
ness unselfishness doesn't come". Returning to
te urier. s'te suddenly feels too
tired to finish the ma g a i i n e
s'or-. As she vvs 'he eqshier,
she becomes aware that she's de de-ve''ied
ve''ied de-ve''ied a ''e-ad'ehe.
Though she is
her body isn't. It's began to
r'":rv, ner for ),er "unselfishness."
perior rightousness ia what Dr.
WEST YELOWSTONE. Mont
proud of re-, Madison County Sheriff V. H.
Bowman, speaking of the death
toll of the earthquake and mis missive
sive missive landslide that are known 0
have killed at least 10 and possi possibly
bly possibly 12 vacationers!
"There might be 100 people un under,
der, under, that slide or there might b
only a few. Probably we'll never
Will Lend Comfort
To Colleae Livino
NEW YORK (UPI) A girl
needs more thin a full closet 'o
fix up a college room with all the
(1'infnrls of ''ome. 'ere U ;i l;t
of items to be packed or bought
alter 3rr'vin at s"hnol:
A travel steam Iron, sweaternet aecorHinflv. Yon know what
a"' " ' "tppens if vofi don't do that.
per, multiple skirl ; h'ahgers, fold-,,rh'py pet 27 ashtrays."
in lum'lrv fselr 'lO'iifn" j-'
record player, portable radio and: TOKYO U.S. Army MaJ.
or TV. por ible tvne-vri'er die- Gen. William Biddle. chief United
tionary, desk set, bulletin board, j Nations command delegate on the
or address book, cellophane tape.iKorea Military Armistice Corn Corn-hot
hot Corn-hot nlate. cn opener, irn'fe n-k. mission, demanding punishment
spoon and plate, camera, molding for Red pilots who fired on an
American, jilan Jit Jjine:
NEW YORK Rodman Rocke Rockefeller,
feller, Rockefeller, son of New York Gov. NeL
son Rockefeller, exolalnin'f why
he "and his bro'her Michael toojt
no gifts with' 'them ai they 1fi
for Norway to'nttend the wedding
of their brother Steven to Anne
"In our family, we always firid
out what they need and then we
"I demand fhat the persons re re-sponsible
sponsible re-sponsible fnr this barbaro"'
iinprpvoked attack on ah aircraft
of ottr side be adequately punished."
hooks for hnrn? tiie'tires. mir
rors arid bulletin boards.
Also useful 'are-" shoe racks
which rest on the floor (many
schools forbid out ing nails in
walls), hair dryer, desk lamp,
ashtravs (preferablv the bean-
bag type), waterpaper basket,
fkshlifht. and l'nen. Stvdent'sl WASHINGTON Sen, Jacob K.
who. take tb-.tlu.'bed1 to VtudJpllJav1ts, CR-N.Y.7, telling what, Jit
nepff hotst6rd"tocte"rsts. & believes was shown by govern govern-Checking
Checking govern-Checking account at a bank ment figures on the steel strika
near the r-amnus also wi" vome which were claimed by both 'sides
in handy. And remember to as supporting their positions:
rhanee magazine subscriptions "There' can be 'give' on both
to your new address. sides."
I CUB lV
n m I
If you want to keep a young
man .ineies ed i
Don't wait by the tele phone
hoping he'll call. Keep busy, so
you'll have something to talk a a-oout
oout a-oout when he does get you on
Don't say,. "It, doesnt make
any difference to me," when he
asks you what you want to door
or gives' you a choice. Even
though you are just trying vo
be pieasant and agreeable you'll
sound wishy-washy and uninte uninterested.
rested. uninterested. '
' Don't si on dating everyone
else. tin les the two of you are
engaged. That makes you seem
'no eager to be his one and on only.
ly. only. Don't try to impress him by
talking about other dates. You'll
irnnress hfm a lo'- more if you
give him your full attention.
If-he is shy, dd more than
your share of making small
talk. He'll be grateful to you for
putting him at ease.
rinn'l net him inln situations
where he may have to spend
vnrn mnppv rnn no ran a'inr.1
That's a good way to get a re-
pi a'lntr s a aoltl n'gger.
Don't run down other girls or
h" is sure to- think you are
jealous or catty.
Don't talk about vourself all
the time. But let him talk a a-b"'
b"' a-b"' himself all h" nleases.
When you double date don't
r- inorp attention to thp n'hpr
girl, even if she is your close1!!
friend, than you do. to your
date. Lots of girls make this
Don'' trv to ma''" him iMrl iMrl-you
you iMrl-you are more sophisticated than
V-... n .T-.c- V01'S''lr.
Don't call him at home or it
.rl. iV fr ,rft lik(.y t0 hp
annoyed than pleased.
LESLIE bEYVITT ELLZCY
forrher resident of the Canal Zone died August 15th
at Miami, Florida.
His wife Mrs. Flor Maria Ellzey, his sons Leslie,
Luis and Eddis; his sister.in.law Mrs. Liduvina Lora
de Herrera and the est of the family, inform his sor.
Colon, Panama, August 21st, 1959.
CLOVERBLOOM DEVILS FOOD CAKE
93 Tun rinvprhlbnm Butter 1 TcaSDOon Soda
H4 Cups' augar .; :-M Teaspoon -salt
Well beaten etirs
3 Sauares melted chocolate
2 cups sifted cake flour
1 Teaspoon vanilla
Cream butter, add sugar gradually and blend. Add
eggs and chocolate. Add sifted dry ingredients and
milk alternately. Turn into two 8 inch oiled cake pans
and bake in a 350" F. oven for 35 minutes or until
done. Frost with peppermint flavored Seven Minute
Frosting, tinted pale pink.
THE WORLD IN THE NEWS
IT COSTS HdflilNG W DREAM
AND U.M0ST NOTHING TO FLY
830 Ko. Panama
1090 Ko. Colon
SI IOMKot-B iiS!fi&
nmkit AUGUST 11, Mt
ra TlXVAA AMERICAS 15 PfPirgKDPTT DAILY REWSPAPEB
ISticiai arid Qtliei
Mrii Tarhtrf Flays
Af Geraas HeeaJtal
Pttienti of Wards 10, 13 and 14
were entertained Monday evening
with piano music by Mrs. Maria
Tarbert of Ancen. She was escort escorted
ed escorted by Mrs. Mercedes Maunier,
.American Lefien Dance
. Fer Saturday Cancelled
Officials of American Legion
Pest One and its Auxiliary have
announced that the back-to-school
dance planned for Saturday even evening
ing evening at the Amidos Legion Club
has been cancelled.
Refunds for tickets already told
win be made Monday evening at
Albreek Wern Grave
Entertains At Geraat
Patients as G e r g a s Hospital
were entertained by the Xlbrok
Western Group Monday evening
Arrangements for the program
were made by Mrs. Britta Dunn,
director of the Albrook Service
Club, with the Gorgas Red Cross
The entertainment group includ.
ed Ale Hal Kelly, Ale Tony Mor Morris
ris Morris and Ale Ben Partin.
Senate-House Conferees Reach
Accord On Labor Reform Bill
WASHINGTON (UPI) A Senate-House
reached agreement on sever-1
non-controversial provisions on a
compromise labor reform bill
yesterday, and neared issues that
could produce fireworks.
The committee, set up to iron
out differences between the Hous
Landrum-Griffin bill and a milder
Senate measure, worked their
way amicably through nearly all
the non-controversial issues sepa separating
rating separating the two measures.
That brought to close to the
touchy issues of organizational or
"blackmail" picketing and sec secondary
ondary secondary boycotts. The House bill
would; impose far more stringent
eurbs on unions in these fields
than would the Senate bill.
Also at odds were minor differ differences
ences differences is. the Senate and House ap approaches
proaches approaches o he so-called "no
man's land" governing state and
federal; jurisdiction over labor labor-management
management labor-management disputes.
The section of the bills contain containing
ing containing provisions on these. points was
left to the last ny tne conierees,
who wanted to get the relatively
minor differences out of the .way
The committee's deliberations
n this section could produce
"When you see smoke coming
under the door you'll know we've
.reached it," one House conferee
Tension surrounding the labor
reform issue, hs heightened by
letter from 'aFL-CIO Vice Pres President
ident President James b. carey warning
House members who backed the
Landmm-Griffin bill that union
members will try to throw them
out of office in next year's elec elections.
tions. elections. Carey's letter aroused bitter
comments from recipients who
accused him of trying to threaten
The 14-member conference com committee,
mittee, committee, headed by Sen. John F.
Kennedy (D-Mass.), already as
reached agreement on a "bill of
rights" for rank-and file union
members and on provisions to en enforce
force enforce democratic practices and
"goldfish bowl" financial opera operations
tions operations of labor unions.
Sen. Barry Goldwater (R-Ariz.)
a supporter of the tough House
bill, said he would expect Kenne Kennedy
dy Kennedy to report back to the Senate
for further instructions if he dpes
not see an agreement in sight by
Friday or Monday.
Kennedy has said he does not
foresee final agreement on a
compromise before next week.
Soviet Delegate Accepts
Wests Recess Proposal
GENEVA (UPI)-Chief Soviet
delegate Serayon Tsarapkin
today accepted a Western sug suggestion
gestion suggestion for suspension of the nu nuclear
clear nuclear weapons test ban talks to
give President Eisenhower and
Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev a
chance to break the deadlock in
their forthcoming talks.
The three-nation negotiations on
a treaty to prohibit the testing of
atomic and hydrogen weapons are
in the 10th month with East and
West still far apart on the cru crucial
cial crucial issues.
Chief delegates James J. Wads Wads-worth
worth Wads-worth of the United States and
Sir Michael Wright of Britain for formally
mally formally suggested the talks be re recessed
cessed recessed at yesterday's session, the
126th meeting since the confer confer-ference
ference confer-ference opened last Oct. 31.
Khrushchev is scheduled to ar arrive
rive arrive in the United States on Sept.
15 for a 12-day visit which will
include conferences with Eisen Eisenhower.
hower. Eisenhower. It is expected that the
discussions will include the nego negotiations
tiations negotiations under way in Geneva,
Some observers here believed
that Eisenhower and Khrushchev,
have exchanged considerable cor correspondence
respondence correspondence on the negotiations,
might be able to cut through the
Following yesterday's meeting.
Wadsworth told newsmen that the
delegates were considering the
date for a recess.
Tsarapkin, who only Wednesday
had opposed trie idea of a recess,
chimed in: "I associate myself
with that remark."
Western sources said the exact
date for the recess probably
would be announced at Monday's
session, giving the delegations
Civil Liberties Group To Look Into
Case Of Man Convicted Of Standing
LONDON (UPI) Britain's Na
tional Council of Civil Liberties
called out its heavy legal artillery
today in defense of a man con convicted
victed convicted of standing on a sidewalk.
The stander. Louis Goldberg,
53, was hauled before a magis
trate Tuesday and told tnat "curi
ously enough" a person has the
right to walk up and down but
not stand still.
Goldberg was given two weeks
to decide whether to pay a $5.60
fine or spend 14 days ui jail.
"When the 14 days are up, they
can come and take me away," he
Wednesday th council of civil
liberties announced It would look
into the case.
"We are concerned with the
statement made bv the magis
trate that people haven't the right
"The Matter wifl be decided in
IT'S COMING SOON!
MORE FREQUENT WEEKEND
AND HOLIDAY SERVICE
YOU'LL LIKE THE NEW
timo to get final instructions from
The sources said that the recess
almost certainly would last until
Khrushchev returned to Moscow
after his visit to the United
Little progress has been made
by the negotiators during the re
The major stumbling block is A
Soviet proposal tor a limited per
sonnel quota for on-site inspec
tions on the territories of the
three atomic powers to check on
suspected bootleg nuclear explo
Plans For Dance
On September 19
The club Altamira Is pushing
preparations for its seventh an anniversary
niversary anniversary dance to be held at the
El Panama Hilton Sept. 19.
A club official announced today
that all those attending the dance
will be given tickets to a free pre-
Halloween dance planned at Vina
del Mar Oct. 3.
The club has two orchestras to
play at both dances and door
prizes have been donated by El El-ga,
ga, El-ga, Fastlioh, Panama Cigarettes,
Motta and Son and Angelina.
a higher court, or the home sec secretary
retary secretary will have to make some
sort of statement.
"I can imagine many ways in
which people might want to stand
in the street, and be frightened
if a policeman approaches," Pur-
die said. For instance, "the man
discussing football with his
Goldberg, a boiler maintenance
man, ran afoul of the law Monday
night when he was standing out
sida a pub.
"Move along," said eonstable
'I will not," answered Gold
The answer brought him an es escorted
corted escorted trip to the police station
where he was charged officially
with obstructing a policeman in
Af his trial, Lovit', V Polish im immigrant
migrant immigrant who became a natural
ized British citizen, told the mag magistrate:
istrate: magistrate: "On my corner we see
lite so by and think a little."
He argued that "I have a right
to stand near my home and get
But the magistrate told him,
"Curiously enough, you haven't.
People always think that, but the
law states you have only the right
io want up and down not just
Point 4 Official
To Give Lecture
For Chilibre Group
The Chilibre Welfare Commit Committee,
tee, Committee, will sponsor a lecture at the
Penon Hall beginning at 6:30 p.m.
Guest speaker will be Georg
T T .1- J
n. jennmgs, one oi me administr administrative
ative administrative asistarita of th Point 4 Pro
gram in Panama. The lecture will
include the showing of moving
pictures illustrating Point 4 -chievements.
Jennings is known
to be an experienced officer of
this organization, having served
in tarioui capacities in several
III It; . V J -,7j f m
I Ire i in UAjJ I fii
U.S. EXHIBIT THRONGED Crowds peer around the pillars
of the modernistic fashion pavilion to glimpse models at the
U.S. exhibition in Moscow. The fair, in Sokolnikl Park, is
viewed by about 70,000 persons daily.
COTTON WORKERS 8TRIK1
OSAKA, Japan (UPI) Some
85,000 employes of nine major
Japanese cotton spinning com companies
panies companies walked out yesterday in
a strike for increased wagts. It
was the first major labor dis dispute
pute dispute in the nation's cotton spin spinning
ning spinning industry m four yean.
You don't have to be a
V J .v.-;:
It's sweeping Latin American
It's more exciting than th Cha.Cha
It's tha Merecumbe, tho now rythmic
And, Introducing it In Panama is its
Tha King of; ths Mer;tcumbe and his
Colombiana orchestra with vocalists
Orlando Contreras, Emilia Valencia and
You know him by his rscorirJtrig hits popular through,
out tha Americwu "Cosita Linda," "(Sue Rico Mare,
eumbt" and "A Night In Caracas."
This week only Friday'thru Sunday at 8 p.m.
For Next Week
Training tar trtmnt nf TT 1. At
my Caribbean during next week
win include activity at ranges as
well as the Rio Hato training
At Pifta Field Firing Eange
USARCARIB School students are
to engage in function and test fir
ins from 7 a.m. to it n m Tuct
day. Weapons include the 50 cal
iper macnine gun and the carbine
The maximum altitude will be 16,
500 feet and the maximum horizon
tal range 4200 varrlc
On Wednesday, the Fort Davis
Arms Kange is to be in use bet between
ween between T a.m. and 5 p.m., when
.45 caliber pistol firing is sched
uled. Maximum altitude is 2000
feet and th. horizontal range 1650
The Pifta Llsrht ArtilWr Tano.
will be utilized on a 24-hour-a-day
basis, Monday through Friday
Demonstrations are to be conduc
ed with a variety of weapons, in
eluding mortars, recoilless rifles
rocket launchers, machine guns
and portable flame throwers
Hieh pxnlouivp shplls mnl oar
tridges, tracers and grenades will
be fired and a simulated atomic
bomb burst will h rftnnaf(l
The maximum altitude is 6,500
feet and the horizontal range 5000
Activity also will be In progress
t nours a day. m the Rio Hato
mining Area, Sunday through
Thursday. Smnke aronnrlo. hmri
grenades, mines, firecrackers and
a simulated bomb blast will oe
utilized during the training, which
includes carbine, rifle, mortar and
launcher fiiyng. Maximum altit
ude is 13,500 feet and the max!
mum horizontal ranee is 7400
Fmm TimiHaT thrmi rrii fr4Avn
live firing of the 4.2 inch mortar
win oe in progress at Empire
Range from 6 a.m. to 5 p.m. Max
lmum altitude will be 6500 feel
and the horizontal range 6000
PERILS OF SUBURBIA
The special dangers of suburban
living caught up with a pair of
skunks here .Wednesday. They
fell into swimming pools. One was
pulled but by humane society
agents after it had been put
asleep by chloroform. The olther
managed its escape unaided
fly BRAWN?!? to
Pay only $20.- now
...vp lo 20 months to pay tho balance
IhrWl to th txcftemenf of ffto buff ring. Treat yoor
teH to torn of the world's finest food (and shopping).
And enjoy $1ghtseeing where Incan ruins mingle with
modern progress. H's a holiday you'll treasuret Set
your travel agent or Broniff today.
f I Oorodo OC-7C Until eMinkr
Uniting th Amtricoi
f I Conquistador DC-o
Iwxurioui 4-tngin Highlx
Hrtl claw nf touritl occemmodolioni.
All llighli art ndar-quippd.
Av.nido 14 (Ihntt) i-Afl. It.; 2-0975
II Panama Hfton, Tttphanti 3-10, 3-4726
In Cooni J Old Si. A front Avt.,
Tt(tpnont 779 or 797
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Read Our Classifieds
TBI PANAMA AMERICAN Alt DiTJEPEfDENT DAILY KTWSTAItM
FRIDAY, AUGUST Sit lilt
McCovey Sparks CiafM
Mbys Lashes Out Three Hits
To Aid In Victory Over Braves
At Olympic Villa
CHICAGO, III., Au. il-(UPI)
Anibal lllu.ea, head of th.
Panamanian delegation to th
Panamtrican Gamti, said today
th 27 members .f hit d.l.ga-
tien war raiting comfortably
Mike Greene Beats
To Capture Dunlop Golf tournament
Miehe Greene, the silent man, was 3 up and Maduro went quiet- ling bogeys. They went back to
; By MILTON KICHMAN
? NEW YORK, Ausr. 21 (UPI) Some of those
90-days "wonders" in the Army were lulus, but even : -t th. o i y m P i v 1 1 1 ... .t
Uicy tuuiUli l Keep up Mini ? iiuc i'uvutji homed fer th. duratl
ltaHtnir the taints to a Dennant and biddine lor tne im.
'rookie-of-the-year" award within a brief span of 21
rnnrlinp (n thp Giants on-1 Art St htilt drove in the deciding
ion of th.
lvT thrM weeks ago. the amazing runs for the ( tins with a home run
21year-old McCovey has fashion- in the fifth and a single in the sev sever
er sever a fabulous .418 hatting avenue, enth. Mne Drabowsky was the los-
HaMly a day er.es hy lhat he 'or in the opener and Taylor Phil Phil-dOesrft
dOesrft Phil-dOesrft win a ball game for the lips in the nightcap.
Grant Or a night, for that mat I In the American League, Cleve Cleve-fa
fa Cleve-fa too. j land topped Washington, 6-1; Bal-
McCovey was doing business nt.timore heat Chicago. 7-6: Boston
the same old stand last night when 'outllasied Kansas City, 11 10. and
hi drove in three runs with three I Detroit shellacked New York, 14 14-hits.
hits. 14-hits. including a two-run homer, 2.
that beat the Braves, 5 3, and pre Jim (Mudeal) Grant beat his
tetved the Giants' two-game lead Washington "eeusins" for the 11th
Inithe National League race. .straight time in two-seasons with-
There was some talk they might! out a loss while boosting Cleve Cleve-"cflteh
"cflteh Cleve-"cflteh up" with Willie the "sec- land to within 2V2 games of the
Otyl 'time around." Well, the top Grant limited the Senators to
Braves were seeing him for the .three hits in winning his eighrh
aeond time and they had no more game six at the expense of Wash
luck -wtih him than they did the;ington. Ed Fitzgerald and Woodie
first time. Hold each homered off Pedro Ra-
mos, who lost his 45th game.
-Willi. Maya alio chipp.d in I
Utith, thr.. hita to h.lp Sam Th. Orioles worjc.d ov.r s.V.n
Jn.s notch his 14th victory over whit. Sox phch.rs for 13 hits,
Warren Spahn, who suff.r.d hit ; including four by Billy Klaus, in
Uth los. licking th. lea.ue-leaden. Hoyt
I j Wilh.lm pitch.d th. first six in-
The second-place Dodgers de ninas to post his 12th victory.
feated the Reds, 8-5; the Pirates! Billy Loes hurled the last three,
beat the Cardinals, 3-1, and the I Chicago starter Barry Latman
Cubs' took the nightcan of a twi-lwas the loser although Baltimore
Th. pr.i.nt on. is th. largait
d.l.gation avar s.nt by Panama
to th. Panam.ric.n Games. In
th. on.s h.ld in M.xlco, in 1955
th.y r.gist.r.d only two ath-l.t.s.
beat the loquacious one, Clifford 'ly 7 and 5
Maduro,- in the finals oi the Dun- i Larry Holmberg almost upset
lop tournament at the Brazos favored Fred Huldtquist in the fi fi-Brook
Brook fi-Brook Country Club. nal of the second fight. H o 1 m-
begr was 4 up after ten holes,
Greene got off to an early lead, then lose three in succession, but
winning the first three holes with at the' end of 16 holes he was
pars, while Maduro was having still 2 up with two to play,
trouble with his putting which is I
usually a strong part of his game. Huldt quist parred number 17
At the end of nine holes Greene and 18 while Holmeberg was tak-
number 1 tee for a sudden death
playoff and neither of them was
on ti e greui in par ngurcs, urn
Huldtquist put his approach with within
in within a few inches of the pin for a
par 4 to o 1 up f. the first
time in the match and the victory.
fMjPj re I
Th. Panamanians arriv.d lata
W.dn.sday aft.r an un.v.ntful
trio fr.m Panama City, llluaca
Bight twin-bill, 6-4. after the Phil Phillies
lies Phillies won the opener, 8-5.
Ed Bailey's passed ball on a
two-out third strike to pitcher Dan
By Mcjfcvitt paved the way for a
seven-tuh fifth Inning that gave
the Dodgers their victory over the
After McDevitt reached first.
Jim Gilliam singled, Charley Neal
doubled, Wally Moon walked,
Norm Larker homered. Chuck Es Es-iegian
iegian Es-iegian doubled and Ron Fairly
lingled before WillaTd Schmidt re relieved
lieved relieved loser Bob Purkey. John
Roseboro then doubled home the
leventh run of the inning. McDev McDevitt
itt McDevitt was credited with his ninth vic victory.
tory. victory. Bob Friend struck out 11 men
nd scatlered nine hits in leading
the Pirates to victory over the
Cards. The victory was only the
iixth'for Friend, who has lost 15.
Pittsburgh got to loser Ernie Bro Bro-f
f Bro-f tin for a run in the- fourth and
added another pair in (he fifth on
Bob Skinner's single. Dick Groat's
triple and Boh Clemente's single.
. Carl Sawatski drov. in four
funs with a homer and dou dou-Itl.
Itl. dou-Itl. and Wally Post contribut.d a
tw.jrun homer in Philadelphia's
p.ning gam. win over Chicago.
Rub.n Gomez was the winner.
In the nightcap. Bob Anderson
won his 10th game with some fine
relief from Bill Henry, who gave
up one hit and struck out six over
the last four frames.
(Based on 325 Official at Bats)
G AB R H Pet.
Aaron, Milwau. 118 483 94 180 .373
Cun'ham, St. L.114 359 47 123 .343
Pinson, Cinci. 122 515 108 172 .334
Temple, Cinci. 117 469 85 151 .322
Cepeda, S. F. 118 473 76 150 .317
Bover, St. L. 120 452 68 143 .316
Robinson Cin. 120 449 86 142 .316
White, St. L. 118 444 65 139 .313
Mays. S. F. 117 446 92 137 .307
Banks, Chicago 120 454 78 139 .306
scored its last two runs off rookie
Bob Cerv slammed three hom homers
ers homers and drove in six runs for the
Athletics but the Red Srtx-slill won
the game. Trailing 7-5. Boston ral rallied
lied rallied for five runs off loser Tom
Sturdivant in the seventh iind then
added what proved to be the win
nin: run in the eighth.
Rookie Earl Wilson, credited
with his first major league victo victory,
ry, victory, helped his own cause by driv driving
ing driving in three runs with a double
and a single.
Frank Boiling and Gail Harris
drove in five runs aniece in the
Tiger's romp over the Yankees.
Jim Bunning struck out nine and
gave up onlv five hits en route to
his 12th victory.
Boiling hit two homers for De Detroit
troit Detroit and Charley Maxwell one.
Garv Blavtoek "was-'criarEWl wilM
his first loss since cominc to the
Yankees from the Cardinals.
SIGN "BIG TWO"
ST. LOUIS (UPD-Bob Pettit
and Cliff Uagan, the one-two
scoring punch of the SK?fjOBit
Hawks, signed contracts Wednes
dav for the 1959-60 National Bas
kethall Assn. season. Pettit. whn
set an NBA scoring record of
2,105 points last season, was h
lieved to have signed for S27.500
Hagan reportedly gets $17,500.
SHOWING SATURDAY ONLY!
JAMES SIWAKf-MM NOVWC
KMK QNGOLD EISA MIR WOCE RULE nam p
3:15 6:00 8:45 p.m.
FRANK DEAN SHIRLEY
SINATRA MARTIN MacLAlNE
M-a-M prsM A SOL C. SIEGEL PRODUCTION
CinmaSep axel METROCOLOR
Kuenn, Detroit 106 422 74 146 .346
Woodling, Bal. Ill 354 54 116 .328
Kaline. Detroit 103 394 71 129 .327
Fox, Chicago: ;119 488 .67 157 i.322
Runnels, Bostdn 116 447 75 142 .318
Minoso, Cleve. 117 450 74 135 .300
Power, Cleve. 116 473 87 140 .296
Tuttle, K. C. 113 419 66 123 .294
Berra. N. Y. 103 365 54 104 .285
Maris, K. C. 90 330 55 94 .285
Cerv. K. C. 91 326 45 93 .285
Bridges, Detroit 102 344 36 93 .285
Runs Batted Tn
Banks, Cubs 115
Robinson, Reds 106
Aaron, Braves 97
Bell, Reds ., 96
Mathews, Braves 83
Cepeda, Giants 81
Killebrew, Senators ... 94
Colavito, Indians 90
Jensen. Red Sox 89
Maxwell, Tigers 79
Malzone, Red Sox 77
Banks, Cubs 37
Mathews, Braves 34
Aaron, Braves 33
Robinson, Reds 28
Cepeda, Giants 25
Killebrew, Senators 37
Colavito, Indians 35
Allison, Senators 28
Maxwell, Tigers 27
Lemon, Senators 26
Don Brayton unexpectedly de- TEAMS
eated Bill Nelson in the third ji..h i.j...;tce
'flight 4 and 3. High school coach Los Ang.l.s
Don Ingram defeated pupil, young :';;
Tom Droran. 1 up in a hard-fought i Piintjurgh
final in the fourth flight. (Chicago
G. Reif who had won his Drev-1 wneinnati
ini.r matrnp in easv i.snion. ..vi
completed the rout by overwhelm- Philadelphia
ing C. Swisher 8 up and seven to
The 'winners each received 12
Dunlop golf ba'ls whil? the run
ners-up took six apiece for their
The tournament committee at
Brazos Brook appreciative of the
kindness of Agencia Doel S. A.
who sponsored this tournamen; on
,behalf of the Dunlop people for
whom they act as agents in the
PLENTY OF PUNCH Demonstrating skills acquired durinj the
Fort Kobbe Summer Recreation Program are Billy Newton, left,
and Steven Self. Slugging away, young Newton came out to win
a split decision. Captain James Boyle, far right, referees the
bout. (U.S. Army Photo)
Blue Team Cops Top Honors
At Fort Kobbe Summer
Recreation Boxing Tourney
W L Pet. GB
7. 551 .549 il
' 6 s 30 .Jjj'4
By OSCAR FRALEY
NEW YORK (.UP!) They
brought the old war horse out of
inc ,jarn .oay and n was ilie
smartest move the Continental
uiigui: couiu nave lnaae in its
effort to get into the major
braiicii iuckey was namcu
1VHWC1I, O. .....
years in semi-
Fori Kobhe's summer recreation
boxing tournament came to a
close with the tally going to the
blue fight team which had nine
wins to its credit. The red team
scored one win with two bouts bein
fought to a draw.
Unanimous decisions went '.o
Frank Self over Tommy Boyle.
Jim Boyle over Mike Clarke, and
Walter Martin over Robin Wilds.
Other wins included Billy Newton
over Steven Self in a split decision,
Andy Bella over Gary Carter, Tom Tommy
my Tommy Whittle over Richard Tessan Tessan-dore,
dore, Tessan-dore, and Mickey Melendez over
Leroy Anchas TKO'ed Tommy
Wilds in the first bout of the even-
ing. The one win for the red team
was captured by Lawrence An An-cahas
cahas An-cahas over Tommy Tessandortv
Declared draws were bouts be between
tween between Carlos Beecnner and BUI
Self, and David Boyle and Jimmy
The youngsters underwent a 45 45-day
day 45-day training program prior to en entering
tering entering the ring fight night. Pri Private
vate Private William Bergmann Jr. was
Officials for the bouts were:
Master Sergeant John Hoover, an announcer;
nouncer; announcer; Sergeant Regis Balir, Ser Sergeant
geant Sergeant First Class Wallace Walea
and Major William H. Fleshman,
judges: and Captain James Boyle
(Bated on 14 or More Decisions)
W L Pet.
Face, Pirales ... 15 0 1.000
Antonelli, Giants .16 7 .696
Drysdale. Dodgers 15 7 .682
Law. Pirates . 14 7 .667
Newcomhe, Reds . 11 6 .647
SERVICE CENTER THEATERS TODAY
"BALBOA 6:15 8:35
I AIR CONDITIONED
A M-6-M Picture
Sat. "Bell, Book and Candle'
COCO SOLO 7:00
Double Feature Program!
SATAN'S SATELLITE" and
"Daniel Boone, Trailblazer"
Sat. "Showdown at Boothlll"
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
Saturday "The Key"
Saturday "Reenro of
"SPACE MASTER X 7"
i Sat. "Imitation of Life"
"Thr Naked and The Dead"
Saturday "Escort West"
Santa Chit. 7:00
"The Curse of
Camp Blerd 7:00
F O R ( F.
Shaw, White Sox ... 12 4
Pappas, Orioles ... 13 5
McLish, Indians ... 15 R
Wvnn, White Sox .... 16 7
Ford, Yankees 13 6
Johansson Asked To Assist
Investigation Of Promotion
Of June Contest With Floyd
man oi me om'' oi we rius-
j ail l i.u.o. iC .o, Wiuluu.
quesuon, Uie one man witn tne
ous uomgs whu coma leau me
uiiiu icu0,ie over Lie ludutuiui
'Ine only question is how, at 77
and on the heels of a heart at attain,
tain, attain, mo eai ago, ms iieann
will hold out.
uui. nie.uany, Rickey still is the
imaginative giant wno lathered
tftj oaseoail .ai'Hi em, in'o&e
baseball's color line, devised the
stages led the Browns, Cardinals,
ousel's anu ni'aies out oi uie
YEARS TOOK TOLL
The yearn -f taurse, have
ly..., ti.cij- mil. let L.ie ...an v..."
took over the new league's presi presi-ue.,o
ue.,o presi-ue.,o was luol't ihuu a air iac iac-simile
simile iac-simile oi the old Mahatma of
... ; ..c i, i j. ii .urn ..
and vision kept the National
i.,i:..guo j.u.ip ay btiiii-e ne left
Brooklyn nine years ago,
The new league came up with
one of baseball's most able brains
w, icn tjiey Ki'aooeu him a. si.u, si.u,-000
000 si.u,-000 a year. No longer can the
,... cscuousneii lejgues tOist oil
the Continental as a myth perpe perpe-lu...t'u
lu...t'u perpe-lu...t'u oiiiy hi tne minus Oi .iiim .iiim-teursAnd
teursAnd .iiim-teursAnd with the mace of anti anti-nunopoiy
nunopoiy anti-nunopoiy at ana, .iicKcy can
San Fco. at Philadelphia (T-Ni
Los Angeles at Pittsburgh (N)'
S.. Lou s j Citkiiinau v. ;
Chicago at Milwaukee (N)
,'Twilioht Gam. )
Chicago 011 010 0205 11 1
i liii('.i;jiiia ion 'M'j 22x 8 a ;
Drabowsky (6-10) and S. Taylor
Corner Z-6 anu Sawatski.
TEAMS W L Pet. St
Chicago 70 47 .591
Clv.land if 51 .57J IV
Baltimore 5 59 .500 llVfc
N.w York 0 40 .500 1M
Ootrtit 59 41 .481 1J
Kansas City 54 44 ,447 15V
B.st.n 54 44 .447 15Vi
Washington 49 71 .408 UVr
New York at Kansas City (N)
Washington at Chicago (N)
Roston at De roit (N)
Baltimore at Cleveland (N)
101 000 0002 (
231 500 30x 14 14
Blaycock (0-1), Grba. Larsen and
Bunning (12-10) and Berberet.
Chicago 103 010 100 12
l'K .eJphia 200 002 000-4 8 lj Washington 000 001 0001 I 1
Anderson (10-8), Henry and Nee- Clevela.ia oui 000 Mx 6 8 I
,rpi,i,yi;- Ramos (11.15), Hyde and Court.
miiipa yi-j), iueyer, nomnson ney.
aau momas, ionnett.
St. Louis 000 001 0001 9 0
P.tlsbiirRh 000 120 OOx 3 11 1
Broglio (6-10), McDaniel, Porter,
Friend (6 15) and Burgess.
Grant (8-5) and Fitzgerald.
30t 010 2007 13
000 211 2006 10
os Angeles 000 070 1008 11 2
Cincinnati 000 120 0115 10 0
McDevitt (9-8). Sherry and Rose Roseboro.
Purkey i lfl-13- Schmidt, Acker,
Brosnan and Bailey.
Wilhelm (12-8), Loes and Trim Trim-dos,
dos, Trim-dos, Ginsberg.
Latman (5-5), Arias, Moore.
Lown, McBride, Stalay, Shaw mi
San Francisco 000 021 0025 15
Milwaukee 100 001 1013 11
S. Jones (lfi-H) and Schmidt.
Spahn (16-13) and Crandall.
011 102 51011 16 t
015 010 03010 13 0
'Casale, Chittum, Wilson, (1-0),
Fornieles, Brewer and Whit.
Tsitouris, Dickson, Sturdivant (1 (1-5),
5), (1-5), Tomanek, Coleman, Kueks nd
Continental Loop Turns
To Selection Of Three
More Cities For League
By JOHN GRIFFIN
EW YUuK (Ui'D i ne newly newly-formed
formed newly-formed Continental League, burst-
a it-iuu oi resiut-ni trancii A'.c A'.c-ney's
ney's A'.c-ney's ursi meeting witn oaseball's
tU,j uiaSj, tui.ivu tU .13 nKXi
b-g jot), tne selection of tfiree
ii.uic cn.Co io Lunlpieie uie eigui eigui-team
team eigui-team loop.
...i .it clubs will nave a
,e&m on tne field in 1961 without
utty quca io.i, Adiu me n-jdi-
ola Rickey, who was named Tues Tues-uy
uy Tues-uy us mi. pi'es ueiu oi uie piu piu-posed
posed piu-posed third major league.
me utjeuc oiuweu, isar-smok-
lways club them into a works-ling Kickey ueclared thai his con-
hie ugreemeni . wnich is io oe .mi'inc u,c nc.v ic-dkuo ..i.uio
doubted, he fails for the first was boosted by his meeting with
limP as a spellbinder.
The question of his health would
seem to be he jreat risk taken
by both himself and the proposed
iv league. But Rickey snrugs
FATHER LIVED TO 84
died," he recalled as he beamed
died," he recalled as he beamed
lohim.ss uiu' i'uiu 1 1'iCiv anu
other lop officials ot organized
jaseoail iiit-juii) oecausc an my
anticipations were fully realized
as io men- couperauou.
it.ni.iiii fi. oiiea, uie uinam.'C
New York attorney who sparked
Uie iuunuei s group, pwi-po nU.-u
Rickey s first major task as
lea, ue nt'au when ne oisci,i;;ta
COTEBORG, Sweden (UPI) York by the district attorney's of of-Heavyweight
Heavyweight of-Heavyweight champion Ingemar Ce ami -e state Allilet.c Com Com-juiian.ssoii
juiian.ssoii Com-juiian.ssoii nas ui-en uskc.i io nclp mission.)
in the New York state Attorney j Johansson said he had received
General's niveiigauon oi promo-, no formal notification that Jack
tional activities surrounding nis'Demnsev has joined Hosensolm over the greatest challenge he. thai picking three more franchise
June fig.U witn Hoya Patterson. Enterprises, Inc. His only infor- ,ias ever la.-cu ,n bisebail. "I re-! ,.ules ,s -uur velv liexl nmieci
umi.iisau.i, ni""i ui.im.mi uh iui siuic was iiom msmoci usi oeioiB ne aieu ne
cleared lb acres at Portsmouh.j FIVE CITIES ALREADY
Ohio, and planted fruit trees. I1
asked 'nm whai he was going ,o
Shea was asked the big ques ques-tion
tion ques-tion about players and he replied,
' we expc.i t0 ihe payers
that are m baseball."
Asked how long it will take tha
new league to have players on a
par wun the present major
leagues, Rickey cited his personal
theories that it takes "about 200
innings" to develop a pitcher to
big-league grade and "about two
years" for other players, and said
the Continental League could b
"entitled to an invitation to play
in the World Series," by 1963.
Walk Spoils Try
For Perfect Game
By Endicofi Hurler
ure Wednesday niglu, said he iiad press reports
received a telegram" irom ai-
ly. Gen. ouis .1. leikowltz, wno
invited Ingemar to come to New
York anu "g.ve my views" on the
HAS HEARD NOTHING
Today ENCANTO 25c,
At 9:00 pm.
"Los Monarcas Del Aire"
On the screen:
"TONIGHTS THE NIGHT"
i vom'! ;v blc to 20 'o Ne v
York for some time," the champi champion
on champion reyrelied. "because of a
"I have had no word from New
Yor': about -!-cV Demn ev's iew
position and I have also heard
do With the fruit."
His father replied:
"What difference does it make?
planned trip to England and later motional director for thp rporuan
Business ahairs here :n Goleborg., i7"d Tneono'"i nip..jso; hpad hpad-But
But hpad-But if Mr. Lefkowitz egn sendjed by Vincent J. Velella and Irv-
Five cities already are in the
Continental loop as "founding
cities New York,' iJenver,
Houston, Toronto, and Minneap-
notning ahM Demosey's reported! It's just 'hat I intend to live; ThV three 'additions, which will
trip here,' Ingemar said. every day as if I was going to ;
Ti.eJ. n ..... t . K
. ii- v o -taiue pro-.uvp .uievci. 'rations and further analysis" ac-
HERSHBY. Pa.. Aug. 21 (UPM
new league as chairman of Dick K.nn.r of tnoietett. N.Y..
cam within a walk af pitching
a perfect gam. in th. VPW Ton Ton-r
r Ton-r B.s.ball Tournament y.tt.r y.tt.r-day
day y.tt.r-day and Union town r.m.in.4
th. only undefeated turn by win winning
ning winning Its fourth straight gam..
Kenner struck ut tight m.n
as Endicett d.f.at.d Bayard N.M
7-0. Th. less krwcktd N.w M.ai.
co out f th. dubl.llminatin
This has become Rickey's own
7.00 Todav! 9.00
I POPULAR NIGHTI
11.10 per CAR!
Clayton MOORE In
"THE LONE RANGER"
over a represenla Ive, I'll be hap
py to give him all the informa
lion 1 have."
'it H. 'Vninsrv's '"b : tn
try to get Johansson and Floyd
-Patterson Ined up for a return
Ihniit Writ. 9. Deinn-ev c-i( n
vnri, i, rpioht come to Sweden
Friday by plane to talk tn .lohans
Johansson stressed,! "no- one
would '.e hanpirr ;,ian I .o see .ne Johansson said he once metlfvro coHd concli''1?' In" inpr fon
tnnnlwl i(('J.'tre nf iVtA Tim. nr.imik In.n,.A K..1 J'.A 1 t-: I .... . ... J.l n II.
a. y. Tm, uiu IM.i inn Know nim we imvc uni.ci i.c iniura, nntinn nn tho Atlanta franchise
iwm .n. ariivities since 'hen-- ;p l-.u- mil ..1 1 fii. t nf an opuon on me Aiiania irancnise
coruin:r io ohe.;. "re c.iec.cd Io
' n- fnmo fmm amnnff Rnffatn NV
BUI Shea the energetic attor- y;.-,.. Seattle. San
nev Hto h'ts heen -ne driv-n? Dicg0 Montreal, Dallas.- Fort
force behind the third league, dls- p s,t Jinn t, n
''''rinpntoi'1 u"hBiinJ,',!!! "a three-man group 'representing
the Continental is placing in X), Sc?-lnlp.l lo dis-ss
tticlcy when e s.ud: Hs case with shea ,oday. The
.... .u u tu. l.. -ro! riri -"ti e' Chi 'i"o ; .;o--
ve leu ne was uit- u.ny.uaii pv. w-wt rha(. ,sA Tflv ch.f.
:-,!v i'lVPS'O'- t-ne. c O'-ii Iin'df
Sat. Sun. Mon.
Anrta CORSEAUt In
cleared up." 1 '".mryr. m- adviser. Edwiivhim. We pray ihe good Lord
in :"idil;nn o Mie aitnrnrv "en-, Ahlqvist, has (old me that Demp-i Mip. -o he e n ..-"
eral's investigation, the promo-1 e- :s a good guv," Johansson Continental League champion in
tion is being investigated in New said. I the World Series."
A---", for which
In TECHNICOLOR! Jj
T IV O LI
CELL 24.r5 DEATH
- Also: -Between
with Mark Stevens
25c. 15 c.
THE LAST HURRAH
with Spencer Tracy
with Louis Prima
BOBBY WARE IS
R I O
with Jean Russe'.i
V V A I,
with Glenn Ford.
Uniontown scared all Its rwni
in th first inning to beat Elgin,
III., 3-0. Sh.ridan McPh.ri.n af
Uniontown pitch.d thr..-hlt ball
striking out t.v.n..
All candidates for thj. Balboa
High School football squid are in.
provtil" forms immediately at tht
gym office. The forma should bg
Idled out and returned to th
present owner Earl Mann is ask-' same offica as soon as possibla.
ng $1,200,000. i
1 Physicals will be given to all
PLAYER HUNT BEGUN
Even before Je-i?ur's linrun
is set, however, Rickey Is moving
I n t
boys who have turned In tht ap
proval forms on Thursday. Auf,
21; Friday. August 2-r Monday,
August 31. in the Balboa Hifh
School rinctnr'i office btr
has been called the new 'loop's! 8:30 and 1130 and .-1; 30 and .3:30,
hi- "roMer"-".5? --'l;-wH Gym baskets and shors may btj
get the $pproKirnaly 200 playefs rented tor the rest, of-,-thaj. sum.
lft mer for twenty fiv cents at tht
Pi8idwltAPT)K0He, Palrioa G"m. Peirteraber. football
starts in less than two weeks, o
.11. il .vvr. L 1 v.,
r --.nl T,n""s- ant) Pres
dent Joe Cronin of the Ameritan
" were-, fl'.'ff'-,,lv.r',k
Tuesd a y as pe'claT ; com mitte
. i-..pr..-ntp the nr-" n!.
BASILIO SPARS 3 ROUNDS
SAN FRANCISCO (UPD-CaF-
kev lost no time in buttonholing i men Basilio went three roundg
nn-1, rmeiniji' M-ikln k i Wednesday in preparation for th
dale for the committee s first
tTha date wu not re-
Aug. 28 NBA middleweight till
bout against Gene Fullmer la Sat
Francisco's Cow Palace.
FRIDAY, AUGUST 21, 1969
ImillShnd; Accusjes PGA ;0f Legislating To Detriment Of Its Members
m FANAMA AMERICAN AM INDCTEftDENT DAILY VIWSPAPU
tftunchii Tatin To Continue
Feua, n Mainiveht Tomorrow
Df Juan KflfitWa 1af-';f'itt -occoni dy Alcaras art alao entered 'or
iTtentinS hmtmTuSrml theVtne? have.'mei but Tatin the main event. These two hones,
?S tSBfotT Soon nl holds two impassive victories ov- however, appear to be losing form.
Mother dud' lthf his'riVal Tatin; W tlhe iormer. ras race may go
B the featurWtwif "Me 'se a long 'war toward! p r o v i n g
d.eries rtirf nftM President! Avhich of fWtwo better,
r.- r.tr.rv i Gavilan, which will be light-
-El Tunchi hat finished ahead of weighted at 100 pounds, and spee
Race Track Graded Entries
J i.. Iik Urin 4 Fos. Purse $450.00
rrt. RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1- Alemito J. Baeza Jr. 106 -Nothing in ages
2- The Gipsy J. Phillips 110 -Form indicates
,.RutU.nfey M. Gutierrez lOOx -Gi "J -J,,
4- impire Cross J. Talavera 105 -Could make it here
5- Marie Chantal D, Barret 109x -Brief early speed
C-Chiiisa F. Justiniani lOlx Doesn't seem likely
T-Ja'co S. Hernandez 110 -Could surprise
l-El Agheila H. Gustines 106 -No. 1 contender
l-Pastel Poose G. Ramos U2x -Brief early speed
Poel Closes 1:05
R,e. 7th Series Imp. 6 Po0' C,0,, 1:30
2nd. RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1- Atwyente B. Baeza 116 -Will fight it out
2- Oliter R Prestan HOx -Good early speed
S-fflghland Prince H. Gust. 106 -Early speed galore
VTrfflbn V. Waint 112x -Must go lower
5-LaTesiree G. Montero 105 -Wak effort in last
4-Last Moment C. Bovil 112 Vastly improved
V. Castillo 108 would surprise
Hernandez 112 Hard to beat here
D. Barret 107x Nothing to indicate
Sandino Hernandez, now riding
to his best, -will be aboard El
Tunchi while slumping Braulio
Baeza will have the leg up on
Tatin. Gilberto Vaaquez will
guide Acaraz while Franco Jus Justiniani
tiniani Justiniani will handle the reins on
The secondary attraction should
be a rare thriller. Speed merch merchant
ant merchant His Majesty will be aaked to
carry 118 pounds in front for one
mile and one-eighth against Ba Ba-cancito,
cancito, Ba-cancito, Hermelina, Granadero,
Netful, Horacio, Nebrisca and
Baeza will ride His Majesty.
Leading jockey Heliodoro (Papi (Papi-to)
to) (Papi-to) Gustines has the leg up on
Neeful and Fernando Alvarez will
guide the vastly improved Bacan Bacan-cito.
cito. Bacan-cito. Granadero (Rolando Cruz)
and Nebrisca (Virgilio Castillo)
both" rate a good chance to aeore
in an upset.
Nine other prospective thrillers
are included on the card.
Jrd. Rate "F" Natives $ furlongs Purst $375.00 Pool Closes 2:00
Justiniani 105x Not good eniugh 100-1
V. Ortega 112 Must improve plenty 10-1
f ractious; noi nxeiy -i
Form indicates EVEN
Reportedly ready EVEN
Would pay off 10-1
Doesn't seem likely 10-1
R. Cruz 110
C. Bovil 115
H. Gustines 113
A. Alfaro 105
G. Vasquez 105
4th Race "F'
1- F1 Pequeno
Natives 5 furlongs Purse $375.00
R. Vasquez 114 Hard to beat here
B Aguirre 110 usuaiiy iiose up
F. Justiniani lOOx -Ran well in last
R Cruz 104 Could score here
C. Bovil 108 Rates good chance
H. Gustines 113 Distance handicaps
J Waint 107x Bad legs hamper
Q. Vasquez 110 Usually fractious
B,. Baeza 108 Distance to liking
Pool Closes 2:30
5th Race "A" Natives 7 Furlongs Purse $500.00 Pool Closes 3:00
4-1 TV i ftfiti
J. Rodriguez 118 -Usually beats these 3-2
M. Vallnzuela 108 -Handicap in favor 24
S3. V.HI I ..' I i
J. Talavera 116 Ran well in last
iii. ... Tfk Sarla. Imn. Fo. Purse $450.00
" 1st. RACE OF THE DOUBLE
l-'Now Thn G Vasquez 103 Must go lower
?-T)at"- ia F Alvarez 108 Not against these
j.nucl- m A. Ycaza 110 Improved in last
4- Sanctimo"mlbV R. Prestan 112x -Brief early speed
5- Arcnunt Fendered P, Baeza 115 -Seems sure thing
t-Cind?rtrack H. Gustines 112 -Ran well in last two
7th ft see Ith
Pool Closas 3:35
Winner Dawkins Set
To Leave For Engalnd
FT. BENNING, Ga. (UPI) Lt.
Petp Dawkins, All-America foot football
ball football halfback at West Point last
vfr. has one month left of a'r a'r-borne
borne a'r-borne training before leaving for
(,;..-. n- r up his studies as
a Rhodes Scholar.
Dawkins has tasted unusual suc success
cess success both as an athelete and a
a student. In 1959, he won the
Heisman and Maxwell Trophies
as the top collegiate football
I-ater he was selected, along
with five other West Point gradu graduates,
ates, graduates, for a Rhodes scholarship for
study at Kngland's Oxford Uni University.
versity. University. These honors camp to
Dawkins before he reached is
After he completes airborne
scnooi here Sept. 5. Dawkins will
go to Washington for 15 days to
prepare lor his study at Oxford
He leaves for England Oct. 14 and
will s udy two years at Oxford
in liberal arts, political' science,
literature and language.
When Dawkins returns from
England, he will still have to pull
a three-year hitch in the Army.
He has proiessed a desire to be become
come become a Ranger.
Series Imp. 7 Fgs. pura $400.00 Pool Closes 4:05
2nd. RACE OF THE DOUBLE
J Phillips 118
H. Gustines 115
R. Cruz 106
B. Baeza 110
B. Acu'rre 115
Can score again
Not good nousfh
Usually close uo
Could score here
a.Wtoria Reaina C. Puiros 11 ?x Would pay juicy odds
F. Alvarez 110 Enioyine rare form
R Prestan 103x Doesn't seem likely
S. Hernandez 105 Usually close up
J. Tplavera 106 Improved in last
By BILL BARRETT
WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS,
W. Va. tUPl) Sammy Sneau
turned his aim on his own golf golfing
ing golfing brotherhood yesterday and ac
cused the froiegsionai coders
Association of legislating to the
detriment of its members.
Snead referred t a new regula regulation
tion regulation by the PGA stipulating that
a member is obligated to defend
his championship in PGA co co-sponsored
sponsored co-sponsored tournaments.
He said the new by-law "will
kill off tournament golf."
Snead, now 47, doesn't compete
in many tournaments any more
and his next planned action was
ttie Dallas Open Sept. 11-14. But
he says he's not sure he will de defend
fend defend the Dallas title he has won
the past two years.' And he blames
"Thev are trying to force us to
Dlav in the tournaments, said
Snead. "The tournament sponsors
He said the Dallas Tournament
sponsors had offered him only a
nominal guarantee to return. "It
would cost me double that in ex expenses
penses expenses alone to go out there and
Dlav." Snead said.
On the Oner hand, he said, he
would subject himself to a $500
"fine" by the PGA if he refused
HEAT GETS HIM
"We're still dickering but I'm
not sure I want to go out there
even if they up the price," the
Snead says the heat gets him
down in Dallas. "You lean over
to outt and when you straighten
up, you see black spots before
your eyes. The course is down in
a valley and there hardly ever
seems to be a breeze."
It may be uncomfortable play playing
ing playing but Snead has pocketed $11, $11,-500
500 $11,-500 in first prize money over the
past two years While shooting be below
low below par in aeven out of eight
rounds1 in that tournament.
Among the rounds was a scintil scintillating
lating scintillating 80 on the second round of
the 1957 event after a par-u0-
Colls, Giants Set
to 'Relive' Classic
Title Game Tonight
By Conrudo Saigeant
Another classy racer has been
shipped to foreign ahores. Speedy
Argentine colt Bob was flown to
Miami Tuesday night. Chilean
jockey Alejandro Perez accompa accompanied
nied accompanied the chestnut coated four-year-old
son of Cyrus The Great-Bate
ria on his trip north.
Paderewsky is. a bay son of Step ;
Brother-Sky Blue while Golden
Rose is a bay filly by Grand Strat Strategy
egy Strategy out of Blue Rose.
Mrs. Zoila de Pascual, wife of
the Lions Club president and a
member of the Pro-Diaper Collec-
Accoraing xo reiiaDie reports, 1 tion Committee, will present a
Mrs. Elizabeth Whitney, owner of (trophy to the owner of the winner
Llangollen Farms, has bought a of the featured "Diaper Week
half interest in the horse and he Handicap" Sunday afternoon,
will race under ber colors in the I odo
U.S. Alberto Aleman, governor and
Another topnotch racer sched scheduled
uled scheduled to leave the Isthmus soon is
track champion Quidico whicn
will be sent to Venezuela. Quidico
has been reportedly sold to a Ven Venezuelan
ezuelan Venezuelan syndicate.
Sonla Gough Is the newest horse
owner at the President Rtmen
racetrack. Miss Gough joined
the ranks of owners by acquir acquiring
ing acquiring the disappointing Chilean
mare La Desire. Agustin Seine
Jr. will do the training.
humane officer of the Province of
Panama, has issued a warrant for
the arrest of Azis Singh Gill.
Gill is accused of cruelty to an
imals. Specifically, he has not sen-
any feed for his five horses in the
past week. His horses Gaiapo,
Amah, Geyser, Ranchipur and
Sahri were taken over by the
track management after trainer
Henry White reported that Gill
could not be located and the ani
mals were starving.
Ith Rate th Series Imp.
5 Fgs. irse $400.00
Pool Closet 4:40
1-Atomic Spring B. Aguirre 112
f'-Grtcn H. Gustines 110
8-Waranoa J. 5aramgo'
J. Baeza 112
J. Phillips 112
G. Ramos 105
M. Guerrero 103
M. Valen. 108
Would pay off 25-1
Jockey may helo 5 2
Nothing in months 4-1
Wide open race 3-1
Rates good rhanre
f'ould score here too 5-1
Depends on start 3-1
Nothine 'n months 3-1
-Start will decide 3-1
9th Race 4th lories Imp.
500.00 Pool Closes 5:15
F. A'varez 110
B. Baeza 118
S. Hernandez 110
R. Cruz 108
H. Gustines 110
M: Valenztiela 108
v. Castillo 110
G. Vasquez 105
S'rong effort in last
Was never better
Ran well in IpsI
Hard to Heat )nre
Could 'take it all
Not good enough
Latins Score Big
Upsels In National
BANGOR, Maine (UPI) A
record field of some 175 golfers
are set o compeie yesieruav 'n
the opening round of the Psul
Bunyan Maine opes golf cham championship
pionship championship tournament.
Many of the golfers were here
Wednesday, including some of the
b'g names, to try out the Penob Penobscot
scot Penobscot Valley Country Club course
in preparation for the tourney
which will have $7,500 In prize
Among the professionals were
Jim Turnesa of Spring Valley, N.
Y.; bobby Locke of Johannes Johannesburg.
burg. Johannesburg. Soyth Alrica; Jimmy
Thompson of Garden City, N.Y.;
ano Job Toski of South Miami,
Other pros entered are Bob
Crowley, Jim Browning, Bill
Erinicki anH Tex McKevnold'.
The pros will be competing in 72
hols for a ton prize of $2,000
and lesser cash awards down to
sevnth nlace monev o- $100.
The tournament, biggest of any
open championsh!p in New
England, is a highlight of Ban-
! -r's 125th anniversary celebration.
DALLAS, Tex. (UPI) The
rhimninn Baltimore Colts and
New York Giants, both keyed up
at the chance to "relive" their
23-17 overtime championship thril
lor nt last season, tangle in a Na
tional Football League exhibition
eame In the Cotton Bowl tonight.
Between 50,000 and 60,000 fans
are exoected for the contest
which will be videotaped for na
tional telecasts (CBS) lster In the
Coach Weeb Ewbank of the
Colts and Jim Lee Howell of the
Giants brought their clubs to town
Wednesday and held light work
outs in the bowl yesterday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. Ewbank said lt was very doubt
ful if either back Alan Ameche
or end Raymond Berry would see
action due to knee injuries suf suffered
fered suffered in last week's victory over
the college all-stars. Neither in injury
jury injury appears serious, but that he
didn't want to run the risk of an
The Giants also had a doubtful
starter in end Klye Rote, nursing
a hip bruise.
Howell said he planned to start
George Shaw, obtained from tne
Colts since last season, at quar
terback against the Colts' Johnny
Unitas. the man who beat Shaw
out of his job with the cham
Miss Gough should be able to
take the ups and downs of horse
racing in stride because she comes
from a family of turfites. Her fa
ther, Osvaido (Ozzie) uough, own owned
ed owned such classy racers as T6bogan
and Heraldess at the now defunct
Juan Franco oval. He had Tobo-
gan when that classy Chilean horse
was at his best under the training
of veteran Henry White.
Licenciado. San Salvador and
Nebrisca will race with blinkers
beginning this weekend. Mimi
has been reported scratched by
orders of the track's veterinarian.
Zumar, which rates a good
chance in tomorrow's eighth race,
will perform under the silks of the
Stud Rey del Bosque. Jose Oscar
Mendoza continues to trajn this
disappointing Argentine horse.
Other changes on the unofficial
programs made up Wednesday in include:
clude: include: Cindertrack will be No. 3
in tomorrow's sixth race while
Black Jet will be No. 4 and Sanc Sanctimonious
timonious Sanctimonious No. 5. Pangal'? correct
weight assignment is 103 pounds
for the eleventh race.
Tolola is a late entry in Sunday's
third race and will start from the
No. 1 position. She will be ridden
by Arquimedes Alfaro and will
tote 105 pounds Tingat's weight
for the first race is 100 lbs
Solito carries 105, Tarasca 103 and
Guillotina 104 lbs.
Rosenda will be ridden by Oscar
Miranda in Sunday's last race
and will carry 112 lbs.
The deadline for entries In the
Sept. 13 54,000 added Diplomatic
Corps Clastic I next Monday.
Among the racers that are ex expected
pected expected to be entered for this an annual
nual annual one mile and one-quarter
Constantino, Pretorial, Mi De De-seo,
seo, De-seo, Liberator, Buen Mozo II, El
Tunchi, Bien Recibldo and Bien.
A special program, clirhaxed by
the Labor Day Handicap, will be
held at the local oval over the La Labor
bor Labor Day weekend. This will give
turfites another of their longed for
three days of racing. There will be
races on Saturday, Sept, 5: Sun
day, Sept. 6 and on Labor Day.
On Aug. 16, Panamanian saddle
ace Manuel Ycaza and Eddie Ar-
caro were deadlocked at 17 win
ners each at the Saratoga meeting.
Ycaza, however, has a better per
centage because he had a total of
55 mounts as compared to 70 for
The total victories for both this
year at New York tracks is 103
for Arcaro and 94 for Ycaza. Both
riders have chalked up several
victories in other states.
A pair of highly rated Chilean Chilean-bred
bred Chilean-bred thrt-yir-eld Paderew Paderewsky
sky Paderewsky and Golden Rose arrived
from Chile two days age. They
were Imported by Oscar Saave Saave-dre,
dre, Saave-dre, who gave Isthmian horse
racing track champion Quidico,
and will be trained by Ernesto
GATUN POOL NOTES
The Gatun Pool will be closed
on Wednesday and Thursday Au August
gust August 26, and 27. for cleaning and
minor repairs. Regular hours will
be resumed on Friday, Aug. 28.
There will be a bus leaving the
area of the pool on Wednesday,
August 26, to go to the Coco Solo
pool for competitive swim work
outs in preparation for the Labor
Day meet to be held at that ool.
Please notify the pool if you will
be using the bus, call Gatun 5-133.
KNICKS TRAIN SEPT. H
NEW YORK (UPI) The Neu
York Knickerbockers open train
ing for the 1959-60 National Bas
ketball Assn. campaign on Sept.
16 at LaSalle Military Academy,
Oakdale, Long Island.
GUARD RULED INELIGIBLE
AMES, Iowa (UPI)-Ray Faus Faus-er,
er, Faus-er, 180-pound guard, has been de declared
clared declared scholastically ineligible by
Iowa State University. Fauser,
who made the varsity as a soph sophomore
omore sophomore last year, failed to make
up sufficient credits during the
summer term and has decided to
stay out of school for the coming
YCAZA SCORES THREE
SARATOGA SPRINGS, NY
(UPI) Jockey Manuel Ycaia
scored his third triple in the last
four racing programs at Saratoga
when he booted home Shield
Bearer, Saferris and Dead Indian
CAGE GIANTS ARRIVE
NEW YORK (UPI) Two for for-eign
eign for-eign basketball giants arrived
here Wednesday on their way to
Gonzaga University, Spokane,
Wash., for scholarship' studieg a
court tryouts. The newcomers are
George Trontzos, 7-1, of Greece
and Hans Alberson, 6-7, of Swe
1- The Gipsy
3- Charlie Grant's
4- Pilluelo (e)
7- Mta Fierro
8- Calaneha (f)
9- Hit Majesty
10 EI Tunchi
You don't have to be a
NEW TIRE COST
Factory -- Method Retreading
SS -WW IS!? 'S?
i THE SAM GUARANTEE
I THB SAME RUBBER
W-'Mn SSSSi 48j
SAME TREAD WIDTH
SAME TREAD DESIGN
SAME TREAD PEPTH
FROM START TO FINISH!
TRANSISTHMIAN HIGHWAY TEL. 3.1501
16th Race 2nd Series Imp. I Fgs. Purse S750.00 Pool Closes $ 40
,F. .'Jujrflnianl 100 Poor recent races IV
G. Vasquez 110 Brief early soeed 10-1
B. Baeza 112 In fight to finish 4 5
S. Wernaodei 116 Seems best of group 1-2
11th Race ith Series Imp.
7 Fas. r $450.00
J. Talavera 110
R. Cruz 100
H. Gustines 110
J. Phillips 105
'J Baeza 110
T. A'vsrei 114
B. Baeza 113
S.' Hernandez 105
Good recent races 10-1
Bad trailer recently 25-1
Usually close up 5-2
Could surprise 10-1
Could pay off again 10-1
Hard to beat hra 3-2
-Will fight it out- 2-1
Better this week 41
SOON BEL LA VISTA
GUN CLUB NOTES
The Balboa Gun Club has plenty
of clay targets and enough am ammunition
munition ammunition for a 100 a bird register registered
ed registered trapshoot next Sunday, Aug.
23, at their Far Fan trap range.
The weather looks good with lust
enough breete to make the birds
Registration will start at 9:30
a.m., and shooting promtly at 10
a.m. All targets will be registered
provided there are cnouch to
make a five-man ATA registered
Trophies will be presented to the
high gun and runner-up shooter for
100 targets. Also, S trophies will be
given to high scorer in each event,
with no shooter taking home more
than one trophy.
A junior trophy will be offered
Junior trapshooter who scores the
highest score on the first 50 tar
gets. 25 targets will be offered lr
16 yeards, 50 targets frm ATA
yardage squad will be arranged for
them to shoot slong with the
others. Come early and watch the
shoot. Refreshments will also be
Offers a complete line of
Engine and Chassis, Parts
for all vehicles.
Buy them at your
Kentucky Straight Bourbon
ALARM CLOCK CLUB
mmtucky $ fcnf mHFwfl
uimt k- Lyj BJi gi
oviion Tp KM IM
rOUR ROSES DISTILLERS COMPANY, N.Y.C. KENTUCKY
STRAIGHT S0URI0N WHISKEY It PROOF AQID I YIARI
CYRCA, S. A.
THC PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPEB
FRIDAY, AU5FSt 11,
Phone Panama 2-0746 for
information about Clas Classifieds.
sifieds. Classifieds. Charge your ad If
you have a commercial
PHILLIP) Ocnni! Cotteoes
W. Cars R r. It"? 'V
nam. J-1177 Cristobal
, .Foster s cortao". f 'ntt
. Clan Reasonable rates Phone
FOR RENT: Modern unfurnish unfurnished
ed unfurnished 4 bedroom house en Lome
Ak,r. laroe kitchen lenc.o
yard and hot water. Phone Bal-
TOR RENT: Furnished two bed bedroom
room bedroom chalet, kitchen, aaraae ate.
Campo Aleare. Santuar.o Nacio-
nal. I el
nrkiT. Ta resoonsible
party, partly furn.ibed chalet
with swimming pool. Minimum 6
month, period. Located M.le M
Transistmian Highwaiy or call i i-4832.
4832. i-4832. Panama, 5:00 P m. week
FOR RENT: Two bedroom cha chalet
let chalet ,n Golf Heights, for informa information
tion information call 3-6077.
FOR RENT: Beautiful residence
f three bedrooms, two bath bathrooms,
rooms, bathrooms, living-room, dining room,
kitchen, terrace, maid s bedroom
and bathroom, garage, w',e;
TV antenna connection All fenc fenced
ed fenced and screened. Phone 2 3145,
eEkiT. Rf located clean
furnished room. Cooking fact. fact.-ties.
ties. fact.-ties. Excellent neighborhood
43rd Street No. 13.
Salon Bahi. offer. J
;U.y: 9:30, 11:30 .nd 1:30.
'Continuous music until 5.00
m. Delieiou. meal. "" fin. Iiq-
a. i Interested in con-
VAIf el instructor
taeting pnv... -W.inging).
write f-0 Box 776
fort Kobb., .in.i
toronio To Reduce
Magic Number To 14
NEW YOBK, Aug. 21 (UP"
v magic number for the Bui Bui-fain
fain Bui-fain Bisons to clinch the Interns
5SH-1 League pennant stands at U
t0ThV hiah.flymg Bisons reached
Tack Phillips's eight-inning grand grand-efam
efam grand-efam home run off rrliver Frank m
Funk provided Ken Lehman with
SlOth victory against seven
ip. Lehman was the last of
fo'nr Buffalo pitchers
Both Havana and Columbus, tied
for second nlace seven and one one-lalf
lalf one-lalf Barnes behind Buffalo, lost.
chmon V,. the Suear Km.v
5 2 scoring all of its runs in the
for, of the eighth inmnh and Mia Mia-i.
i. Mia-i. behind the four hit pitching
of Jim Archer, stopped the Je s 2-0
Rochester defeated Montreal, 3-2,
in other action
Buffalo's victory was its 77th n
134 "ames If the Bisons win 14 of
their remaining 20 games, they will
clinch their eighth pennant since
loining the league in 1886, no mat matter
ter matter what Havana and Columbus
ADVERTISE IN THIS SECTION
' Ads only cost $0.85 per col. inch
j FOR INFORMATION CALL 20740
Canal Zone Society For
The Prevention Of Cruelty
Box 248, Balboa. C.7..
Phonr: Curundu 5113
The following animal al the (oro (oro-ul
ul (oro-ul Veterinary llospilal nerd eood
1 MaiCfdol. Mark and while, na na-2R
2R na-2R live terrier, "Tippy"
1 Female eat. erey
1 Male "I, irey ticer, with rollar
and bell, from Kort Amador
1 Male kitten, while and hlark,
1 Male rat nranre with rollar and
nel, very large and pretty
SUPPORT YOUR SP A VtlU NF.F.D
IT. IT NKKDS YOU.
Wt utM nd
luSm. lb tube
VVll h I IVf IrOOd
,m&& OuArinty Seal.
TROI'KIXO, S. A.
I We Certify X
I RADIO and TV
I SERVICE I
E W tfy qvoMfy pvrfi and rvk ft
1 ... fo'tr 6Horffa. M
Cbtf DfAUt NAMC I
f am vxis i
t.v. vncm in wrrw nn lW OITK AGENTS OB OUH OFTICES AT 1S-17 "H" STEET. PANAMA LIBRERIA f FECI ADO 7 Street Me. 1 AGBNC1A8
TrMIrLBLlCACIONES--?J .3 letter? pV" CA8A ZALDO-Ce.lr.l Ave. 45 LOURDES PHARMACY 182 La C.rr.,m fARMAClA LOM LOM-if
if LOM-if 5r sieef MORRISON of July A?e A J St a) LEWIS SERV1CE-Ae. Tlvoll Ne 4 FARMACIA ESTAOOS INIDOS-14S Central Ave
S rfMATlA I UX-1M Ce?2 AU HOUSFHOLD EX CHAN G E J Fee. de l On Ave. Ne. 41 FOTO DOMVJurto Arauasene, i. ..d 81. 9 FAR-
Biid Belli VUti Theatre 7 Brc T.t
FOR RENTi Larae independent
furnished room, seml-prrvate
bath, next door to Chinese Lega Legation
tion Legation in Bella Viita. Prone 3-
FOR RENT: Modern, spacious
and comfortable apartment, two
bedrooms, bathroom, living room,
dining room, kitchen, balcony,
terrace, hot water, garage, laun laundry
dry laundry room, clothes line, maid's
room and service independent.
Euwbio A. Morales street, "Olga
Apartments". For information
enquire apartment No. 2.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom
apartment with ice box, stove,
hot water and phone. Tel. 3-
FOR RENT apartment, Army ins inspected.
pected. inspected. Bachelor or two couples
prefered. Vie Porras No. 82, Tel.
FOR RENT: Apartment three
bedroom, living, diningroom, gar garage,
age, garage, maid's room, hot water. Bel Bella
la Bella Vista, Colombia Street No. 44 44-17,
17, 44-17, see owner Apartment "P"
FOR RENT: Modern two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, living-dining
room, terrace, garden, maid's
garage, hot water. Ground floor.
48th Street No. 31. l. 3-0444
from 7 to 9 a.m.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Fait runabout boat
13'i, Evinrude 25, trailer, skis,
wrought iron furniture. House
6444, Los Rios.
FOR SALE: 18 ft. cabin crusier
with 22 h p. motor, a wonderful
family boat for only $695, can
be seen at Diablo Swimming Club.
Name of boat "enny Lou". If
interested phone Balboa 2-3782.
FOR SALE: Boat, 14 ft., fiber
glassed, 22 h p. Mercury motor,
completely equipped Liscensed
for 4, inspected. $500 00, phone
83-5227 Curundu Hts.
DRAWER "A" DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
PHONE BALBOA 3709.
Amok, 14 KillecT;
KANDY', Ceylon (UPI) An
elephant ran amok in a mam mammoth
moth mammoth Buddhist torchlight proces procession
sion procession early today and set off a
panic in which 14 persons were
killed and 525 injured.
One hundred thousand specta spectators
tors spectators and participants fled in ter terror
ror terror as one of 100 elephants in the
procession broke loose ana
charged into the throng.
Men hurled hundreds of kero kerosene
sene kerosene lamps at the beasl, which
further enraged him. Many of
the lamps fell among the crowd,
scattering flaming fuel.
Screams of the frightened, in
jured and dying turned the scene
into a nightmare.
Tolice finally shot and killed the
elephant. About 125 of the victims
suffered serious injuries.
The tragedy occurred short' v
after midnight during the final
night of Ceylon's biggesi Buddhist
perahera (procession) in this city
72 miles from Colombo, the capi capital.
tal. capital. AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Finance Your New Or
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UJ? TO 36 Mo
on new cars
No. 43 Automobile flow
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
Box E Diablo, C.Z.
Telephone Pan. 1-0552
SHOCK KILLS BOY
SAN GABRIEL, Calif. (UPI) -A
15-year-old hoy apparently was
electrocuted yesterday in the
family swimming pool when an
cd. Alfred Marshall Sr. said 'if
felt slighl shot-k when he
reached in the walrr In pull
his son's body from the shallow
. II I
Minim. Super Market VI. E.ft
FOR SALE: 1956 Ford, two
door sedan, fordomatic, black and
white, 8 cyl. Thunderbird engine
radio, heater, white walls, duty
paid, low priced for quick sale.
Panama 2-0754, 3-0813 after
FOR SALE: 1950 Pontiac. four
door, automatic, new tires, ra radio,
dio, radio, good condition, best offer.
0853. Apt. 19, Balboa.
FOR SALE: 1959 Opel station
wagon w w tires 6.000 miles
$1,700. Phone 36-644 Coco
FOR SALE: 1955 four door,
Dodge, perfect condition, all ex extras
tras extras Leaving, must sell. Phon.
Navy 3183 after 4.
FOR SALE: 1956 Chevrolet,
sedan V-8, power glide, radio,
heater ww tires. Very reasonable.
Phone Albrook 6282, after 4 p.
FOR SALE: 1958 jeep, 10,000
miles 4 wheel drive $2,000 or
best offer, telephone 3-4287
FOR SALE: 1949 convertible.
Good condition. Price $250 00,
Curundu 706-A. Tel. 83-3291.
FOR SALE: Mercury Montclair
55, two doors, in perfect condi condition,
tion, condition, duty paid. Tel. 2-2882, of office
fice office hours.
FOR SALE: 1958 Chevrolet 6
four door sedan, standard shift,
excellent condition $1575.00,
must sell, leaving for States,
124-B. Gamboa. call 6-170.
FOR SALE: 1957 Chevrolet 4 4-door.
door. 4-door. $1600.00. boat 18' two
bunks $175.00. Cristobal 3-1411
FOR SALE: 1959 Austin A-40
Farina body. 4500 miles. New
condition. Phone Curundu 2274.
FOR SALE: 1953 Vauxhall new
paint, two new tires, excellent
condition, $450.00. Phone Cu Curundu
rundu Curundu 2274.
FOR SALE: Brand new 1959
Opel with radio and w.s.w., two
tone, Coral and white. Only 1, 1,-500
500 1,-500 miles and, still has factory
warranty. $1650.00 full price.
$400 .00 down and balance to.
suit you. See this car in front of
Household Exchange on Automo Automobile
bile Automobile Row.
Mother-in-law coming? Show her
around in a new Hertxcar. Call
Fiesta Car Rentals Tel. 3-4568
Lobby El Panama Hilton.
LONDON (UPI) Mrs. Arthur
George Charles complained in
court loridv mai alter a man
biew kisses at her lroin a passing
bus, her husband took her home
Dragged her from room to
Kicked her on the leg. hit her
wth his fists and choked her.
Threatened to kill her wi'h an
optn pocket knife.
Threw her clothes in the fir?-r'i-ce
and broke her shoes in
Tore the paper from the
The judge agreed Swann's con conduct
duct conduct was a bit unseemly and
fined him $14.
OFFICES FOR RENT
Seven offices of approximately 44 sq. m. each which
can be intercommunicated according to the space
required. Please apply to The First National City
Bank of New York, Avenida 7a. Central 10-11.
1959 Model CLOSE OUT
Yes, this is the tiine of the model year when
vou can take advantage. All we have left for
1959 for immediate delivery.
ONE EDSEL RANGER
Hardtop Coupe,' 6 cyl. Standard Shift.
ONE EDSEL RANGER
Fordor Hardtop- 6 cyl. Standard Shift.
ONE EDSEL VILLAGER
9 Pass. Station Wagon, Fordor, 6 cyl. Standard Shift.
See them at
Frangipani Street (in front of th-? National Stadium)
Tels. 2.4680 or 2 4586
COLJIN OFFICE: 15th and Amador
Home Articles lj
FOR SALE: RCA Victor consol.
radio-phonograph, 3 speed, ma mahogany
hogany mahogany cabinet, very reasonable.
6351 B, Los Rios.
FOR SALE: Living room, dining
room, bed room, television 21"
all like new. Phone 3-0877.
FOR SALE: Washing machine,
iron living room set, girl bicycle
No. 26, telephone 3 6600.
FOR SALE: Silvertone T V.
with outride antena $95 00. Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-2602.
FOR SALE: Aluminum patio
furniture, glider, 4 chairs, table.
FOR SALE: Singer portable
featherweight sewing machine
with attachments' and buttonhole
maker. House 2233-B, Curundu.
FOR SALE; 1952 Ariel motor motorcycle,
cycle, motorcycle, 500 c.o, twin spare parts.
Phone Panama 3-3493, Urraca
Aprs., Bella Vista.
WANTED: Large cayuco. A.
Albright Gatun. Tel. 5-482.
HELP WANTED: Experiented
cook, cleaner, references necei necei-sary,
sary, necei-sary, 68th Street, El Cangrejo,
Motta's Building. Apartment 4-A.
WANTED: Maid for general
housework. Apply from 7-8 p.m.
Calle 21 -A. House 12, Apt. 25.
WANTED: General housekeep housekeeper
er housekeeper and cook. Call Rainbow City
TEHRAN (UPI) Iranlas
staged big anti-Russian demon demonstrations
strations demonstrations in Tehran and other sec sections
tions sections of the coustry today on
the occasion of the sixth anni anniversary
versary anniversary of the overthrow of er er-premier
premier er-premier Mohammed Mossadegh.
k in renran nunuieus m f,3u"
in one of the largest anu-&oviei
demonstrations ever held in the
As they passed the embassy,
the marchers turned their heads
away from the building an Iran Iranian
ian Iranian means of showing dislike.
Soviet Embassy Officials in instructed
structed instructed embassy personnel to
stay inside the building to avoid
Other anti-Russian demonstra demonstrations
tions demonstrations were reported throughout
this country which borders on the
Nationalist seized on the anni
versary nt trie law overtnrow oi
Mossadegh as an opportunity to
retaliate against the Russians
who have been severely criticiz criticizing
ing criticizing Iran for signing military and
economic accords with the United
Iranians also displayed their af affection
fection affection for Shah Mohammed Reza
Pnhltvi. Demonstrators fired
liiousands of rounds of ammuni ammunition
tion ammunition into the air.
G.errer. Ne. 14M1 Tel. 43t
FOR SALE: Aged natural ma manure
nure manure at give-away prices by Hie
truckload. CaH 2-2641.
FOR SALE: Limited quantity cf
Agrarian Bonds.. Apply Thomas
Agencies. Tol. 3-1069.
FOR SALE: Wooden Venetian
blindi, used 80"x5l", Balbo 2 2-1530,
1530, 2-1530, during office hours.
FOR SALE.: Airplane Piped ew ewer
er ewer cruiser IIS hp. Lycoming 71
hr. Smoh licenced to 'July
1960. Price $2000.00.
FOR SALE: 1952 Morris
nor, best offer. Baby crib
mattress. Celt Navy 3689.
vith Mi-vith FOR SALE: Marchant calcula calculator,
tor, calculator, new condition, very cheap.
Call Balboa 4274.
FOR SALE: 1951 Hudson cou coupe
pe coupe with runabout 14 ft. boat
trailer, Johnson 18 h.p. motor
gas tank $650.00, 5 piece, 6
strand bamboo living room suite,
like new, 1 1 piece blond maho mahogany
gany mahogany dining room set. Mahogany
bar with three mahogany stools,
and aquarium. 6 piece blond ma mahogany
hogany mahogany bedroom set. ( Balboa
2676). Like new.
FOR SALE: Plants. H eu I
2483-A Pyle St., Balboa.
FOR SALE: Piano, one of
America's finest. Cost $1295.00
Oct. 1957. Sell $950.00, perfect
condition. Lewyt vacuum like
new, $30.00. Lionel Train
Board 4x8 and train. Boys 24"
bike $9.00, 24" fan $25. 00.
Phone Albrook 4194.
FOR SALE: One ton air condi conditioner,
tioner, conditioner, modern dining room set,
twin beds and vanity etc., three
quarter bed and vanity, desk etc.,
book case, RCA radio and record
player, crystal and dinner set,
many other household items.
Owner leaving Isthmus. Phone
FOR SALEi New Guatemalan
furniture for your porch, Stuffed
living room set in new condition.
Hand made Italian wine red rug.
Large sise 1954 Pontiac hardtop,
excellent condition. All below
normal prices. Must sell, leaving
Isthmus. Telephone Balboa 4495
FOR SALE: AGFA Isolette I
Camera with Bilora flash attach attachment
ment attachment and carying case, new con condition
dition condition $30.00, Westinghouse re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, new unit, perfect run running
ning running condition $50.00. C. O. 2.
Kiode boat fire extinguisher
$8.00. New pair boat hold downs
$4.00, Balboa 4134 after 4:00
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
METALS FOR SALE
Sealed bids, for opening in pub public,
lic, public, will be received until 10:30
a.m., August 28, 1059, in the
office of Superintendent, Store Storehouse
house Storehouse Branch, Balboa, for ap approximately
proximately approximately 9$$, 500 pounds of
Non-Ferrous Metal located at the
Salvage Section, Balboa Store Storehouse,
house, Storehouse, telephone 2-3110. Invita Invitation
tion Invitation No. S-59-433 may be ob obtained
tained obtained from the above source, or
from office of Superintendent,
Storehouse Branch, telephone
FOR SALE: Winchester model
52 sporter, calibre .22 long rifle,
with Lyman 48f receiver and red red-field
field red-field full golf bead sights, unertl
6X scope, sling and carrying
case. All in new condition. A
$250.00 value for $175.00. Call
Akin, Balboa 2942 during office
The Most Horrifying of Screen Monster ..
RELEASE TOMORROW, SUNDAY AND MONDAL
AT THE "DRIVE-IN" THEATRE
"THE BLOB," thrill-movie that 1s In Jet-step with
the space age arrives TOMORROW, Sunday and Monday,
in great release at the "DRIVE-IN" Theatre, to electrify
fans with some mighty Imaginative possibilities of threat
from other planets.
. The film, in DeLuxe color, introduces a number of at attractive
tractive attractive teenagers headed by Steven McQueen and Aneta
Corseaut and tells the blood-curdling story of a blob of no
one-knows what, that increases In sire at it feeds upon the
bodies of earth people, In other words "THE BLOB" Is a
monstrous, people-eater of insatiable appetite and what
happens between this discovery nd his Immobilisation
should provide a most exciting movie time for all. Advt.
i laaeified Pact etoeec 11:31
a.m. Mon. to Fit, 11 ajn.
8at, t m. Sat for Son,
Office open C-S weekday
f-Oft SALE: Lefts. 500 and 1.000
meters, in the Nuere Hipodreme
UrbanUatiop ecroes lb Kemee
Aacetrack. Alt lots with trres
front, sewage, water main and
electricity. CeH.W. McBametl.
FOR SALE OR RENT: Beautiful
residence, 4 bedroom, living living-room,
room, living-room, diningroom, library, recrea recreation
tion recreation room, large kitchen, pantry,
maid's room with service, hot
water, terrace, garden, garage,
land 1,800 m. 9th StrMt No. 28,
San Francisco, phon 2-2510.
FOR SALE: Ideat let of land at
La Croats Heights, Manuel J.
Hurtado street. 1066 square
meters. Moderate price. For in information
formation information phone 3-4868, Pan Panama.
ama. Panama. 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
call 3-7607 Panama. from 9 a.m.
to 10 p.m. Saturday to 6 p.m.
Project your bomb and proper
ty against insect damage.
Prompt acientifi treatment c
emergency or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 9-7977 at Colon 1777.
. MOTOROLA. T.V. and radio
repair shop all .'kinds of elec electronic
tronic electronic equipment and spare
parts Call 3-3191 or try us
and at Avenida Nacional No. 18.
Alter Cuban Release
NEW YORK, Aug. 21 (UPI) -The
New York World Telegram
and Sun said today that Santos
Trafficante. an American hood
lum wanted for questioning in the
eangland slaying of Albert Anas-
tasia f Murder. Inc., has resum-
Ted gambling activities in Cuba,
Trafficante. arrested in Hava
na last Juhe 8 as an "undesir
able" bv thP Fidel Castro resimc
was ordered deported but later
the edici was cancelled without
In a disnatch from the Scripps
Howard Newspaper Alliance rn
Washington, the World-Telegram
and Sun said a secret memoran
dum prepared by U.S. Govern
ment sources disclosed that Traf Trafficante
ficante Trafficante had "arranged" with Cu
ban authorities to remain in Cu
The memorandum said Traffi
cante wa released Wednesday bv
Cuban officials on the ground
they had no proof of any charges
against him in Cuba or eisewnere
according to the newspaper.
Trafficante was picked up last
June with other "unnes'ranles
after Harry Anslinger, U.S. Com
missioner of narcotics, advised
Cuban authorities he was involved
in the narcotics traffic.
The secret memorandum said
Trafficante wa released throneh
an "understanding" with the Cas
Kobbe To Virtually
Clinch Cage Crown
The Fort Clayton Cavaliers vir virtually
tually virtually assured themselves of the
PAF basketball crown last night,
when they defeated the Kobbe
Regulars 87-68 on the Clayton
The Albrook Flyeri, who play
the Amador Trooperi tonight in
an easy game for them, are the
only team with a mathematical
chance of overtaking the front front-running
running front-running Cavaliers.
The Clavton five pulled out to a
full game in front of the Flyeri on
their must win over the Regular.
For the Fivers to win tie .title.
thev must win their two remain
ing games while the Clayton five
drops both of their two coniesis.
This is a remote cnance, now
ever, as one of the Cavalier games
is against the cellar-dwelling Ar
my Atlantic Falcons, ine riyers
and Cavaliers both have the tough
Navy All-Stars to play before the
saeson's end on Tuesday.
The Stars, very much tne spoil
ers this year, their second in PAF
play, could upset either team, and
the Falcons from Gulick will be
out to take the Cavaliers. The Fly
ers, on the other hand, have seen
defeat at the hands of the Stars.
It could happen again but the
Troopers should be a breeze for
In last night's action. Skin Kroe
ger maintained his 30.1 point-per
game average by dropping in 30
markers against the Kobbe five.
I he game Was very close through
me nrsi M minutes of nlav with
me vavauers leading 34-33 at the
Personal fouls SDellerl defeat far
ine Regular squad in the second
half, and the shooting of Krocger
xviLiiarason, ana Dick Kvllo
s iuu mucn lor uave Howard
ine rvavy All-Stars won thi
10th of the season at Fort Amador
Dy lawng the Trooner 7fl-it7 p.
nie Devers, .Melvin Wilt and Walt
neii covered the boards and sank
enougn DasKets to dim the Troop
uevers started acaln k.
left off the other night by scoring
41 points against the Kobbe Regu Regulars
lars Regulars as he dropped, fa 10 field
gums aim live,
free throw line
Jacobs had 24 markers tnr th. i.
Drunken Mob Takes
Over Mahant Jail
To Free Prls
drunken mob of 17 men took over
a jail here early today in an
effort to free a prisoner taken
earlier by police.
The mob, armed with club,
roared up in several automobiles
and stormed the jail before the
only officer on duty, Albert Cad Cadger,
ger, Cadger, could summon aid.
Two of the invaders were broth brothers
ers brothers of the prisoner, Donald Stin Stin-son,
son, Stin-son, 27, who police said 'was the
only occupant of the jail. He had
been picked up on a drunk charge
The mob took over the police
radio and shoved Cadger against
i stalled for time," Cadger
3u. niey rougnea me up a
little but didn't hurt me."
A few minutes later patrolman
Joseph Flynn drove bv in a
cruiser and spotted the moh at tJhi.
jail. He entered with a drawn gun
u laager prone rree, drawing
his own gun.
A scuffle broke out and the
mob finally fled.
A scuffle broke out and Hie
mob finally fled.
Prisoner Stinson never did set
out of his cell, according to Cad
Eight men were later rounded
up on charges of attempting
jail delivery and drunkenness.
US Navy Copters
NORFOLK, Va. (UPI) About
40 Navy Sikorsky HS helicopters
at this Atlantic fleet headquarters
and in Mediterranean bases have
been grounded, a spokesman said
The action followed the break
down of the tail assembly of
helicopter during maneuvers last
week. No one was injured in the
The spokesman said the hell
copter model grounded is an
earlier make than HSS 'copter
which exploded aboard the Carrier
Wasp Tuesday, killing two and
He said the choppers probably
would be back in action later to
day. ir. '..-., v
MAY HAVI A POINT
HUDDERSFIELD, Eng. (UPI)
Eight-year-old Alan Robinson,
Hiu to testify, in an assault case.
was a nit en it ne anew wnat
meant to take an oath. "It means
thafewhen vou take an oath
donftell the truth, everyone
believe you," Alaa replied proud
NEW YORK. AU221 fUPn
Stocks opened generally firm toda
in moderate tradinc. ; r
Amer Cyanamid j
Amer Tel ana Tel
AVCTO Mfg. 1
Cerro de Pasco
Chicago Great West
Cons Electro Dynamics
Crown Cork and Seal
Cuban Venezuelan Oil
El Paso Natural Gai
New England Tel and Tel
Royal Dutch Shell
Signal Oil and Gai
Standard Oil NJ
t. JorRfPuPWiW' OU
Texas Gulf Prodi
United Canso Otl
26 Negro Students
To Fairfax Schools
FAIRFAX. Va. (UPIV-Twentv.
six Negro students today filed suit
in federal district court a skin f
admission to eight white schools
in Fairfax County, just across the
Potomac River from Washington.
NAACP v attorney Frank D.
Reeves bf Washington, who re
presents the students, asked Fed Federal
eral Federal District Judge Albert V.
Bryan of Alexandria to order Im
mediate enrollment of 20 of the
Negro students in elementary
schools and S others a high
It marked the first court suit
against Fairfax County which hat
drawn Up a voluntary desegrega desegregation
tion desegregation but as steadfastly refused
to reveal its contents.
The 26 students ad applied
earlier for admission to Fairfax
white chools but were turned
down by the controversial state
pupil placement board in Rich
Reeves, In his suit, asked Bryai
to order the Fairfax County School
Board, should it request a delay
in the case, to submit within 10
days a "complete and comprehen
sive plan for a prompt and reason reason-able
able reason-able start" toward desegregation.
Reeves said the only tTVSunds
for delaying September enroll
ment f th 26 Negro students
would be "evidence relating at
problems of administration."
Russia Asks For
Help To Speed Up
ROME (UPI)-An Italian ages
cy which specializes in Commu Communist
nist Communist affairs today said Russia haa
asked Red China Jor 100,000 Chi
nese workers to Dels speed ur
the lagging Soviet seven rear
The "Agenzia Continental
said that despite Soviet Premier
Nikita Khrushchev's claims that
economic and, Industrial norms
were ahead of the plan, the pro
gram is actually lagging.
quoting "reliable sources," tnt
agency said Moscow had already
asked Peiping for 100,000 workers
and that tne figure might be
pped to 500,000 by the spring el
Negotiations on the labor foret
will be carried out personally by
Khrushchev during a forthcoming
viait to Peiping, tne agency ealt
nan Atdtf t ltoL.
TH? PANAMA AMEKICAU AH PiPtfEKUUIT DAILY NXWSPATOK
TMB STORY OP MARTHA WAYN i
What to Det
Y WILSON SCRUOOS
TERRY AND THE PIRATES
By ClORGB WTXTU
that's 0rttK! x bearto ses 1
But Net Quit
By AL VIRMIII
F OM,DWr, ( DOUMA, WOULD SOU TAKfi CAjrt T
I TBERtfSTHC J OF THIC CUSTOMER, PLEaSC? 11
& ( "W9KOAPCASTA ) IATE.JW HAVEN'T MUCK T& I W-Xffl 1
; t :.' ; j
PRICKlIf AND HIS fRIBNDS
Y MERRILL ILOSSER
I lVrt 7Uncb 1 i"VmJpp
A DECENT WOW
TA6LE 1 1 SLIPPED
I if V
I dot: that wis slk a
1 fl L$TFn
Dancing on Air
Y V. T. HAMLIN
? ITWERE'S NOTMINGl ( WELL,
s cJ MORE A MAN r- tl (ALMOST
'A X S COULD WANT) r, JkI f I NOTHING J
sparklingV -u iNOTHINGr7 Wl rAll J
8 J Ht OH,
T3S!f ALL RIGHT VAH...lOU,0 I ...Y BSTTER TWAMK THE V J I AT'3 RIGHT, I t
T NOW, CUT j BETTEft CUT LA.DV TOR STEPPING Tu BUSTER, UP 10 V SI ,.
XTOLPJUHirV ITOJT, YrrOUTIPVOU IN OR I'P HASk'E OVEN HERE BUT I s V! -'-
Hf SOT FRESHyY'HEM? i WANT TO SIAV SOU THE BUSINESS lv" f. J3V fi
f 1 1 a I j ( I jgiiigiili5SSlMJI I n .,,, L HM tt-rftfL-r ) 1tM fcy KM laMaa. Na. T,M. h- U J. Pt W.
i u t" ,:. rm itr A-
Z" T WHEN T rPON'TRUSHYl WANT VI f BUSTIN' MV ONLV CASEt)! I w
A MOU MC, ELMER U TO SEE WILL SLOW ME UP SyovT L
(SOINfi TO FINISH -. n HOW MUCH I PUHLINTY UNLESS V JSTW CTX
(to asafeyk True Life Adventures
ROOTS AND HIR BUDMBI
Up to th Stan
Y IDOAR MARTIN
ilSt, iheiitth R,dy nd Wai,in
Y LESLIE TURNER
j j 1
Y DICK CAVALLI
:.OUR BOARDING HOUSE with MAJOR H00PL1 OUT OUR WAY
..jA-o a .a
' v S MY TURN
ESADBOYf. I'M ETERMAayuiCKflw-JWYai150T LIKE KOT i Wffil&i
5RATSPULT0.V0UF0RTAK- T1' -4ttWST0V THIS 4 HIiTOrffll
-THAT WAS A CAPITAL? M Wl A WAX A I YOU CAM 'liitef f' MWl7
wtovajftANBTjoNMiC "-l always P 4SfflMl ri
CSTTN& MS tHNk YOU WEfl7 0R J (SET OUT I1 ralffllil
l!rr,yit'H.fc..,.;w t., HEg&M6C0MEm kam, bain, to a-
DEEMMSLV WITHaJT IMA.GINAT10M,viUN61-E
AMIMA1.6. SUCH AS ANTEL-OPES, KECOVER
)UICKL.V FROM tRlHT. THERE IS A FLURR1
OF fWlfi WHEN A PREPATOR RXJNOS6 AM0N3
THEM. BUT VHEM HE P'EFARTB
rcTU0 TDir.lO rUkl I Seconds after Miss Elizabeth ,7,
Brogna, 29, entered this curbside telephone booth In Boston,
a dory being towed by a car broke loose and crushed her to
death. The bow of the boat slammed into the booth and tha
front of its trailer hit Miss Brogna just abova tha chest.
.THE CALM-1 RESUME
THEIR PEACEFUL GRAZIM;
, Off. n I
T.M. Ra. U.W
19 by NEA 9aria. Infl,
"About your letter of resignation, Mies Flynn. Not that
It matters now, but 'married' it spelled with two r'!'
l U J h
J. wtmfl J(ca. fati
u i i
took a liking to your bath towels!"
AfOVAS PANAMA AfiWAYS
PANAMA-MIAMI 55 00
Today's JY Program
3:00 CFN NFWS
3:15 Dinth Shor
iMi Mr. Wizard
4:30 KIDS KLUB
8:00 8a Hunt
T:00 China Smith
7 30 Pat Boon
J OO Ptrry Como
9:00 Peraon To
30 To Tell Th Truth
10 00 Wrestling
11:00 CFN NITWS
11:15 Frl. Night ThMtra
CouitesT or ArroTlas Panama Airways
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1 6tt
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to p.m.
aytoo Virtually Ctmc-h
.fleac if pry en pay Ife
VANDENBERG AIR FORCE BASE, Calif., Aug. 21
(UPI) Ships searched a 10,0OO.square mile area of the
Pacific today in America's latest attempt to recover a space
capsule, but there was little hope the instrument filled
package would be found. K.
The 300-pound, 27 by 33. inch capsule was successful successfully
ly successfully ejected from Discoverer VI satellite yesterday, but ships
and planes waiting for the recovery failed to sight it or
hear its radio signals.
"Therefore it is unlikely that the capsule will be recov recovered
ered recovered although the search will be continued". .said the
defense department in Washington.
v It was the second failure in six days at recovering a
space capsule from orbit, and the third time in the Discover,
er series this year.
Successful recovery, figured at odds of about 1,000 to
1, would have been a space.age first and marked a step
forward in research aimed at taking man into' space.
The Defense Department said
the capsule from Discoverer VI
was successfully ejected as sched scheduled
uled scheduled over the Pacific at 6:27 pm
yesterday but that a fleet of planes
and ships waiting to retrieve it as
it parachuted down failed to sight
it visually or pick up its radio sig signals'.
nals'. signals'. "Therefore it is unlikely that
the capsule will be recovered al although
though although the search will be eontin eontin-ued
ued eontin-ued for a number of hours," the
department statement, released in
Successful recovery would have
been e space-age first and a step
iruthe program to return man
sejiiv ffom hi v,ntual 'irst
f(ight Into space.
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the 24
hours ending 8 a.m. today is
preferred by the Meteorological
and Hydrographic Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:
(max. mph) NE-17
RAIN (inches) .34
(Inner harbors) 82
Gatun Lake 83.46
Madden Dam 215.15
- BALBOA TIDES
7 SATURDAY, AUG. 22
fcl7 ajn 16.5 ft.
6:34 p.m 15.6 ft.
The capsule, was to have fall fallen
en fallen into a 10,000 square mile area
of the Pacific 700 miles southwest
Eight C-l 19 cargo planes, trail
ing trapeze-like devices, had been
poised ready to try- to grab the
falling sphere out of the air.
Failing that, ships were prepar prepared
ed prepared to pluck it out of the sea.
Yesterday's failure was similar
to one ony eight days ago.
On that occasion a capsule of
the same weight was ejected
from Discoverer V, but planes and
ships failed to see it or hear its
On an earlier Discoverer shot,
the capsule was ejected too soon
because of the failure of a timing
mechanism. It failed to fall in the
The latest recovery failures
tended to distract attention from
Air Force success in putting two
1700-pound satellites, the heav heaviest
iest heaviest the U.S. has launched into
orbit within one week.
Discoverer VI was launched
Wednesday and went into a north north-south
south north-south polar orbit that takes it
within 138 miles of earth at its
closest point and 537 miles away
at its fartherest point.
It is expected to remain aloft a-
hinut a month.
Wednesday's successful orbiting
of the second Discoverer satellite
in less than a week was boiled by
Air Force Maj. Gen. O. J. Ritland,
commander of the ballistic missile
division, and Lockheed vice presi president
dent president Herschel J. Brown as helping
pave the way "for launching of the
first man in space.
Information learned in the uis uis-covcrer
covcrer uis-covcrer series, directed by the
advanced research projects agen
cy, is vital to tne man-in-space
Tt will be used when the Na
tional Aeronautics and Spare Ad
ministration sends the first man manned
ned manned satellite into orbit in 1961.
12:50 2:33 4:38 6:43 p.m.
-"V AM Alii A
FJk WW! SHM
H BEN II A Bmdi ftaJudw
R PIAZZA technk-
l1 1, in,l WAJMtt BROS.
SHOW 9:00 P. M.
, "LOS TRES ASES"
And the Sensational Singer
I n mr .no imafali v ,.wlt.o
Ha7pn Gov. Orders Atresf
Of Bishop; 2 PriesHEelled
PORT AU PRINCE. ItoHf, Aug. XI LFI) Th HaJtSaii roV.
eminent last night ordered the arrest M Roman Catholic Axch
bishop Francois Poirier for criticixing the expulsion of two priests.
Tftere was no immediate indication whether the arrest had
Wen carried oak i..--v5- '-i
The expelled. priests, the Hers. Itienne Grineneerrer and Je
eDh Marrec. arrired at Idlewild airport In1 Mew- Tork last nlrht
and said the Haiti and government had begun a campaign against
Meanwhile official Tatlean
sources said today that the arrest
of Roman Catholic, Archbishop
Francois Poirief would bring au
tomatic excommunication of tne
Haitian authoritiei responsible;
The Vatican City newapaper
Osservatore Romano today will
carry a front page notice that if
the arreit is made, those respon responsible
sible responsible would incur sanctions un under
der under canon law.
The sanctions, under the canon
law referred to, include automatic
excommunication the graven oi
all ecclesiastical censures.
It excludes a person from the
sacraments of the Catholic church
and in effect cuts that person off
THIS ABOVE ALL Inside a U.S. Army H-19 helicopter In flight over the Canal Zone, Sp.4 Darold D. Roundsj ol the 937th En Engineer
gineer Engineer Co. (Avn) (IAGS), re-ehlists for three years. Capt. Carlos Diaz, administrative officer of the 937th, administers the oath to the
young aircraft radio repairman"! Capt. Robert D. Mathias is the pilot helping to hold up the ceremony. (U.S. Army Photo)
Live Firing Show
Latin American students from
the U:S. Army Caribbean School
at Fort Gulick. this morning have
a live fire demonstration at Pifia
r Comoanv of the 1st Battle
20th Infantry, under the
command of Capt. fdanuel V. Bra Bra-sil,
sil, Bra-sil, demonstrated the use of weap weapons
ons weapons from the b a y o n e t to the
106mm reeoilless rifle.
Highlight of the demonstration
was the "mad minute", whea all
weapons of a rifle platoon fire at
the same time, throwing a curtain
of fiFlrbm empracement .poii
lions across "their front. The' pla platoon
toon platoon was supported by all of the
supporting weapons of the com company
pany company plus those of the heavy
One hundred and 47 Latin A A-merican
merican A-merican officers and cadets, saw
me iiruiv uBuiuusLinMuu-
Countries to represented ar
Bolivia, Colombia. Costa RicVE RicVE-cuador,
cuador, RicVE-cuador, El Salvador, Guatemala,
Haiti, Honduras, Mexico, Nicara Nicaragua,
gua, Nicaragua, Panama, Peru and Venezue Venezuela.
la. Venezuela. Students from Puerto Rico
The demonstration Is a semi semiannual
annual semiannual event for the USARVARIB
from His Communion with (hi
faithful. f 't;
The two expelled priests both
French nationals as is the arch archbishop,
bishop, archbishop, were ordered out of this
country this week. y"
A brief government announce announcement
ment announcement said merely that the action
was taken "to preserve publicgr publicgr-der."
When tjre expulsion was an
neunced, Catholics assembled a
the Port au Prince cathedral tF
pray for them. :
President Francois Duvalter'i
police waded into the group and
broke It up. Many wore arrested.
Archbishop Poirier promptly
published a communique in the
Catholic daily newspaper La f n n-lange
lange n-lange criticized the government
for expelling the priests witttdXit'
even holding a formal hearing
which other members of the Cler Clergy
gy Clergy could attend.
He called on all Catholics to
pray for the rest of the priests still
left in Haiti.
The archbishop was arrested-on
charges that he violated the penal
code which forbids religious au
thorities from craticizine or
suring the government.
FBI Check Shows
Hurled At Solon
WASHINGTON (UPI) An
FBI laboratory check showed to today
day today that sulphuric "acid was used
in an attack on Rep. Frank
Thompson was squirted with the
acid from a passing truck while
driving to work Tuesday. No ar arrests
rests arrests have been marie and police
were at a loss teday to explain
Thompson said a passenger in
the truck shot the fluid at him
from a svringp. A drop or so
struck his arm and some landed
on the sk.p of his automobile t
the request of police, the FBI
late Wednesday ran a laboratory
check on the congressman's shirt
and scraping from the car.
Thompson threw his arm up to
protect his face. Ho noted later
that the fluid had burned a hole
in his shirt and left red marks
on his arm.
The -test showed the liquid was
sulfuric acid of about the concen concentration
tration concentration used in auto batteries, ac
cording to Lt. J. Y. Chennault of
the Washington police.
Thompson was a key figure in
the House fight over labor reform
legislation. He said he had re
reived several threatening tele
phone calls in recent weeks in
connection with the legislation.
But Thompson doubted that the
attack had any connection with
his role as an architect of the
Democratic sponsored "moder "moderate"
ate" "moderate" labor reform bill. He
shrugged off the incident as the
work of a "crank."
T.ater his officp raised the pos
slhility it might have stemmed
from a traffic mixuo. An aide
said one of the possibilities men
tioned was th4it Thompson m'l'h'
have cut in front of the truck and
antagonized the driver earlier
The spokesman said Thompson
was not aware that he actuallv
did this, but M was a possibility.
Steel Industry, Union Men Refuse
To Waver In Parley With Mitchell
NEW YORK, Aug. 21 (UPI) The chief union and industry negotiators refused to give ground
in the billion dollar steel strike impasse yesterday despite a call for a settlement by Labor Sec Secretary
retary Secretary James P. Mitchell.
Chief Federal Mediator Joseph E. Finnegan disclosed the lack of progress in settling the strike
at a news conference that followed a private joint meeting with David J. McDonald, president
of the United Steelworkers union, and R. Conrad Cooper, chief industry negotiator.
"Nothing that occurred yesterday has changed my mind that there is to be an easy or an
early settlement of the strike," said Finnegan.
It was the first such meeting of the "Big Three" of government, union and industry since
Aug. 7, when McDonald walked out on the talks.
McDonald left by plane for Pittsburgh after the meeting. Finnegan said he understood that
the union leader would return here Monday.
PC Tour-Leader Interpreter
Commended By Times Reader
Young Singh Gill
Sought For If eglecf
Of Race Horses
Panama Gov. Alberto Aleman
yesterday issued a warrant for
arrest of Asjz Singh GUI, t!ft
son or uursam amp wui.
owner of the Canal Zone But
Service inc. which ws involv
ed in a labor Controversy a
few weeks ago. ptirinfi the con controversy,
troversy, controversy, the elder Gill said the
bus line ii losing money.
Aleman Issued the order in
his capacity of Humane Officer
after the President Remon
rapetrack management accusect
the ywRiwrftW 9l ?al"n to
provide feed for five race horses
jtabled at the Juan Diaz oval.
Track officials said the horses
which were being cared for, by
Veteran trainer THenry (Take (Takeaway)
away) (Takeaway) White, were on ,tti
verge of starvation ofter livinr
on grass and water for thi
past, two weeks. White s.ays h
has been unable to locate Gil
in more than a week.
The management f thr
track repossessed the horses
most of which had not beer
fully paid for by Gill, fed them
and put them up for resale.
The hprses are Golazo, Gey Geyser,
ser, Geyser, Amah, Sahri and Ranch!-
Finnegan said that as far as ne
could tell Mitchell's fact-finding
report, released in Washington
Wednesday, and the attack by the
Labor Secretary on both sides for
failing to make progress had not
had any effect upon either Mc
Donald or Cooper,.
Finnegan said that negotiating
subcommittees were continuing a
"clanse-by-clause analysis" of a
proposed new contract, straight-
CZ Authorities Announce School
Bus Schedule For Coming Year
Students in U.S, schools who are
entitled to free bus service are
urged to secure their bus identifi identification
cation identification tickets before the opening of
school, if possible.
Students living in Gamboa who
will attend Balboa Junior High
School or Balboa Senior High
School may secure tickets from the
principal at the Gamboa Elementa Elementary
ry Elementary School.
All other students should se secure
cure secure their tickets from the prin principal
cipal principal of the school which they
Students riding Armed Forces
buses are not required to have bus
identification tickets issued by the
Division of Schools.
Free bus service will be pro provided
vided provided at the beginning of the
morning session and at the close
of the afternoon session for
students and area as listed
Kindergarten children living in
Ancon. Balboa Heights. Balboa,
l-.is Rios, Goethals Blvd. in Gam Gamboa,
boa, Gamboa, Old Cristobal, the Tana ma Ca Canal
nal Canal Company area of France A.F.B
and Coco Solo.
Pupils of grades 18 residing In
Sosa Place, San Junn l'lace. Old
Corral area outside 4 lie Ancon
school district. Gavilan Area. Ama Amador
dor Amador Road, Empire Street, William
son Place, I,os Rios, Goethais
Blvd in Gamboa, Old Cristobal,
and the Panama Canal Company
area of France Field.
Because there are no school lunch
facilities near the Balboa Annex,
children attending this school from
Amador Road, Plank Street, and
Empire Street will be bused home
at noon as will elementary children
from Los Rios.
Pupil of grades 7-12 residing in
Ancon (including Sosa Place, San
Juan Place, and the Old Corral
area), Williamson Place, Empire
Street, Amador Road, Gavilan
area including Plank Street, Dia
blo Heights, Los Rios, Gamboa, Ga
tun, Margarita, Old Cristobal,
and the Panama Canal Company
area of France Field. There will be
no noon service to and from junior
and senior high schools.
Kindergarten service, where list listed,
ed, listed, will be provided at the begin
ning and, closing of the appropriate
The number of bus stops and
their location will be the same
as last year. On opening day,
September 1, buses will run
later than on other days because
school will opn at 9:00 a.m. On
other days school will open it
ft: 00 a.m.
Approximately 1250 U.S. children
will be furnished free bus Inns
portation this year or 75 more
than last year. Free transpor'a transpor'a-tion
tion transpor'a-tion is also being provided for 577
pupils fas the Latin American
ening out ambiguous language in
the old expired contract.
"Up to now, neither side ha
got down to discussing dollars
and cents matters that is
wages," said Finnegan.
Finnegan said he had reviewed
the "overall situation" with Mc
Donald and Cooper, and planned to
meet separately with them again
Meanwhile, inv Unity House,
Pa., the AFLCIO promised un
precedented financial support to
the Steelworkers in behald of its
more than 13 million members.
The federation als6 procfiimed
next Labor Day, Sept. 7, as Sup
port the Stelworkers Day in an
Mitchell Wednesday assailed
both the union and industry for
failing to resolve their differences
bring an end to the 36-day walk
out by 500,00 steelworkers.
The strike was estimated to be i
cosing 30 million dollars a day
in lost wages and production, and
in losses suffered by affiliated in industries
dustries industries where more than 100,00
workers have bn idld
That would man a total strike
loss so far of $1,080,000,000.
Neither side has treated an
inch in their basic demands dur during
ing during the prolonged negotiations..
The union has demanded a jyage
package increase of 15' centg an
Th industry countered with a
one-year "status quo" contract ex extension
tension extension as an anti inflationary
Both sides claimed that Mitch Mitchell's
ell's Mitchell's fact-finding report backed up
ineir respective pusuions
While the basic deadlock con
(inued negotiating subcommittees
for union and industry met
throughout the day discussing
language on a proposed new aon-tract.
The Panama Canal's tour lead
er-interpreters, whose special du
ty is the orientation of visitors to
Miraflores Locks, have seen tne
flow of tourists at those locks in
crease from a total of 17,641 n
1053 to 46,792 at the elose of the
last fiscal year.
The members of the lock securi
ty force who are the tour leader leader-interpreters,
interpreters, leader-interpreters, speak both English
and Spanish and explain to visitors
the operation of tne locks, the his
tory of the Canal and touch bnet-
ly on its significance in relation
to world commerce. Commenda Commendations
tions Commendations have come their way through
the years. The latest appeared re
cently in a letter to the editor of
the travel section of the New York
Times, with special mention made
of E. J. Michaelis of the lock
The letter to the travel editor
sighed by Harold A. Lebair of New
York City, stated:
"We often hear criticism of gov
eminent civil service mployes, so
I feel a word of praise should be
given when they are rendering
service far beyond the call of
duty. I have just returned from a
most enjoyable and instructive vi
sit to the Panama Canal.
'Mr. E. J. Michaelis, who is
one of a small group of govern
ment civil service security officials
assigned to guiding at Miraflores
Locks, took a group of us on a
tour of the Locks.
'The manner in which he ex
plained this complicated operation,
the many facta about the Canal,
caused every member of the group
to express a new, high regard for
the efficiency of the United States
Government and its operation of
the Panama Canal."
The tour-mterpreters service
which is of special benefit to the
tourist industry of Panama, was
first provided following the meet
ing of American Presidents is Pa
nama in 1956, when the necessity
for some kind of orientation i pro program
gram program became apparent. The first
step was the visitors' stand at Mi Miraflores
raflores Miraflores where, in the last fiscal
year, 132,198 visitors were counted.
Col. Faison Leaves
To Attend Meetiirg
Of Hospital Assn.
Col. Thomas 6. Faison, director
of the Canal Zone Health Bureau,
will leave August 22 to attend tho
annual meeting of the American
Hospital yAssociation in New Yorii
City. The program for the meetmr
will continue through the comih;
week, with the closing sesioi
Dr. Eric R. Osterberg, chief- o:'
the Division of Preventive Medi Medicine
cine Medicine and Quarantine, will be act
ing director of the Health Bureau
during Col. Faison's absence. ;
Army Seeks Bids
Plant At Corozal
The Army has called for bids
construction of a centralized meat meat-cutting
cutting meat-cutting plant at Corozal. This plant
to service the individual commisar commisar-ieg,
ieg, commisar-ieg, will result in economic savings,
as well as better shopping facilit facilities,
ies, facilities, the army said.
At the plant, retail cuts will be
pre-packaged and weighed, and
then delivered daily to the commis
saries. Meat cutters in the com
misaries will continue to take care
of special requirements
Wider selection and better serv
ice for the shopper are the prinei
pal benefits expeeted from this
Letting at the contract, will bv
the U.S. ArmV Caribbean ancineer entire ernnomv would be affected
The bid results ara to be anaounc-'bv the damage in the Island's
aooiK Mot. uv
Of Formosa F(od
To Be Studied
TAIPEI, Formosa (UPI) A
ioint American Chinese team
Thursday began a detailed study
(f the economic effects, on For
mosa of the devastating floods in
the "bread-basket," of this Na
tionalist Chinese island.
today began a detailed study
the floods which swept across
central Formosa two weeks ago.
Army workers Wednesday recov
ered the bodies ot 50 prsons bur buried
ied buried under a flood-triggered land
flide in the village of Hsuchulkr
The search for other victima wa
While the economic team, of
Americans and Chinese began the
survey, a high Nationalist gov government
ernment government officials estimated tt
might take two to three years
f'-r Formosa to recover from the
fiooda. v, ...,
K. Y. Yiii;vlcehafrmal of the
Council forir; aid. laid the
TODAY! 75c. 40ci:
1:30 3:65 :25 00 pai.
' Georges Smenonl
NOTE: You should see'
this picture from the
' -beginning! '.!
"Profile of A 'Miracle"
Special Issue about tbe v
technical advancement ln ln-...
... ln-... ISRAEL today I