The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Donor:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher:
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
Panama -- Panama

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note:
On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01221

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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AN INDEPENDENT^
DAILT NEWSPAPER
DALLAS
ONI WAY....$112.90
ROUND TRIP..S140.90
*



*caeivam's V.O. fl
leu
CANADIAN WHISKY /
"Let the people know the truth and the country 1$ gafe** Abraham Lincoln.
twenty-Sixth year
PANAMA, R. P., MONDAY, SEPTEMBER S, 1951
FIVE CENTS
Reds Step Up Korea Fight;
JL JL 'O 7
Full-Scale Attack Feared
ARMUX1TA OF SPAIN watches the dying bull after plunging the sword through the animal's
heart. This Is one o the scenes from yesterday's event In Panapa witnessed by some 4,000.
GUILLERMO "EL CHATILLO" ALVARADO Is taken from the
La Macarena Bull Ring at San Francisco de la Caleta after
being gored by one of the bulls In yesterday's spectacle. He
U at the Santo Tomas Hospital where his condition Is
ported as not serious.
*
Banderillero Gored By Bull;
Fans Hurt As Ring Collapses
Labor Day In
US: Death
Toll Mounts
NEW YORK, Sept. 3 (UP)
The United States celebrated La-
bor Day today, but death took no
holiday.
The toll of accidents and vari-
ous forms of violent death over
the long Weekend reached 453
this morning.
Traffic dead numbered 310.
-Non-traffic deaths numbered
153, Including 19 drownlngs.
Airplane crashes killed 11. Mis-
cellaneous mishaps killed 68.
There were two seven death
auto smashes, and two six-death
auto smashes.
Treasury Chief Says Americans
Can Pay Higher Federal Taxes
By LEE NICHOLS
Chatlllo, the Costa Rlcan "ban-
derillero" was painfully injured
yesterday afternoon, when he
was gored In the thigh and four
spectators were hospl tallied
when a section of the stands In
the San Francisco district col-
lapsed shortly afterwards.
His condition today was re-
ported as not serious.
Seven other injured persons
were given first-aid treatment
at Santo Toms hospital after
the Improvised supports swayed
and fell back about 15 feet, dur-
ing the "corridas".
The first Spanish bullfight to
be presented in Panam In 20
years continued despite the con-
fusion created by the accident,
and 15 minutes after the Injur-
ed were carried away, the de-
monstration went on.
Arraijn Left
Without Power
In Electric Row
Since last Friday the town
f Arrayan has been without
electric service.
The light company which
furnished electric powerthe
Compaa de Utilidad Publica
de Arraljan (Arraijn Public
Utility Company)suspended
Its services on Aug. 31 because
of loeses being suffered at pre-
sent rates.
According to reliable sources,
the contract held by the com-
pany expired last May 29 and
has not been renewed because
the Panama Government has
failed to accede to requests by
the company to increase its
service ratea.
About 4,000 had gathered yes-
terday In the "portable" bullring
to see Armllllta de Espaa, a
young Spanish matador who kill-
ed two bulls during the perfor-
mance.
Besides Chatlllo, the four hos-
pitalized persons were Victor N.
Paz (band leader of the well-
known Panama Paz Brothers),
Carlos Ibrico, Guillermo Alva-
rado and Desiderio Rios.
Second Hurricane
Spotted; First Blow
Near Puerto Rico
MIAMI, 8ept 3 (UP) A sec-
ond hurricane was located early
today 1,100 miles east of the
Windward Islands and east of an
earlier hurricane which had
churned westwards across the
Caribbean.
Hurricane hunter planes have
gone out to get the exact posi-
tion of the new blow, which was
reported by a ship.
Meantime the earlier hurri-
cane headed westward after
dealing a glancing blow to the
French island colony of Marti-
nique.
lliis morning It was estimated
as centered about 225 miles south
of Cabo Rojo Puerto, Rico, and
moving west at about 18 m.pJi.
It has 100 ra.p.h. winds at Its
center, with 75 m.p.h. winds fan-
ning out 80 miles to the north
and 25 miles south.
It Is expected to keep moving
west at about the same speed,
with some buildup In size and
intensity in the next 12 hours.
Overdue American
Youths Sail Safely
Into Cristbal
The ketch Drake, with Its
crew of three healthy but hun-
gry Americans, arrived at Cris-
tbal 4.10 a.m. Sunday after be-
ing overdue three days.
Two brothers, Charles and
Louis Stratton, and Murray
Wright, had no idea their de-
layed arrival had caused any
concern.
All ships and planes In the
Caribbean area had been alerted
to be on the look-out for the
28-foot ketch.
Navy officials here had re-
ports that the ketch may have
sunk near the Colombia Island
cf Old Providence off the Nl-
caraguan Coast.
The Standard Fruit ship At-
lantlda sighted wreckage there
last week.
Search by a Navy PBM R5
brought not results.
The boys meanwhile related
that they had been becalmed
off Portobello, only 30 miles
from Cristbal, last week.
They sailed from Old Provid-
ence Island on Aug. 24.
They said that the weather
was calm, and that they were
not affected by the Caribbean
hurricane that hit Jamaica two
weeks ago,
Mrs. Stratton has cabled her
boys from their home in Wil-
mette. Illinois, that they should
ship the ketch to California and
return home for school.
The three young sailors left
Chicago early In June, sailed
down the Mississippi, and were
headed for California by way of
the Panam Canal.
The Darke, except for one mi-
nor leak, was in perfect condi-
tion.
The ketch Is expected to re-
main in Cristobal a few days be-
fore coming to Balboa.
33rd Inf. Ci \
WASHINGTON, Sept. 3 (UP)
Treasury Secretary John W.
Snyder said today Americans
are "pretty well off* and can
pay higher taxes without In-
jury to the national economy.
. He said the average Ameri-
can's purchasing power has In-
creased 40 per cent since 1930,
even taking Into consideration
higher prices and sterner taxes.
This makes It possible, he said,
for the economy to absorb a
tax increase, which Congress is
preparing, with plenty left over
"for profits and Incentives."
Actually, Congress Is expect-
ed to vote far less In new taxes
than the $10,700,000,000 request-
ed by the administration to
help pay for the defense pro-
?:ram and act as a curb on ln-
latlon.
The Senate finance committee
hopes to finish action this week
on a tax measure that it not
likely to recommend much
more than $8.000,000,000 in new
levies. The Senate ltaelf may
act next week.
Snyder said in an interview
over the Mutual Broadcasting
System that the 40 per cent in-
crease in purchasing power
"means that we have accom-
plished an amazing thing in
raising the standard of living
In thle.nountry-.ia the last 12
years."
"No other nation In his-
tory ever before made such
progress," he said. "Tes, our
economy can absorb the bur-
den of the additional tax
program, now pending, with
a good margin left over for
profit and incentives."
Democratic Sena. Paul H.
Douglas, 111., and Hubert H.
Humphrey, Minn., have said
they will try to increase the
total In new taxes when the
Senate finance committee bill
reaches the Senate. But the
Senate seldom upsets the de-
cisions of Its tax-writing Fin-
ance Committee.
The House has approved a
$7.200.000.000 tax hike, making
It likely that the final version
will be somewhere around
$6,500,000,000.
Ruth E. Bailer,
Canal Oldlimer,
Dies In New York
Mrs. Ruth E. Bailey, well-
known Panama Canal oldtimer,
died Friday at Memorial Hospital
In New York City.
Mrs. Bailey left the Isthmus by
plane last Wednesday to receive
medical attention at the H. T.
hospital. She was accompanied
by her husband.
She was born Sept. 10, 1802, In
Trenton, N. J., and came to Pan-
ama In 1905 with her father, the
late CUton G. Carty. She first
went to work for the ICC as a
telephone operator, later trans-
ferred to the Commissary Divi-
sion. After breaklnji service ahe
was reeroptoyeo. as te.epho
operator at the SJTptel wasrrtn
ton, where she worked from 18
to 1943 until she retired.
Mr. and Mrs. Bailey went to
live in the States after retire-
ment but returned last year
and took up residence at the
Tivoll Hotel.
Mrs. Bailey is survived by her
husband and one son, William
O, of Balboa.
Her body will be cremated and
the ashes will be brought back
to the Isthmus for services.
Russian-Born Authority
On Long Life Dies At 85
Hurt In Accident
Robert Donald Hanshaw, 81,
of the 33rd Infantry, Ft. Kobbe,
was taken unconscious to Ft.
Clayton in the early hours of
Saturday morning after a vehicle
in which he was a passenger
went over an embankment on
Thatcher Highway.
He was suffering from head
injuries, but hts condition was
not considered serious;
The accident occurred at 3:50
a m. when the driver. Corp. Hu-
bert Delane Kellom, 21, also of
the 33rd Infantry, fell asleep at
the wheel, according to the Ca-
nal Zone police report.
LAUSANNE, Switzerland. Sept.
3 (UP) Dr. Serge Voronoff, 85,
Russian-born authority on reju-
venation experiments, died here
Saturday.
The facts surrounding his
death have been kept a mystery.
Arrangements made to cremate
the body at the city cremator-
ium were later cancelled, and
the body Is believed now en-route
to Italy for burial there.
Voronoff won world fame with
his theory that the life of human
beings could be prolonged to at
least 140 years by a monkey
gland graft.
He claimed a series of experi-
ments had proved his theory
and several thousands of persons
underwent operations for the
grafting of monkey glands.
It was during a ten-year pe-
riod as chief surgeon to the Khe-
dive of Egypt that Voronoff made-
the observation which, he claim-
ed, resulted In his discovery that
man could be rejuvenated with
monkey-glands.
Eunuchs, he said, after being
operated upon, lost their main
male characteristics. They grew
no beards. Their muscles became
flabby, like those of undeveloped
Rose Cutberlet
Dies In N.Y.
Mrs. Rose Gutberlet, widow of
the late Albert Gutberlet, died
yesterday afternoon In Punxsut-
awney, N.Y.. at. the home of her
brother Paul Phillips, The Pan-
am American learned today.
Mrs. Gutberlet survived her
husband by only four months.
For many years the Gutberlets
and Phillips were well known In
Panam City business circles.
They operated the American
Supply Company on "J" Street
before moving to the States sev-
eral years ago.
News of Mrs. Outberlet's death
was received here by her niece,
Mrs. Richard Sergeant, of Bal-
boa Height*.
Besides her brother. Paul Phll-
X, she is survived by several
er brothers and sisters, all Of
whom reside la the States. __
women. Their voices changed.
Their characters altered.
And, coupled with all this, the
average Eunuch died at 50 or
thereabouts.
If following the removal of
their glands these men lost cer-
tain characteristics of the male
and at the same time found their
span of life cut short of the av-
erage, then In the glands taken
from them by surgeons, said Vor-
onoff. lay the secret of life.
If then, he said further, In cas-
es where through old age or mis-
use of glands, the ordinary man
of from 80 to 80, lost mental and
physical vitality, then this should
(Continued on Page 6, Column S)
Students Protest
Tenn. Racial Issue
Aimed al RP Youths
BLOOMINGTON, Ind., Sept. 3
i UP) A tour of the Tennessee
Valley Authority has been can-
celled by 53 foreign exchange
students because of racial dis-
crimination at Knoxville, Tenn.,
according to an Indiana Univer-
sity Professor. David H. Dikason.
The professor, who was in
charge of students from 17 coun-
tries during a 8-week orientation
session, said the tour had been
scheduled In advance for the
group, Including two Panama-
nians.
Dikason said the party had
planned to stay together for the
three-day trip, beginning tomor-
row. But housing could not be
arranged for all 53 in the same
place.
Arrangements were then made,
University officials said, for the
two Panamanians to stay in the
Knoxville College for Negroes. It
was understood that the college
was barred by Tennessee 8tate
law from housing white students
too.
When the 51 others learned
that the entire group could not
stay together they voted unanim-
ously not to make the trip at all.
The students will remain on
the unlversltv campus Instead of
making the trip. .....
Outnumbered
U.S. Pilots
Bag 4 Migs
5TH AIR FORCE HQ.. Korea,
Sept. 3 (UP) American air-
men outnumbered two to
one shot down four Russian-
made Mlg's yesterday In his-
tory's longest jet plane battle
which swirled across 100 miles
of northwest Korea.
Ever bolder Communist pilots
flew their crack jets deep Into
Korea, making a rare penetra-
tion to the area of Pyongyang,
only 80 miles from the Korean
battlefront.
For a record 30 minutes the
American and Communist Jets
barreled through the sky in a
running duel between Slnulju
on the Yalu River at the north-
west corner of Korea and the
capital city of Pyongyang.
The outnumbered American
filote were fighting against
wo to. one odds for the second
straight day.
Sixteen Sabres battled about
40 Mlg's the day before and
probably destroyed one.
The Sunday battle began
when 15 Sabres Jumped "a sky
full" of Mlg's high over "Mlg
alley," the favorite prowling
zone of the Red lets flying from
their
Six Blare Sabres joined thi
battle before it was over, giv-
ing the Americans 21 fighters
against the 40 or so Mlg's.
Col. Francia 8. Gabreskl,
American ace In the World
War II with more than 30 kills
to his credit, led the Sabres
into action against the Mlg's.
Gabreskl downed one of the
four Red Jets, thereby doubling
his kills In Korea.
Today an Australian squadron
of Brltlsh-bullt Meteor jet
fighters escorted Superforts
bombing North Korean rail
yards.
The Australians failed to lure
the Migs Into another fight.

8TH ARMY HQ., Korea, Sept. 3 (UP) The Com-
munists hurled an estimated 6,000 men against the United
Nations lines in east central Korea today.
The commander in chief of the United Nations ground
forces, General James A. Van Fleet, warned that the Red
could put 850,000 men and 1,000 planes into a new of
tensive within two weeks.
The 6,000 enemy troops were supported by a heavy ca*l
centration of artillery and mortar fire as they staged their
heavy drive north and northwest of Yanggu.
More than 9,000 enemy supply vehicles have bee*
spotted on north Korean roads in the past three days.
In the 24 hours ending at
dawn today United Nations
fighter bombers ana-night bom-
bers had destroyed* damaged
500 out of 1,800 such vehicles at-
tacked.
Van Fleet said the Reds have
80 divisions available, including
some new artillery units; 500
tanks; 1,000 planes; and mod-
38,000 Listed
For Liquidation
HONG KONG, Sept. 3. (UP).
Communist newspapers here
report that 38,000 persons In
Shanghai have been blacklisted
"for liquidation" as alleged
counter revolutionaries.
Egypt Nay Buy
Arms Front Russia
CAIRO, Sept. 3 (UP) The
Eresident of the Egyptian Cham-
er of Deputies, Abdel Salaam
Fahmy Gomaa Pasha, proposed
today that Egypt buy arms from
Russia.
He said Egypt's main concern
should not be whether to abro-
gate the Anglo-Egyptian treaty,
but to be strong.
-- i,-.
It's A Good Town
Hie Phoenix
No More Hie -
PHOENIX, Arizona, Sept. 3
(UP)Jack O'Leary quit hir-
cuplng today fer the second
time In three years. He
couldn't explain why, bat his
hiccups stopped when he
came here.
They started after an ap-
pendicitis operation in 1948,
and the only other time they
have stopped since then was
when O'Leary visited here
last year.
Since his appendicitis
operation he has been hic-
cuping at a rate of once a
second, has dropped from
135 lbs. to 88 lbs., and has
received ineffective sugges-
tions for cures from 18,900
persons.
aaeadB
em radar-directed anti-alrcrSaB
batteries believed manned
East Europeans.
Van Fleet said there had
persistent reports of Oan
and Mongolian volunteers serf
ing with the Reds, but he be- '
lie ved their number to be small.
"They are in Korea mainly for
propaganda purposes, to show
the North Koreans they have a
United Nations army of their
own."
South Korean President Syng-
man Rhee said today that South
Korea can raise 250,000 new
troops for the United Nations ar-
my if training facilities and arm*
are made available.
Rhee said the communist
might strike In full force s/t any
time in an effort to win at wast
a limited objective perhaps
Seoul for the sake of prestige
in the Japanese peace confer-
ence.
1 Chief Unite*.
to the Kaesong 899
United SttesVioa Admira
Turner Joy. flew to Tokyo today
for conferences with the TJnmd
Nations Supreme Commander,
General Matthew Ridgway.
High officials at Ridgway1
headquarters Indicated they
were confident the suspended
ceasefire conference would be
resumed.
Meantime the Communists
made a new charge that United
States warplanes had again
bombed Manchuria, and that
warships created "Imperialist
disturbances" of the Shangtung
coast of China Aug. 30 and 30.
The warships were allegad to
have turned their searchlights
on to Chinese cities, and to have
fired signal flares.
Ridgway has not yet replied to
the last previous message iron
the Communist leaden.
This demanded that the Un-
ited Nations either cease violat-
ing Kaesong's neutrality or for-
mally break off the ceasefire
talks.

s
THE TELEVISION TROUPE featuring Rhonda Flemming captured the hearts of some 300 pa-
tients at the US Army Hospital at Fort Clayton yesterday during a half hour program in the
hospital recreation hall. The show consisted of a tap dance performance by Delores Gay. co-
medy magic and Juggling bv Murray Parker, a hilarious tumbling act by the long time troup-
er Pat Moran; special arrangement of "A Good Man Is Hard to Find" by comedienne Maxine
Gates, and three songs by Miss Flemming. Johnny Orant, Master of Ceremonies, pleased and
surprised the audience with Jokes and patter cleverly patterned to fit the locality. Following
the show, the troupe visited the wards to cheer patients confined to their beds.
The troupe also played at Coco Solo and a Chiva Chiva Army Position before winding
up Its Isthmian tour this morning before a crowd of 3,000 howling armed forces people at
Hangar No. 3, Ft. Kobbe. Master of Ceremonies Johnny Grant sparked the fast moving pat-
ter with the remark that he saw "More Colonels here than thev har_a.ln Washington."
Rebel Randall of Juke Box USA Los Angeles, made a tape recounts: here which will be
aired back over AFRS Friday from 4:30 to 5 p.m. She's coming baak to toa Isthmus soon.
In the picture above, Maxlne, left, and Delores. right, at Tagtu Hospital, check the
heart and pulse of Air Force Sgt. Wayne T. B uchtel.
_____..... _^__ (TJS Army Fbote)


'"
rioiTwo
JTHE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY. SEPTEMBER S, 1M1
Cargo and FreightShips and PlanesArrivals and Departures
TERRYA
MORE THAN MEETS EYE
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
Arrives
WewOrimis Service__________________Cristbal
|5Sr Mt...............................Sept. 2
Utars Bead ...............................Sept. 2
8.S. Chiriqai...................................Sept. 2
La Playa.......................................Sept. 18
8.8. Mayari ....................................Sept. 14
S.8. Chlri,ni ...................................Sept 16
rflil m CUM m Qwil Cut*)
Arrives
Hew York Freight Service_____________Cristbal
Cap* Arinof ...............................Sept. 9
Cap* Cumberland .........................Sept. 9
a Cap* Cod .................................Sept. IS
Capa Abb .................................Sept 23
i* Maw lark, Lee ajili,
" Aaatata > i"> aad Mobil.
San Francisco. tHU
tB Hita ma an limited ta iwete mimigin)
ritlj*! Saffinft trees Crtatebal to Wtat Caaal' Cendal America
Arrives
Cristobal
Criattal to New Orleans via
Tata, Hoadarai____________________
MM. ChMnl .... (Passenger Service Only)......Sept. 4
VS. Chirlad ...................................Sept. 18
TELEPHONES:
2121 PANAMA 2-28M I OLOl
T"
>N0 J
SWEDISH TRANSATLANTIC LINE
Accepting Paaaengers For
LOS ANGELES k
via
AMAPALA, U UNION and LA LIBERTAD
by
ms. "PARRAKOOLA"
SAILING SEPTEMBER 7th
C. B. FENTON & CO., INC.
Tal. Cristobal 1781 Balboa 1065
.......,. P
'" C" TR AI\SATL AIVTIqT
FAST rREJUHTEK SERVICE BETWEEN
El'BOPE AND NORTH AND SOUTH PACIFIC COASTS
(A Limited Number of Passenger Berthal
TO EUROPE:
2. ^i"^L -...................................... September IS
8-. Port En Baaain ................................... Septembar 15
TO ECUADOR, PERU CHILE:
"S- VT* ............................................. September 5
TO CENTRAL AMERICA A WEST COAST USA.
M.S. Wyoming........................................ September 14
FROM NEW YORK TO PLYMOUTH A LE HAVRE
lySC:............................................. September 7
He De France- ...................................... Seplember 15
Paatenger Sarrle* from CARTAGENA to EUROPE Via Caribbean Porti:
Colombia" ............................................. October 7
Crialohal: FRENCH UNE, P.O
LINDO Y MADURO. S A Boa MM
Panam:
Box Mil Tel. 3-Z47S a mil
Tel. Panama 3-IM.1 l-iaj)
FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS
Laying a Trap
T MERRILL RI.OS8I
AMO WTO MIS WAIST-
LINE I CAN PtKTlNO
Me REWIN05 MEOP
MY GIUMOf ATMS,
CHIEF THICK-N-THE-
MIOOLE'
Shipping & AirLine News
Brazilian Scouts Open
Gateway Into Jungles
RIO DB JAtWTRO. Brasil, Sept.
8 (Tjpi a group of Brazilians
reatnty completed aa tight-year
penetration Of the central Bra-
ztlian Jungle.
Their work operu the way for
direet air sendee between Miami
ana Rio de Janeiro. It will cut
flying time between those points
by several hours.
Defying savages, wild animals
and disease, the Roncador-Xlngu
expedition of the govarnment-
anensored Central Brazil Foun-
dation has laid Its 12th air strip
la the heart of the Jungle on
the Tarpajez River, a tributary
of the Amazon.
The achievement climaxed
killed the British explorer col.
Percy Paucett 26 years ago.
To Much Water
Never numbering more than
24 men. the expedition was able
to advance only seven months
each year. The rest of the time
they were marrooned by tor-
Canadian Freighter Runs Into
Mud While Transiting
The Inverness County, a Cana-
dian freighter transiting north-
bound through the Canal yester-
day ran her bow Into soft mud
near Gamboa. The Dredging Di-
vision tug Culebra, piloted by
Captain Buehler pulled her free
within an hour. No damage was
apparent to the ship, but she will
be held in Cristobal for an Inves-
tigation.
26 Horses Cross Atlantic 0
By "Flying Dutchman"
29 valuable race horses worth
about $200.000 have now been
flown across the Atlantic from
Ireland. Britain and Prance by
"Flying Dutchman," since K.L.M.
first started the transport q>
these animals a few months agtT
Considerable Interest has been
aroused by the horse-boxes which
have been specially designed for
this traffic and which can quick-
ly be converted into a gangway.
Dr. N. C. W. Hesse, a veterinary
surgeon from Utrecht Universi-
ty, recently accompanied four
horses on a flight to New York.
The scientific report compiled by
Dr. Hesse after his flight contains
various observations and recom-
mendations which are both in-
teresting and useful.
Dr. Hesse also confirmed that
as horses are hlghstrung animals
and are naturally afraid of unfa-
miliar things, It is advisable to
let them fast for a day and give
them a dose of sedative In their
drinking water one hour before
the take-off.
Warning Issued to National
Airlines Stockholders
NEW YORK. 8ept. 3 (UP)
rentlal rains which caused" rivers I Presaging a possible fight for
to overflow and turned tens of control of National Airlines, Inc.,
square
thousands of Jungled
miles into lagoons.
Given by the first administra-
tion of President Ge tullo Vargas
the task of opening the unmap-
ped wilderness of the Brazilian
hinterland, the Central Brasil
1.800-mlle trek across some of! Foundation called on Col. Fla-
I tB* world's wildest virgin ter-
r rttory and completed a chain of
I air scrips from Gotanla. In Golas
State. Strung on a diagonal line.
tkvey ara designed to permit
atralght flying from Rio de Jan-
eiro to Mansos, on the Amazon.
opening the immense central
Brazil area to civilization.
Shortest Rente
Bventually. this will bring
jommerels.1 flights over the
ahOfteit route from the United
Sites, eliminating the longer
l rouad Brazil's huge 'hump.'
Jof the time being, however, the
air strips will bt used only by
Brazilian army planes or special
Kefirst of tht Jungle air
1 atrip was epensd e-v the expedi-
ttea at Aragareas in 1*42. Re
I eeptry the Central Braztlf Feurt-
aeattaw's headquarters were trana-
erred to Aragareas to shorten
"tlen's supply route
actual colonization of
4*. an
t7V*.
a latest base at Tapajoz. on
tita Tth parallel toUth of the
floater and 31 dsgrtas wast
BVMttUd* appears destined to
boeesn* the hub of north-south
aad aaat-west air routes aereas
Beata Ajaeriea. It u only 1 hour
I atlnutes flying time from
Mantea, capital of Amaron
Statf
Other strips are locaud strate-
tally at points on the upper
laav River. Xavantlna. Gare-
pa and Xuluena. this last one
naar tha spot where semi-savage
KaJapalea Indians claim to have
f
vlano de Mattos. Vanique. noted
Indian scout, to head the small
army of explorers.
Orlando Vilas Boas, one of
three brothers in the group Is
the present head of the expedi-
tion, having succeeded the late
Mattog Vanlqae.,
The ploneerJttUfled savage In-
dians, wild beast*,'huge boa con-
strictors and. moat feared of all,
fever-laden mosquitoes.
The Central Brazil Founda-
tion's president. Arquimedes Pe-
relra Lima, asid with the transf-
er of his headquarters to Ara-
gareas. this spot, not yet on the
maps, will become the base for
the second phase of the founda-
tion's task: The laving of high-
ways to eonnect the air strips
which, he said, are soon to be
connected with one another by
radio.
Young Runaway Prepare
Even For Mosquitoes
at the annual meeting In Miami
Sept. 27, a director of that enter-
rjrlse has sent a warning to
shareholders that their rights are
In danger.
He is William K. Jacobs, Jr.,
who described himself at a press
conference here as a manager of
trust funds, estates and charita-
ble Institutions. A member of Na-
tional's Board for the past seven
or eight years, he said, Jacobs
was omitted from the manage-
ment's slate of directors which
will be voted on at the annual
meeting next month.
The warning to stockholders
of a red-whlte-and-blue pam-
phlet of four pages.
It warned National's stockhold-
ers that they will be asked at
the meeting to eliminate the pro-
vision providing for the election
of diretcors by cumulative voting;
to eliminate the provision requir-
ing a two-thirds vote of stock-
holders or directors on amend-
ments to the bylaws, and to give
a majority of the Board unre-
stricted authority to dispose of
588.465 shares of common stock
previously authorized for issu-
ance for a specific purpose.
The warning pamphlet is not a
proxy, but It does ask stockhold-
ers who agree with the views of
the Independent Stockholders'
Committee to attest to that fact
by signing an enclosed postcard.
Jacobs, who was critical of the
actions of G. T. Baker, national's
president, at the press confer-
ence, said that, if a sufficient re-
sponse Is received from stock-
holders, he may present a slate
of directors to be voted on at the
annual meeting. He would be a
member of such slate. In that
event. The number of directors
up for reelection Is 11. but Jacobs
said that, in the event of a proxy
fight, his group would probably
nominate less than a full slate.
Jacobs said flatly that he has
"no ambition, desire or taste'' to
be President of National Airlines
and he was just as emphatic In
Insisting that he and his asso-
ciates are not working for any
other airline.
US Films Bring American
Story To Global Audience
LA PORTE. Inri.. Sept 8 (UP)
After a two-day search for a
missing boy, police found 13-
year-old Danny Norman camp-
ing out In a makeshift tant In
a thicket not far from his home.
Benny had built a tent by
rapping a blanket on tree limbs
e took his puppy along and
provisions for "roughing it."
They included five boxes of
cookie*, a dozen apples, peanut*,
a few cans of sardines, a can of
salmon, a tack of magazines
and a spray gun to kill mos-
quitoes.
WASHINGTON, D. C. Sept. 4
In the global struggle for the
minds of men, an American
weapon of incalculable value
fight nightly In the darkened
arena of the motion picture
theater.
Telling the story of life In a
free society, U. 8-made movies
comprise nearly 75 per cent of
all the feature films seen by a
wookly. world-wide audience of
more than 280 million people,
says the National Geographic
Society.
This is true In spite of the
faet that the 400-odd full-
length movies produced yearly
by the U. 8. motion pleture In-
dustry represent less than one
fifth of feature films released
HEADACHE?
ky O"1 indigestin or temporary sluggishneti
fl* taataliag Bm... ieaev.'Let ,t
sejlMrra yanir side headache two
dpar Sao quickly kelps neutralise
"...aad to
gentil i*,,.
. ejmwaaeaea
|.*UA4UMT-a. gUsa of ^r.
Maaft bubbly seda water'
%. UUaaWfVt-- relieves tempo,*.
iluggiihn** quickly. (Take be
for breakfast whan needed.)
8. AfiTACID-rekeva* aourne. gas
aad heartburn promptly.
Used by million*. Xflwveseent Eno
ia else good for constipation,
DuxxNxaa, oviiONDVLazNCE aad
SOU STOMACH.
At all druggiit*- Get Eno today.
;
TAKI GOOD-Tasting ENO
annually by world studios.
The immense appeal of Amer-
ican-made movies Is under-
scored by the hostility shown
them by governments of Iron
Curtain countries. Nowhere In
the Soviet Union, China. Poland,
Hungary, Romania, Crechoalo-
vakula, Bulgaria, Albania, or
eastern Germany are Holly-
wood releases readily accessible
to the people.
From foreign screenings in
the free world the three bullion
dollar U. S. film Industry takes
an estimated 4100,000,000 an-
nually and nearly 38 per cent
of its total profits, according to
the U. 8. Department of Com-
merce. However, tha road
American films travel Is not al-
ways a smooth one.
Most nations the United
States. Belgium, and Cuba are
among the few exceptions
Impose varying restrictions on
the importation of commercial
movies. Many are traceable to
the postwar devaluation of for-
eign currencies and the dollar
shortage. Others art the result
of government attempts to fos-
ter or fortify domestic film
industries.
la Argentine. Spain, and Ita-
ly, for ezample. laws'art In
force which i quire the show-
ing of domestic films during a'
certain portion of each theater t'
week. Other devices used to sub- j
sidize local film production art
high taxes and censorship fees
on foreign screenings.
In spite of restrictions, the
demand for American films
among the most lavish and
technically superior In the
world continues to grow,
keeping pace with a global in-
crease in theater facilities.
Today, an estimated 99.80C
motion picture theatres are lii
operation In more than 120
countries providing about
one seat for*every 44 persons on
earth. During the past two
years Japan alone has increased
its movie houses by 943 while
Europe has put Into operation
an additional 1,908 theaters.
Farmer Cold-Shoulder
Grounded Airplanes
CLEVELAND, O., 8ept. 3
(U.P.) With many more priv-
ately-owned planes In the air
these days and consequently
more forced landings, the
grounded pilot doesn't get the
reception he once did.
Raymond T. Bartnett, head of
an aviation Insurance firm, con-
tends that there was a day when
a pilot was royally feted after a
forced; landing In a farmer's
melon patch.
That Isn't the case today.
"I don't know what started
it." Bartnett said, "but this busi-
ness of property owners hold-
ing an aircraft until they get
sizable sums from the plane
owner. Is fast approaching the
proportions of a racket."
Bartnett contends that the
practice is Illegal and In fact the
property owner can be sued for
loss of use of a plane and is fur-
ther responsible for any dam-
age done to the Immobilized air-
craft.
FAITHFUL TO FLAG
MEMPHIS, Term. (U.P.)
Edward 8. Melghan. 81, has
raised a flag In front of his
home every day for 60 vears,
health and weather permitting.
He figures he's worn out 250
flags in that time.



-*F


'
-



MONDAY. SEPTEMBER J, liSl



Truman Eases Home Purchases
For GIs and Defense Workers
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE THREE
WASHINGTON, Sept. 3 (UP) President Truman
has signed a law putting the Government behind a drive
to build housing in defense boom areas and easing credit
on homes costing less than $12,000.
At the same time, the'President put off until July 1,
1953, a deadline for disposing of more than 200,000 hous-
ing units built by the government in World War II and
now being used again for emergency homes.
Mr. Truman said that the defense workers and people
in military service living in the temporary housing "deserve
better accommodations."
"I am going to do everything I can to speed the build-
ing of better, permanent housing for them," he promised.
The new law signed by the
President:
1) Authorizes a Federal com-
mitment of $1,835,000,000 to
spur construction of housing at
new and expanding defense
{ilants and military Install-
lons such as army ramos.
Of the mount. Sl.500.000,-
0*0 Is for "liberal" mortgage
insurance.
If private builders fail to
come forward, the eovertv-
ment can build un to $50,000,-
001 worth of public housing
in the areas.
2) Lowers the down pay-
ment and lengthens the oay-off
period for purchase of any
house costing $12,000 or less or
renting for $85* and under per
month. The extent of the easier
terms will depend upon the
willingness of mortgage lenders
to grant them.
The Federal Reserve Board
and the Housing and Home
Finance Agency immediately
revised its Regulation X on
home credit In line with the
new law.
. President Truman commented
only upon the executive order
extending the time limit for
disposing of the World War II
housing by one year. These
units are under the Jurisdiction
of the Housing and Home Fin-
ance Agency.
-'"On'the sense," he said. "It
is too bad we must continue
to try to use our temporary
housing.
"But for the time being, be-
cause of the defense emer-
gency, we must use every de-
cent home near military and
production centers."
The disposition of World' War
II housing was suspended Im-
mediately after the Korean war
stsrted last summer.
------------------1----------! I .----------------1--------------
Congress set up the time
table for.transferring or other-
wise getting rid of the units
but allowed the President to
revise them In case of emer-
gency.
The easing of terms for
cheaper housing was the sec-
ond time this summer Congress
has forced Government au-
thorities to let up on the
restrictions on consumer credit.
Two months ago, Congress
relaxed the installment buying
terms on television sets, radios
and some other Items.
Under the new bill, a $12,-
000 house henceforth oan be
purchased for a $2,400 down
payment. Under the anti-In-
flationary curbs in effect
since last fall, the down pay-
ment has been $3,096.
A veteran buying the same
$12,000 house under a loan
guaranteed by the Veterans
Administration henceforth will
be required to put only $960
down. VA was been requiring
$1.898.
The pay-off period, now gen-
erally 20 years, was lengthen-
ed to 25 years.
The new measure will pi'ow
down-payments as low as four
per cent on "GI housing" cost-
ing less than $7.000; non-veter-
ans would need 10 per cent.
GI purchasers of homes cost-
ing $7,000 to $10,000 would need
six per cent; others would
need 15.
In the $10.000 to $12,000
range, GI's would have to pay
down eight per cent and non-
veterans 20 per cent.
Old houses sold under con-
ventional financing have been
free -of credit restrictions all
along.
British Jet Bombers Claimed Flashing
To Forefront As Carriers Of A-Bombs

-
A HORSE ON CONGRESS Samuel Rosenberg, Washington
D. C restaurant owner, is angry because Congress failed to uphold
price controls on cattle. He expressed his displeasure by offering
horsemeat "filly mignons" to members of the "horsement nnnr.
LONDON, Sept. 3 (UP) British aircraft designers to-
day claimed to have flown successfully the fastest bomber in the
world. ,
Aviation sources staked the claim for the four-jet Vickers
"Valiant," reported capable of delivering the atomic bomb at
speeds in excess of 600 miles per hour.
The U.S. B-47 four-jet bomber has a maximum speed of
more than 600-mph but British designers claim the Valiant is
a better designed and more modern plane.
They asserted it is a "mathematician's dream" and more
aerodynamically perfect than many, jet fighters in service today.
The Valiant claim was the latest hint that Britain's long-
range military jet development program was beginning to pay
off.
Sun Spots Cause Dry Spell
In Europe; Perfumers Worry
n\n
By ELIZABETH TOOMEY
o
Supreme Court Justice
Said To Comfort Reds
WASHINGTON, Sept. 3 (UP). Rep. Roy O. Woodruff. R.,
Mich., yesterday demanded the resignation of Supreme Court
Justice William O. Douglas and accused him of having given "aid
and comfort" to America's enemies on many occasions.
Woodruff bitterly criticised Douglas for a statement In which
the justice was quoted as saying that the United States should
recornize Red China.
The congressman said President Truman should request
Dnelas' resignation if he refused lo step down voluntarily.
"On many earlier occasions," Woddrnff said, "Mr. Douglas'
words and deeds have given aid and comfort to the foes of the
United States and democracy." i
Korea by UN forces and said
the UN should stop fighting
and pull Its armies out. Again
there was a startling parallel
between Mr. Douglas' recom-
mendations and the Commun-
ist Party line.
"4) Mr. Douglas has been the
especial darling of the Dally
Worker and other Red sheets
because of his dissent from the
Supreme Court decision uphold-
ing conviction of the eleven-top
Communist leaders on charges
of advocating overthrow of this
Government."
MEMPHIS, Tenri. (U.P.)
Golf has a new bird-like term.
Mrs. George B. Martin, Jr., ad-
ded "owl" to the regular "ea-
gle" and "birdie." Mrs. Martin
hit into a grove of trees. A
large owl swoped down on the
ball and carried it off.
NEW YORK. Sept. 3 (UP)
Philip Courtney, president of a
perfume and cosmetics company,
is worried about sun spots.
He said If something doesn't
happen soon to bring rain to
southern France and Italy, the
perfume Industry will be faced
with a crisis. No rose... no jas-
mine... no neroli.
"I'd say about 75 per cent of
all perfumes contain one of those
three flowers," Courtney said
gloomily. "Drought has almost
ruined all three crops."
Courtney, a former Paris bank-
er who entered the perfume bus-
iness 12 years ago, is inclined
to blame his problems on sun
spots.
"Why not?" he shrugged. "It
is a usual thing to blame our
economic calamaties on sun
spots. The only thing to do now
is to hope that by prayers we
will have a good crop next year."
His company, Coty. Inc.. has a
supply of the essential flower
oils to last until 1952. Courtney
salil.
"A bad crop again \next year
would be a catastrophe," he
said. "You can't find a kilo of
Jasmine on the market for any-
thing today. Another bad crop
might mean that perfume prices
would go up next year."
Besides sudden rainfall, there's
another hope perfume makers
are clinging to. Experiments to
grow the essential flowers are
being conducted in North Africa,
Morocco and Turkey.
"The Turks are sending us
samples," all the time Courtney
said. "Thy are trying to raise a
rose to compare to the Bulgarian
rose so essential In many per-
fumes."
A combination of drought and
the Iron curtain has cat off most
of the Bulgarian crop too.
"In times of world crisis It Is
hard to exaggerate the problems
of perfume manufacturers." the
former French citizen admitted.
"But believe me. this Is all very
serious business to us."
The
congressman
that Douglas'
charged
statement was
"merely the latest demonstra-
tion of a code of conduct that
is highly peculiar, to say the
least. In a Supreme Court
Justice."
He said that if Douglas really
wishes to serve his country he
should resign the court seat
"for which he is obviously un-
fitted."
In event he falls to hand In
his resignation. Woodruff said.
"President Truman ought to
reauest It."
(A Supreme Court Justice
can be removed from office
-against his will only by im-
peachment. Woodruff did jiot
suggest this.)
Douglas was interviewed Fri-
day in San Francisco after re-
turning from an Asian trip.
His statement on recognizing
Red China was quoted on the
Senate floor by Sen. Herman
Welker, R.. Idaho.
It caused an immediate
wrangle. Sen. Tom Connally,
D.. Tex., chairman of the Sen-
ate Foreign Relations Commit-
tee, said Douglas was not speak-
ing for the Administration, and
added angrily that the iuatice
hould stay home and quit
making "fool statements."
In his statement. Woodruff
Cited these other occasions on
Which, he said. Douglas gave
"aid and comfort" to the ene-
my:
1) On Sept. 12, 1940, he
jade a speech in Teheran. Iran.
BFglng that country to adopt a
political system consisting of
perhaps 10 per cent Commun-
im. 18 per cent capitalism,
nd 73 per cent something else.'
TOis statement certainly served
*> bless communism and de-
Nde the American system, and
it could only lead to the kind
of grave trouble that has taken
place In Iran In the past few
months.
"2) On Nov. 1J, 1950. Mr.
Douglas made two speeches in
New York that compared the
Communist rebellions In China
and other Far Eastern coun-
tries to the American revolu-
tion of 1778. This comparison
fiarallels the propaganda that
he Communists have been
busily peddling for years.
"3> In a Look magazine ar-
ticle of Aug. 14. 1951. Mr.
Douglas bitterly criticized the
grossing of the 38th parallel in
In the past few weeks, it was
disclosed:
1) The successful flight of
a four-Jet sister hip for the
bigger Valiant, designed to
team with the Vickers plane
and give Britain her first
modern heavy bomber force
since World War L.
2) The development and
flight of a new "flying trian-
gle" the size of a small fighter,
designed for research on just
how a wing shaped like a trian-
gle would work on bombers even
bigger and faster than the
Valiant. The bigger bombers
are believed already on the
drafting boards.
V Big rocket ranges at
Woomera in Australia are being
thrown open for tests by firms
developing guided missies with
the "smartest" electronic brains
in the world.
4) Flying tests have been
carried out with a unique cres-
cent shaped wing which may
give better performance on
lighters and bombers flying
near and beyond ^he speed of
sound.
The American version of Brit-
ain's Canberra jet bomber may
have a major role in plans for
using atomic weapons against
large enemy ground forces, ac-
cording to aviation sources in
Washington.
Gen. Hoyt S. Vandenberg, Air
Force Chief of Staff, said last|
week tactical use of A-weapons
against large enemy ground
forces has high priority. He
did not go into details.
The goal would be to disrupt
communications and transpor-
tation In front of advancing
land forces as well as to des-
troy the forces themselves
wherever they were grouped in
enough strength to justify use
of atomic weapons.
The Canberra, one of which
spanned the Atlantic from Ire-
land to Newfoundland in 4
hours 19 minutes on Friday, is
the only light bomber present-
ly planned for manufacture for
the United States Air Force.
It will be used In conjunction
with fighter-bombers in tac-
tical air forces.
The official doctrine for air-
ground operations. Jointly work-
ed out by the Army field forces
and the Tactical Air Command,
now lists atomics as among the
weapons to be used by tactical
air forces.
That Is distinct from use by
strategic air forces against in-
dustrial, transportation an*
communications targets far to
the rear of the battle zone.
Defense Secretary George C.
Marshall, in an exchange of let-
ters with Sen. Brien McMahon,
D., Conn., said Gen. Dwight D.
Eisenhower is studying closely
the use of atomic weapons in
the field to defend Europe.
There has been no official
disclosure of the Canberra's
bombload. although the original
specifications are believed to
have called for 10,000 pounds.
The United States Air Force
calls the U. 8. version of the
Canberra, being manufactured
by Glenn L. Martin Co.. Balti-
more, a "night Intruder."
Martin. is making a host of
changes In the British proto-
type and the result is named
the B-57.
Forward-firing guns are be-
ing mounted for attacking
ground targets. The British
version has no guns.
A parachute will be carried
In the tall for braking the
plane's speed after landing on
small airfields.
Significantly, perhaps, the
bomb bay Is being redesigned.
Fuel tanks are being changed.
Arrangement Is being made
for heavy radar.
FOR BRONCHI!
COUGHS, COLMJ
It's Triple Strength
Loosens Things Up
It's differentIt's faster In ecttafl
it's compounded on tuptrior. madkafl
(act findings never be(ore hoard m
in this country.
duckley'e Conodlol Mixturo M
itrength) Is tho nome of this orraMj
ing cough ond cold prescription
i
"octs lika o flash" yet is so pura M
Ire* from harmful drugs 'hat o cMI
:an take It..and stop coughing .
One little sip and the erdJraMfj
cough is gona o tew dotas *]
that tough old hong on CoutJjH
heard no more Ifs coolly f|H
derful to watch how speedily haME
lingering colds ore put out of bual<
nasa.
Right away that tightness roasJH
Lip..the bronchial postages elseVJS
you're on your toot again.. happy ana
Breathing easier. Gat o bottle )
Buckley's Conodlol Mixture todos/.]
H
Special
tas
Reductions on j
BOYS Togs J
, WHITE SHIRTi
SPORT SHHtt#
ail colors
POLO SHIRTS
PANTS

POLL PARROT SHOES
For BOYS and GIRLS
all sises and colors
MAIN STORE
trj
FELIX B. MADUR, SSA.
21 Central Avenue Tel. 1-0231
Store Hours: 8:30 a.m. to 12:Se p.m. and

s aenuK
aevtic
dusl-and walerproof
non-magnelic
unbreakable crystal
(NBATelephoto)
GETS "FRIENDLY- WELCOME Vladimir Prochazka, new
ambassador from Czechoslovakia, leaves the White House
after presenting his credentials to President Truman. He
said he was received In "friendly fashion." Reporters Andrew
Tully (left)- of Scripps-Howard and Merrlman Smith (right)
of United Press meet him as he leaves.
on
Stop!
It's great!
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our SALE
all MATERIALS
Look! and Save!
Z
108 Central Avenue
Open from 8:30 a.m. to 8 p.m. and durhg noon hoar

IN NEW YORK IT'S TIFFANY'S
IN PANAMA ITS CASA FASTLICH






WAcr rom
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
'DAT SEPTEMBER 1M1
Giants Rout Dodgers 11-2 To Shorten N.L. Margin
Mueller Hits Two More \ZuPPke Los Rather Than Sacrifice Ideals;
Home Runs To Tie Record Coacn Predicted Chaos for College Sports
By United Press
NEW YORK, Sept. 3 With an 11-2 rout of'the
Dodgers that put them within five games of first place,
the Giants today were convinced they could perform a
miracle and catch up in the pennant race while still fave
games behind.
: PHENOMProportionately to his times at bat. Willie Mays has the best home-run record in the major
leagues. Mays stepped right into center field for the New York Giants. May 25, upon being called up
- rt nneaPlis- wi,n which club the 20-year-old Fairfleld. Ala., lad tore the American Association
j""*"- owns one of the strongest and most-accurate throwing arms, is above average in speed, runs
base* well and doesn't hesitate to hit the dirt, with or without his cap, which he frequently loses. (NEA)
Rain Extends Qualifying Roundfe^}**?
In Atlantic Side Invitational
'ay in the qualifying round
o: :ie Chrjler-Plymouth Invit-
'; nal Tbsjrnament. was sched-
fo be completed today fol-
. tr an forced extension of
time becauK of a steady rain at
the Brazos Brook Country Club
until almost noon yesterday.
Despite the bad weather and
soa'::' course, however,'iff-play-
ers completed the 18 holesTd Pete Duncan
brina the two- day entry total
to 93.
Tiie scores turned in thus far
follow:
YESTERDAY
Charles Wood.............. 78
NEW YORK, Sept. 3. (UP).
The tactics of Manager Char-
from National League President
Ford Frick today.
For the third time this season
Joe Kenway ,.',*......"... 84
Capt. L. L Koeptoe ........ 85
Fred Melssinger ............ 86
Dave Henderson........... 86
Lt. Fred Goodman.......... 86
C. I. Thompson ........... 87
Nelson Clark .............. 88
H. Prehn .................. 88
Tom Drohan .............. 88 Dressen cleared the Brooklyn
Jeff Slaughter ............ 89! bench yesterday as the Dodgers
Pete Duncan............... 891 lost to the Giants 11-2 at the
Dalton Mann, Jr........... 89 I Polo Grounds as a result of dls-
A. Gagnon ................ 91' putes with plate umpire Al Bar-
Fred Livingston............ 93 lick.
Joseph Edward Noonan___ 93 I
R. Hurdle............ ..... 94; Barlick first ordered pitcher
J. C. Hlpson ............... 94 | Ralph Branca and reserve out-
Roger Orvis ............... 94fielder Dick Willams off the
R- Fels .................... 94 > Brooklyn bench in the fifth in-
John Mathieson ........... 84 C. Maduro ................. 951 ning when they shouted critic-
L- Srieed ................... 85, J. Scheibler ................ 96 isms at Barlick tor a strike called
D.ck Brown................ 87: F. Lightowler .............. 98 on Pee Wee Reese.
George Carnright ......... 87 Reggie Armstrong ......... 98 In the next Barlick ordered
Fritz Humphreys .......... 88 R. L. Johnson.............. 98 '< pitcher Don Newcombe and
Sam Puller ................ 88 P. T. Lang ......,......... 99' Clem Labine and second base-
J. Evans......,.........
K. Forrest ..............
Manager Leo "Lippy" DurOch-
i er. emphasizing that the Giants
now have won live in a row from
the Dodgers and that their once
insurmountable lead of 13-and-
one-half games could be reduced
even more in today's Labor Day
doubleheader, said, "This would
be a real pennantone we'll nev-
er forget."
Don Mueller was the bis; man
for the Giants with five rana
batted in on t o uoraers. Those
blasts coupled with three he
hit Saturday gave him a total
of ten runs batted in tor two-
games and a line in the record
book alongside Ty Cobb, Ralph
Kiner and Tony Laiseri at the
only player to hit five home
runs in two successive games.
Elsewhere In the National
League, Ken Raffensberger of
the Reds pitched the fourth one-
hitter of his career while blank-
ing the Cubs 7-0 as Eddie Miksis
spoiled his no-hitter with a top-
ped infield rolier a hit In the
third.
The Cubs bounced back to win
lie Dressen of Brooklyn were' the second game of the twlnbill
expected to result in a reprimand 3-0, howcover.
The Phillies cashed in on er-
rors by second baseman Roy
Hi>rst(le!d and Sam Jethroe for
five/unearned runs in a rain
Expected To Result
In Reprimand Today
9
96
Jimmy Pr.-ironi
Hor-a-r" F riegan
Ed uccVkbie ...
, H. Hardy .......,
Felix Mallia___.-........... 97
G. Wagner ................ 100
L. Rutland................. 100
John Hedges ............. 101
1. T. McCarthy ............ 101
J. Chanifter ................ 105
E. -\ /all.................... 107
E. f .roop .................. 107
W. Godwin ............... Ill
89 I. Deltrick.......1,........ 99 I man Jackie Robinson off the
0 Ernesto Estenoz............ 99 Brooklyn bench. Then Dressen
95 Bob Chandler .............. 100, cleared the bench, sending the
9"> I. J. Hor :.................. 100 rest of the plpyers to the cen-
Y. T. Pugh................ 100|terfield cluohouse in what he
Charley Louis ............. 102 j described as a 'protection move "
J. T. Boykin................ 103 "I wanted to make sure we
G. Ellis .................... 103 i had some reserves left." Dressen
Herbert Toledano.......... 103 explained. "Maybe all of them
Dr. J. Nunez............... 104 would have been put out had I
shortened six-inning 5-3 victory
over the Braves.
In the American League the
Indians broke loose from their
hitting slump and banged out
four homers to top the Browns
5-1 to move within a half-game
of the Yankees who were rained
out in Washington.
Virgil Trucks of the Tigers
edged Lefty Billy Pleree of the
White Sox 1-0 in a five-hitter in
the only other Junior circuit
game.
The Indians made three of
their homers in succession off
Brownie ace Ned Carver in the
third inning; to tie the major
leading mark. Harry Simpson,
Al Rosen and Luke Easter got
successive homers while Bob-
by Avila also bit a homer later
to complete the Cleveland scor-
ing as Mike Garcia pitched se-
ven-hit ball for his. 18th vic-
tory. ^
Oddly, three Cleveland hitters
Rosen, Easter and Dobywere
the last to get three homers in
a row in major league competi-
tion.
The Yankee game In Washing-
ton was rained out with the score
tied at l-l. it probably will be
replayed in New York next Sun-
day as part of a doubleheader.
The Red Sox doubleheader with
the Athletics was also rained out.
By PAT HARMON
NEA Special Correspondent
CINCINNATI.' Sept. 3.- (NEA I
Basketball and football scan-
dals have touched some of the
more highly publicized athletic
csnters.
In some cases the lack of prop-
er leadership at a so-called edu-
cational institution has been ap-
palling.
Soft lt is with
a thrill that we
American League' National League
Lea-Davk ............. ii2 .1. Wiggs
akl "White .............. 114
^Tanner ................. 115
Towne.................. 115
^Rf'.ierman ............... 127
Robert Leigh .............. 127
K Mundhowsky ........... 134
t Hurper.............. 145
Virgil Reed ................ 105
J. T. Smith ................ 106
W. Sands .................. 108
Chuck Maher .............. 108
L .W. Parker............... no
HI
W. E. Martin .............. Ill
O. W. Ryan ................ 112
R. L. Sullivan ............. 112
A. Pacheco ................ 117
E. J. Brooks................ 117
M. G. Green .......1..... 118
Joe Wright .........,J..... 119
Chandwlck................. 120
SATl'RDAX R. Swearlngen .............. 123
L. V. MacKenzie........... 140
B: Williams ............ 72 J. Peseod .................. 148
or Harry Gardner...... 72
atil Richmon.-l.......... 78
B French.............. 76
bal Galinclo ........... 78
>rge Engelke ............ 78
ir. Jesse L. Byrd .......... 78
,. A. Zilkit' ............. 80
>r. Vern Priei ............. 81
Im Hoverson ............ 81
l Man .............. 81
Busby .........
prold Bailey ............. 83
[. B,
jparol
feo-
ALMOST AN AUTHOR
DUNCAN. Okla. (U.P.I City
Manager John Milliken had al-
most an author's interest in an
article in a recent issue of a
national farm magazine. Millik-
en said the magazine sent him
a check in payment for the ar-
ticle but he has no idea who
wrote it.
TEAMS Won Lost Pet. G.B. TEAMS Won Lost Pet. G.B.
New York 81 47 .633 Brooklyn 82 47 .636 __
Cleveland 82 4 .626 '? New York 78 53 .595 5
Boston ... 75 51 .595 5 Boston ... 65 62 .512 16
Chicago ... 71 59 .546 11 St. Louis 63 62 .504 17'?
Detroit ... 60 'ill .462 22 Philadelphia 64 67 .489 19
Washington 53 73 .421 27 Cincinnati 56 75 .427 27
Philadelphia 53 77 .408 29 Pittsburgh 55 76 .420 27'7
St. Louis 39 H8 .307 41V2 Chicago 54 75 .419 28
left them on the bench.''
The move resulted in long de-
lays as each time Dressen called
for a pinchhltter word had to be
to sent to the clubhouse.
Muluel Dividends
Juan Franco
FIRST RACE
1Tin Tan $8. $3.60. $3.20
2Filigrana $3.60, $3.
3Slxaola $4.40.
Game Winner No Help In Cellar
ST. LOUIS'NEA'With the
Uty of Murry Dickson of
piratf= and Ned Garver of
Browns each winning 20
tas, statisticians hurried to
LSt*n the feat last was ac-
Bfcshed with a cellar-run-
Ftflub
Holils. Thurston did lt with
B 1924 White Sox. Scott Perry
1 21 for the 1918 Athletic*
Howard Ehmke of the 1923 Red
Sox and Noodles Nahn of the
1901 Reds made it 22. When
81oppv Thurston asked for a
raise he was told his 20 vic-
tories didn't accomplish any-
thing.
"We would have finished last
if you didn't win that many,"
he was told.
SECOND RACE
1Blac; Sambo $2.80, $2.60.
2Golden Tip.$4.20.
lirst Uoubles: Clin Tan-Black
arabo) $12.48.
THIRD RACE
1Don Temi (Excluded from
betting).
2Juan Huincho $7.20, $3.40,
$2.20
3Volador $3.40, $2.20.
4Annie N. $3.20.
One-Two: (Juan Huincho-Vo-
lador) $15.48.
FOURTH RACE
1Golden Faith $5.20, $2 80
$2.20.
2Manolete 3.60, $2.20.
3Domin $2.20.
Quiniela: (Golden Faith -Mano-
lete) $8.60.
Today's Games
Chicago at Cleveland (2).
New York at Philadelphia i2).
St. Louis at Detroit <2>.
Washington at Boston (2).
Yesterday's Results
If II
Chicago 000 000 0000 5
Detroit 000 000 Olx1 8
Pierce <12-13b and Masl.
Trucks (8-8),and Swift.
000 000 001
R
-1
St. Louis
Cleveland 004 000 lOx5 11
Garver (15-10) and Batts.
Garcia (18-101 and Hegan.
Today's Games
Boston at Brooklyn <2>.
Cincinnati at St. Louis (2).
Philadelphia at New York (2>.
Pittsburgh at Chicago (2).
Yesterday's Results
l| II L
Brooklyn 010 000 0012 6 2
New York 100 204 04X-11 13 1
Newcombe (17-8), Haugstad
and Campanella.
Hearn (14-7; and Westrum.
and they were already planning incubated in 1946, Zuppke pre*
deceit and brib-
ery for a day to
dwell upon an
old-fashl o n e d
leader, an in-
corruptible per-
sonality Bob
Zuppke.
Zuppke comes
to mind because
he observed his
Bob Zonk* 71st birthday.
rr and because he
has always meant, for us, the last
powerful bulwark of true ama-
teurism in college sport.
Zup coached 9 Illinois football
teams, starting in 1913 and end-
ing in '41. In chat time he never
sought out a single man and
tried to persuade him to attend
his school. i>
Zuppke thought football was a
game that should be played by
he more robust, more virulent
citizens who were natural mem-
bers of the student body. He was
against loading up the squad
with transplanted stevedores
brought* to the campus for the
sole purpose of playing football.
That statement is nothing
against today's operatives who
hunt their football talent. It is a
necessity forced upon them by
competition. If they don't go af-
ter talent, someone else will.
' But we make the statement to
illustrate Zuppke's personal views
of his time and his rigid adher-
ence to his principle.
As long as other schools held
the same idea. Zuppke prospered.
His teams won seven Big 10
championships in 16 yearsa re-
cord that has never been equal-
led.
With the arrivel of all-out re-
cruiting. Zuppke's star descend-
ed. The man who had kept ahead
of the game by inventing the
spiral pass from center, the hud-
dle, stockingless dress, the flea-
flicker, the ghee haw, the flying
trapeze and many another cutle
was bypassed by rivals who had
better sales staffs.
Zup didn't win a conference
game his last two years, but he
bowed out proudly. He took his
beatings rather than sacrifice his
ideals.
His last two teams did not de-
velop many prospects for the pro-
fessional football leagues, for the
boys knew tfieTweTMULthat good
some other kind of career.
Zup made his last speech a-
gainst recruiting Just before he
resigned.
"They want me to go out and
put a bouquet in the hand of some
Polish or Ukranlan. mother, and
give her a sales talk, so her coal-
mining son. will come and play
football for me." he said.
"I won't do it. I don't believe
in it."
When the professional All-
turn away from, America Conference, rival to the
National Football League, was
dieted chaos for college sports.
"There are too many profes-
sional football and basketball
Jobs," he said. "Every kid who
goes out for the team in college
will have his eye on a profession*
al contract. He'll be out to make
a quick buck. We should play
these games for fun, not to dev-
elop professional performers."
Zup's Intelligence, inventive-
ness, loyalty, wisdom, humor and
integrity left an imprint that is
more Important today then ever
before.
New York at Washington (Rain)
Philadelphia al Boston (Rain)
Boston 000 3003 9 2
Philadelphia 004 1005 5 2
Boston: Cole (l-4),Estock and
Cooper.
Church, Hansen (2-0) and
Semlnick.
Called on account of rain at
end of 6th.
Juan Franco Tips
BY "CLOCKER"
1Hoy es el Dia
2Luck Ahead
3Frutal
4- -Lituana
5Gris
6Nijinsky
7Polvorazo
8Cotilln
9Astoria
10Lacey
11Pregonero
/
Caaveral
Tap Girl
Delhi
Pincel
Royal Coup
Doa Eleida
Sandwood
Glorys Ace
Hob Not
Pittsburgh 00 010 0001 6 3
St. Louis 004 100 Olx6 11 1
Pollet (5-11), Law and Gara-
glola. -"
POholsky (5-12) and Sarni.
FIRST GAME
Cincinnati 300 010 0307 12 1
Chicago 000 000 0000 1 1
Raffensberger (13-7) and Pra-
mesa.
Klippstein (5-6). Kelly and Ed-
wards.
SECOND GAME
Cincinnati 000 000 0000 4 1
The Baih Road Chlcjfco 100 002 COx3 8 0
Fonseca ] FoF(7-ll), Erautt, Byerly and
I Howe.
ONE BEST CotilUon Rush (9-9) and Owen.


leed Office Equipment ?
Get It With a Want Ad
If' emaiina. what aorgnni you can
aieh up whan you run a lull. Want
Ad la Hi* Panamo Amanean. Try it
foaay. Yau'll fat resalta.
FIFTH RACE
1Chacabuco 88, $2.80.
2Paragon $3.40.
yaw'M kHtyaaf. aailwia ranfina,
hiring a* awaaainaj. asa
ffca Want A*.

PANAMA
AMERICAN
SIXTH RACE
1Caribe $16.40. $5.60. $3.60
2Roadmaster $3.60, $2.20
3Uncle James $3.80.
SEVENTH RACE
1Carmela II $9.40, $2 80
2 Avenue Road $2.20. .
Second Doubles: (Caribe-Car-
mela II) $123.2.
-
EIGHTH RACE
1-D.D.T. $8.60. $6. $2.60.
2Armeno $8.60. $4.40.
3Bien Hecho $2.40
Quiniela: (D.D.T.-Armene) $2.,
NINTH RACE
INehuinco $4.20.. $2.60.$2.20
2Mon Etolle $4, 42.20.
3In Time $2,20.
u!*3K- TENTH RACE
IHortensia $6.60. S?,in 2 40
2Mandinga $3.80. $210
3Tully Saba $3.40.
ELEVENTH RACE
1Helen B. $3.80. $2.80
2Mr. Espinosa $3.20.
Dodgers Shouldn't Lose, But/
It Could Happen Again, Even In
Brooklyn, Home Of The Unusual
By BARRY GRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor
NEW YORK. Sept. 3. (NEA) When the Giants picked
up five-and-a-half lengths on the Dodgers in eight days, reduc-
ing their lead to eight, the boys commenced to recall other
front-runners who found the summer long and games a little
tougher approaching the wire.
The National League is celebrated for sustained runs by
outfits coming from behind. -
As the still hopeful Garry Schumacher of the Polo Ground-
ers points out. "When you're winning and the other guy is los-
ing, those figures switch around pretty quickly."
A white-hot club can do nothing wrong.
A slump must run the full cycle, and frequently panic sets in.
Schumacher, the reformed baseball writer, remembers tht
Cubs being nine-and-a-half games on top on their final east-
ern swing in 1936. and writing a story headed, "Not Yet 10 and
Out." The New York club took a double-header from the Wrig-
leys and went on to the flag. e
The Pirates were seven-and-a half lengths to the good on
their last visit to Harlem In 1921, when the Giants took five
straight. It was then that the late owner, Barney Dreyfuss,
walked Into their dressing room and hissed. "Quitters!" John
McCraw's men then procceeded to capture two of three at For-
bes Field, and the first of four consecutive pennants.
BROOKLYN WAS STILL IN THE LEAGUE
In 1934 lt was the Giants' turn to blow a seven-and-a-half
game margin, held as late as Labor Day night. This was the fall
that Bill Terry cracked, "Are the Dodgers UU in the league?"
The Superbas bagged two out of three in the closing series. The
Giants had to lose, the Cardinals bad to win their last game
to give the celebrated Gas-House Gang the duke.
The Cubs won their last 21 straight to edge the Red Birds
ii> 1935. beat them six straight, the last two at Sportsman's
Park.
The Pirates were five in front so late in the going In 1938
that World Series tickets were printed and the Forbes Field
press box enlarged. This was the autumn that Gabby Hartnett
swatted his memorable home run In the dusk to belt the Buc-
caneers at Wrigley Field. The Bucs never recovered, and tht
Bruins, thus charged, took lt all.
I.ICKETY-SPI.IT SOMETIMES TOO SLOW
A front-runner can maitain a highly-respectable pace and
find it not good enough, as the Dodgers discovered in 1842,
when they were 10 ahead of the Cardinals. Aug. 6, six-and-a-
half two weeks later. The Brooks won 24 of their last 38, but
meanwhile the blokes in the red blazers were compiling a 32
and 8 record. The decision went to the Cards on the closing
day. 106-48 to 104-50.
You only have to look back to a vear ago to see how hard
pressed a front-runner can be. The Phillies were seven-and-a-
half to the good then, and apparently breezing, but the Brooks
were not counted out until the 10th inning of the last day.
Time is running out. and the Brooks shouldn't lose, of
course, but it has happened before and it can happen again
even at Ebbers Field, the home of the unusual.
STILL. GOING STRONG
Bob Feller doesn t get enough
exercise rejoining the exclus-
ive 20-game class. The Cleve-
land flreballer works out on a
little rowing machine. (NEA)
Revenge Keynotes
Spartan Rivals
EAST LANSING. Mich.(NEA)
Eight of the nine teams on
Michigan State's football sched-
ule have lost trjeir last encount-
er with the Spartans.
Six of the beatings were pin-
ned on last fall. They are Ore-
on State, 38-11; Michigan, 14-7;
iarquett^, 34-6; Notre Dame. 36-
33; Indiana, 36-0, and Pitta-
burgh. 19-0. Perm State lost to
the Great Green,' 24-0. In 1949.
nd Ohio State's 1912 team lost
5-20.
Colorado, the only school Wlth-
jut a revenge motive, never
played Michigan State before.
Veeck Should Be Forced To
Confin Freaks To Sideshows
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor
NEW YORB. Sept. 3 (NEA).Permitting that three-foot se-
ven-inch midget to bat in St. Louis the other afternoon was aa
outrage. ,
Such a stunt belittles the entire structure of baseball.
Baseball was founded and grew on genuine competition, and
when those at its head permit anyone to get away from that
they are making a sad mistake.
If this thing keeps up, especially with a Bill Veeck hungry
for attendance, baseball could approach the status of professional
wrestling, and have to be billed as an exhibition.
Can you Imagine what Kenesaw Mountain Landis would do
to an owner or anybody else, who for any reason whatsoever
used a Lilliputian in a major-league game?
Of course, such a ridiculous caper would not have been at-
tempted if the old judge were still commissioner.
It further and strikingly demonstrated the dire need of a
firm hand.
Suppose the dwarf were sent to bat for the Browns with th
bases full in a key game with the Indians or Yankees, and say
Mike Garcia or AlUe Reynolds seriously tried to get the f^all over
and the little wretch out? Further suppose that a fast bal' took
off and struck the poor little fellow on the head? That wo jldn't
be so funny, and perhaps by that time even Veeck would realize
he was carrying his pranks too far.
McCarthy threatened to take yanks from field
Veeck once more has the comic contortionist Max Patkln
coaching at first base.
Joe McCarthy had the right answer to that one when he
threatened to take the Yankees from the field.
. Marse Joe. you see. was an old-fashioned bloke who had tht
quaint idea, that fans came to the park to watch baseball.
And he couldn't see how the Yankees were Improving them-
selves with one eye on a highly-entertaining contortionist and
the other on the baseball.
Veeck kept his comedians with the Indians until one of them
released a bagful of snakes in a crowded Pullman car. That
finished the funny men with Lou Boudreau, who wanted no part
o them In the first place. Then the Tribe went on to win the
pennant and World Series, and break all existing attendance re-
cords with a total of 4,393,026 paid, 2,820,627 at home and 1,762,-
399 on the road.
IT SHOULDN'T HAPPEN TO A ROLLER DERBY
Veeck's acrobats, antiquated automobiles, assorted bands and
days, birthday cakes, clowns, comics, fireworks, jugglers, midgets
and whatnot are one thing and quite a right, as long as they
don't Interfere with the playing of baseball.
Sending an untrained midget to bat is quite another.
Bill Veeck should be made to confine his freaks to sideshows.
There is no place for them once the main event starts in the
main tent.
if sending a midget to bat and employing a clown as a first-
base coach Is as far as the American League has advanced la
50 years, they ought to call the whole thing off.
They wouldn't do things Uke that at a Roller Derby.



MONDAY. SFPTFMBFR
1*>S1
1-TTT PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPEVDEVT DAILT NEWSPAPER
rAGt ATI
Negotiations Under Way For Riley-Plummer Match In Panama
Federico, Now Rated Ninth,
After Ring's No. 4 Feather
Negotiations are under way by a prominent local pro-
moter to el Charlie Riley, fourth ranking featherweight
according to the October Issue of The Ring Magazine,
to meet Panama Featherweight Champion Federa o Plum-
mer who Is now listed in the No. 9 position.
The Riley-Plummer clash would be held at the Olym-
pic Stadium tome time next month if Rilev agrees to
terms. At present it appears Riley requests a high guar-
antee, but the amount is not exorbitant and there Is a
very good chance for a compromise.
A victory for Plummer over the highly rated Rilev
would more him up to the No. 4 slot among the 126-
pound world title contenders and pae the way for fea-
ture bouts for the elongated local battler abroad.
Another local lad listed amongst the ten best in the
world In his division Is Colon's classy Juan Diaz II who
H rated ninth in the flyweight (112-pound) division.
Plummer. who hag not lost a fight since suffering a
broken Jaw against the late Stanley McKay, is scheduled
to leave for the States this week with Manager Carlos
Eleta to tee the Randy Turpln-Ray Robinson world mld-
dleweifht championship next week Sept. 12 at New York's
Madison Square Garden.
Eleta is expected to make business contacts concern-
ing Plummer's possible future engagements In the U.S.A.
Chocolate II In Comeback
Attempt Against Thompson
*
Colon's Kid Chocolate II, now
under the experienced hands of
Aubrey Woodruff, Will attempt
to make a successful comeback
Sunday night when he tackles
ciassy Louis Thompson at 131
pounds in the ;en-round feature
contest at the Panama Gym.
"Choco," as ne is culled by his
admirers, -is well rested after a
slight decline in his career. He
dropped bouts to Federico Plum-
mer, Stanley McKay and Harold
DaJc last year and has been on
the shelf ever since.
Wi'.l Informed sources report
thai; Cnocolate Is back in tip-
top shape and seems to be a
"new man." He hopes to K. O.
Thompson and be listed as one
of the contenders in the forth-
jtlng elimination tournament
for the vacant 135-pound tittle.
Meanwhile, the unbeaten
Thompson sharpens up for what
he hopes will another success on
ru* long string. Thompson is the
early favorite to whip Chocolate.
The semifinal bout will bring
together Leonel Peralta and Beto
How To Hold
FALSE TEETH
More Firmly in Place
Do your false teeth annoy and em-
barrass by lipping, dropping or wob-
bling whan you at. laugh or talk? Juat
tprifl* httla FA8TEETH on your
Clataa. This alkalis* (non-acid) powder
Olds false teeth more firmly and mora
comfortably. No gummy, gooay, pasty
last* or feeling. Does not sour. Cheeks
"plat* odor" (danture brtath >. Gat PAS-
TEETH today at any drug atora.
Seantlebury in a six-round bat-
tle. These boys signed to make
a limit of 139 pounds.
Peralta, who dropped his last
two bouts to Thompson, hopes
to resume his winning ways.
Leonel is now being trained by
Woodruff and is sure to Improve.
Rounding out the card are a |
six-round special between Lupe
Pancho and Victor Ardines at 126
pounds and a four-rounder be-
tween Al Marshall and Melanio
Pacheco at 118-pounds.
W^^!E,^
HAMSTRUNG HOOSIERS
BLOOMINGTON. Ind.(NEA)
Indiana's football squad num-
bered only 56 on the first day
of practice.
Lopez Was Set To Manage Lowly Pirates
Now He May Be Key Figure In World Series
George Flores
Dies Four Days
After Knockout
NEW YORK. Sept. 3. (UP)
Twenty year old George
Flores died today after a four-
day battle to rally from a
knockout at Madison Square
Garden last Wednesday night.
The promising young welter-
weight boxer, who is the fa-
ther of a three-neeks-old boy,
died in an Iron lung at SL-
Clare's Hospital despite two o-
perations performed in a vain
effort to save his life.
The young fighter never
emerged from the coma which
claimed him jttst a half-hour
after the knockout from Roger
Donogue.
It was expected that investig-
ations would be started into his
death by the Police Depart-
ment and the New York State
Athletic Commission with all
principals in the bout called to
testify before both groups.
Flores is the first I'niled
States professional fighter to
die this year after suffering
injuries in the ring.
Golliday Passes
Football Berth
..*
VEECK VANITIES OF 1951__B'11 Veeck was swamped by letters,
from fans throughout the country who wanted to run the Brownaj >
for one night Those making the request were sent passes for the
game with the Athletics they managed' fiom a section of the]
grandstand. The sign is one of several held up when the man-,
" agers" made a decision. (NEA)
For
Olympi-
cs
TAGAROPULOS
INDUSTRIES, S.A.
Phones:
1002 1003
#4041 eco Boyd Ave.
Coln R P
FRESH MILK
. FRESH BUTTER
RICH ICE CREAM
Everything
Inspected by the
Health Department
HOME DELIVERY
CLEVELAND. Sept. 3. iNEA)
Behind Al Lopez is a distin-
guished career us one of the ma-
jor leagues' smarter catchers.
Like many other stars, the
dark-eyed, soft-spoken Latin
from Tampa was destined to con-
sort with losers years after year
in Brooklyn, Bastn and Pitts-
burgh.
Lopez has never participated In
' a World Series.
That he mav be a key figure
i in the 1951 World Series, now
that he Is manager of the In-
! dians is due mote to luck than
1 anything else. Just 13 months
ago, Lopez, tin pilot of Frank
McKinnev's Indianapolis rluh.
was the heir-apparent to Bill
Meyer's job In Pittsburgh.
McKinney. boss of the Pirates,
too, determined one day last
summer that the time had come
to pay off Meyer and elevate Lo-
pez.
John Galbreath and other im-
portant stockholders demurred.
McKinney sold out to them
"I was all set to take the job,"
Lopez admits.
By TOM SILER
NEA Special Correspondent
__
HOW LONG IS THIS LINE
?
Al Lopes
Bob Avila
- \
LET US CHECK
YOUR
WHEEL ALIGNMENT
NOWl
IT TAKES ONLY \ FEW
MINUTEt TO CHECKVTHE
ALIGNMENT OF >OUR CAR
WHEELS WITH OUR ACCU-
RATE JOHN BEAN ALIGN-
MENT EQUIPMENT. NECES-
SARY CORRECTIONS CAN
BE MADE QUICKLY AND
REASONABLY.
% INCH .. A WHEEL
THAT MUCH OUT OF
ALIGNMENT WIL L
SCRUB SIDEWAYS
87 FEET IN
EVERY MILE!
"After Mr. McKinney sold out,
I signed a new contract to con-
tinue managing Indianapolis."
Which, of course, left him av-
ailable when Hank Greenberg
decided to dispose of Lou Bou-
dreau.
Does Lopez think this is a pen-
nant year?
"Sure, we can win," is his an-
swer, "if we ever get together
and click.
"We haven't had our pitching
and hitting together all season.
"Luke Easter was hurt a lot
earlv in the season.
We're not hitting at all.
"The pitching has been great.
"Last spring I felt we'd have a
good chance If the second-base
combination iRay Boone and
Bobby Avila) clicked. They've I
been good In the field. Avila has
given us an unexpected lift at
the plate. Boone isn't hitting, but
I think he'll pick up."
Lopez belongs to the less-man-
aging-the-better school.
He Isn't much for juggling
lineups, squabbling with um-
pires, rhubarbs with opponents I
or spying on his own players.
"I think the umpiring has been .
very good," ha ays.
**I can't sit in the dugout and :
tell whether the ump missed a
strike or a ball.
"He's in much better position
to call the play at first than I
am.
"I don't go out and talk to
them too much."
He hasn't yet, been tossed out
of a game.
Lopez is orthodox most of the
way.
Jim Hegan. his veieran cat-
cher, calls the pitches.
He doesn't often give the bunt
signal to power hitters like East-
er. Al Rosen or Doby.
"They're supposed to hit the
long ball. That's what, I've got
them for," he says. Easter and
Rosen have his permission to
take a cut at the 3-0 pitch any
time they choose.
'Sometimes it takes a fast-ball
pitcher a couple of vears to
change his style of working." ex-
plains Lopez, uiscussing Feller's
brilliant record.
"Instead of the fast ball. Fell-
er throws a lot of slow curves
now and a slider. He works like
a section hand. He has those
springs you use to strengthen
your grip, bar bells dumb-bells
and stuff like that. Baseball is
a real business to him.
"Bob Feller ought to be good
fox five or six more years."
FVANSTON. Ill Sept. 3. -
| NEA i. Northwestern will have
tu get along without the football
talent of Jim Golliday.
The sophomore sprinter, who
first gained athletic fame as a
high school football star in Chic-
ago, plans to tram for the Olym-
pic Games of next summer In-
stead.
After winning the National
Amateur Athletic Union's 100-
meter dash in record-equalling
lime of 10.3, Golliday was ap-
pointed to a United States track
team which toured Europe. He
won nine of 10 races.
High School Men
Demand Voice At
Football Clinics
STATE College. Pa. Sept. S.
i NEA'. Pennsylvania high
school coaches believe football
clinics should have at least one
of them on the teaching panel.
That was the main suggestion
advanced by 100 of them at the
end of Penn State's 1951 ses-
sion. The coaches, pointing out
that many of them have to
treat injuries, asked to hear
from a prominent trainer. Of-
ficials were brought up as pos-
sible panel members for future
clinics. Manv coaches need brief-
ing on new rules. M aTJH
PRISM-LITE PERFECTION*
It's a wonderful feeling to know
that the lustre of her diamond
will not dim through the pas-
sage of years. She relied on her
jeweler'* outstanding reputa-
tion to inaure a fine diamond.
You, too, can trust aw for the
finest quality diamond with
the lasting brilliance. *"
tTTYQO
Reg. Trade Mark
$79 .50
TAHITI
THI JlWfttY-^ITO
1S7 .4if?^y
OFFICIAL LIS? OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE
Complele Prize-winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 1695, Sunday, September 2, 1951.
The whole tickets have 48 pieces divided In two series "A" "B" of 24 pieces each.
First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize
6668
4637
3596
% 48,000.00
$ 14,400.00
$ 7,200.00

CUT TERE WEAR
SAVE GAS
REDUCE DRIVING FATIGUE
ELIMINATE SHIMMY
AND JIGGLING
Colpan Motors Service
AUTOMOBILE ROW
TEL. PAN. 2-1035
REAL DOCGY-BlueJackets of
the patrol frigate USS Everett
wanted their lady mascot, "Mu-
slime" (Japanese for young girl),
to look her doggy best. So. Sea-
man Qlen Lowrey of Hebron,
O pretties up the pup in the
"beauty salon" of the destroyer
tender USS Prairie, operating in
Far Eastern waters.
No* PrliM No Prli Nm. Pro MM PrUa So* Prta N Mm Nm. Prim Nm Prt. NM. Mm Net Ma
1 S 4 $ S 1 S S S t
MMS 144.M t*U 144.M 2MS 144.M MM IMM 4* 144 M MM IMM SMI IM.M IMS IM.M MM IM.M MM IMM
01M 144.M 1 IBS 144 N 21M IM.M SIM IM.M 4IM I44.M SIM IM.M SIM 1M.M 7IM IM.M I1M M4.M IM IMM
MS 1M.M IMS 144M SMI 144 M 12M IM.M 42M 144.M MM IM.N Ml IMM 7MS IM.M MM IM.M (an 1M.M
MS I44.IHI IMS I44.M 23M IM.M 3MS IM.M 43M IMM SMS I44.M SMI IM.M IMS IM.M ISM 1M.M MS IMM
MM 144 (W 14M IM.M 241 IM.M MM IM.M 44M I44.M MM IM.M UU IM.M 7MS IMM SMS IM.M MS IM.M
MS 144.M 1 1M.M SMI IMM SIM IM.M 4MS I44.M IMS IM.M Ml IMM 7MS IM.M SMS IMM MM IMM
MM 2.4M.M ISM 2.4M.M 2MI 2.4M.M MM i.MS.M 4S4X i.ta.a MM 1.4M.M MM M.MI.M 7MS 2.4MM SMS 2.4MM SMS MM
7SS I44.M 17M 144 M 274 IM.M 37M IMM 47U I44.M I7M IM.M STM IM.M 7TM IMM I7M IMM MM 1M.M
MS 144.M IM* 1M.M tSM IM.M MM IM.M 4MS I44.M MM IM.M SMI IM.M IMS IM.M MM IM.M MM IMM
MS IM.M IMS 144 M MM 1M.MJ 3MS IMM 4MI I44.M IMS IM.M Ml IM.M 1 7MS IM.M SMS IMM 1M.M
Approximations Derived From Firs! Mriie
MM MM S 1 4M.M 1 Ml 4M.M 1 MM 4MM 4MM MS Mil S I M.M MM 4M.M 4M.M 1 MM 4MM $ i M7 4M.M M7* UN MM 4M.M M7I 4MM M7t M7] 4M.M M74 WIN 1 MM 4MM MM m*.m| asrr mum
Approximations Derived From Second.friie
M7 MM MM IM.M IM.M IM.M 1H7 MM MSI IMM IM.M IM.M MS7 MSS MSI i MM IM.M 1M.M 1 MJT M*.M I M37 Mt.M M37 IM.M 7M7 MM IM M 1 M4I MM IM.M VMM I 241.M M37 MM em % MM MOT immI mm 1M.M | MOT MM
MM IM.M 4MS IM.M MM IM.M MM IM.M IM.M IM.M IMM 1M.M
Approximations Derived From Third Prize
MM 1 IMM IMS i I 144.M MM M.M 1 SMI M.M | MM 1 IM.M MM IM M ii i MM I44.M 1 MM IM M 7SM 1 IM.M MM IM.M | MM IM.M MM MM
MOT SMS MM MM MM1 MM MM IMS M.M mm) mm m.m MM M.M | MM MM MM SM7 M.M MM MM Ml MM MM MM MM MM'MM M.M MM
Prize-winning numbers of yesterday's Lottery drawing were sold: first, second and third in
The nine hundred whole ticket ending in t and not ncI uded In the above list win Forty-Eight Dollars (48.M) each.
The whole tickets have 4* pieces which comprise the two seriea "A" and "aV*
Signed by: HOMERO VELASQUEZ, Governor of the Province of Panama.
HUMBERTO PARED3 C. Representative of the Ministry of Treasury.

WITMpCCCC. Rosa Vergara-Cdula No 28-7462
rwja Jto. MarJo 0ayUn p._cdula No. 8-31008
CARLOS CRISMATT
Notary Public, Panam
PABLO A PINEL
acretarr


1 -'
w >< .imM^ppmipwpvvp
p.m;f sx
the panam American an independent daily newspaper
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1951
S. p^ &*ieo JS^S^ck" J*sv7s
iKUfflP
Leave your od with one of our Agents or our Offices
?

LEWIS SERVICE
Na. Tivoll Av*.
Phon J-2291
KIOSKO ll I.ESSEPS
Psiqur it Uuw
Pmisi
MORRISON'S
No. 4 Fnurlh of Jnlj Av*.
rhODC 2-S44I
BOTICA CARLTON
iu.li.vi Mrlendtr Av.
Phon- J5SColn.
SALON DE BELLEZA AMERICANO
No. Si West mh Street
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
No. 57 "h" StreetPinemi
No. 12.179 Ceiitr! Ave.Col.
}
/ Minimum for 12 words .'!<' each additional word.
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE:Coldspot refrigerator, 7
cu. ft. Price S4O.O0. Can be seen
at 827-B Empire Street. Balboa.
FOR SALE:Philco refrigerator, 10
cu. ft. 60 cycle. Mogic Chef gas
stove, complete household effects.
2042-A Curundu 83-6254.
FOR SALE: Zenith radio-phono-
graph, 60 cycle, misc. tobies and
household good' No, 58. 9th St.
San Frcncisco. Phone 3-4067.
FOR SALE. L'vingroom bombr.o.
small bor. 2 -teds, stove, refr.ger-
ator. No. 3, Colombo St. Apt. I I.
Tel. 3-2498. Panomj.
FOP. SALE:Refrigerator Fngidoire.
60 cycles, guaranteed. Underwood
typewrMfr, small desk, lawn chairs,
youth bed, baby crib. Phone 916.
Colo.
FOR SALEHousehold goods, c!c-ks.
lamps, chairs." rug-. mic. items.
House 235 Pedro Miguel, next to
Police Stotion.
FOR SALE
Boats & Motor
****rM?"SAl:2 strong "Dies.1" work
boots. For carao, shrimp trawlers.
Tel 2-2252. Dr. Morles.
PERSONALS
Therrtcre Wall, formerly cook of To-
rumen Restaurant, please Tel. 2-
34C4 from 9-12 a. m.
FOR SALE
Motorcycle*
FOR SALE: Indion vertical twin
excellent condition. House 171-B,
Pedro Miguel, 4-567.
Newsmen Probe
Possible Suppression
In Southern Stales
MACON. Ga., Sept. 3 'UP*
Ben Chatfleld. president of the
National Association of Radio
News Directors, said todav his
organization is investigating
two incidents invlovlng the
suppressions of news in the
South.
Chatfield. news director of
station WMAZ here, said the
NARND Freedom on Informa-
tion Committee, headed bv
William Ray. director of news
and special events of the Na-
tional Broadcasting Company
central division in Chicago, is
atudying the two matters.
They are trying to get more
Information, he said, on the In-
dictments against five Lake
Charles, La., newsmen on
charges that thev defamed three
admitted gamblers and several
public officials in a campaign
against gambling law informa-
tion, Chatfield said.
The other matter under study.
he said is the order issued bv
Mayor Henry H. Mitchell of
Elkton. Md banning two week-
ly newspaper editors from town
council meetings.
Chatfield said he has received
many reports on the incidents.
Both appear, he said, to be
serious threats to freedom of
information, and are far from
being democratic
He added thai it is time for
newsmen in all journalistic
fields to unite and work to-
lether to keeD all freedoms
News is news whether it
comes off a press or from the
radio, or television and that
freedom can not be held with-
out the absolute cooperation
of every honest journalist in
the world, he said.
Chatfield wrote letters to
tnltcbel and the lake SCharles
Jury foreman savins ti-.at pub-
lic office holders ;,:,,| news
gatherers should join in a cam-
paign to preserve freedom
FOR SALE
Automobile*
MISCELLANEOUS
FOR SALE. -1949 Codilloc convert-
puncture proof tubes, radio, heater,
defroster. Twin spotlights rear win-
dow, .oore set General W/VV tires.
* $2.995.00. Call Coco Solo 380 or
wnte Box 2S2. Coco Solo.
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
B U I C K
NEW YORK OR DETROIT
Si^ooth Paredes
Panomi 2-0600
FOR SALE: 1951 Mercury 4 Door
Sedan, undercoated, 3.500 miles.
Tel- 83-7203. 2119-A, Cu-
rundu.
RESORTS
Oo you heve drinking problem?
Writ* Alcoholic Anonymous
Bo 2031 Aneen. C. Z.
SUMMER SPECIAL Cold Wove. $7.50.
Why hove a homo permonenf?
..with inadequate facilities, no
certain finished look, and no guar-
antee when you can have a
professional one complete for only
$7.50! It will last longer. and
lock better! These can be hod
Monday thru Thursday. Moke your
oppomtment early! Tel. 2-2959
Balboa Beauty Shop. Open 9.0C
a. in. to 6:00 p. m. Balboa Club-
house, upstairs.
|Gromlich' Sonta Cloro beach-
cottages Electric ice boxes, gas
stoves, moderate rates Phone 6-
541 or 4-567.
Phillips. Beach cottoges, Santo Clore.
Box 435 Balboa, Phone Poname
3-18'H. Crisfobol 3-1673.
FOSTER: Cottages for rent by
day, week or month between Santo
Claro ond Rio Hoto. Tel. 2-3142
or see care taker.
FOR SALE:1948 Chevrolet 5 pas-
senger coupe. Car in perfect
shape. To be seen at Torpeen
Club. Gotun, C. Z.
GOING OR WAY? Parents seeking
depcndoble school bus to Zone tor
childien from Poitilla, 50th Street.
Campo Aleg^^and El Cangrejo,
cell Mis. Poy\e 3-293
FOR SALE:Late 1950 Oldsmobile
88 Hydramalic. four door sedan
ExcMent condition undercoat, ra-
dio. Call Cnsloba" 1503.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
IMMEDIATE DEtlVERY
U I C K
NEW YORK Crtf DETROIT
Smooth Prrr-^s
Panama 2-0600
FOR SALE:1948 Studeboker Se-
dan. Cuty paid. Excellent condi-
tion. Six tires. Plastic seot cov-
ers. Phone 3-2735.
PHOTOGRAPHERS opportunity to
take photos of native hut under
construction beside EL HALCN
Photo Shop at entrance to Hotel El
Panomi,
FOR SALE Doberman pinschers
black-reds. Cristobal 3-1284.
FOR SALE: 1941 Buick Sedan
Duty paid. Excellent condition.
New tires. Phone 3-2735.
FOR SALE:1947 Chevrolet Tudor,
new 6 ply tires. 27.C00 miles. Te-
lephone 2-3775. Balboa.
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
BUICK
NEW YORK OR DETROIT
Smooth Paredes
Panama 2-0600
FOR SALE:--Mercury Sedan 1941.
Engine, overhauled, new battery. 2
ivory Venetian blinds. 40 inches
wide. Phone 2-2496 after 5 p. m.
FOR SALE: K42 Studeboker Sedan
$300 '4 door.). $300. Duty paid
222b-B, Curundu, C. Z. Tel. 83-
5134.
Helo Wanted
WANTED: Cook-Housekeeper for
Americon family References re-
quired. Phone Panoma 3-3477
Monday for oppomtment.
FOR SALE:Special flight to Hav-
ana Sept. 8 Returning Sept.
13. ROUND TRIP $90.00. Call
3-3171, Panamo.
FOR SALE:Machinists tool cheop.
Coil ofler 5 p. m. 203-A Pedro
M.guel. C. Z.
FOR SALE:Plants and pot plants,
ond trellice. Other items. Cocoii.
72i Nicobar.
FOR SALEBaby buggy, old 5 H. P.
Johnson outboard, swop 25 cycle
Apex washing machine for 60
eyes or motor. 1949 Ford 6 tudor.
Coll 15th Noval District 2239.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
Experienced moid. with references,
for general housework ond cook-
ing. Apply at 742-A, Balboa, Mrs.
Suis Mou
WANTED:Good cook to sleep in.
Excellent salory. Bring references
Apply Wednesdo^ onlv. Cuba Ave-
nue No, I I, Edificio "Nestle," up-
stairs, entronce 28 St.
FOR SALE:New cholet. completely
furnished. Three bedrooms, living,
diningroom. bor. All modern con-
veniences. 2 ocres titled land.
Very reosonably priced. Tel. 3-
1807 from 12:00 noon on. Or
caretaker of premises.
Ike's NATO Force
Running 4 Months
Behind Schedule
WIFE HAS FAITH-Mrs.
Laurabelie Oatis, wife of Asso-
ciated Press correspondent Wil-
liam Oatis who wa sentenced
to JO years' imprisonment in
Czechoslovakia for "spying." aye
he has "complete faith" in the
Integrity of her husband. Mrs.
Oatis, now working in St. Paul,
Minn., is confident the U. S. will
make every effort to free her
husband.
ONE FOR THE CHEMISTS-This three-ent stamp will com-
morate the V5th snniw.M .,. of lhe American Chemical Society
f he stasnp will Pl"e '"> rust day sale at New Yoilc City un
*i>t. 4, 151.
LONDON. Sept. 3 (UP> Mil-
itary authorities reported to-
night that Gen. Dwlght D. Eisen-
hower's North Atlantic Pact
force is at least four months be-
hind schedule.
Tiie 24 or so divisions envisag-
ed by the end of 1951 probably
wul noc" be available until late
spring or summer, informants
said. So far Eisenhower has a-
bout 12 equipped divisions under
his command in Europe, they
added.
France. Italy and some of the
smaller member nations of NA-
TO will be urged to make an all-
out efiort to live up to commlt-
'""'i nn. which they have fallen
short, the sources said.
mi increase in their contribu-
tions by as much as three-quar-
ters of their present effort will be
required in the coming year if
the pact force is to take shape,
Informants reported.
European members of the pact
have a total of some 2.500.000
men In uniform out of a popula-
tion of 173.000.000. or about one-
third short of the calculated to-
tal of 3.500.000. But only a frac-
tion of that strength is available
to Eisenhower. Britain and
Prance have sizeable forces in
the Far East.
According to authorities. Eis-
enhower's force now comprises:
1. A little more than three
French divisions.
2. About four U.S. divisions.
3. Nearly iour British divi-
sions.
4. About a division and a half
composed of forces from Belgium,
Norway and Denmark.
All of that armed strength is
stationed in western Germany.
On nnnrr at least, the future
looks brighter.
Bv next vear France is com-
mitted to have five full divisions
on a war footing for Eisenhow-
er's Armv in Germany and five
more to be "mobilizable" within
three days.
Bv 1953. France Is committed
to have between 17 and 20 divi-
sions on a war footing. By then
Italv should produce 10 divisions.
The Benelux Belgium. Nether-
lands. Luxembourg) countries
had been expected to have three
divisions under Eisenhower by
the end of this year.
Western Germany might make
available some 12 divisions if
and when the much discussed
rearmament occurs. Turkey and
Greece can make sizeab'e forces
"4|i*hla onr-e their Inclusion In
the Atlantic Pact is carried out.
CASINO SANTA CLARA
Panama's Most Popular Residential
ond Recreational Suburbion Develop-
ment. Building Lets ot Reasonable
Prices. Overnight cabins at $2.00
person. A la Carte Restaurant, 7 to
II P. M.
~ FOK RENT
Ho
HfPH
FOR RENT:First closs modern two
story residence, upstairs three bed- !
rooms, porch, etc., downstairs, I
sitting, diningroom. kitchen,
porch, office, etc., $170.00. No.!
7 3 Cuba Avenue, Miguel Hive,]
phone 3-2145.
FOR RENT:House, completely fur-!
nished, stove, refrigerator, 3 bed-
rooms, gorage. Telephone 3-3143.
Ponam.
FOR RENT
Api rmenla
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished-unfurnished port
ment Contact office No. 8061. 10th
S' New Cristobal. Phone 1386. Co
'on
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
IF YOU THINK PRICES
Are High in Panam
GET A LOAD OF THIS
advertisement we received In
foreign trade Journal:
CHLORDANE
CONCENTRATE
NOW IN ONE OUNCE BOTTLES
This remarkable Chlordane Concen-
trate mixed with a full quart of
water makes a very effective 2'
Insect spray. Retailing at J1.00 these
one ounce bottles are now available
XJWsr* "' on'y per i>7.
WE PAY ALL SHIPPINO CHARGES
(name of Company deleted In pilyi
OUR KETAIL PRICE
for a E'i ounce bottle
That Mal:es ONE GALLON
85c.
(sorry, we don't pay shipping
charges)
GEO. F. IMOVEY, INC.
27i Central Av*. Tel. JHHO
rCR RENT:3 bedroom oportment,
hvingroom, diningroom, 3 bath-
rooms, maid's room, garoge. Like 1
new. "Congreio'' Settlement. Tel.
2-1456, Por.omi.
FOR RENT: Modern 2 bedroom
oportment, downstairs, ventilated,
$65.00. Telephone 3-1070.
FOR RENT:Furnished aportment.
ocross bus stop. 4th of July Av
No. 2, 2-4448. Ponam.
FOR RENT:Furnished opartment or
option to oportment if furniture
is bought. "Lo Joya" building.
Apt. No.-4, beside El Rancho. 4:30
to 6:30 p. m.
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery.
Tel 3-1713
. 22 E 29th 8t
FOR RENT: Furnished two bed-
room apartment. Bello Vista, bal-
cony, telephone, elevotor, very
cool. 105 dollars. Tel. 3-1648.
FOR RENT
Misrellflneoim
FOR LEASE in Colon air conditioned
manager's office and approxi-
mately 250 square maters of
general office with firt proof
safety store-room, including steel
racks. Call Panama 3-3221 or Co-
lon 989 between the hours of 8 a.
m. to 4 p. m.
FOR RENT:Office or store space
19 x 20 feet, beside FOTO EL
HALCN ot entrance to Hotel El
Panama Owner on premises. Tel.
3-1179.
FOR RENT
Room*
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished cool
room. 4th July No. 49.
FOR RENT:Furnished rooms with
or without board. Cool, ideal, rea-
omble. 48th Street No. 7, Bella
Vista.
- Jr< n a I a c
INSTANT
Fal-Free Powdered Milk
(fortified with Vitamin D)
Nutritious
Non-fatlen-
DM
Farm Fresh
Flavor
On Sale In P.C Co. Commissaries
Passengers, Bags
Safe As PAA Plane
Dunked al Kingston
KINGSTON. Jamaica. Sept. 3.
tUP i. A Pan-American air-
liner plunged Into the sea near
Pausados Airport yesterday while
trying to land durine a rain
squall. None of the 33 persona
aboard was Injured.
A launch from nearby James-
town rescued the passengers and
crew of the accidentally "ditch-
ed" plane.
A spokesman for Pan American
World Airways in Miami said the
bit? Convair airliner, piloted by
Capt. JohnOlsen, "undershot the
runway" and speared into the
water at the edge of Kingston's
Pausados Airport at 10:10 a.m.
(ESTJ.
The 29 passengers and four
crewmen were given a medical
examination ana taken to a hotel
after their rescue, the PAA said.
All baggage, mail and cargo was
also reported undamaged.
The plane left Miami at 7:05
a.m. (EST) en route to Barran-
qullla Colombia. An hour and a
half before the "ditch landing."
it made a stop at Camaguey, Cu-
ba.
Crew members besides the pi-
lot were first officer George O.
Wright, Purser Richard Abbott
and Steward Robert Betancourt,
all of Miami.
Panicky Passengers
Blamed For Boat
Disaster Off N.Y.
MONTAUK, N. Y.. Sept. 3
(UP)Authorities blamed pan-
icky passengers today for the
Pelican lishlng boat disaster in
which 37 persons were presumed
killed Saturday, olf the Eastern
Up of Low 'land, 120 miles
from New York.
Only 19 of 54 passengers and
two crewmen aboard the little
fishing boat survived after a rip
tide overturned it.
The bodies of 10 more of the
37 dead and missing were drag-
ged from the swamped wreck-
age at dawn.
Officials said most of the 18
still missing probably had been
washed out to sea.
Daniel R. Grattan, special
Suffolk County prosecutor, said
wiuit a s'"\)i t rolH
him that the boat overturned
oecuuse the s)nveis lusned
in panic to the port side after
a wave caused it to list at a 60
degree angle to starboard.
When a second wave struck,
the additional weight on the
port side caused the boat to roll
over on its back,- Grattan said.
Nine bodies were found cram-
med into the water-logged ca-
bin.
Apparently they had struggled
to the death in a panic to es-
r-oe "5 the 50-foot vessel cap-
sized in the nation's worst Lab-
or Day weekend disaster. .
There were 19 known (jurvi-
vors of the 54 passengers and
two crewmen who were aboard
the little boat when th.- gale-
enurned water smacked It
broadside as it was returning
to port from a day-long excur-
sion.
Diver Thomas Innes said the
nine bodies In the cabin were
badly battered.
"They were Hunched together
tn-, vM Meriting with one.
another," Innes said.
"One of them' was trying to
tear apart a seat cushion with
his bare hands. Another was
jammed in the doorway with
v.**V- clawing at him,*
m:i:r ARE TWO VIEWS of Panama University medical students daring classes. The top pic-
ture shows the students listening to a lecture by one of the efficient members of the medical
staff who teach at the Panama University. The University recently inaugurated its "Medical
School" for students who successfully termina led their four-year pie-medical course. At pre-
sent their are 26 students including three A merlcans and three Costa ..Rlcans studying
medicine at the Panama University. .The bottom picture shows the students hard at work
studyin? various forms of bacteria and microbes in the laboratory. ^-
RUSSIAN-BORN
AUTHORITY
(Continued from Page 1)
be returned if the deficiency of
glands were made up for or their
atrophied condition remedied.
Gland graft was the method
chosen to accomplish this.
Voronoff's first experiment
consisted in operating on an old
ram due to die within a matter
of months.
The glands of a young ram
were grafted to the old ram.
Six months later. Voronoff
claimed, the ram regained Its
former vigor.
The result of all this, thought
Voronoff. would be even more
convincing if the experiment
could be repeated on the same
animal. For this reason Voron-
off removed the ram's grafted
organs.
Shortly after this operation the
animal returned to its former
condition of great age. Thereup-
on the surgeon again operated.
He restored to the animal the
young glands which he had tak-
en from it.
The animal, for the second
time became rejuvenated.
From this animal gland graft
to the grafting of human beings
was Voronoff's next step.
Here, however, he found an
obstacle to overcome.
Briefly: Of all animals, only
monkeys of the highest type have
blood which will circulate in the
human canals.
The importance of this, Voro-
noff found, was that unless pro-
per blood circulation could be
maintained after a grafting op-
eration the grafted organs would
die.
If the organs died then the ef-
fect of the operation, naturally,
was nil.
And it Is just because the ani-
mal blood nearest to human
blood is monkey blood, that Vor-
onoff decided to use monkeys
with which to rejuvenate men.
Voronoff supporters, like Vor-
onoff himself, contended that
the grafting of a monkey-gland
into a human being would not
result in man-monkeys, or men
with simian characteristics.
Opponents proclaimed loudly
that It would.
Voronoff once said: ""I person-
alli- know of two Voronoff chil-
dren. Two beautiful children
born to a man whom I grafted
with monkey-glands when over
60. And both children are per-
fect. Not the trace of monkey
habits about them."
Voronoff, a naturalized Frenen
man, was married for the se-
cond time in 1931 to a niece
of Magda tupescu. now the
wife of ex-King Carol of Ru-
mania, i
He fled to the United States
In 1940 after the fall of France,
returning In 1944 to open a
bone grafting hospital for
wounded soldiers.
Sg*
In The
PANAMA AMERICAN
"FREDDIE" the 101-year-old altar boy at Corozal Hospital
was happv last week. His' full name Is Frederick Huggins
and he's a hospital patient and the regular altar boy. Last
week he enjoyed a double feast day. when a special High
Mass of Thanksgiving was sung to commemorate his first
birthday beyond 100 and also the 87th anniversary of his first
holy communion. A group of Maryknoll Sisters from St. Mary's
Mission came to sing for the occasion In the little flower-
decked hospital chapel. In the afternoon, the sisters return-
ed to bring him a birthday cake. Beside Freddie is his adopt-
ed son, Cyril. With them left to right, are Maryknoll Sisters
Gertrude Marie. Maria Pia. Joan Muriel and George Anthony.
__________All are from St. Mary's Mission In Balboa.__________
Economic Stabilizer Johnston
Plans To Quit; Split Denied
WASHINGTON, Sept. 3 (UPI
Economic Stabilizer Eric A.
Johnston, who recently told
Congress that "I don't want this
job," plans to resign Oct. 24
and return to his post as presi-
dent of the Motion Picture As-
sociation of America.
One of his aides said today
that when Johnston was sworn
in as head of the stabilization
program last Jan. 24 It was
with the understanding that
he wpuld serve only nine
months.
The aide denied that friction
between Johnston and Defense
Mobillzer Charles E. Wilson led
to the resignation.
The spokesman said Johnston
Intended all along to leave the
government this fall and ob-
tained onlv a nine-month leave
of absence from the Motion
Picture Association.
Johnston does not plan to ask
for an extension, the aide said.
Johnston had a bitter ex-
change with members of the
Senate Banking Committee Fri-
day while testifying on Presi-
dent Truman's request for three
changes in the price control
law.
He agreed them with Wilson
that the present law is "un-
workable."
Johnston was particularly an-
gered when Sen. John W.
Bricker. R., O., advised him
and other stabilization officials
to try the new controls law
before they come before Con-
gress complaining.
Bricker advised Johnston not
to "jump before you are struck."
"I don't have to Jump off the
Washington Monument to know
that it will kill me." Johnston
snapped back. "If you don't,
think we can do It (administer
the law), get someone else who
can do it. I- don't want this
job."
There have been reports ot
disagreements between Johns-
ton and Wilson, some of them
centering around Johnston's
alleged displeasure at not being
given full authority In the
stabilization field.
But Johnston's aide maln-
mained that it is "just not
right" to say Jonhston is leav-
ing because of any friction be-
tween the two men.
To Stockholders of the
America Finance Corporation
Notice i hereby give nof a Special Stockholders
Notice is hereby given of a Special Stockholders
at 3:00 p.m., Friday September 7, 1951, at the offices
of Mr. Louie Martinz, Ave. Norte #83, for the following
purposes:
1.Final Consideration of the proposal of
the U. S. Plywood Corporation.
2.Compensation to Directors.
SECRETARY
=
*


^"^

/

MONDAY. SEPTEMBER J. 1M1
pacific ^>ocieL
THE PANAMA. AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAI1T NEWSPAP1B
9
houm
Wiu SUU CJL
&* 194 8+Lo Jitifku "DttPanmm* 3-0943
MISS GRACE HIGH IS MARRIED IN NEVADA
TO RUSSELL LAWRENCE OP DIABLOT HEIGHTS
Mr. and Mrs. Cecil A. Hifb of San Francbco de la Cala-
ta nnounce the marriage of their daughter, Grace Manee
DlaW^elIt^*ne', "B ** Mr" *"* Mn- *** LwrBe *
at^^thT'd-,n, 4* ***. Aa-
Mr. and Mrs.Lawrence, who
are graduates of Balboa High
School, hare been attending Co-
lorado State College of Agricul-
ture a-ad Mechanical Arts in Fort
Collins. Colorado.
For the present they will re-
side at 624 Avenue L In Boulder
City. Nevada.
Buffet Sapper-Card Party
for Captain and Mrs. Parsons
Entertaining in honor of Cap-
tain of the Port of Cristobal and
Mrs. William S. Parsons, who ar-
rived recently, the MaMrte Direc-
tor of the Panama Canal and
Mrs Robert M. Preacher gave a
buffet supper and card party at
their residence Saturday even-
ing.
given M door prises to a mem-
ber and guest.
The program at the meeting
will be reports by members on
their visit to the United States.
This meeting is open to the pub-
lic.
Dinner for Visitor
The honor guest at an inior-
mal dinner tendered by Charge
d'Affalres of Great Britain In
Panama and Mrs. Alexander H.
B. Hermann at their residence Moore, Frank Scuiiock andbtto
their mothers at the Army and
Navy Club on Saturday after
noon.
Children attending were Judy
McMurray. Owynneth and Peter
Richard, Rust and Jody Glazer,
Andy Kay, Bobby and Jimmy
DUfer. Georgia. Bradford, Bobby
and Dickie Farwell. Pachlta Jan-
son Anne Wlndquiat, Luislto Mar-
tlnz, Brenda Barnthouse. Ellen
and Grover Matheney. Marcla
Brown, Adair Van Sant and Dic-
ky Hatler. Other guests and mo-
thers Included the Mesdames
John McMurrav, Owen Lloyd
Richard. Edith Glazer,8. A. Kay
George DUfer. Charles B. Far-
well, Carl-Axel Janson. George
Wlndquiat, Louis Martins. Ale-
jandro Posse. Jaime Correal,
Brenda Barnthouse, Angus Ma-
theney, stanton Brown, John C.
L. Adams. Fred R. Van Sant,
Brack Hatler, * Eula J. Ewing. Clifford Payne,
Robert J. Boyd, 6. Scollay
Vesper Circle to Meet
Thes Vesper Circle of the Gam-
boa Union Church will meet to-
morrow evening at the home of
Mrs. A. R. Orler. House 159 on
Williamson Avenue. The co-hos-
tess will b eMrs. G. G. Felpe and
the devotional will be given by
Mrs. G. T. Darnall. The circle
will welcome all visitors.
ACOB
CANASTA/%
Saturday evening was High
Commissioner of New Zealand to
the United Kingdom. Mr. Fred
Doldge. He is here en route to
England.
Birthday Luncheon
at Hotel El Panama
In celebration of the birthday
of his daughter. Marta, the Hon-
orable Alejandro Gonzales Revi-
Ua, Deputy of the National As-
sembly and Mrs. Gonzales Revl-
11a gave a luncheon at Hotel El
Panama yesterday.
About twenty of Marta's friends
were present to bid her a "Happy
Birthday," 4
G. Hausman.
C Z. Orchid Society '
Meets on Tuesday
The Canal Zone Orchid Society
will hold its regular monthly
meeting tomorrow at 7:30 p.m. in
the library of the Jewish Wel-
fare Board. Two orchid plants
donated by R. J. Mahoney will be
Ruffet-Dansant
Given as "Despedida"
As a "despedida" to Mlas'Car-
lota Boyd and Miss Marieta Ica-
za. who are leaving soon to at-
tend school in the United States.
Miss Damaris de Saint Malo and
her brother Carlos Alfred de 8t.
Malo entertained with a buffet
dansant on Friday evening.
About three hundred members
of the young set attended- the
party at the Saint Malo ersidence
In Bella Vista.
Alumni Dinner
at El Panama
A dinner Is being planned by
the Alumni of Cornell University
for tomorrow evening at Hotel El
Panama, honoring Professors T.
D. Lewis and H. M. Grift, who
are here oa a special mission.
Anyone desiring to attend the
dinner may contact Mr. Juan B.
McKay, who is in charge Of ar-
rangements.
British Legation
Receives Donations
For Jamaica Fund
The following amounts totall-
ing $1,730 have been gratefully
received to date by the British
Legation as contributions to the
Jamaica Hurricane Relief Fund:
Fid an que Hermanos, $50; Mr.
and Mrs. A. D. Melhado. $25;
Emmanuel Lyons, $300; Jamai-
can Provident and Benevolent
Society, $125; Members of staff,
Payne and Ward law. $575; Set.
Julia Grote, Fort Clayton, $2;
Keith Ford. $25; Mrs. L. Ed-
wards. $3; Claude Vai and sis-
ters. $50;
RT OSWALD JACOB!
It is a general rule of card
games that you have to scream
when you're hurtnot later, jf
an irregularity occurs and you
Just play On without saying any-
thing about it, you can't get any
redress later on. This is true In
Canasta, just as in most other
card games.
This common-sense rule should
answer a question from Hohukus,
New Jersey:
"In a two-handed Canasta
game my opponent needed 120
points for his first meld. Early In
the hahd he had made a mixed
canasta consisting of six sixes
and a joker, all at one melding,
but he displayed no other meld.
"I failed to catch the Illegal
meld and about four discards la-
ter, with still no other meld dis-
played, he discovered the inade-
quate count and so stated. I
maintained that he could now
complete his required count and
be in position to take the pile,
but he insisted that since 1 had
failed to discover the error Im-
mediately lie did not have to
complete the count.
tmm
PAGE SEVEN
^itluntic *S5c
\ast

.
H 195, (mlu* "DMpko*, Qatum 378
MISS LEIGH HONORED
WITH CRYSTAL SHOWER AND TEA
Miss Anne Leigh, whose marriage to Mr. William A. Car-
doze of Panama City, will be a ocial event of interest this
month, was complimented with a crystal shower and elabor-
ate tea given Saturday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Gil-
bert Morland in Cristobal. Mrs. Morland. Mrs. Stanley Kidd
and Mrs. T. N. Dagnal were co-hostesses for the party.
The honoree wore a shoulder corsage of rod and whit*
roses. Assisting the hostesses in receiving and serving wore:
Miss Margaret Leigh and Miss Muriel and Miss Mary Mor-
land.
A gift of eight plaee settings of Swedish crystal, includ-
ing five types of glasses, was siren to the honoree by the
group. She also received matching crystal candlesticks.
YOUNGEST BISHOP-Thirty-year-old David Emery Richards,
of Schenectady, N. Y., is pictured kneeling as he was consecrated
the youngest bishop of the Protestant Episcopal Church at All
Saints Cathedral, Albany, N. Y. Inducting the new bishop are,
left to right, Rt Rev. Frederick L. Berry, Bishop of Albany; con-
secrating bishop the Rt Rev, Harry Knox Sherrill, of New York,
presiding bishop of the Episcopal Church in the United States;
and the Rt. Rev. Robert Erskine Campbell, of St Andrews, Tenn.,
retired Bishop of Liberia,
Mexico City Losing Altitude;
Cortes Built On Mudbed
Pen women to Meet
The Canal Zone Branch of the
League of American Penwbmen
will meet tomorrow at 7:30 p.m.
in the Little Gallery at the Hotel
Tlvoll.
The chairman urges all mem-
bers to be present.
Children's Birthday Party
and Mother's Tea Party
In celebration of the birthday
of her daughter, Wlnnlfred Ann,
Mrs. John Dillon stich gave a
party for children and a tea for
J. L. Salas. $100; Ricardo Al-
faro. $25; Joshua Pisa. Cartago,
Costa Rica, $260; L. Anderson $2;
Balboa Commissary Employes.
$14; Roth well, $35; Admiral
Bledsoe, $5:
Irving Maxwell. $5; Ralph Lo-
veU, $$; W. Taylor. Braniff, $20;
Dr. L. 8. Carrington, $15;'Mrs.
E. G. Ford, $; Mrs. R. Saabo, $25;
Mrs. E. Pedersen. $10; Mrs. G.
Snyder, $10; Messrs. Sylvestre y
Brostella, $25; BOX' in British
Consulate, $24.
Cloth in k and Food: Arthur
Motta, Miss T. Kelly. Dagmar,
Mrs. Morton, Mrs. Benjamin Fi-
danque, Mrs. Mead, Rev. Rather,
Church of God. Rio Abajo. Mrs.
Elsie Vaughan, Curundu Heights,
Mrs. Marjorle Woodruff.
Parcels of food and clothing in
very appreciable quantities have
also been received from a large
number of anonymous donors.
"Had he not mentioned this er-
ror it probably would have gone
unnoticed throughout the entire
hand, but since I was made a-
ware of it by the offender him-
self was I right in insisting that
he complete the count?
No. no, my friend. You have to
be a little mor alert. It Is too
late to call for a penalty when
Cv begin the next playlet a-
e after you have made four
plays.
Incidentally, this brings up an-
other points. There are no penal-
ty cards in two-hand Canasta.
However, there are still penalties.
If the opponent makes an insuf-
ficent meld, and you call atten-
tion to it before you play, he Is
penalized exactly as in the four-
hand game.
Specifically, your opponent
ilcks up his cards and must la-
er muid 10 points extra for his
Initial meld.

Mrs. Adriana Clement
Dies At Santo Tomas
MODERN FURNITURE
MADE TO ORDER
Mrs. Adriana Clement of Pan-
ama City, a former resident of
Red Tank, died yesterday at 4:50
p.m. at the Santo Tomas Hospi-
tal. She was a native of Barba-
dos and a member of the Seventh
Day Advent 1st Church of God.
Mrs. Clement Is survived by
six sons, a daughter and three
grandchildren.
WASHINGTON, D. C. Sept. 3
Year by year Mexico City Is
losing altitude.
Standing high and cool In a
great mountain-rimmed basin
where Aztec priests once sacri-
ficed human victims to the
gods of war, this ancient-
modern city of palaces and
turbulent memories is slowly
sinking Into an underground
lake bed, the National Geogra-
phic Society says.
Thousands of artesian wells
pierce the thin crust of solid
earth on which the Mexican
capital "floats." Beneath is a
slippery mush of volcanic ash
and water. As the water is
pumped up, the soft surface
earth goes down. Thus, sav en-
gineers, are Mexicans drinking
up their own fundations.
While the city- sinks U.
dropped 14'/* inches in the last
eight months some he*vy
buildings settle even faster. The
massive Palace of Fine Arts
has sagged some 15 feet below
Its original level. Yet other
structures seem to grow taller.
Set on deep pilings, they hold
their level while surroundings
The capital now faeea a
plumbing crisis. Unless emer-
gency measures are taken
soon, warned the municipal
engineer recently, the main
drainage system will reverse
its flow.
When Hernando Cortes with
"400-foot and 20-horse" rode
over the rim of the Valley of
Mexico in November of 1519.
spread out before his awed
conquistadors was the reason
for today's impasse. They be-
held a plain fllle/1 with shin-
ning lakes "and many cities
and villages built in the water."
Thos was TenochtltIan, golden
capital of the Aztec Empire, its
temples and castles rising on
canal-divided islands and link-
ed to mainland by three mason-
ry causeways.
Cortes conquered and razed
Tenochtltlan. From its remains
he built a new city, imperial
seat of New Spain. Near a
temple found lined with more
than 1O0.0O0 skulls, he erected
a church from the stones of
the Aztec shrines. And as Mex-
ico City pushed outward in the
centuries that followed, it grew
on filled land, covering the
lake and convesflgk.lt into a
subterranean pooTorlava clay.
Mexico City's center is still
the square that Cortes laid
out. Originally the Piara Ma-
yor, it was renamed Plaza de*
la Constitucin, and is known
to all Mexicans as the Zcalo.
Here stands the oldest church
in North America, "Mexico's St.
Peter's," as well as the huge
National Palace where ruled
Spain's viceroys, the specta-
cular native leader Iturbide and
the ill-fated Emperor Maximi-
lian.
The metropolis spread today
south to the moated gardens of
Xachimllco. "The Place Where
Flowers Are," and north to San
Juan Teotlhuacan, where long
before the Aztecs came, a for-
gotten, mysterious race built
temples and pyramids with a
symbolic art strangely like
that of ancient Egypt.
To the west, beyond a broad
avenue lined with fashionable
shops and modernistic apart-
ment buildings. Is Chapultepec,
"Grasshopper Hill." Its castle
was a military academy when
Amesicans stormed the rocky
heights in 1847, and the scene
of spendthrift glamor during
the reign of Maximilian, and
Carlota 17 to 20 years later.
Today, sinking though it is,
sun-drenched Mexico City Is
growing faster than over.
Counting 2.230,000 people, it is
the North American continent's
third largest city.
The tea was served from a ta-
ble covered with a handsome
white, embroidered cover and
centered with a beautifully de-
corated three tiered white
bride's cake topped with a min-
iature bride and groom within
an arbor of orange blossoms. Red
roses and greenery encircled the
cake. Mrs. Herman Henriquez,
Mrs. J. W. B. Hall. Miss Marga-
ret Dagnal and Mrs. Margaret
MacKenzle alternated at the tea
and coffee services.
The guests included the 'mo-
ther of the bride-elect, Mrs. Ro-
bert Leigh, and Mrs. George
Cardoze. mother, and Mrs. Stan-
ley Fldanque, sister of her fiance.
The out-of-town guests were:
Mrs. Perry Francey. Miss Molly
Francey, Mrs. Martin Hayes,
Mrs. Owen Richards. Miss He-
len Rorabaugh and Mrs. Paul
Sldebotham.
The Atlantic Side guests were:
Mrs. Theodore Aanstoos. Mrs.
John Blennerhassett, Mrs. Ra-
fael de Boyrle. Mrs. Frederick
Dear, Mrs. Anthony Fernandez.
Mrs. Roy Fernie. Mrs. Howard
Flnnegan, Miss Thelma, Godwin,
Mrs. Marcelle Gringoire, Mrs. J.
W. B. Hall. Miss Elsie Halliwell.
Mrs. Charles Hardy. Mrs. Her-
man Henriquez, Mrs. Edward
Henriquez. Miss Ann Marie Hen-
riquez, Miss Hercilita Herrera,
Mrs. Arthur Howard. Mrs. Ro-
bert Hull. Mrs. Fritz Humphrey,
Mrs. Osmond Kelly, Miss Doro-
thy Kern. Mrs. John Kernlck.
Mrs. Lyle Koepke. Mrs.. Derek
Langman, Mrs. Loring MacKen-
zle, Miss Margaret MacKenzle.
Mrs. David McHhenny. Mrs. Ed-
mund MacVlttie, Mrs. Clifford
Maduro, Miss Hope Menendez,
Miss Frances Moomaw. Mrs. Al-
bert Motta. Mrs. Lee Nash. Mrs.
Ronald Owens. Mrs. Charles Per-
rett Sr Mrs. Charles Perrett. Jr..
Miss Collette Perrett. Mrs. Frank
L. Scott. Mrs. Frank W. Scott,
Mrs. Surse Taylor. Mrs. Lyle
Rhodes. Mrs. Raul Therlault,
Mrs. Bennett Tipton. Mrs. Ray-
mond Toledano, Miss Ray Melha-
do, Miss Ruth Crozler. Miss Mar-
garet Dagnal, and Mrs. H. C.
Bailey.
Mr. and Mrs. GUI
at Hotel Washington
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Gill,
whose wedding was a social event
of interest Friday evening, will
be guests at the Hotel Washing-
ton until their departure for Ca-
lifornia Friday.
presenting the local organization
at the convention. Mr. Badders is
the Junior Past president of
Branch 59.
Emblem Club Meeting
Emblem Club No. 52 of Cristo-
bal will hold its regular business
meeting Tuesday, September 4
at 7:30 p.m. Mrs. Mildred Rec-
ela, acting president, will preside.
The white elephant for the last
meeting was won by Mrs. Mary
Watson.
Hostesses for the meeting will
be Mrs. Alice Smith and Mrs.
Bern ice Stephenson.
Cab Pack 1Z to Hold
First Fall Meeting
Cub Pack No. 12 of Oatun. will
hold Its first meeting. Wednesday
evening, September 5 at 7:00 at
the Cub Shack.
All Cubs and their parents and
Interested boys. S years of age
and older, with their parents, are
Invited to attend.
1912 CAR STILL GOOD
POTSDAM, N. Y. (U.P.)
Luther Watson drove his 1912
Detroit Abbott automobile from
Iowa to Potsdam, without any
road trouble, to get a New York
state driver's license. A state
motor vehicle agent who tested
the car said he could not find
t thing wrong with it
Duplicate Games
The duplicate bridge games will
be played this evening at the
Margarita Clubhouse.
The winners of last week's
games were: North and South,
1st, Julius Loeb and W. E, Gib-
son, 2nd. Mrs. Garland Orr and
Miss Jeanne Doble; 3rd. Mrs. Irl
Sanders and Mrs. E. W. Mllls-
paulg. East and west. 1st, Mrs.
George Poole. Jr., and Mrs. Wal-
ter Skelstaitls; 2nd. Mrs. R. B.
Ward and Mrs. J. A. Cunning-
ham; 3rd, Mrs. Porter McHan
and Mrs. C. T. Swearlngen.
Elbert S. Waid Unit Meeting
Miss Jacqueline Boyle. Girls'
State representative to Girls' Na-
tion in Washington. D.C.. poke
to the members Of Elbert 8. Waid
Unit 2. American Legion Auxilia-
ry at thel rrecent meeting. She
told Interesting highlights of the
convention and spoke of the dis-
tinguished people who addressed
the group.
Musical selections were played
by Miss Anna Fisher and she
served as accompanist for the
singing of the National Anthem.
Special guests present were:
Mrs. Patsy Ryan. Department
president; Mrs. Addle Colclasure.
Department secretary; Mrs. Ly-
dia Nadeau_ National Executive
committeewoman, Mrs. Betty
Crawford, alternate, Mrs. Clara
Youart of Gamboa. Mrs. Lucy
Dewey. Department Chaplain,
Mrs. Grayce Anderson, Depart-
ment Set.-at-arms and president
of the Gamboa unit. Mrs. Grayce
Gravaft. Department Historian.
Mrs. Dorothy Corbet t. who was
attending her last meeting be-
fore leaving the Isthmus, was
presented a cake decorated In
red. white and blue frosting. Mrs.
Louise Griffon, the unit presi-
dent, made the presentation. A
large white cake was also pre-
sented by Mrs. Mary Engelke and
Mrs. Edith Engelke.
Twenty year pins were award-
ed Mrs. Esther Bullock. Mrs.
Corbett, Mrs. Grayce Gravatt,
Mrs. Holmelin. Mrs. Delia How-
ell. Mrs. Estella Moudry. Mrs.
Marie Wolf. Mrs. Emtlie Brown,
Mrs. Elsie Graves. Mrs. Adela
Kolle and Mrs. Esther Stetler,
Mrs. Fred OHourke obtained
her 25 year pin.
Mrs. Chandler was elected se-
cretary-treasurer for the coming
year. Mrs. Clara Nelson report-
ed on the progress being made to
raise funds for the Jamaica Re-
lief Fund.
Mrs. Este lie McLaln served as
secretary for the meeting and
Mrs. Shuberg and Mrs. Bush
were hostesses. Mrs. Mary Engel-
ke wa selected Honorary Chap-
lain and closed the meeting with,
prayer.
mm
NACOSY ON BRIDGE
II
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
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South'a bidding will Interest
those who have heard "ta* im-
mediate jump take outmust show
a fit m the opener's suit." This is
not really true. It is perfectly
proper to make a jump bid with
a very strong suit of your own;
or with such great general
strength that the final bid may
be in no-trump.
In today's hand South's spades ..
were good enough for a Jump bid, -
even though support for dia-
monds was lacking. When North
promptly raised Spades, South
was sure he wanted to be in a
small slam and had a brief vision
of a possible grand slam.
To find out. South bid four no
trump using the Blackwood .
Convention. North's response of
five diamonds showed that he !
held exactly one ace. (As most!!"
players know, a response of fiv*
clubs shows no ace. five diamonds
shows one ace, five hearts shows ..
two aces and so on.)
The response told South that
he had to lose one trick to an
ace. Hepce he-'con tented himself
with a small slam. Even this took
careful play.
Gatun Civic Council Meeting
The Gatun Civic Council will
meet Tuesday evening at 7:30.
All members of the council and
interested members of the com-
munity are requested to attend.
Call us grid we will send our expert
to show you new designs from Havana.
20% DISCOUNT
JOIN 0DR CLUB OR INSTALMENT PUN.
BAND-AID
ADHEIIVI BANDAOIS
-ENTRALAVE.At21TE.ST. PHONES
2-1830
2-1833
iKMUHd^ fcT MM SCf
aar tSirfcraaS.
They come to you sterile help
keep out din and forms. Mercuro-
chroms or tyro-thn-dn pad.
Have tome always asar at hand.
0olwj9Hj^e*449M
M TetNHatR
fTr1!-* ""k*^oth"on 7 varieties of sinile-a.rvin,
AlSm thoP08T-TEN8carton! py. from Grandad to Jumor-
Annual Dance Held
by Fleet Reserve Association
The Fleet Reserve Association,
Branch 59 of Cristobal, held
their annual Sport Shirt dance at
the C.P.O. Club on the .Coco
Solo Naval Station Saturday
evening, with 275 members and
guests attending.
Music was furnished by the
Royal Sultans.
During the evening the bell
ceremony was put on with CJP.O.
J. M. Pearce reading the ritual
and acting president. C.P.O. A.
M. Pac hence at the bells.
The dance was held in con-
junction with the annual con-
vention of the Fleet Reserve As-
sociation being held in Jackson-
ville, Florida.
A number of door prizes were
given away, through the courte-
sy of several Colon merchants.
The grand prize was won by C.P.
O. Duke Nobles.
The committee chairmen in
charge of the affair were: Mas-
ter of ceremonies, C.P.O. 8. J.
Schmidt: chairman of entertain-
ment. C.P.O. C. M. Everly; De-
corating committee. Mrs. Marga-
ret Everly, Mrs. A. Mi Pachence
and Mrs. Marion Brown.
Mr. William Badders of Ga-
tun. Is at present In Florida re-
YESSIR. WE TAKE PRIDE in'
I he fact that we can put your
act, regardless of make, in
"sood-aa-new" condition!
Table model, console or
combinationwe con fix it
economically. Phone or write
ua today for /rienW/y service.
We pick up and deliver
MDJulpCEil
7 111 Bolivar Aw Tekmlnaa: M 11*4
COLON. R. dt P.
West opened the Jack of clubs,
and South won in his own hand
with the ace. The only problem
was to limit the loas in hearts to
one trick. This could be done if
one long diamond could be
brought in; otherwise it would
be possible to< lead a heart from
dummy in the hope that East had
thence.
Fortunately for South the dia-
monds were not too badly divid-
ed Declarer first drew two
rounds of trumps then cashed
the top diamonds and ruffed a
diamond. He re-entered dummy
with a trump to ruff another
diamond.
This cleared, the suit, setting
up dummy's last diamond. Now
declarer got to dummy with a
club to discard a heart oh the es-
tablished jack of diamonds. This '
accomplished. South could cheer-'
fully give up one heart trick td'
the enemy.
THOSE DATS GONE
POTTSVnXE. Pa. (TJ.P.)
Almost 100 years ago you could
get four horseshoes out on your '
nag for 28 cents in this Schuvl-
klll County town. Now. not even *
one foot of a horse can be shod
for that Drice. Currently, prices
are about $145 per foot or $ *
to have all four hoofs shod.
DON'T FORGET THE FISH FRY
CRISTOBAL GUN CLUB
Sept. 3, 1951
1
TO MMKI T00TM MCA Y eWI CTrVB,Y-
No other tooth pasts, ammoniated
or regular, has beta proved better
iban vana/
IPANA
TOOTH PASTE



r* '
AGE FIGHTR
1
-.HE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
I MONDAY. SEPTEMBER S, 1951
i
It s Only A Paper Fan,
But It Air Conditions
FANTASTIC FAN operates at left. Dr. Schlumbohm holds the
paper disks while arrayed on the table at right are the cork
and aluminum disks that separate the paper ones. The fan
can run horizontally or vertically, or It can be put on a

By RICHARD KLEINER .
NF.A Staff Correspondent
NEW YORK, Sept. 3 (NEA)
Dr. Peter Schlumbohm, who
Aa.vpjiC.;like other people do
: crossword puzzles thinks a suc-
* cessful Invention is "the clean-
est lov in life."
Srhlumbohm, a biff, jovial
" 'ian. sat at the Immense wood-
en lable. almost like a butch-
_ er s block, that serves as desk,
'* dining lable and workbench in
his apartment.
"When you Ret an idea for
Y something," he said, "and build
I It Mid try It out and then It
works perfectlywell, there Is
"nc inner joy as pure as that."
' In l-.i? 55 years, he's exper-
ienced that feeling many times.
He holds some 300 patents and
about a dozen of his inventions
arc still commercially success-
ful.. Thev range from complic-
ated refrigerating devices to
cigarette holders, from Involved
. machinery to a garbage pall
shaped like a funnel.

' He is proudest of his newest
Invention, a revolutionary fan.
'There were two of them run-
nine in the apartment. Schlum-
bohm 'pronounced Schlum-
bohmi demonstrated, launching
Into an involved technical dis-
course about vacuums and air
*curi"nts and molecules.
** What it boils down to Is that
he i:as taken large paper cir-
cles, fitted them between smal-
ler disks of cork and aluminum.
T>!acd the whole thing on a
shai! and attached a motor.
There are no blades, just the
fj^Caner circles Schlu mbohm
pushed the whirring disks with
kills hand, to show that It was
Tjerfectly safe.
.* Unlike a conventional fan,
wUip air is not pushed out in
^pont of the machine. It seems
Ho come from the side, between
*he paper disks. But wherever
kit comes from, it creates a
Fbalmv breeze.
.He sees this latest invention
ms "mv contribution to air con-
.dUioning." That's because the
-.paper disks are made from por-
ws filter paper, and filter out
cjust from the air. After a day
or so. thev become darkened
with the soot. They have to be
a changed about twice a week

In constant use. but changing
them is a simple job.
The fan does what Schlum-
bohm calls "homogenizing the
air." He thinks It should be run
even In the Winter because it
keeps warm air circulating in-
stead of letting it all rise to
the celling.
Schlumbohm says he's not go-
ing to make and sell motors,
just the shaft and assorted
disks.
"Any home handyman can
pick up a small motor," he says,
"and attach this fan. Altoge-
ther, It'll be cheaper than an
ordinary fan."

Since he's his own manufac-
turer, Schlumbohm can do
whatever he wants with his in-
ventions. He refers to himself as
a "vertical trust."
He Is a native of Kiel. Ger-
many. He likes to say that he
got his broad shoulders from
his mother's family, who were
all sea captains, and his scien-
tific mind from his father's side,
a line of apothecaries"drug-
gists without sandwiches," as
Schlumbohm says.
After service in World War I,
Schlumbohm was discouraged
with the world. 8o he waived
a large inheritance on the con-
dition that his family pay for
his education as long as he want-
ed to study. That state of af-
fairs lasted 10 years, until he
got a Ph. D. in physical chem-
istry. That stopped both his
education and his income.

He decided to invent some-
thing. In the highbrow labor-
atory, the word was whispered
around among all the profound
scientists: "Schlumbohm is
working on a champagne cool-
er."
That first invention turned
out successfully. Schlumbohm
stayed with the field of refrig-
eration, peddled* oatent rights,
made money, and came to the
U. S. in 1935. His most profit-
able invention has been the
Chemex coffee maker.
"Women come up to me when
thev hear that I am the man
who made Chemex," he says,
"and want to kiss my hand. I
let them."
1 ad io Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Where 100.000 People Meet
Presents
Today, Monday, Sept. 3
P.M.
3:30Collector's Corner
4:00Music Without Words
4:15David Rose Show
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Lean Back and Listen
6:15Evening Salon
7:00MARK TRAIL KEL-
LOGGS
7:30Sports Review
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary,
Raymond Swing (VOA)
8:15Platter Parade (VOA)
8:45Battle Report (VOA)
9:00Story U.S.A. (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:45Sports Turie of Day and
News(VOA)
10:00The World At Your Win-
. dow (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest'
MidnightSign Off

IK HOLLYWOOD
BY ERSKINE JOHNSON
/ NEA Staff Correspondent
Tomorrow, Tuesday, Sept. 4
A.M.
6:00Sign On Alarm Clock
Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Crazy Quilt
8:45Hawaiian Harmonies
9:00News
9:15Sacred Heart Program
9:30As I See It
10:00News
10:05Off the Record
11:00News
11:05Off the Record
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Rhythm and Reason
2:00A Call From Les Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30Spirit of the Vikings
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Let's Danae
4:00Radio University
4:15Promenade Concert
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00PANAMUSICA STORY
TIME
6:15Evening Salon
7:00The Christian Science Pro-
gram
7:15Musical Interlude
7:30PABST SPORTS REVIEW
7:45Jam Session
8:00NEWS (VOA)
8:45Time for Business (VOA)
9:00Symphony Hall
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:45Sports World and Tune of
Day i VOAi
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Variety Bandbox (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off
HOLLYWOOD, (NEA) Ex-
clusively Yours: Patrice Wymore
came close to a nervous break-
down when the erroneous reports
of her rift with Errol Flynn hit
a newsprint peak.
"It was terrible, but what can
you do when people start talk-
ing?" Patrice sighed when I
checked with her.
"Errol had to go to Jamaica
and I had to go to Washington
and there was nothing to It We
are happy. Maybe 10 years from
now people will believe that we
are happy."
Nick Hilton is heading for Lon-
don, where Elisabeth Taylor is
still at work in "Ivanhoe." The
tip comes straight from a Hilton
family friend. A big overseas re-
conciliation?
o
Columbia has set Oct. 9 as the
starting date for Rita Hayworth's
big come-back picture and writ-
er Virginia Van Upp is doing the
screenplay. The studio denies
that Glenn Ford or Gilbert Ro-
land will be co-starred with Ri-
ta.
Nan Grey, now Mrs. Frankie
Laine. is about to resume her
film career with hubby's permis-
sion. The nature'of Frankle's re-
cent operation: varicose veins.
English Classes
For Spanish Students
Broadened Al T
The feud between Evelyn Keyes
and Mary Anderson over scene-
grabbing in "I Want to Be Loved"
Is a gasp in Mexico City, where
the picture Is being filmed. Both
were born in Dixie. Why ladles!
Betty London, the gorgeous
Las Vegas blonde In the chorus
at the Last Frontier Hotel, has
written finish to her dream of
stardom In the Jean Harlow
filmblography. She was flown to
Hollywood and screen tested and
hailed as the perfect type. But
now she hears the role will go to
another unknown.
Miroslava, the gorgeous enchi-
lada from Mexico who clicked in
"The Brave Bulls" isvsaying "No
comment" to reports that she
will wed south-of-the-border
comedian Cantinflas.
Mshima, Off Korea, Japan,
Has Played Strategic Role
------o ------
WASHINGTON. D. C, Sept. 3' greatest and most important
-The Tsushima, an Island naval event since Trafalgar"
frptip lying in 120-miJe-wld
KOI
Explanation of Symbols:
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting
Corp.
RDFRadiodiffuslon Francalse
QsL^jJm
"7/tca tic
STARTING
THURSDAY!

GET HAPPY!

HI-H0!
WTRE
ire Strait between Korea
and Japan, have a wav of turn-
ing up in the '.pws when wars
are made or .settled in at the entrance to the Sea of
the Far East.
During World War II,. the
Tsushima were particularly
strategic for their key location
The Republic of Korea Is now
reported to be ,ng interest
In the po.sse.-Mui ,,f these
strategic islands mirier the
iroviaions of the forthcoming
apnese peace treat v
^Thether thev press the claim -
or noL the Koreans h.ive long final assault on Japan,
insisted that the Tsushima
"beloru; historically" to their'
country. Japam ,.,..
tend. hqWever. that the islands
nave been in Japanese hands
since the 7th century.
Japan. There the Japanese
maintained a naval base and
another smaller station. In the
last months of the war. the U.
S. Navy compiled detailed in-
formation on the area's known
defenses and military geogra-
phy, to serve as guidance should
the islands be invaded in the
StUl, a-nother Far Eas* covern-
The Tsushima are made up
of two main islands and sev-
eral smaller ones, covering in
all about 260 square miles of
territory. in elongated form,
they stretch 45 miles from north
to south. For governing pur-
mer* which has historic links! poses, they are Included in
jth the Tsushima am s the Japan's Nagasaki district.
Soviet T/nlon, notes the Na-
tional Geographic Son"- it Tsushima terrain is rugged
wis'Tn Tsushima Stra:- cast 1 and transportation Is poor,
the Islands, that Russia's I Water U scarce and the *oU is
erial Fleet met derisive de- dry and rocky. Yet there are
JlL the Russo-Japanese more than 50.000 people on the
tV Of 1904-5.
Students of naval strategy
KTnt U> the Russo-.T :>),,, ese
kHe Of May 27-28 IV
lassie example of lessons to
be learned from relative .ship
island nearly all of them
Japanese. They live chleflv by
fishing, with some subsistence
farming in such crops as rice,
corn, and vegetables.
To Japan, the Tsushima are
iai0.-pecd. armor, a: ... valuaole as a base for fishing
jiv U strike hard and last., grounds in the Sea of Japan
r*M .-battle-of Tsushima.'H Natural resources, so far un-
, WTOt one British ex;' 'mn I developed Include ""ol
after the action, is by lar the1 lead, and timber.
coal, zinc,
Gloria Jean, who larked it as a
child star at Universal and is
now making a comeback in TV
films, is telling Intimates that
she will wed. The groom-to-be is
a non-professional.
No more magailnes articles on
Dan Dailey's experiences at Men-
ninjrer clinic. Fox toppers Just
vetoed a yarn on the subject sla-
ted for one of the bigger slicks.
Fan reaction to the first article
proved it was a big mistake.
The flash will be coming from
London before long, so I may as
well break it first. Peter Law-
ford will be living in a flat next
to the one occupied by Mrs. Ga-
ry Cooper, who has been waiting
for him to arrive for his role In
"T For Terror." That's how se-
rious the friendship has become.
When Terry Moore goes to
court for her divorce from Glenn
Davis, she will reveal that they
were separated i months of their
6-month marriage.
Danny Thomas and Wanda
Hendrlx will give up their Labor
Day holiday to, entertain at the
Syrian-Lebanon American So-
ciety two-day fiesta in Holly-
wood. The organization aids or-
phans -here and abroad.
Larry Parks and Betty Garrett
are denying to friends that they
are treading pauper row. Both
have been living quietly in their
tiny, modest home for the past
months and Larry has nixed all
press interviews. If Larry's co-
starring picture with Elizabeth
Taylor finds public acceptance,
he and Betty will re-activate
their project to film "Stakeout"
as a team.
Short Takes: Dinah Shore will
do two 15 minutes-a-week on TV
starting in November-----Agents
are working on a video plunge
for Ezlo Pinza and Cass Daley as
a teanv.... Olivia de Havllland
will bring her "Candida" legit
legit troupe to Los Angeels late
this fall___Jim Thorpe's reason
for skipping out on the world pre-
miere of his filmblography. "Jim
Thorpe-All-American" at Okla-
homa City: "The studio wouldn't
pay me anything."
Lana Turner's quotes on her
tiff with Bob Topping are get-
ting the ha-ha from Insiders. She
blames the strained relations on
the fact that she just started a
new movie. The real reason, if
the marriage goes to the divorce
courts, will be something else
again.
Joan Crawford on Tallulah
Bankhead: "Tallulah Is the only
woman In the world who can
slam a clgaret into an ashtray."
Nazi Army's Skeleton
Once Again On March
By RUDY WECHMAR

BONN, Germany, Sept. 3 (UP)
After six years of licking their
wounds, the survivors of the once
powerful Nazi army are march-
ing into the limelight again.
Worried allied officials and a
skeptical world wonder whether
It will mean a revival of goose-
stepping German militarism or
a helpful boost to western de-
fense efforts.
Former German soldiers In
ten-dlvlslon strength have creat-
ed a new federal veterans' or-
ganization.
The question Is whether It will
become a new para-mllltarv bo-
dy like the "Stahlhelm" (Steel
Helmet), which paved the way
for Adolf Hitler.
It has not yet shown clearly
whether It will become a pro-
government movement support-
ing Chancellor Konrad Adena-
auer's rearmament drive or turn
Into a nationalist-militarist "re-
serve" to crush democracy when
it thinks the time is ripe.
Allied officials are pinning
their hopes on several outspoken
anti-Communist statements by
ex-generals who led the organ-
ization.
Soldiers Rallied
Rallying more than 120,000
former soldiers, the new federa-
tion unites veterans of such
crack outfits as the Afrika
Korps. the Panzer division
"Grossdeutschland" (Gr e a t e r
Germany 1, and ex-general Her-
man B. Ramcke's "Green Devil"
paratroopers.
In Bonn.-about 30 former Ger-
man generals decided to reor-
ganize their 89.000-member
'pension association" into the
German Soldiers Federation."
In Iserlohn, 38 officers and
men of the late Field Marshal
Erwln Rommel's Afrika Korps
formed another veteran organ-
ization and at Brunswick. Ram-
cke's paratroopers held a 4,000-
man reunion with their old divi-
sion commander. Just released
from a French war crimes pri-
son.
Two former army generals,
Hans Frlessner and Erich Harre
conferred with Ramcke and two
former S8 (Ellle Guard) gen-
erals on the possibilities of
creating a new bund.
Many Jobless
Adenauer's government has
followed developments closely.
Several cabinet members are
said to favor supporting the fed-
eration to "neutralize the dyn-
amite which may explode one
day." Many of the former sol-
diers are unemployed today.
. The socialist opposition party
fears that If there is no demo-
cratic control of these groups,
they may be used either agalsnt
labor unions or become a nucleus
for nationalist tendencies in
Germany.
Allied observers say there Is
no immediate dancer. The fed-
eration's acting chairman, ex-
Admiral Gottfried Hansen, is
said to be one of the "democra-
tic generals" of the old Wehr-
macht. The Afrika Korps sent
the federal president, Thodor
Heuss a telegram in which it
pledged support "to democracy."
Ramcke. however, made what
allied officials considered
strange" demands for realeas-
ing all former German generals
now held as "so-called war crim-
inals" in allied prisons.
English for Spanish speaking
students ias become a popular
part of the extensive educa-
tional work of the Balboa Arm-
ed Services YMCA. These were
started last May after numer-
ous fequests had been received.
With the new Fall term start-
ing tomorrow these classes will
be broadered to Include an
"English Smoker" offering
Conversational English for
business and professional men.
Also new will be an advanced
class in grammar featuring
translations from Spanish au-
thors.
This series of classes Is un-
der the direction of Mrs. Abble
Linares well known In education
circles In both Panama and the
Canal Zone. With the start of
the term, Mrs. Linares will be
assisted by Professor Ramon
Barbero of Panama City.
The new Fall schedule Is as
follows: 1. Beginner's Gram-
mar 5 to 6 p. m. ond Mondays
and Wednesdays; 2. Men's
Smoker 6 to 7 p. m. on Mon-
days and Wednesdays; 3. In-
termediates on Tuesdays and
Thursday from 5 to 6 p. m.; 4.
Advanced 6 to 7 p. m. on Tues-
day and Thursday; 5. To ac-
commodate those who are un-
able to make the earlier classes
there will be a new class from
7 to 8 p. m. on Tuesdays and
Thursdays. This class will be
under the direction of Profes-
sor Barbero. Another feature Of
the classes in English Is the
monthly forum for members of
all classes. The program by
students Is entirely in English
to provide practical experience
In everyday English. Registra-
tions can be; made now at the
YMCA Information Desk. Those
wishing further information
may call the YMCA. Balboa
2839 or 27/59.
Big Pike Fish Gets Away
But Only For Brief Time
AUBURN, Ind.. Sept. 3 (UP)
When Robert Frank watched
a big pike tear his fishing line
off his pole In Crooked Lake, he
began cooking up the traditional
story of the "big one that got
away."
Thirty minutes later, Frank
saw the bobber from his missing
line jumping up and down in
another part of the lake. He re-
trieved It with his hands, and
there, firmly hooked, was a 28-
nch fish.
Noted Jewish Actors
Mix Humor, Pathos
In Dramatic Program
An entertaining and unusual
program was presented last
night at the Beneficencia Israe-
lita of Panama by two famous
actors of the English and Yiddish
stage.
In a three-hour performance
spiked with deep Jewish humor
and characteristic of Jewish folk-
lore, an enthusiastic audience
heard Israel Wellchanskv and
William Mercur in a finely bal-
anced, mixture of drama, music
and pathos.
They were accompanied on the
piano by Professor Hans Jano-
witz who greatly contributed to
the tempo of the program.
Arranged through the cooper-
ation of the National Jewish
Welfare Board in New York,
this is the first in a series of cul-
tural programs scheduled for
Panama.
Wellchansky. the well-known
character actor and mimic who
has appeared In Town Hall, Car-
negie Hall and Madison Square
Garden in New York was un-
forgettable in hfs varied portray-
als yesterday ranging from a
tone poem called "Clinton
Street" to the humorous disser-
tation on the subject of "Noth-
ing."
William Mercur, who Is the au-
thor of two books, and writes a
daily humor column in the New
York dally "The Day," presented
several of his own works, a clever
satire about women called "Eve,"
and an excerpt dramatization
from his forthcoming book about
a village idiot. .
Both artists shared the spot-
light in the concluding number
which portrayed two radio an-
nouncers who cut each other off
at Inopportune moments.
A capacity crowd, including
of many Americans, clamored for
TROPICAL
THURSDAY!
POR THE FIRST TIME IN
ITS IOO YEAR HISTORY
TNI CAMERA OOIS
MmNinWAIMMa.|
. STEVE DAVID
PHILIP CAREY ID) CWBIA DOROTHY HUH
* CRANE WILBUR BRYAN ToY
[Panama C^anat (clubhouses
Showing Tonight
WANNA RELAX??... GO TO THE MOVIKSIII
BALBOA
Alr-Con*ltloed
_ <:M *M s.3
Gregory PECK Virgin! MAYO
"Captain Horatio Homblower"
______Tuesday 'TAitcrr unknown"
DIABLO HTS.
1:1 l:S*
______
Larreln* DAY Robert RYAN
"WOMAN ON PIER 13"
Tuesday "SONS Or NEW MEXICO"
COCO LI
:1S A :2
Betty GRABLE Dick HAYMI6
"DIAMOND HORSESHOE"
Tneaday "KEAKTHBOllGir
PEDRO MIGUEL
________
(WtUMdirl
'AT WAR WITH THE ARMY'
GAMBOA
'BANDIT KING OF TEXAS'
wedday 'xutjkr nick cap"
G A 1 U N
:M
(Tuesday)
"LUCKY NICK CAIN'
MARGARITA
15 M
George RAIT Coleen GRAY
"LUCKY NICK CAIN"
TuenUy "KIND|^EABT-ANP CORONET"
CRISTOBAL
Alr-Coneltio**
i:M *:1 CIS
Red SKILTON Sally FORREST
"EXCUSE MY DUST"
Taesday "THE 1JTH LETTER"
Balboa Emblem Club
To Resume Meetings
On Sept. 14 the Balboa Emblem
club will resume meetings at
Bo'bao Iodise Hall at 7:30 p.m..
Mrs. Katherine Trimble, club
president., extends an Invitation
to all prospective members.
In order to be elegible for
-mhershlp In the Emblem club
you must be a wife, sister or mo-
ner of an Elk.
La Boca Glee Club I
To Meet Thursday
Members of the La Boca HI-
School Alumni Olee Club are
asked to meet for special business
of the group this Thursday at
7:30 p.m.
encores. The actors left early this
morning for Colombia to conti-
nue their tour of South America.
They had arrived Friday from
Mexico.
CENTRAL
THURSDAY!
He fights back
from the
'Canyon of Death'
For the love of
his life!
"ONLY THE
VALIANT
wukrm mo mm ...... ^JT
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LUX THEATRE OSS"
3:1 5:5 7:0* I.St pa.
THE HOWLING HIT OF 151I
Funnier that "Father of the Bride"'
Spencer TRACY Joan BFJiNETT
Elizabeth TAYLOR, In
'FATHER'S LITTLE
DIVIDEND"
BELJ.A VISTA
First Story of the F.B.I.'s
Fury Filled Counter-Attack I
Frank
LOVEJOY.
Dorothy HART
In
"I Was A
Communist
for the F.B.I."
tECILIA THEATRE
The Complete Serial of IS Chaptcra at Papulai
*"! The greatest fiod most thrilling ad-
venture*, of the strongest man on earth!...
SUPERMAN vs. ATOM MAN"
TODAY TROPICAL THEATRE
UNIVERSAL INTERNATIONAL presenil
THE FAT MAN"
starring J. SCOTT SMART radio's original Fat Han
and introducing the world faracus Clown EMMETT KELLY
_______with .iii'ie LONDON Clinton SUNDBSRG
ENCANTO THEATRE
Johnny Sheffield
Sue England, in
"HIDDEN Cm"*
Also: Don McOuire
Tracy Roberts, in
aUPB SHOW"
TIVOLI THEATRE
Robert Peyton. In
TOKYO FILE tVf
. Also: -
Gig Young. In __
"HUNT THE MAN DOWN"
CAPITOLIO THEATRE
TRIPLE PROGRAM I
The Bout of The Year!
WALCOTT VS. CHARLES
Laurel and Hardy, In
"CHUMPS AT OXFORD"
A trip around the World!
"WILD BEASTS AT BAY"
VICTORIA THE ATM
Dolly Sisters Garrido
snd Pinero, In
-ESCUFXA par* MODELOS"
Fernando remandes
Res* Carmina. In
_______^nUIClONKBA"




MONDAY. SEPTEMBER J, 195J
THE PANAMA AefEBICAH AH INDEPENDENT MM NEW1PAPEE
PAGE NINE
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
7
HASMOOIO MAS. fo;to
Harmn P. o lox i>4. Panama, h or p.
riLHo~ Panama No. 1-0740 15 i_i>
Cil* AODMM, PANAMtBICAN. PANAMA
COION OFIMCJ. 11 17 CtNTAAL AvtNUC IITW.,N TM NO IJTM TMICTt
poniicn JtoNHMMM JOiHUA a. e&wtna inc .
S4S Mao,.on AVI.. N.w YOUR, 17 N. Y.
IK MONTH. IN '"" aVVa 'Via
ron MONTHS. IM m/.. 0 SO iS'So
.O. W vtAN Ml AMVANCf ,g,fc0 ,4o0
Broadway and Elsewhere
By Jack Lait
THE PURE IN ART
A "morali clause" which CBS ought to Insert Into writers'
contract* has been expunged in an arbitration decision, by a
vote o two to one. Much was made in the arguments about the
dletum of Matthew Arnold, that "art Is a criticism of life" (go-
ing on around the creative writer) and "It Is difficult to see
how a writer could avoid tendlng-to offend tome segments of
the community by what he createeTeven apart from other *acts
or things' which he may commit 'at any time,' since that must
obviously Include what he does In his leisure hours of conver-
sation, study, experience or action, in whleh the creative process
ferments."
The Idea therein, and It was accepted. Is that he who seeks
to write of human beings must experience, or at least observe,
their sins, or he cannot form, therefore cannot project, a round-
ed picture of people and of Ufe.
The aye votes were cast by writer-critic Louis Gannett and
Dr. Harrtd Taylor, head of Sarah Lawrence College. Dissenting
was Altt M. Gilbert, lawyer, who upheld the proposed CBS
clause that said if an artist... "at any time commits any act...
which shall be an offense Involving moral turpitude under fed-
eral, state or local laws, or which might tend to bring the artist
into public disrepute, contempt, scandal or ridicule, or which
might tend to insult or offend the community or any organized
group thereof..." CBS should have th right to tofmlnate the
contract.
Labor Mewt
And
Comment
"Look at MeBoth Hands!"
Well, now let's see. Such a ruling could have silenced
Byron, who was guilty of incest; foe. who was a drunkard
and- a dope addict; Shakespeare, who lived In adultery with
Ann Hathaway, and who was the father of her illegitimate
(or fk-otgun) child; O..Henry, who did a stretch in the Fed-
eral Penitentiary for embestlement; Oscar Wilde, who got
his sexes mixed; Balzac, who lived with three women at
time; Horatio Alger, who had several mistresses; and any
number of current scribblers, whose peccadilloes are either
known or may pop into public knowledge at any time.
In the writings of all these is reflected "life" as they knew
it. which they might not have known had they been conven-
tional, respectable folks. Even Alger, the apostle of young Am-
erica, wrote copiously on other subjects. In sophisticated vein.
Wilde composed perhaps his masterpiece, "De Profundls," and
"The Ballad of Reading Gaol" while In prison lor unspeakable
derelictions... O. Henry's "Gentle Grafter" and many other of
his best works could not have come from anywhere but his as-
sociations will convicts. Balzac's and other French novelists' cyn-
ical tales of Paris immoralities were too realistic to have been
wholly Imaginary.
Of course, a creative artist does not have to commit breach-
es of social rules, if he is a keen enough student and observer
to study them. But he is still a second-hand port r ayer, one who
copies photographs rather than one who shoots originals. Few
can be geniuses like Dante, who pictured Inferno while he re-
mained virtually without tasting the sins that doom other mor-
tals to it. The Whittle. Longfellows. Tennysons-, Bryants, whose
lives were pure, turned out milk-and-water verses, distinguished
but not too exciting. Preachers have written, great books; hut
they did not touch many of the facets of existence about which
sreachers would not' know much, except by hearsay.
I have no "morals clause" in my contracts. Bat I' am
sure I wonld not sign one which had such a proviso. There
Is undoubtedly some merit to the idea, however. An indivi-
dual's conduct may well reflect against an Institution. Sore-
ly, the New York World could not have again engaged
Charles Chapn, Us brilliant city editor, who murdered his
wife, had he been pardoned. But I still would not permit
any employer to bind me to bo good. That is an occupational
hasard he must accept Mv contracts state that I am 'un-
lqae and extraordinary-" That does not license me' to make
my own laws or to break yours. But It contemplates a degree
of antonomy of behavior which must be left to my discre-
tion and judgementas to "acts or things."
Producer Bob Baker, of CBS. ex-captaln In the 82d (Scream-
ing Eagles) Paratrooo Division, who made 154 bailoutsthree
In combat over Italy. Holland and Normandywhithout a scratch,
fell out of his armchair In his apartment and broke his shoulder.
Mike Connolly, in Dally Variety, reports: "Director on loc-
ation couldn't understand why his wife blew her top when she
received the following wire from him: 'Having wonderful time,
wish you were her'."
Sandu Scott. "Miss New York." who was a swim-suit model
at Miami's Casablanca Hotel, pooling Interests with George Ar-
den, the purse magnate... Rita Hayworth's ex-ex-ex. Ed Jud-
son. acting khanfldential with Selene Waters... Dorothy War-
enskjold. James Melton show soprano, around the town with
Cliff Klernan... Osa Johnson washed up her long, romantic
blgtown safari with John M. Crane, of Chicago... Max Schmel-
tng, once more separated from his picture-star wife, as he is
about to undergo a kidney operation. (How I remember one he
got from Joe Louis, the first punch of the one-round k.o.)
Lisa Kirk has a new special-material song, about to be tried
out for floorshow approval. Its possibilities sre broad and long.
though Its title Is sharp and ahorWEods."____________
THii it rom mu* rm mom own column
THE MAIL BOX
The Me>
Lettest to
or.
II <
It epoo lera* lot nsisn et Ik Pastes
i fetefoHv sad beodese lo o
0 lipsrlou* H k>
tat doy. Letters ote poMMied lo H otds* washed.
Mese he H ... tt* Iomofi Imp*** to es* pe** tatara.
MeMMv lettoi .-. 1. kiM 1. rtriftest eseftoaee
TM peoepepsi tesones ao mpsosftlMtv
piotsed lo leste beat nadtie.
tpt
^Asnah 1 1 -
"W^mBWW WfMPHI
SPORTSMAN REMEMBERS
Panama, R P
Mail Box Editor
Sir:
Billy Yancey came to Panama as coach for Panama's Olym-
ec Team. Before he left Panama he had scouted some of our
cal players for teams in the States Panamanians like Austin.
Reliman, Scantlebury. Paris, Thome. Brathwalte, Clarke and sev-
eral others, are today representing this country In major league
baseball in the States. Who made this possible? Billy Yancey
of Philadelphia. Who negotiated for Yancey to come to Pana-
ma? George Washington Westermsn.
It was Westerman's pride in his race that caused him to
fight the Olympic Committee of Panama and dissuade them
from bringing all-white .American coaches to train Panamanian
athletes. What in those days might hgve appeared as a mean-
ingless gesture Is today the gesture that has placed Panam on
the baseball map of the United States. That gesture is etuslng
many of our boys to be earning a living: away from the Canal
zone.
It was also the meaningless gesture of Weeterman that caus-
ed the government of Jamaica to send an Olympic delegation to
5m",wH ** J?*n Coptland of fight fame, cooperated and
forced the hands of the government of Jamaica to reconsider
Slt.*,"f*1 ** P*t 1" the Olympics held In Panama some
trs ago. Copeland. the swell guy that he Is. never falls to tell
Jfifry: \ *F* JrWeh u er4it to anyone who tries to de
something constrttetlve for his country, besides beating his cheat
and shouting: "Bravo, look who I am"!
_*** iLj>otj!ifIt ,*JLTb Panama American, The Panama
TrtbSn*: ii**4*1-. watnnan. Young. Burke, et al. whe
S2: L. FTf ? work,r of the Canal Zone a union free from
Cemfdunist leaders, we would now all be "Proud Panamanians"
off toe Canal Zone eating our pride or living off our prestige as
someone once advised ua to do.
Yours truly.
D. N. ipeneer.
A long forgotten Irishman had
an idea and ao, at Summer's
end each year, America gets on
wheels for its final hot weather
holiday. Labor Day.
The long week-end began,
few people know, just about 70
years ago. Those were the days
when a little Jewish cigar mak-
er, Samuel Oompers, was first
president of something new
called the AFL.
80 impoverished waa this
"little giant" who was to build
the world's most powerful labor
coalition, that he walked to work
in bedroom slippers for he;
couldn't afford shoes.
When the AFL had it, he drew
$20 a week for salary and ex-
penses. He used a wooden shack
for an office and a crate for a
desk.
That's a lone, long way
from the unions of today
unions with private hos-
Stals, skyscraper real es-
te {Lewis' cos' diggers ovm
four .buildings), vacation
playgrounds, multi-million
dollar banks, and $iS,000,
000 treasuries.
Working closely with little
Gompers, was the Irishman, Pe-
, ter J. McGulre. Had it not been
for him, there'd be no Labor Day
1 today.
L Pete and Sam were raised in
' tho New York East Side slums
' but soon enough McGulre head-
' ed west, settled in St. Louis, or-
I Rsnbed the CarpenteTs Union,:
raised the pay scale from 15
canta to SO cents an hour in two'
years and then felt that what
America needed waa a national
labor outfit.
So he launched the now famed
and all powerful pivot of the
construction trades. The Bro-
therhood of Carpenters of Ame-
rica.
Most of America's labor men
got to know "Pete" and got him
to write the call for a national
parley on November 15, lttl
and there, in Pittsburgh, tne
American Federation was born.
Pete,, with the characteristic
political organisation genius ot
his people in New York, worked
behind the scenes and his old
friend, the cigar-maker, became
the AFL'i first president, an of-
fice Gompers held until he died
In Texas in 1*23.
Six months after the ATL set
up shop, Pete Visited his home
town and nostalgically went
over to the" East Side to find
his AFL brethren meeting in a
Central Labor Union session in
ancient Clarendon Hall. Criee
of "Speech" went up. And with
the lyricism of his homeland,
he soon waa fervently eulogizing
Labor.
ffcers were days hallowed
by Saints, he said, in a rich,
purring breque. There were
days memorialising soldiers,
statesmen, explorers, mu-
sicians and even poets. But
nowhere could he find a
day "for those who, from
rule nature, have delved
and carved all the grandeur
we behold" the men and
women who work for a
living. ,
Old Clarendon Hall shook as
the "walking" delegatea In bowl-
er hats, vests and high brogans
cheered the idea.
Labor Day weekend was born.
Excitedly they asked McGulre
to set a date. He thought it
should be between Independence
Day. July 4, and the Thanks-
I giving date. That they liked.
Soon they hit on the first
i Monday in September, because
they were accustomed to thinn-
ing in terms of the first Mon-
day, or the second Tuesday, etc.,
etc., for their, union meetings
It eame naturally.
But oddly, the first Labor Day
celebraion was held Tuesday,
Sept. 8, 16*2, for that was the
first day on which they could
organise a parade. And for those
times they sure turned out a
crowd.
Some 10,000 simply took the
day off, flocked into New York's
Union Square and marched up
fifth Ave.
In the lint wore bricklayers,
freight handlers, typographical
people, painters, and cigar mak-
Thoy carried signs calling
for the eight hour day, *t-
tatkint, high taxes, end
-v enough, in view
of the Important part the
,-..i>.no Indm plays
in the pay of mtiHonl to-
day, they had a sign saying
"W demand A Bureau of
Labor Statistics."
Because it was not yet a ho-
liday, employers refused to pay
tor the day. So not until evening
did the crowd grow to 15,000.
Up 42nd St., pretty much the
top of the town, went the par-
ade, and according to the New
York Tribune, "It was applauded
loudly by the spectators who
thronged the sidewalks along
the route."
They wound up In a giant
penle In something called Wen-
dell's Park.
The neat year, the Central
Labor tfnion ran its celebration
on the flrtt Monday in Septem-
ber.
On Feb. 21, 1M7, Oregon be-
came the first state to make
Labor Day an official holiday.
Within three months, Colorado,
Massachusetts, New Jersey and
New York followed.
Seme 30 states later la
ISM Pete McGulre got to
President Graver Cleveland and
Labor Day became a national
holiday.
Tnat's how It started. Hope
you enjoy it.
Matter Of Fact
By Joseph and Stewart Alsop
TT8 TRUMAN AND TAFT"
WASHINGTON. The oddest feature of tho
present political situation 1* the dank but grow-
ing resignation to a future choice that almost
no one wants to haVe to make.
"It's Taft and Truman- in '52," the wiseacres
say mournfully, explaining in glum detail all
the complex political mechanics that are bound
to confront the American people with these
Presidential alternatives.
In the case of Sen. Robert A. Taft, there Is
very little doubt Indeed that his enormous and
fabulously well-heeled organisation will get the
Republican nomination for him unless Gen.
Dwight D. Eisenhower becomes a candidate.
The question mark about Taft is the extent
of his popular appeal. .
But if the polls mean anything, Sen: Taft
must be rated as having very little solid ap-
peal to the national electorate, despite his re-
markable personal qualities and his success in
his own state.
In July, the inquiring Dr. Gallup announced
that in a contest between President: Truman
and Sen. Taft. 42 per cent of those queried
picked Taft, 17 per eent Truman and 21 per
cent neither.
Then, a couple of weeks ago, in a second
contest between Sen. Taft and Chief Justice
Fred Vinson. 43 per cent of those queried pick-
ed Vinson. 37 per cent Taft, and 20 per cent
neither.
Despite his distinguished career, the Chief
Justice is very little known In the country.
Yet when Vlnson's name appeared upon the
ballot the number of undecided voters actually
decreased by 1 per, cent.
Meanwhile, more people picked Vinson ahead
of Taft. than had picked Taft ahead of Tru-
man.
The margin, moreover, was very wide Indeed
far wider than the percentages of error that
have given Dr. Gallup trouble In the past.
In short, the conclusion was, and Is. hard
to avoid, that almost any dim. respectable .De-
mocrat Who is not called Harry Truman can
beat the hard-working and able Ohio Senator.
In the ease of President Truman, there U
not mueh doubt about his present weakness in
the country. whleh Is revealed by the pells
above-quoted.
The question mark about Truman is whether
he will make the race, or hand on the suc-
cession to another man of his choice, most
probably the Chief Justice.
But it political human nature has not great-
ly changed, Truman must be. rated as more
than likely to run. On this question, to be sure
appearances ought to be almost wholly Ignored.
Whatever else he wishes, the President cer-
tainly desires, to retain his authority until the
end of his term, and to control the convention
that will choose his own successor.
In order to gain these ends, he must look as
if he is going to run, even if he Is not go-
ing to.,
' He Is now giving precisely this Impersona-
tion of K candidate-to-be.
Whether or no the Impersonation is mislead-
ing today has little bearing on what the Pre-
sident Will want later on.
Here, three factors are at work.
First, although Mrs. Truman Is still reported
to be dead set against another term for her
husband, the little men who generate the at-
mosphere of the White House offices are equal-
ly determined to prolong their greatness by
every means possible. Like fleas encouraging
their dog to live, they tell the President one
morning that he is the Indispensable man, and
the next; that he U going to have to run to
"vindicate." himself and his policies.
Second, all of those who know the President
agree that he will run if this Idea of "vlndlc-
stlon" is given substance by eventsIf he is
under attacks, his policies are being challeng-
ed, and the world situation is dangerous. The
odds are approximately four-to-one that the
future holds exactly this kind of situation,
which Is calculated to send the President into
the campaign swinging with both fists. Third,
and finally. If Sen. Taft Is the Republican can-
didate, the temptation on the President will
be very great indeed. He detests Taft: despite
the evidence of Dr. Gallup, he believes he can
beat Taft; and he can go out and try to beat
Taft If he chooses.
(Copyright. 1W1. New York Herald Tribune,
Inc.)
^nhy WASHINGTON
MERRY GO-ROUND
y ORIW PIARSON
Crimping Crime
ly Peter Edson
WASHINGTON(NBA)Tumult and shout-
ing over the Senate Crime Investigations have
died.
The television has faded away.
still remaining U the more important job of
passing some laws to do something about the
evils exposed.
Chances for action during the present ses-
sion of Congress aren't too good. Other "must"
measures have priority and tne lawmakers want
to go home.
Under the two committee chairmenfirst
Ben. Estes Kefauver of Tennessee, later Sen.
Herbert R. O'Conor of Marylandsome 23 antl-
crlme bills have been dumped into the legis-
lative hopper.
Most Important of the Crime Committee pro-
posals are two bills aimed at control over the
transmission of gambling information.
What the hearings disclosed above everything
else was that organised crime, since the days
of prohibition, has moved Into other fields.
Evidence of the old Capone gang, now grown
to really big business proportions, was found
everywhere.
It waa In the black market during the war.
It organised prostitution and nareotles sale.
And It controlled gambling, with a tress take
of 120 billion a year.
Inherent in this business is the power to cor-
rupt state and local governments, to push them
around and to muscle into legitimate activities.
It Is intntate eommtree
Betting ea rases 'at U. S. tracks la legalised
in M states.
The business of getting racing information
around to the bookies who take the beta has
to be organised with the high speed transmis-
sion basis of a stock ticker and the efficiency
of a brokerage office.
Weather, scratches and pari-mutnel betting
machine odds have to be transmitted every two
minutee before a race.
At the center of this vast racing communic-
ations network the Senate Crime committee
found the Continental Press, a Capone gang of the gambling empire.
operation and a monopoly protected by black-
jacks.
It services racing Information to bookies at
high rates. Furthermore. It makes "comeback"
and "layoff" bets with such skill that It Is im-
possible for the bookmakers to lose.
Last year, after a. Senate Interstate Com-
merce Committee Investigation. Sen. Ernest Mc-
Farland of Arlsona Introduced a bill to try to
control this operation by making it a erime
to transmit race Information from a track with-
in one hour after a raee. The measure was
beateri.
This year, on Department of Justice advice.
the Crime Committee proposes control by an
administrative agency.
It would require Federal Communications
Commission to license the dissemination of In-
formation on sporting events. Legitmete news-
papers and radio stations would be exempt.
As a companion to this bill, the Senate Crime
Committee has a proposal whleh would make
It a Federal offense for anyone to transmit or
to take by stealth from a race track anv In-
formation which could be used for gambling
purposes.
All but two of the U. 8. tracks now have
rules to prohibit such practices. But the gam-
biers, by semaphone. walkie-talkie and other
Ingenious devices, have been able to beat the
rules.
They pav big monev to get track dope they
wtnt.
What this Crime Committee bill would do Is
put the track operators, who pay taxes to M
states on their pari-mutuel receipts, into an al-
liance with the Federal government against the
bookies who pav no such taxes.
This Is admittedly a compromise with the
straight anti-criminal approach to the gambling
evil. It does not affect the little cigar store
operator who Pays off track odds on t2 bets.
And It avoids the moral issue ot whether
gamblinglike prohibitionis right or wrong
But as a practical solution to the problem,
it is hoped these two bills cut the heart out
Dr. Hugh Bennett says: Piecemeal flood control must end;
Greatest flood hazard is loss of topsoil; Conservation
measures increase per-acre yields.
(While Drew Pearson is on a brief vacation, the Wash-
ington Merry-Go Round ii being written by several dlstin-
Glshed guest columnists, today's being by Dr. Hagh
nnett chief of (he Department of Agriculture' Soil
Conservation Service.)
WASHINGTON.The recent Midwestern floods have again
shown with stark reality that the day of piecemeal flood control
must end.
Truly effective flood control must protect the millions of
farmers on the land and In the small creek bottoms as well as
our great cities and major river valleys.
In those July floods we had graphic proof that no single
method of flood control can do the whole, watershed-wide Job.
We saw how some of our best soils' became so saturated with
the rains of May and June that even the pastures could absorb
little more when the final big rain came.
Even so, the water-holding capacity of the soil helped mo-
derate the effects of the run-off.
LikwlM. we saw how downstream levees, high enough to have
withstood the largest previous flood, were overtopped by this
superflood of July.
We are confronted with one Inescapable conclusion: our
efforts to prevent and control flood damages, wherever they occur,
must begin where the rains first hit the earth and must not end
until the flood water reaches the ocean.
By observing this principle, we can at the same time provide 1
protection to every part of the watershed, both downstream and ;
upstream.
We not only can bring the water under better control but
we also can reduce the silt carried b+ flood waters.
In many cases silt Is more destructive to property than"
water itself.
Most of this silt consists of eroded soil, washed out of up-
stream farms and overgrazed pastures.
Great quantities of It are laid doWn on fertile bottomland.
It destroys crops and. In case qf frequent sandy deposits,
lowers the productivity of the land foV generations to come.
There was tremendous destruction, in the upper watersheda
during the Midwestern floods. \
Along the headwater streams, aboveMhose points where major
flood control works have been recommended, the flood daman
exceeded $100,000,000. \
Above the flooded valleys, the storm caused an estimated
$110,000,000 of crop loss.
It has been estimated that about 4.") per cent of the anuU
flood damage In the country, year in and year out, occurs back '
along the lesser tributary streams above the bottomlands of the
msjor channels., '
In the long run. however, the greatest damage from these
tremendous storms is the erosion that takes place on upland
farms.
Seldom do the costly effects of erosion on theae upland
slopes make the headlines of our newspapers.
Although It is questionable whether dollars and cents can
express the true value of the millions of tons of Irreplaceable
topsoil lost, the decreased productivity of these eroded upland
farms Is estimated at more than $200,000,000.
These figures do not take into account other downstream
damages, such as deposition in river channels, reservoirs, wells
and drainage ditches.
What we have read about flood damage has related largely
to city property, bridges and highways.
Apd this was terrible Indeed.
Still,'much of this damage can be repaired. But we can do
little to remove the layers of infertile sand spread deeply over
thousands of acres of productive bottomlands.
We can't haul back Into eroded fields the topsoil that has
been carried Into the Gulf of Mexico.
Experience has proved that we. can come pretty close to
controlling floods on small tributary streams.
With good conservation measures and upstream retarding
structures, the small, streams will not overflow so destructively
even when we get rains like those In the Midwest.
But that part of the water which reaches the larger streams
must be controlled by dams, levees and other measures.
At present, the run-off from upland farma In small water-
sheds has not been properly controlled because farmers cannot
get all the technically trained help thy want and need to do
the soil and water conservation job adequately on their own
farms.
And funds are not generally available for construction of
small upstream lams and channel improvements.
So. In the recent floods in Kansas, Missouri, and neighbor-
ing states water went into the small streams much faster than
it would if we had a watershed program for flood control.
If we Ignore the little creeks of the upper -valleys and the
fields and pastures that feed these "little waters," we will have
only a partial program of flood control.
But we are not going to Ignore these upper watersheds. The
big job is still ahead of us, but we are already working on thou-
sands of farms, and floods have already been controlled or greatly
minimized along many Creeks.
Conservation measures not only are putting more of the
rainfall Into the reservoir of the soil but are Increasing per-acre
yields. The water therefore gets into the streams more slowly.
We can further retard this water by small dams and water-
way improvements in the upper watersheds.
These "upstream engineering" methods together with eon-
servstlon work in fiells and pastures not only will protect thou-
sands of people along smaller creeks but also will support and
protect flood control measures Installed along our majpr water
ways.
Private Eye
HORIZONTAL
1,6 Depleted
actor
13 Papal caps
14 Interstices
15 Assist
16 Demesne
estate
1$ Sesame
18 Manufactured
21 Hypothetical
structural unit
(Pi.)
22 Vend
23 Chief priest of
a shrine
24 Measure of
area
25 Forward
27 former
Russian ruler
30 Gaelic
11 Oriental
measure
32 Article
33 Fall in drops
33 Buddhist
monastery
36 Communists
31 Bone
46 On time (ab.)
41 Cereal grains
43 Mountains
(ab.)
4 Italian eity
4f BrsxUisn
macaw
0 Mexican
laborers
VERTICAL
1 Wander
2 Operatic solo
3 Devices for
scaling
4 PJaco (ab.)
3 Dress edge
6 Orchestra
7 God of love
8 Brythoale fed
of the sea
8 Behold
10 Changes
11 Peat
12 Shout
17 Three-toed
sloth
20 Grafted
(her.)
22 Perched
Anawar to Previous Puule
1. '. ):'.'' 1 -..: i,
'.'. ::.)! ii (-l\w, ; i>:
IIWj 1 Hi 1 Cll 4 ..IS
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UMM ; : .' ; .- ,.]i^ in
28 Type of fuel
26 Sea eagle
28 Dry
28 Lacerates
IS Let fan
34 Withdrew
36 Revolve
17 Onager
41 Dolts
42 Seed covering
O Net
44 Hurl
48 Symbol for tt
47 Half (prefix)
46 Too
SO Poodle
81 Courtesy titll
84 Chaos
84 Symbol for
tantalum


GER 'BAITERS' FACE REPRIMAND
Brooklyns Growl
In N.Y. Defeat
$
Durocher Dreams
Of 'Real' Pennant
THE LEAGUES' BEST
(Includes Sunday Games)
AMERICAN LEAGUE
GeOrge .334
Feeris Fain .327
OCfeates Minoso .323
OfCoan .322
Tj Williams .318
NATIONAL LEAGUE
'.Musial .364
ie Ashburn .340
ineon .337
yrostek .320
Campanilla .318
A ^raNDEN#&e-
DAILY NEWSPAPER
Panama American
'Let the people know the truth and the country is safe'* Abraham Lincoln.

.
TWENTY-SIXTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1951
FIVE CENTS
Peace Treaty Draft Punishes
Japs, But Terms Are Lenient
PORTS PAGES: 4 & 5)
Japs Should First
Take Stand Against
Red China-Wherry
WASHINGTON, Sept. 3 (UP)
Senate Republican Leader Ken-
neth S. Wherry said today the
-Senate should not ratify the
Japanese,peace treaty until Jap-
an promises not to recognize Red
china.
The Nebraska legislator said
once the treaty is ratified Jap-
.in will be free to make treaties
with any nation it wishes, in-
cluding Communist China.
"Fellpiw Americans, before
HWAJBl vote in the United
iStatecsenatc on ratification of
the peace treaty with Japan; the
Japanese government should, by
official action, assure the United
States that Japan will not re-
cOgn:zc Red China," Wherry said.
VThis pledge we have a right
to demand in the name of our
OBllen war heroes."
wherry called for the promise
thile substituting for Columnist
fDrew Pearson on the American
' Broadcasting Company network.
He devoted most of his 15-ml-
nute talk to an attack on the
Truman administration.
He said (he administration,
"by design cr sheer incompet-
ence," has maneuvered the na-
tion into a position where it
faces the prospect of "the big-
gest war of them all with Rus-
sia."
Wherry said if war should
break out, Soviet armed forces
could sweep through Western
Europe to the English channel
"in-a matter of weeks" despite
Europe's rearmament efforts and
this country'! help.
By ARNOLD DIBBLE
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept, 3 (UP)
The Japanese Peace Treaty
has been rewritten more times
than a cub reporter's first story
and the United States was in no
mood today for further "editing."
The final draft of the treaty
like the cub's .first effortdoes
not please everybody, but the
United States takes the position
that the nations concerned had a
chance to speak during the year-
long period when it was being
drafted.
That the nation's did speak
out is reflected in the fact that
the treaty was changed 30
times during July and August
of this year alone.
"Every nation whleh has cons-
tructively interested Itself in the
treaty can claim authorship of
important parts of the final
text." said John Foster Dulles,
who ramrodded the treaty Into
shape.
Evan Russia had an "active,
though noncooperatlve, part,"
Dulles said.
With this background, the
United states now is pressing to
limit debate to a one-hour speech
for each of the 52 nations on
hand for the signing.
There probably never has been
a peace conference like it. In the
first place, at most previous con-
ferences where a number of na-
tions have been represented the
treaty was hammered out dur-
ing lengthy debate and behind-
the-scenes maneuvering. In the
second place, the wishes of the
defeated nation seldom were
considered it was "To the vic-
tor belong the spoils."
Japan will know she has
been punished for the Pearl
Harbor aggression when the
treaty comes into force, bat as
such documents go it is fairly
lenient on the loser.
The treaty, all told, runs about
6,000 words. It is notable not only
for what it says, but for what It
does not say. Though the treaty
doesn't say so specifically, Jap-
an will be allowed to rearm,
which has caused some aprehen-
sin among Pacific nations.
The treaty has 37 clauses and
is broken into seven main chap-
ters.
They are:
PEACEThe war will be over
for Japan when the treaty comes
into force and the Japanese once
again will be in charge of their
home islands.
TERRITORYJapan Is to be
stripped of its overseas empire,
all rights in the Antarctic, and
half of each of its submarine
cable Installations. .
SECURITYIn this chapter
ferhaps the most Important of
he. treaty the Japanese agree
to negotiate with the Allied pow-
ers (actually, only the United
States) to station troops in Jap-
an. The Japanese also agree to
settle international disputes
peacefully.
POLITICAL AND ECONOMIC
CLAUSESIn this lengthy sec-
tion of the treaty, the Japanese
agree to abide by the present
rules governing foreign trade and
not discriminate against the Al-
lied powers.
CLAIMS AND PROPERTYIn
this section the second most
controversial section of the
treaty Japan is, in effect, vir-
tually excused from paying re-1 they must nut be more favorable
paratlons. than the general treaty.
"....it is....recognized that the '
resources of Japan are net
presently sufficient.....to make
complete reparation for all
such damage and suffering
and at the same time meet its
other obligations," the treaty
reads.
SETTLEMENT OF DISPUTES
The Japanese agree to settle
disputes before the Internation-
al Court of Justice.
FINAL CLAUSESIt is in this
section that the United States
got around the knotty problem
of which China Red or Na-
tionalist shall make the peace
with Japan. Article 20 des-
cribed as a "novel, liberalizing
feature" by Dulles allows Jap-
an to negotiate treaties separ-
ately with other countries. But

Iraq Withdraws "
Troops From Syria
BAGHDAD. Sept. 3 (UP)
Iraq today announced the with-
drawal from Syria of the aircraft
and troops loaned that country
last May when hostilities flared
on the Syrian-Israeli frontier.
Iraq pointed out today that the
dispute is now before the United
Nations Security Council, and
that the resumption of fighting is
unlikely.
Palace Denies
George VI ill
LONDON, Sept. 3. (UP).
Rumors that King George VI
is ill were denied by Buck-
ingham Palace today.
Over the weekend King
George was visited at Balmoral
Castle, Scotland, by two Lon-
don doctors.
Buckingham Palace said this
was a routine checkup by Dr.
Geoffrey Marshall, chest specia-
list, and Dr. George Cordlner,
stomach aliment expert, who
treated the King for an inter-
nal inflammation in June.
Red Vehicle Tax
Discussed In Berlin
BERLIN, Sept. 3 (UP) The
Allied Kommandatura here met
for three hours today to discuss
measures to defeat the East Ger-
man imposition Saturday of a
tax on all vehicles bringing food
into the city from the Western
zone of Germany.
Andrei Gromyko, Thundery One
Kremlin's Expert on U. S. Will Sound Off In San Francisco
OMYKO LOOKING DOWN
the anderstands the U. f,...
j Australia,
To Oppose
nv Aggression
IAN FRANCIFrn
)The Pacific democracies
forged "a stroie resoive
aggressions." Secretary
Dean Acheson warned
Ian delegation which
apt to torpedo the
peace conference
red San Franclsc-
beson sounded his warn-
F.isotential aggression as
signed a mutual r.efense
ity with Australia and New
stralian Ambassador Percy
Jer, who signed for his
r. aw ^^'"-t ro nation but
hponded Acheson's warn-
EDITOR'S NOTE: Peter Edson, veteran Washington cor-
respondent for NEA Service, U in San Francisco to report the
background, story on the Japanese peace treaty conference.
M this dispatch he gives a word-picture of Andrei Gromyko
who promises to be No. 1 trouble-maker at the meeting.
By PETER EDSON
, NEA Staff Correspondent
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 3 (NEA).There's no question about
who has the role of villain for the Japanese peace conference
drama in San Francisco's famous Opera House.
It's Andrei A. Gromyko. You pronounce'it Orow-MEE-ko
He's Deputy Foreign Minister and head of the 32-man Cossack
choir of off-key disc jockeys and sour note throwers. The Rus-
sian name Gromyko means "the thundery one."
Gromyko is also quite a juggler. He can keep more monkey
wrenches in the air at one time than any man alive. And he
can throw hammers and sickles with uncanny accuracy, at any
country on the map.
The chief Russian delegate to
San Francisco is supposed to be
Russia's expert on America. As a
young professor of economics he
majored In American affairs.
Then he became head of the
American section in the Russian
foreign office.
When he came to the United
States m 1938 as counselor of the
Soviet Embassy, under Ambassa-
dor Constantin Oumansky. Gro-
myko began to study this coun-
try in earnest. He became a gjeat
movie fan. not for the fun of it,
but to help him learn the English
language. He now speaks It pret-
ty well, particularly the word
"No!"
He began a systematic study of
American culture and American
humor. He got works on Ameri-
can art and American Joke books
and he memorized stock passag-
es from both. The result is that
as a dinner or luncheon compan-
ion, Gromyko Is now said to be
-me of the world's greatest bores.
When In a talkative mood
which is seldomhe now has the
reputation of being able to make
more banal remarks about Amer-
ican life and tell more corny, Joe
Miller jokes than a 10-year-old.
In short, if Gromyko really has
acquired any real understanding
of the United States of America,
he never allows it to show. Or
else his masters In Moscow never
allow him to allow it to show.
The San Francisco conference
is Gromyko's Sixth major meet-
ing with U.S. and allied powers.
His first was negotiating the In-
itial Lend-Lease agreement of
1942. He waachTsrt d'affaires at
the Washington embassy then,

between Ambassadors Oumansky
and Maxim Lit vino v.
Gromyko succeeded Lltvinov
in 1943. He took part in the Dum-
barton Oaks conference with Se-
cretary of State Edward Stettin-
ius and Sir Alexander Cadogan
in 1944. The next year he went to
San Francisco for the UN Chart-
er conference and was in charge
of the Russian delegation after
Foreign Minister Molotov went
home.
Everything had gone with fair
smoothness up to this time. Gro-
myko was considered a reason-
able cussfor a Russian. Several
people had actually known him
to smile. But when a reporter
once asked for a personal inter-
view, he answered. "My person-
ality does not Interest me."
It was in 1946. at the first Uni-
ted Nations meeting, that Gro-
myko showed his real form. He
staged his famous walkout and
he contributed two dozen vetoes.
He blocked all efforts for a-
greements on International ato-
mic energy control, disarma-
ment and creation of a UN po-
lice force. And as a fllibusterer,
he proved that if necessary he
could outlast even the late Huey
Long.
Gromyko was allowed to return
to Russia for a rest in 1948, after
nine years in the U.S. But he
was back for the 1949 UN session.
And then last Spring. In Paris, he
showed he was still the same by
stalling American, British and
French deputy foreign ministers
for three months.
This Junior-grade Big Pour
was supposed to come to some
agreement on subjects that a
Senate To Probe
Federal Agencies'
Buying Practices
WASHINGTON, Sept. 3 (UP)
Sen. Karl E. Mundt, R., S. D.,
revealed today that the Senate's
permanent investigating com-
mittee plans to investigate .all
government buying practices
and policies, Including those
of the military.
He said the inquiry has been
discussed informally by the
committee of which he is a
member and has been "tenta-
tively agreed to." It Is expected
to start in January and last
perhaps six weeks.
The inquiry will reach into
all kinds of government pur-
chase programs except those for
secret weapons, Mundt said. It
would be the first Congressional
study of the government*
multi-billion dollar procurement
job since the start of the Ko-
rean war.
The committee's chief aim,
Mundt said, will be to look for
inefficiencies, overbuying and
duplication among government
agencies.
Mundt told a reporter the
committee decided to conduct
the inquiry after General Ser-
vices Administrator Jess Lar-
son asked that it look into re-
ports his agency has bought
too many desks.
After checking the facts,
Mundt said, the committee de-
cided to expand the investiga-
tion no include the netire Gen-
eral Services Administration i
and later on procurement units
of other government agencies. I
5^J52f SSKft SSBKEPls secet&ry of Btate DuAchMon '-^y^SSSit
the National Airport in Washington before boarding a plane for San Francisco and the Jap-
tS2*JKK2 ,renty conferen- With him is Sen. H. Alexander Smith of New Jersey (left) and
John Foster Dulles, prime author of the treaty.
Rita Seeks 'Bite For Yasmin
By ROBERT BENNYHOFF
RENO, Nev., Sept. 3 (UP)
Rita Hayworth has filed for
dicorce here from Prince Aly
Khan, asking for "proper and
reasonable" settlement which
could put a $3,000,000 bite on
the royal Moslem coffers.
The 31-year-old screen star's
final decree probably is at least
two months away. No further
action was expected on the case
for some time until her attor-
neys set a series of intricate
legal traps designed to keep
Aly from wriggling out of a
handsome settlement for the
couple's 20-months-old daugh-
ter, Yasmin.
Miss Hayworth signed the
complaint in the offices of her
local attorneys. She charged
the 37-year-old prince with
"extreme mental cruelty, entire-
ly mental in character." The
complaint said the Prince's
teratment had caused Rita
"great unhappiness and in-
jured her general health."
Miss Harworth asked the
court to grant her full custody
of Yasmin, and to award her a
"suitable sum for the future
support, care maintenance and
education" of the child.
The exact amount of the sum
was left to the discretion of
the court, asking only for "such
other and further relief as may
appear proper and reasonable."
The actress' attorneys have in-
dicated they want a sum com-
parable to the trusts set up for
two sons of Aly by a previous
marriage. Published reports
have Indicated they amounted
to $3,000,000 each.
Rita's complaint made it
China Nationalists
Considering More
Legations In LA
TAIPEH, Formosa, Sept. 3 (UP)
The Nationalist Chinese
Government here is reportedly
considering opening legations
in several more Central and
South American countries.
The Chinese Minister to Pa-
nama, Dr. Cheng Chen Yu,
recently flew from Panama to
Formosa where he Is presently
consulting with his govern-
ment.)
PM Civic Council
Meeting Is Postponed
The regular monthly meeting
of the Pedro Miguel Civic Coun-
cil scheduled to be held today
was postponed until further no-
tice.
clear she sought no alimony for
herself. Her attorneys said she
had no financial needs person-
ally in view of the new she
year contract she has with
Columbia Studios. .
The actress, with her butler
at the wheel of her Cadillac,
motored from Hollywood to the
fashionable Flying M-E Guest
Ranch. 20 miles south of here.
Inasmuch as she left her chil-
dren behind, she was expected
to cut her stay short and re-
turn to Hollywood possibly
soon.
Rita will try to serve a divorce
summons upon Aly personally
in France or wherever a pro-
cess server can find him. It
he accepts service, tee actress
can go back into court 30 days
after that time.
If Aly does not accept ser-
vice, the divorce wUl be sought
after the summons has been
published 28 days in a Reno
newspaper and Rita has waited
another 30-daya for a reply.
The divorce action was filed
as "Margarita Cansino Khan
vs. Aly Salmone Khan." It ask-
ed the court to permit her to
assume her professional name
of Rita Hayworth.
Thus came the first formal
step toward neding a story-
book marriage that began May
27, 1949 in a fabulous wedding
ceremony at Valaurls, Franca.
"They keep

your Ford
AJj
Ford!"
The Genuine Ford Parts your Ford Dealer U.
supplies Isure make a difference, I found.
GROMYKO LOOKING UP
.. .he never allows it to show.
Council of Foreign Ministers
might discuss in an effort t o les-
sen world tensions and promote
pe!f?- rniyko saw to It that
nothing was accomplished.
So here be Is in San Francisco
again. He's matched this time
against US. Ambassador and
special Presidential representa-
tive John Foster Dulles, win or
lose, you might as well get used
to Gromyko in the diplomatic
ring. He's only 42. If he lives to
be as old as Stalin, hell be a-
round for a long, long time.
I was talking to my mechanic about the
Una care he' been giving my Ford and
discovered a big reason why.
Ha told ma ho always usos Genuino
Ford Parts because they're exact dupli-
cates of the parts in my car. '
"They're made right to fit right to last
longer," he told me. "They keep your
Ford ait Ford-
Nationalists To
Ignore Jap Treaty
TAIPEH, Formosa, Sept. 3
(UP) The Chinese National-
ist Government here broadcast
today that it will not be bound I
by any Japanese Peace treaty
signed at Sao Francisco.

* mtli wKmi ':
M \-
vtr/Jm obV 4flsV 1
"And, because they're designed by the
engineers who designed your Ford, they
save yoo time and money."
If all Ford owners know how much satis-
faction thoy gainthey'd always look
for this Ford Dealer arrowtheir guide
lo Gemino Ford Part,


Full Text
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