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:
AA00010883:01222

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
* BRflMIFF
HOUSTON
ONE WAY...$117.00
ROUND TRIP .. 210.60
AN INPOTCTlrf^mfe^lLY NEWSPAPER
Panama American
"Let the people know (he truth and the country is gaf" Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SIXTH YKAB
PANAMA, R. P.. TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 4, 1951
FIVE CENTS
Three US Divisions Hurled Into
Fight Against Entrenched Reds
'I
(NEA Telephotoi
NO-POINT LANDING This car crashed through a bridge
guard rail near Kismet. Kan., and wedged against the 50-
foot wall where It hung by a fender. The occupants. Mr. and
Mrs. Carlos Garrison and Paul Garrison, of Bublette. Kan.,
were unhurt but had to slide down the wall to the Rock
Island railroad tracks.
Donations In:
Santa Monica
Crewmen OK
Members of the crew of the
Santa Monica which still can
be seen at tne outer anchorage
to the Canal, have plenty of food
and water, and are now only
waiting word as to when the
ship will be moved to Taboga.
Local sources reveal that the
Canal Zone Chapter of the Am-
erican Red Croas donated $100
worth of food, Elliot Shipping
Company gave them over $150,
id the Peruvian Ambassador
o.onated $100 to the crewmen
who are his nationals.
Before donations began to roll
In they had supplemented their
meager diet oy fishing.
The Immigration Department
of the Canal told The Panam
American that since neither the
ship nor the men presented any
haaard to the Canal it could re-
main there indefinitely.
Tivoli Burglar Goes To Pen
For 10 Years; Jailbird at 19
On two charges of burglary,
Steve Augustus Williams, a 19-
year old Panamanian, was sen-
tenced to ten years In the peni-
tentiary on his plea of guilty
this morning In U. S. District
Court at Ancon.
On a third burglary charge,
he received a five year suspend-
ed sentence after a guilty plea
and was placed on a five-year
probation to start at the expira-
tion of the penitentiary term.
After a series of burglaries, all
taking place In various guest
rooms at the Hotel Tivoli, Wil-
liams was caught red-handed by
Canal Zone police on Aug. 24.
He had entered two different
rooms while the guests were a-
sleep. -in the early morning
hours, and had taken personal
Detamore Free
On Suspension;
To Leave CZ
(NEA Telephone
PROMISE All dolled up In a.VFW hat. Sen. Joseph Mc-
Carthy of Wisconsin tells the veterans that he would resign
from the Senate if he could not prove before any jury his
oft-repeated charges against Secretary of State Dean Ache-
son and Ambassador-at-Large Philip Jessup. He spoke for
an hour and 20 minutes in New York.
Venice Splashes Clam-Bake;
Canals Run With Champagne
BY DANIEL GILMORE
VENICE, Sept. 4 CUP) A
multi-millionaire Spanish Don,
affectionately known to all Ven-
ice as "Charley," treated this ci-
ty -of canals and singing gondol-
iers to the biggest clam-bake in
Its eventful pistory tonight
(Venice time.)
The occasion originally was
Intended to be a "private little
house warming" for the $1,000,-
000. 17th Century marble palace
Which Don Carlos (Spanish for
Big Time Charley) De Belstgul
y Iturbi recently purchased "on
one of the watery "Side Streets"
off the Grand Canal.
"Charley'-' started out to spend
bout $50,000 to splash a select
cast of blue-bloods and the gilt-
edged personages of society, po-
litics, finance, the stage and
screen with vintage champagne
and vodka.
City authorities, with an eye to
the happiness of the masses, ar-
gued that if he could pick up the
chit for champagne, lobster and
caviar for 2.000 Invited guests, he
could afford fun for all
A bill-board artist, who would
have done credit to P. T. Barnum
m his hey-day. plastered the city
with 24-sheets. Their general
tenor was. "Come one, come all.
There'll be fun galore at Char-
ley's place."
Everyone able to elbow his way
in jammed the piazza San Gere- j
miaan oversized back door-
itoop to "Charley's" three-storey
palace.
There were a tew class dlstlnc-'
I
I
tlons, but no one seemed to mind.
Only the Invited guests are get-
ting mto the brilliantly decorat-
ed and lighted palace. And only
they will feast on caviar and
lobster and drink champagne
from tinkling crystal.
For the masses outside It Is
Italian "red eye."
"Thousands of Japanese lan-
terns hang in the square behind
the palace. There are Jugglers,
magicians, acrobats, sin g e r s,
minstrels, fire-eaters and a dance
orchestra which will play until 6
a.m.
Only the police of Venice seem-
ed unnappy about the affair. A
police officer on duty In the
square In front of the palace ex-
plained:
"It will be a tough night. "With
all that free liquor, too many
people will drink too much. We
will be fishing-people out of the
Canals all night and will have to
worry about these distinguished
people falling in when they start
for home, along about dawn."
Howzat?
WASHINGTON. Kept. 4.
(UDRep. K. Ross Adair. B..
Ind., said today the Navy
pays $3,083 for Jeeps while
the Army pay* only $2,712.
Be said this was revealed
at a recent congressional
hearing, and demanded an
elimination. *
Stalin Assures Mao
Sino-Red Alliance
Is Indestructible
L
MOSCOW, Sept. 4 (UP)
Premier Josef Stalin assured
the Chmeiii Coaarnuniats today
that the "indestructible friend-,
ship of Russia and China
serves and always will serve to
Insure the peace of the Par
East against any and all ag-
gressors and warmongers."
Stalin sent the message to
friendship to Mao Tze-Tung,
chairman of the council of the
Central People's Government at
Peiplng. addressing him as
"Comrade President."
The occasion was the anni-
versary of the surrender of
Japan. Stalin's message and
one to him from Mao were
published by the Communist
organ Pravda, the only Moscow
newspaper which publishes on
Mondays.
Pravda gave an unusual
amount of space to the Japan-
ese situation, ranging from the
exchange of messages to a re-
port of a Japanese Communist
party statement attacking the
treaty draft being taken up in
San Francisco.
A leading front page edi-
torial reaffirmed that the So-
viet Union played a decisive'
role in the defeat of Japanese
aggression, and denounced the
western powers for their alleg-
ed revival of Japanese im-
perialism.
The peoples of Russia, China
and other peace loving coun-
tries will not permit the re-
surgence of Japanese militar-
ism, Pravda said.
On the eve of the San Fran-
cisco peace treaty conference.
Pravda displayed prominently
a report from the Shanghai
Communist newspaper Ta Kung
Pao. It said American calcula-
tions had failed in that Russia
decided to attend the confer-
ence while India and Burma
were refusing to sign the treaty.
William Darling
Dies In Brooklyn
William W. Darling, a mem-
ber of Admiral Byrd's first An-
tartlc expedition in 1928 and a
Canal employe from 1909 to
1915. died recently at his home
in Brooklyn, New York, accord-
ing to information received re-
cently on tne Isthmus. \.
Mr. Darling had spent his
winters in St. Petersburg, Flori-
da, for several years, and was
a member of the Panama Canal
Society there.
He was a boilermaker in the
Mechanical Division during His
Canal service. After leaving the
Isthmus in 1915. he worked for
foppcr companies in Chile and
Peru and spent some time on a
rubber plantation in Brasil,
then Joined the Antarctic ex-
pedition.
He later served as chief en- i
glneer for a bonded warehouse!
company in New York.
$46,000 Sought
For Damaged Vessel
In District Court
was recovered. That same eve-
ning he also took property va-
lued at $148.75, which has not
been recovered. A total of six
different burglaries were com-
mitted by Williams within a six-
week period.
Asst. District Attorney Row-
land K. Hazard made the re-
commendation that a maximum
penalty of 15 years in the peni-
tentiary be imposed. In a state-
ment made to the government
An admiralty suit seeking $46,- Hazard said that lf the defend-
000 damages from the Luc ken- ant were brought to trial on all
Wayne Detamore. the Ameri-
can undertaker at Gorgas Mor-
property valued at $60 from one jgue who was charged with cons-
room and $17 from another. I piracy to obtain property under, Fleet" announced today that the
A $1400 diamond ring and $150 : false pretenses, today was sen- Americans had gone into action,
watch that he stole on July 14, tenced to pay a $500 fine in the | His announcement came soon
TOKYO, Sept. 4 (UP) Three United State$ divi-
sions have been thrown into the Korean battle against
83,000 entrenched Communist troops.
The Americans are trying to throw oft balance the
threatened Red offensive by the Soviet puppet army in-
cluding Germans and other East Europeans.
The 7th and 2nd Divisions of the United States Army
and the 1st Division, United States Marines, are now in
a bloody fight against the Communists on the East cen-
tral and the central fronts.
United Nations ground com- al experts from East Germany
mander General James A. Van
and other European nations, are
In North Korea.
The technical experts
U. 8. District Court at Ancon,! after a statement from the | thought to Include tankers and
but the payment was suspended. | headquarters of the United JJa- a
He was put on probation for i tions Supreme Commander, Gen-
bach Steamship Company was
being heard this afternoon in the
U. S. District Court at Ancon.
Donald J. McNevin, represent-
ing Ann Maden and Rafael Guz-
man, the libelants, claim dam-
ages of $25,000 for repairing their
small coastwise craft Lilly after
the Luckenbach Steamship Co.
ship Florence collided with her
on Sept. 21, 1950, between Cape
Mala and Iguana Island In the
Gulf of Panam.
The small craft Lilly had been
en route to Panam from Pedre-
ages "to the wooden boat Lilly,
the libelants are suing for $9,000
for maintenance of the crew
while the ship is being repaired.
$2,000 for loss of cattle and $6.000
six cases, he could be sentenced
to 90 years.
"Giving consideration to his
firevlous criminal record, which
ncludes several larcenies, and
the aggravated nature of the
cases now before the Court, we
feel the recommendation of the
Government is mild," he added.
Williams was represented in
court by Public Defender Wil-
liam J. Sheridan, Jr., who
brought the court's attention to
the fact that the defendant
CZ Hunters Find
Body Of Elderly
-2>)&*totiM& KttstfSSiaSWfe **,n Shocks*-,
time of the hurglarleef and stat-
ed he had never beeiPomployed.
According to Panam Police
records, Williams was convicted
of petty larceny In DC. 1946,
three years with the further
provision that he leave the Ca-
nal Zone within three days.
The charge was an outgrowth
of the "caskets case" prosecu-
tion of Grover F. Bohan in April
of this year. Detamore had been
Bohan's assistant.
Bohan was sentenced to one
year in the penitentiary, but
this sentence was suspended on
the condition of good behavior
and the payment of $1,500 to
the Treasury as well as $210 to
Mrs. Mary Lee Stoffel for her
husband's casket. On another
count Bohan was fined $1,000.
William J. Sheridan repre-
sented Detamore. The defendant
had been out on $500 bail.
for loss of profit. They claim when he was 14 years old. Then
three heads of cattle were killed | followed a series of larceny con-
in the accident, and It was nec-
essary to kill ten others because
of injuries.
The Luckenbach Steamship Co.
is being represented in court by
attorneys Ramirez and De Cas-
tro;
victlons. In June 1948 he was
sentenced to six months for
stealing a wrist watch and other
jewelry totalling $100. During
the year 1949 he was sentenced
to IVfe years in jail for vag-
rancy.
Hurricane Bypasses
Jamaica; Loses Force
HAVANA. Sept. 4 (UP) The
hurricane "Dog" changed course
sharply southward this morning
and missed Jamaica.
Now about 250 miles southeast
of Kingston it has lost much of
its force, the Weather Bureau
reports.
It is expected to continue
moving southeast at about 350
miles a day.
Far to the east the season's
sixth hurricane, "Easy." is churn-
ing westward across Atlantic
shipping lanes, apparently bound
for the Caribbean.
Before "Dog" swung way
from Its menacing approach to
Jamaica this morning heavy
seas lashed the island.
Two corvettes of the Domi-
nican navy this mornhlg rescued
the crew of a small sailing ves-
sel threatened with swamping In
heavy seas Just outside the har-
bor o Ciudad Trujlllo. .
Earlier this morning; "Dog"
was expected to hit Jamaica.
were 154 lives were lost last
month to the hurricane "Char-
lie," about midday with 100 m.
p.h. winds.
*Palisades airport, Kingston,
was closed at 11 a.m.
Pan American Airways' flights
507 and 508 were to overfly
Kingston, detouring to the west
of Jamaica.
Argentina, Brazil
And Venezuela Rale
In 'Big Business'
WASHINGTON. Sept. 4 (UP>
Argentina. Brazil and Vene-
zuela now rank among the great
commercial powers of the world,
doing International business In
the realm of billions of dollars
annually, according to a com-
pilation by the United States
Department of Commerce.
Colombia. Chile. Peru and
Uruguay also have developed
Into large trading nations com-
pared to many European and
Asian countries which had I
greater Importance ore-war.
This trend to the Western
Hemisphere would be even
greater except for large Unlter".
3Utes financial aid to other'
Lost Boys Found
Sitting Happily
In Balboa Theater
An hour after an appeal had
been broadcast to help locate
two lost American boys, they
were found by the police sitting
In the Balboa Theatre, last Sat-
urday. f
Dennis Mr-Daniel, age 8, and
his 4-year old brother Rick were
sent to the movies Saturday
afternoon, and their mother
cautioned them t/ wait, for her
after the show. She arrived on
time, but couldn't find her sons.
A frantic call to the Balboa i p.m.
Police, and an announcement]
time.
Says US Stockpile
Of Atom Bombs
To Hit 1,000
A body found last night in the
Conal Zone by two hunters in
the area between Curundu and
Pueblo Nuevo was identified to-
day as Henry Davis, a 63-year-
old Bahaman who had been em-
ployed by the Union Oil Compa-
ny of Balboa.
The discovery of the body was
made known to the Panama Se-
cret Police. Canal Zone police
were then notified and they ac-
companied one of the hunters
to the scene, an Isolated part of
the Canal Zone In the Mata Re-
donda area.
After driving Inside about one
mile, and walking about another
mile in an almost Impassable
trail, the body of the elderly
colored man was found lying on
the floor inside a small wooden
shack.
Police claim the position of
I he body and Its condition indi-
cate that he had probably died
In his sleep sometime Friday
night. There was no evidence of
foul play. The body was broueht
to Gorgas Morgue yesterday. The
dead man was a resident of Pa-
nama.
eral Matthew Ridgway, that a
large number of Soviet and Cau-
casian troops, including technlc-
Pay Demands By
British Unions Gel
Official Rejection
BLACKPOOL, England, Sept.
4 (UP)Chancellor of the Ex-
chequer Hugh Galtskeli shocked
Britain's trade unions today by
rejecting their claims for
higher wages.
He asked the annual con-
gress of the Trades Union
Council here to go slow on
Wage Increases.
He followed his appeal up
with these points:
1) The cost of living will
eentufue etr rise at leas till
the year's end, though there
are signs that world inflation
is tapering off; ,
2) Steps will be taken to
reduce home consumption in
an attempt to pay for Britain's
arms drive by keeping up the
export drive and holding down
inflation;
3) The Government Is not
contemplating tax increases;
4) It plans to freeze dividend
payments but not put new
curbs on profits "for we real-
ly cannot say that high pro-
fits have been an Important
canse in the risking cost of
living."
Americans Fear
New War More
Than EuropeEdn
SOUTHAMPTON. Sept. 4 (UP)
Deputy leader of the Conser-
vative Party Anthony Eden, said
here today on his return from
the United States that Ameri-
cans are more pessimistic about
World War in than are Euro-
peans, who live next to the So-
viet Union.
Ridgway's headquarters ad
that a coming Red air a
ground offensive is now "stron
ly suggested."
Recently only South Korean
troops have been identified as
in large scale action against tha
Reds.
The three United States divi-
sions are fighting one Chinese
corps and elements of three
North Korean corps.
Ridgway's headquarters said,
the Caucasian (European) "vo-
lunteer" forces had been organ-
ized in Manchuria, and had MM
moving into Korea since tbj
spring.
They are reportedly backed
by more than 1,000 fifjej
light bombers and ground i
planes still inside the Mai
lan sanctuary.
Communist
IfcKorSalr
refitted and
with 30 more
serve.
Iran Said Ready
To Make* Britain
New Oil Proposals
TEHERAN, Sept. 4 (UP)Dar,
Is preparing to offer Britain new
proposals to reopen oil negotia-
tions, Deputy Premier Hussein
Fatemi announced here today.
Earlier Fatemi had disclosed
that two Communist countries,
Poland and Chechoslovakia, have
asked to buy oil from Iran.
He said Poland wanted to buy
700.000 tons of Iranian oil, and
Czechoslovakia 500,000 tons, at
first, and a further 2,000.000 tons
later.
Today Fatemi said proposals
for the resumption of the oil
talks that collapsed last month
would be handed to Britain, pro-
vided they are approved by the
Iranian parliament.
V
CZ Draff Registration Setup
Outlined; Registrars Named
Th Selective Service registra- of their birth, or within 5 days lng proclamation Issued by the
lion of draff-age men in the Ca- thereafter. Governor of the Canal Zone on
nal Zone Thursday will be ac- The categories of persons ex- August 23, 1951, a person subjert
compllshed by a number of spe- empted from the requirement of to registration may register af-
clal registrars who have been registration in the Canal Zone ter the day or days fixed for re-
appolntcd for this purpose, it was include: gistratlon In case he is prevented
announced today by A. C. Me- (1) Persons who are not cltl- from registering on that day or
dineer State Director. Registra- sens of the United States. any of those days by circumstan-
tion will take place at both Lo- (2) Persons previously register- ces beyond his control or because
cal Boards in the Canal Zone be- ed under the Presidential Pro- he is not present in the Canal
tween the hours of 8 a.m. and 5 clamatlon of July 20. 1948; i.e.. Zone on that day oranv of those
those who have registered with days. If he la not In the Canal
any Local Board subsequent to Zone on the day or any of the
Ernie L. Payne of Balboa has Aueust 30,1948. days fixed for registration but
Station helrS The youngsters been apoointed Chief Registrar (3) Members of the Regular subsequent^ enters the Canal
uere found wversl hours8fater ^or Local Board No. 1. located at Army,. Navy. Air Force Marine Zone, he shall within five days
m the a^lboa Theatre where I ihe Panama Railroad Station. Corps, the Coast Guard, the Coast ^ff^SS^T^^'
they had been waiting all the Balboa, which will handle regls- and Geodetic Survey and the self for and submit to WJ"?:
trations for the Southern District Public Health Service. tlon before a registration official
of the Canal Zone including (4t Cadets. U. S. Military or Selective Service local board.
Gamboa and the area south of Academy or U. S. Coast Guard If he is in the Canal Zone on the
that townslte Academy. day or any Of the days fixed lor
W L Howard o/ Cristobal has <5i Midshipmen, U.S. Navy, or registration but because of etr-
been named- Chief Registrar for Merchant Marine Reserve. U. 8. cumstances beyond his control is
Local Board No. 2. located In Naval Reserves. unable to present himself for and
Room 208 second floor. Admin- (6) Members of the reserve submit to registration on that
istration Building Cristobal, components of the Armed Forces, day or any of those davs he shall
which will handle registrations the Coast Guard and the Public do so aa soon as possible alter
for the.area north of Gamboa. Health Service (when serving the cause for such Inability ceas-
Registratlon Is required of all with armed forces.) while on ex- es to exist. D.^,,oma
male citizens of the United tended active duty The Registration Proclama-
States in the Canal Zone who are (7) Students enrolled in an of- tions of President Truman and
at least 18 years old but who fleer procurement program at Governor Newcomer urge that all
ha-e not reached their 26th mllitarv colleges, the currlcu- emptoyers and 0.vern.mntt :
birthday In other words, those lum of which Is approved by the gencles of all kinds glvttho
| bom on or after Sept 7, 1925. but Secretary of Defense. under their charge' uHldert
'rot after Sept. 6. 1933. shall be Under the provisions of the tlrnetn which to fulfill the c-bll-
; registered on the dav thev attain Presidential Proclamation of Au- gallons of registration mcunv
1 the 18th anniversary of the day gust 16,1951, and the correspond- oent upon them
BROWNWOOD. Texas, Sept.
4 (UP) Representative O. C.
Fisher, D., Tex., said here to-
dav that the United State*
Vill have a stockpile of from
75* to l.eee atom bombs next
year.
Usher said the United States
would spend more than $1,008.-
tM,eM for atom a* hydrogen
during the next 13
iths.


I


'
PiOE TWO
Ul
jTHE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT OAItT NIW8PAPR
/
Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
Shipping & AirLine News
TODAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1981
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
Arrives
New Orleans Service Cristbal
S.S. La Playa ..................................Sept. 16
S.S. Chirlan! ...................................Sept. 16
S.S. Mayari ....................................Sept. 17
S.S. Mtnaqni ..................................Sept. 29
___________fHaitaa Bafrlscralaa' ChlDe* General Carga)
Arrives
New York Freight Service ________ Cristbal
S.S. Cape Avinof...............................Sept. 5
S.S. Cape Cumberland .........................Sept. 9
S.S. Cape Cod ...............................,. Sept. 16
S.S. Cape Ann .................................Sept. 23
S.S. Cape ATinof ...............................Sept. 36
Waaklj Sainan "> New Terk. I. Ani. San 'ranciara Saatllt
Occasional Salllnp la New Orleans aad Moblla
(Th aifaaatn in rhi< -rrvlce art limited In Iflu oacaenfcrO
iri-niirni frelrhi Sallint> trnrn < rl.lnhn in Wejl I iiaM On'.rai Amrnm
Nationsl Airlines Reveal oresldent-elect of the Interna-
High Yrsrly Profit tional Air Transport Association
MIAMI, Fla.. Sept. 4 (UP) to open the annual general meet-
Sales aid profits of National Air-! ing of this association at West-
UneS. inn inn.-Kn.) na... ..I... ,. ... i.. ..t-.- t ^.,J^"!___. A___. ..
Cristobal to New Orleans via
Tela. Honduras
Arrives
Cristbal
S.S. Chlrlqui ...................................Sept. 18~
S.S. Chlrlqui......(Passenger Service Only)......Oct.
rBLKPUONBS:
( R1STOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-286* COLON 26
minster. London, on Sept. 10.
The meeting, which will take
place from Sept. 10-14 will be the
first full assembly of I.A.T A
to be held in the U.K. since
1936. It is expected that 150 re-
presentatives of more than 60 In-
ternational airline operators In
ail parts of the world will be pre-
sent.

SWEDISH TRANSATLANTIC LINE
Accepting Passengers For
LOS ANGELES
via
AMAPALA, LA UNION and LA LIBERTAD
by
- us. "PARRAKOOLA"
SAILING SEPTEMBER 7th
C. B. FENTON & CO., INC.
Tal, Cristbal 1781 Balboa 1065
lines. Inc., reached new peaks In
the fls?al year ended June 30.
1931, O T. Baker, president of
that corporation, revealed In his
annual report this week.
Net earnings rose to $2.589.073,
or $2.59 per share of outstanding
capital slock, In the latest fiscal
year from $558,270, or 56 cents a
share, in the 12 mouths .ended
June 30. 1950.
SnaS'ffirS'HW Takes Airman
gainstrne in the previous' 12 T Q |fc |fc
National's passenger miles. lts| wwm"H *
report revealed, totaled 373,335.- A|laA.r l)-tla..t
502 m the 12 monlhs ended with UlflSfS rdfaCflU.6
June, an Increase of 62.33 per
cent over the year before. Cargo,
both air freight and express, re-
gistered a rise of 79.97 per cent.
The line's aircraft fleet was en-
larged during the fiscal year by
the addition of four new Douglas
DC-6 planes, giving It the third
largest DC-6 fleet In the Indus-
try.
Baker pointed out to stockhold-
ers that National paid the feder-
al government more In taxes
during the recent fiscal year than
it received for carrying the mall.
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
INCORPORATED BY. ROYAL CHARTER 1846
Royal Mails Lines Ltd.
91-Tear-Old Lady Makes
Pint Air Trip
Among the passengers recently
flying from London to Holland,
was 91-year-old Mrs. Isabel Pears
of Beckenham, Kent, who had
travelled by stage coach m her
youth. Mrs. Pears thoroughly
enjoyed her trip on board K.L.
M.'s "Flying Dutchman." Her
only complaint was that she had
to show the Customs her pass-
port at 8chiphol Airport, thus re-
vealing her age.
British Prime Minister
To Open Int'l Air
Transportation Meeting
Prime Minister of Great Brit-
ain C. R. Attlee, has accepted
the invitation of- .Sir Miles Tho-
mas, chairman of B.O.A.C. and
CLINTON. N.C., Sept. 4 (UP)
An airman trapped helplessly
in a B-26 bomber rode the big
plane down a shrieking death
dive Into a pine forest near here
yesterday while three other crew-
men parachuted to safety.
The plane, attached to the
122nd Bombardment Oroup at
Langley rir Force Base, Va., was
returning from Dallas, Tex., on
a routine flight.
The big ship apparently ran
out of fuel and crashed a few
moments later. .
It smashed a 350-foot lane
through the forest before explod-
ing and burning.
Air Force officials said the
dead crewman had his parachute
on when it hit and could not ex-
plain why he was unable to
jum
IE
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
BETWEpN EUROPE AND WEST COASTS
OF NORTH AND SOUTH AMERICA
TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE
M.V. "SANTANDER" .............................Sept. 24th
( M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO'" (omits Coll......Oct. 24th
-TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, KINGSTON
HAVANA. NASSAU, BERMUDA, CORUflA,
SANTANDER and LA PALLICE
; M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO"....................Nov. 17th
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
" as. "cuzco" ...................................sept, nth
-SB. "KENTJTA" ..................................Sept. 12th
"ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD../HOLLAND AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
S.S. "LOCH GARTH" ............................Sept. 10th
.8.8. "DUIVENDYK" .............................Sept. 13th
TO UK/CONTINENT
j 8.8. "DRINA"....................................Sept. 27th
Accepting passengers In First. Cabin and Third Class
Superior accommodation available for passengers'
i ... dii! silin6 subject to change without notice.
T.AC^i-STEAM NAV- CO- Cristbal. Tel. 1654 1655
'FORD COMPANY Inc.. Panam Tel. 3-1257/1258: Balboa 1956
JACOjY ON BRIDt
ACOB
CANASTA/^
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
n
Tropical Animal
J
HORIZONTAL VERTICAL
\rt
I
f Depicted
animal
I 8 Its coat is grev
i with a black '
12 Extinct bird
11 Swiss river
14 Pen name of
Charles Lamb
15 Ostrich
16 Non-
professionals
'18 French coin
It "Smallest
State" (ab.)
Cores
32 Half an em
33 Preposition
35 Try
87 Brother of
Abel (Bib.)
28 It eats------
3* Sad cry
M Ruthenium
(symbol)
SlAnent
S3 Journey
>8 Wolfhound
87 Unasplratod
38 Spar
3f essential
being
40 Near
41.' omforts
47 Higher
Letter of
alphabet
84) Tandea
81 Exist
tt Seta's son
84 Advise
18 Through
Nhn
ST Intimidates
88 Won
It is found in
the tropics of
Answer to Previous Puzil*
VUL-:.iK:fijj>j:;i kiinj
.Ti'-T-:! i-~ib[-:lj. i -i-a
i 4-j; BPaapwniu
'-'" hst-JCtf
.ill
' : 13 J
NORTH(D)
84
VAKJt
? JS43
*KQ3
RAIT
4>K873
VQ1042
? AX8
*J
SOUTH
4VA109
? 85
? 168
? A8543
N-SvuL
N-8, 76 part score
Njtth IM taU, Wast
m if 5b HP
>+ Pats Past Pass
Opening lead Q
WEST
*QJ3
V73
? Q762
? 16871

: Titular
Greek letter
Bundle of
cotton
Enthusiastic
ardor
Landed
Network
Live
Malt drink
Most precise
Frightens
Time measure
(b.)
I 4]
.li Rielas
I JlilL-31-4
ULJtiSW
i-n -
MpMbl \7.kil-: iiiii.:r.1
uui'.v-u o;: i : iia
JI1UI2JI IMI ail>r [
UISI 4LJlsi:ii-l lliir_i!-;HW
20 Agrees
21 Alarms
24 Papal triple
crown (pi.)
26 Accustoms
33 Makes safe
34 Spies
35 Causes wonder
36 Dormant
42 Bone
43 Italian coin
44 Afresh
45 Grant
46 Female sheep
(pl)
49 Female rabbit
51 Mimic
53 Special (ab.)
The bidding of today's hand
was a bit peculiar. East's overcall
in spades was so thin that It was
practically Invisible. East didn't
want to pass tamely when tne
opponents had a part score.
When two clubs was passed
around to him. East felt obliged
to take further action. His bid of
two hearts was risky, but West's
return out to be reasonably safe.
In any case. North Jecided to
go on to three clubs.
West opened the queen of
spades, and South was faced
with the task of playing the type
of hand in which there Is no
clear-cut line of play. The expert
handles such a band by a sort
Of "general direction" play.
East played the deuce of spades
on the first trick, and South
ducked. West shifted to a heart,
and dummy won. A diamond was
returned from dummy, and East
stepped up with the king to take
the trick.
East couldn't see any clear de-
'ense, but returned his singleton
rumplargely because South
seemed to be avoiding trumps.
Declarer let the Jack of clubs ride
around to dummy's queen and
returned another diamond.
East had to step up again, this
time with the ace of diamonds.
This time he returned a spade,
and South won with the ace.
By this time South hsd a falr-
Iv good idea of the distribution.
He therefore led a heart to dum-
mmy and ruffed a spade with!
dummy's low trump and ruffed
dummy's last ^diamond.
When 8outh then led his last
spade West had only three
trumps left. He had to ruff use-
lessly as dummy ruffed with the
king of clubs. He was sure to
make one of his trumps.* but he
could not set the contract.
It is Interesting to note that
8outh would have been set if he
had barged right out on some
such routine plan as drawing
trumps. That line of play would
lose a trump to West and a se-
cond spade to East In addition
to the inevitable two losers in
diamonds.
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
Many readers still have trou-
ble with the rules about taking
the discard pile for the Initial
meld particularly when the
pack Is frozen. Some think that
you must have an exatt count,
and others think that you are
never allowed to take a frozen
pile. Both of these ideas are
mistaken.
Let us take a few examples to
show how the true rule works.
Suppose that you need 90
points for your initial meld. You
have a pair of kings and three
aces In your hand. The player t
your right now discards a king.
You can take the discard pile
whether or not it Is frozen. Cor-
rect procedure is to put down the
two kings and the three aces.
Then you wait a second or so to
give everybody a chance to notice
that the melded cards count up
to 80 points and that the dis-
carded king completes the cor-
rect count of 90 points.
Then, having followed the cor-
rect procedure, you add the dis-
carded king to your meld and put
the rest of the discard pile in
your hand.
Fuppose the situation Is the
you have two kings, a pair of
same exceptrthat in your hand
queens and a joker. You put
down your pair of kings and your
queen-queen-joker, and you wait
a second, as In the first example.
Everybody sees that you have
put down 90 points. Thus you
don't need the discarded king to
reach the total of 90 points. That
l all right. You are always al-
lowed to have more than the
minimum count; the rule mere-
ly forbids you to have less.
Remember, also, that It Is al-
ways possible to take the discard
pile for your Initial meld. In fact,
the rule is exactly the same whe-
ther or not the pack happens to
be frozen. The freeze merely
limits your right to make later
melds, but it has no effect on
your initial meld.
QAm I allowed to put down a
natural canasta of sevens as mv
initial meld? Do they count just
35 pointsor do I also count the
bonus of 500 points?
AThat Is not a SNfflclent
meld. The canasta counts only 35
points, since yon do not get the
bonus until the end of the hand.

.QEUCIOI/oV


TU T. SI) A Y, SRPTEMRKR 4. T9St
Labor Chiefs Call
To Tip Tories Out
WASHINGTON, Sept. 4 (UP) Labor leaders sound-
ed bafrle cries yesterday for a political campaign to win
a stronger economic controls law and to "turn, the tories
out" of Congress in the 1952 elections.
In nationwide Labor Day broadcasts, AFL President
William Green and CIO President Philip Murray denounc-
ed Communist aggressors abroad and "reactionary forces"
at home with equal vehemence, and pledged a continuing
battle against both.
They renewed their demands for repeal of the Taft-
Hartley Labor Management law, but directed most of
their fire at the new economic controls law.
'The Tories in Congress from both political parties
teamed up to prevent effective price controls and deli-
berately subjected the American people to unjustifiable
profiteering," Green asserted in a National Broadcasting
Company address.

ITHE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAFER
PAGE TUBE
Campaign
ress
"The eolation of reactionary
Republicans and Dlxiecrats In
Congress Is following the policy
of soaking the poor and spar-
ing the rich."
Oreen said President Truman
has given Congress "A final
chance to redeem Itself" by
asking for "three simple,
changes" in the controls law.
He said these changes would
"save consumers a great part
of the $16,000,000.000 increase
in the cost of living predicted
under the present*law"
But he warned that Mr.
Truman's recommendations
will be "burled without a
funeral service" unless the
American people "speak up
and demand action" from
Congress.
Oreen said the AFL is "de-
termined to break the power
of the torv coalition in Con-
gress" in the 1952 elections and
is "preparing" for a tremend-
ous "political education" cam-
paign to "get out a lull vote"
and "expose the shameful re-
cord of the coalitionists."
Murray charged over the
American Broadcasting Com-
pany network that Congress
yielded to "special interest lob-
bies" which opposed any anti-
Inflation law "that would have
held prices down."
He said the same lobbies
"have been largely, successful in
getting a tax law that put* the
average man's taxes up, and the.
rich man's taxes down."
Murray also warned that
"demagogues." In and out of
Congress, are peddling "hate
and hysteria" In an effort to
divert the public's attention
from economic issues.
Mutual Broadcasting System,
emphasized the peaceful side
of collective bargaining.
He said strikes, which attract
the most public attention and
news coverage, are the excep-
tion to the general rule under
which American unions and
American management "work
out their problems most of the
time without the use of strikes."
He said the number of man-
hours lost by strikes last year
"was less than one half of one
per cent of all. the man hours
worked" and that this record
is g tribute to both labor and
management.
Tobin also noted that "only
about 15,000,0000 of the 49,000,-
000 wage workers in America
are organized Into labor unions.
In that connection, he said
that unions "are particularly
weak in the white collar field,
where 13,000,000 workers are
still unorganized."
i
"There are vociferous fau-
tor, brtHOi in -I ft* re
a trying to near- eYtj^r
program for human better-
ment," he said. "Sometimes
their slogans are anti-semi-
tic, or anti-Negro or anti-
Catholic; sometimes they
malign organised labor, or
the alms pf the Pair Deal.
Whatever device the demago-
gues use, it Is aimed to
spread fear and suspicion
and distrust."
Secretary of Labor Maurice
J. Tobin, speaking over the
Assistant Secretary of Labor
PhiUp M. Kaiser said In a
speech at Morgantown, W.
Vs.. that "strong responsible
unions are democracy's most
potent answer to Commun-
ism's bogus claim to speak
for the workers of the world."
He said American labor, by
aiding free trade unions In
other countries, has "done
more than any other group to
strengthen the forces of free-
dom against the onslaughts of
international Communism."
Millard Cass, special assistant
to the Secretary of Labor,
stressed American productivity
In a speech In Henryette, Okla.
He said this country is- "way
out la front of the rest of the
world" In its living standards,
Hnit MHI -h***M: or opart
lor progress, ancr many' un-
'solved domestic problems.
Undersecretary of Agriculture
Clarence JT McCormick\ defend-
ed farm price support programs
before a "farmer-labor day
celebration" In Council Bluffs,
la.
He noted that farm prices in
general are now about five per
cent lower than they were at
the beginning of 1948, but liv-
ing costs are at an all-time
high.
Traffic Cop's Killer
Nay Be Nabbed Toda
BARRE, Mass., Sept. 4 (UP)
Authorities reportedly were in-
vestigating today a "definite
lead" which they said may re-
sult in the arrest "within 24
hours" of a Massachusetts state
trooper's slayer.
Massachusett Public Safety
ICammisloner Daniel I. Murphy
[said he was "satisfied" the killer
of State Policeman Alje M. 8a-
vela. 34, lived within a few miles
of the lonely country road where
his bullet-riddled body was found
Friday night. "
Murphy said he believed the
slayer well knew the procedure a
state trooper follows when ar-
resting a person for a traffic
violation.
Savela was shot nine times
when he returned to his parked
cruiser apparently after stopping
a motorist. His booking folder
was missing.
Meanwhile, Massachusetts At-
torney Gen. Francis E. Kellev's
office took over "supervision" of
the investigation^ one of the
most intensive in the state's his-
tory.
Asst. Atty. Gen. David H.
Stuart said j "certain persons"
feared the recent entry of the
attorney general's office in the
investigation of alleged rackets in
Worcester County in which Barre
is situated.
"Among this group may possi-
bly be the killer," he said.
- President
Reveals 10-Point
TO eOLONELMaster Sgt Daniel Manuppelli of
Newark, *J. J., get a hearty kiss from his wife, Ora, on learning
that be as been promoted to lieutenant-colonel. Manuppelli, 53,
has been serving as Army recruiting sergeant in Newark, but re-
turns to duty as an officer in his reserve rank.
Off Of Fall Vacation Spurs
Senate To Faster Legislating
WA8HIN3TON, Sept. 4 (UP)
Senate lemocratlc Leader Er-
nest W. JlcFarland said yester-
day prospects are good for ad-
jou mamen of Congress on Oct.
1, but wared his colleagues they
may have; to put 1q some over-
time if they want a fall vacation.
McFarlaid, pleased with spee-
dy.passage last week>of the huge
foreign aid program, said the
senate thus far has hit all the
4*adUlMji*-fen*4et for the ad-
journment target date. If it con-
Two Youths Confess
'Ice Pick' Burglary
Series In Florida
Call for
"Black & White

how
your
Asking for Black at White"'
knowledge of good whisky.
Every drop of this special Scotch whiiky is
dittilled in Scotland: it bat a flavour and
character ill in own.
DUtilled and Bottled in Scotland
BLACK WHITE
SCOTCH WHISKY
LAKELAND, Fla.. Sept. 4 (UP)
Two teen-ge boys are under
arrest here for a series of "ice-
pick" burglaries which netted
them more than $800.
The two youths. 15 and W
years of age. are being held for
action by county juvenile author-
ities.
Detective H. C. Werner said
the boys admitted breaking into
eight homes, several cars and a
second story office. The residen-
ces were entered by using an ice
pick to unloosen screen doors
and windows.
The robberies were committed
shortly before midnight when
residents were away from then*
homes, Werner said.
Among some 40 articles known
to have been stolen, only two
shotguns and two rifles were re-
covered. Police believe the re-
mainder of the loot is buried. I
tlnues the good work, he said,
all "must" legislation will be
cleaned up by Sept. 15.
The must bills Include the
foreign aid measure, regular ap-
propriations bills and tax In-
crease bill.
If- they are out of the way by
the middle of the month the sen-
ate wpuld have two weeks to
clean up odds and ends.
Although the faster- moving
Hbuae is On'a tlWft-week holi-
day, the senate took only a long
Labor Day weekend.
It will start work tomorrow on
a bill authorizing the transfer of
destroyer escorts to other anti-
Communist nations.
McFarland said It then will
lake up a bill authorizing a $5,-
800,000,000 military construction
program.
He also wants action this week
possibly at a special Saturday
sessionon the $58,000,000,000
appropriations bill for the armed
services.
If the senate follows this
schedule, it will take up the tax
bill next week.
President Truman is not ex-
pected to get anything like the
$10,700,000,000 he asked for and
probably will have to settle for
about $8,500,000,000.
If possible, McFarland also
would like to get action oh bills
increasing postal rates and postal
salaries.
.By holding to "the Sept. 15
deadline for "must" bills, the
senate would have ample time to
act on conference reports on
compromise versions of various
house and senate bills.
Sen. Edwin C. Johnson, D
Colo., said he thought there was
no doubt Congress could quit on
Oct. 1.
Red Landing Craft
Machineguns
Canadian Vessel
HONG KONG, Sept. 4 (UP) _
The Canadian ship Yumen was
fired on today by a Chinese Com-
munist warship while en route
nere from Portuguese Macao a-
cross the bay.
A Red landing craft fired about
Z0 machinegun bullets at the
rumen, the slugs piercing cabin
walls and severing an inch-thick
Iron railing but all aboard escap-
ed unharmed.
Passengers said the Red vessel
attempted to approach the Yu-
men but was out-distanced.
The Yumen was- on a regular
Hong Kong-Macao ferry run.
nationality of the Yumen crew
was not known Immediately, but
some Canadian registry ships in
the area are manned by Chinese.
Teen Agers Fix Car
And Plenty Good
8T. LOUIS, (UP) Herman
Ranclgllo took one look at his
car, threw up his hands and told
the police garage attendant:
"I don't want it. The insurance
company can have It."
Ranclgllo had gone to the ga-
rage to reclaim his machine,
which had been recovered by
police.
The car had been stolen ear-
lier by two East St. Louis, 111.,
teen-age youths. They admitted
transforming the 1941 coupe Into
a "hot rod" by:
Painting the car red and white
and strlDplng every detachable
part, Including fenders, windows,
radiator grill, upholstery, the
hood and even the brakes.
The owner Identified the re-
mains by reading the engine se-
rial number.
"If I were suddenly hoisted
into the shoes of the President
of the United States. I would not
change much about our funda-
mental government structure,"
says Drew Pearson in the cur-
rent Issue of See magaslne.
"I would not' alter the system
of checks and balances between
the White House, Congress and
the courts.
"Though the machinery stalls
occasionally, the Founding Fa-
thers did a good Job when they
conceived this system.
"However. I would undertake
some fairly simple moves to make
our government more efficient,
more honest and more democra-
tic.
"D I would abolish letter-writ-
ing. Tradition says that when a
member of (ingress writes to the
President he deserves an answer.
But the burdens of the Presiden-
cy have so increased that it re-
one man merely to cope with its
one ma nmerely to cope with its
decisions. The President is far;
too busy to write letters.
"2) I would quit talking off- |
the-cuff at White House press
conferences. The press confer-
ence Is an important American
institution and should be pre-
served. However, it should be
modified to prevent Presidential
boners.
constitution provided us with a
civilian form of government and
with civilian secretaries of the
Army and Navy.
"Despite this, the recent Mac-
Arthur hearings have featured a
parade of the high brass testify-
ing on political policy. Forcing
the military so to testify is em-
barrassing to them and detracts
from their usefulness.
"9) I would advocate that ev-
ery member of congress and gov-
ernment official drawing $10.000
or more a year be required to file
a public list of his stock and
commodity tradings.
"Overnight, this would cut out
commodity speculation by offi-
cials in a position to influence
commodity prices or to profit by
inside information concerning
them.
"There is nothing wrong with
a congressman or government
official holding stocks or dealing
in them. But their transactions
New City Garages Leave
Parking: Problem As Is
GRAND RAPIDS, Mich. (UP)
City officials are coming to the
conclusion that the parking pro-
blem. Is an unequal struggle.
The city Is sponsoring three
municipal garages, total capacity
1,000 cars. They are to relieve the
parking congestion.
Meanwhile, figures show that
11,261 more passenger car licens-
es were issued. In the county in
the past year, most of them In
the Grand Rapids area.
Shini-
>**
M H.M. Kin Seers. VI.

l"Mi Whisky DfedHers
>u Swdann a Co. Let.
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Distributors: AGENCIAS W. H. DOEL, S.A.
No. 14 Central Ave. r- Tel. 2-2788
in 20 minutes-
#0 RUBBIHG!
Faltering PhUip!
Philip s Ufa I. filled with bruises,
WeD-werm steps and rags he uses
Bepalra weald leave his home like new
C A. Classifieds. last the right elae!
Gummnfd the brightest, longest
wearing wsxfinish your car rver had,
with revolutionary CAR-PLATE.
Even a 12-yaar-old can do an expert
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from waathar. Ctaaa ear trtl with
Johnson CARNU. Than sprsad on
CAR-PLATE, thai fraa Sowing liquid
wax. Wipa lightlyaad you'ra
through! Oat CAR-PLATE!
KIDNEYS
ACIDS
MUST
CLEAN
OUT
Tour body cleana out excess Acids
and poisonous wastes In your blood
thru 9 million tiny delicate Kidney lubes
or Alters. Poisons la the Kidneys or
Bladder may make you suffer from
strong, cloudy urins. Getting up Nights,
Nervousness. I*g Pains, Circles Under
Ryes, Backache, Achine Joints. Acidity
or burning- passages. Cystex, now Im-
ported from ths X .8. A., starts working
promptly, helps rnske you feel younger,
stronger, batter In I waya: 1. Harpa
kidneys olean out poisonous acids.
Combats germs In the url
"A man occupying this vital
position cannot operate as if he
were a quiz kid. and if I were
President I would acknowledge
the shrewdness of my newspaper
colleagues and demand written
questions.
"3) I would advocate that the,1
President's term be limited to one
term Of six years. The American
people do not realize it. but not
long after a President takes the
oath he must begin thinking a-
bout getting re-elected.
"We have got into the habit of
playing a guessing game as to
whether the President will or
will not run for re-election.
"The argument Is that. If the
President admits he does not in-
tend to run. he loses Influence
with Congress: he can keep Con-
gressmen ln line only with the
prospect that he will be in power
another four years.
I do not believe this is true. I
believe that any President who is
far sighted and popular can hold
a firm grip on Congress.
"When the people are with
him. Congress cannot afford to
be against him. And the Presi-
dent can be most effective when
he-has a six-year term with no
privilege of re-election.
"4) I would require my staff
to report the names of those
from whom they accept favors.
Because of the power of the
.White House, the staff immedi-
ately surrounding the President'
have become the most potent
group.
"5) I would seek to draft the
services of businessmen and tech-
nicians In wartime, as well as
young men for the armed forces.
While the government exercises
the power of life or death over
younger men in wartime, It has
never drafted older men even to
serve as technicians and govern-
ment executives. -
"Actually, older men are Jifst
as vital to the war effort. But
while some have patriotically
volunteered to serve their gov-
ernment, many have flatly refus-
ed.
"I would also adopt Bernard
Baruch's proposal to take the
profits out of war by drafting war
plants and industrial profits in
wartime.
"6) I would urge that the se-
niority rule in Congress be abol-
ished. Few people realize the
power of the congressional com-
mittee, particularly of a com-
mittee chairman. I would favor
having committee cha i r m e n
elected by majority vote, not by
seniority.
"7) I would try to fix an age-
llmlt for the retirement of Con-
gressmen. Too many senators
and representatives cling to their
seats beyond their age of useful-
ness.
I would propose that men in
Congress retire automatically at.
70. Simultaneously. I would pro-
pose both a raise in pay and an
adequate pension for them.
"I would keep check on the In-
excusable absentee record of
some senators and representa-
tives, and urge that they be dock-
ed for prolonged hookey-playing.
"8) I would permit no army or
navy officer to testify before a
congressional committee. The
Pearson
Program
should at all times be subject to
public scrutiny.
"10) I would favor holding po-
litical conventions and adopting
new platforms every two years.
In this modern world, events)
move far too rapidly for party
platforms to be adopted only ev-
ery four years.
"Under the present system, we
suffer not only from weak 'gov-
ernment but from do-nothing a-
pathy in the last two yeari of
every Administration. National
political conventions adopting
new party platforms .-biennially
would correct this situation,'
"Furthermore, they w oju 1 d
heighten public Interest ira na-
tional politics.
"The American people. It be-
lieve, must be kept alert trf the
responsibilities of government if
our system of democracy{now
functioning in a semi-Commun-
I
-k.
1st worldIs to live."
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FAGE FOUR
IF PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPP
Crusade For Freedom Enlists Man In Street'
To Think Up Ways To Fight Soviet Propaganda
ESDAY, SEPTEMBER A, 1M1
Radio Programs They Jangle Mozart By a String
REENWOOD. S. C, Sept. 4
(NBA) A atenogiapner in
Greenwood thinks refugees and
displaced persons now In Amer-
}ca arc the people to "sell Amer-
ca to their countrymen abroad"
on US. propaganda broadcast}.
A woman in Wlnston-Salem.
N.C.. thinks every mother In
America should write an under-
standing letter to every mother
In Russia and Red China.
Picked at random, those are a
couple of the hundreds of sug-
gestions pourln? into the Cham-
ber of Commerce in Greenwood.
"Which has become the head-
quarters for a "man in the street"
campaign to '-ombat the Com-
munist "Big Lie."
_oOo
"The ideas are coming In from
men, women and children all
over the U.S. in a contest backed
by the Crusade for Freedom. Or-
iginated by Chauncey Lever,
"manager of the Greenwood
Ohamber of Commerce, It has
fcpread to 300 other communities
in the U.S.. Hawaii and Alaska.
Early this fail, a board of
judges picked by the Greenwood
group will select the three best
suggestions for penetrating the
Iron Curtain by radio broadcasts.
"Slid the three winners will get
a free trip to Europe.

! T
THEY'RE GETTING IDEAS: In Greenwood. S.C* Dr. B. M.
Grler ilefti. chairman, and Col. E. R. Rosenber (second from
left i sit down with two other Greenwood Plan committee
members to look over anti-Red propaganda ideas pouring in
from people In 300 communities all over the United States.
The winning ideasplus any
others that cart-be adapted to
the battle against Soviet propa-
gandawill be utilized by the
Crusade for Freedom's Radio
Free Europe and by the Voice of
America.
oOo
With stations now operating
at Munich and Frankfurt, Oer-
m^ny. Radio Free Europe this
year hopes to build at least two
more broadcasting units by en-
rolling 25.C-00.000 Americans in
the 1951 Crusade for Freedom.
In a national campaign during
September, the Crusade is seek-
ing $3,500.000 in contributions.
Unlike the Voice of America,
which Is government-supported,
the Crusade for Freedom gets its
funds through private backing
and support from the general
public.
A housewife in California,
however, had a still different
Idea on how to finance such
broadcasts.
"If they would issue stamps or
small baby bonds for $10 or $12
each," she wrote the Greenwood
committee, "thousands of people
woudl buy them and the motley
would be obtained Immediately
(instead of through more taxes)
%>r an all-out propaganda cam-
paign."
oOo .
Like the stenographer who
would use refugees to get Amer-
ica's Ideas across a California
man suggested enlisting some of
the former Russians In this
country who have "grown Into
the American way or life."
If they were to broadcast In the
Russian language to the Russian
people, he thinks, it would pro-
vide "a message about this coun-
try that the natives of Russia
could understand and accept."
On their free trip to Europe,
the three winners will visit Voice
of America transmitters, the
World Freedom Bell In Berlin,
and the Radio Free Europe sta-
tion in Munich.
There will be plaques, too, for
the originator of the beet Idea in
each state.
Your Community Station
HOG-840
What. 100.000 Popl< MOM
Presents
Today, Tuesday, Sept. 4
3:30Let's Dance
4:CORadio University (VOA)
4:15Promenade Concert
4:30What's. Your Favorite
6:00Panamuslca Story Time
8:16Evening Salon
7:00The Christian Science
Program
7:16Musical Interlude
7:30Sports Review
7:46Jam Session
8:00News (VOA)
8:16What's On Your Mind
(VOA)
8:46Time For Business (VOA)
9:00Symphony Hall (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:46Sports, Tune of Day and
Newa(VOA)
10:00 HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:16Musical Interlude
10:30Variety Bandbox (BBC)
11:00The Owls Nest
MidnightSign Off.
IN HOLLYWOOD
"' ...
HOOLYWWOD iNEA) Be-
hind the Screen: Merbe Oberon's
retirement announcement, first
announced by this column, has
kKO'i lawyers stumped.
They insist that the studio still
has Merle under contract for
more pictures, but refuse to say
how many.
" Merle was paid full salary when
she reported to RKO for the lead
In "The Korean Story" last year
and production was postponed.

"Mrs. Mike"Dick PoweU and
Evelyn Keys* eo-starred in the
movie versionwill become a
television series.

Barbara Lawrence is telling
pals that she wants to give up her
movie career and settle down to
being plain Mrs. Johnny Murphy.
. The Nina Foch-Vlncente Mln-
nelli cupid items add up to zero.

Dick .PywaU and Pcjrgy Dow-
axe shrugging their, shoulders
. at**ut ttrftout Joytfe Hdlden. piay-
infc a thoroughbred horse who
assume* human form, steals first
honors from under their noses in
VI's "You Never Can Tell." She'll
be groomed as the studio's No. 1
comedy star.

''We're better friends since our
divorce, but we're not thinking
about a reconciliation."
That's what Ann Dvorak, told
me at th* Alocambo when I spot-
ted her with Igor Dega, the hus-
band she divorced a few weeks
BY ERSKINE JOHNSON
NEA Staff Correspondent
*.
_ few moments before, Ella Lo-
gan, at her top singing form, had
wattled "The Thrill Is Gone."
"When you've been together a
lonettlme,'' added big-orbed Ann,
"ttf perfectly natural that you
want to have dinner together and
'flftd'out how things are going.
Lcrt*-bi divorced people have din-
!ne4ogether."

QBU'd be surprised at the num-
lsee-of movie dolls who are being
offered exclusive seven-year con-
trais at figures lrom $750 to
$1000 per week by the big TV net-
Contracts permit Broadway
plays but forbid motion picture
work in Hollywood.

'Vovietown photogs are in a
Lover June Allyson's refusal
tojaeae for magazine photo lay-
ad are screaming to MOM.
. studio cant get June to
rate photo-wise, either.
?
Humphrey Bogart's fuming
lover reports that he dissolved his
rtana Productions because of
red ink on the bookkeeping
Unte*.
The Independent company, he
insists, has merely closed down
temporarily to save overhead
costs.
Carmen Miranda is nixing
around-the-calendar night clob
dates. She'll work only six months
a year in the future Producer
Alex GottUeb has Broadway
hopes for his local stage hit, "Su-
san." It kids Hollywoodbut in a
nice way.

Reports that Katharine Cornell
has developed a case of cold feet
about her filmbiography of Flor-
ence Nightingale aren't true. The
stage star has secret plans to film
the picture In 1953 after she ap-
pears In a stage version of the
Cecil Woodham-Smith biography.
The answer to all the guessing
about Anne Jeffreys and Robert
Sterling. They will wed. Sterl-
| ing's one word comment on wed-
ding bells: "Eventually."

Inevitable double will spotted
by Harry Cimring:
"The Guy Who Came Back"
"He Ran All the Way."
Irene Ryan to Macdonald Car-
ey: "Texas bette rstart building
some more cities. Warner Bros.
arc running out of movie titles."

/
The stars of the Kefauver com-
mittee quii, as Hollywood sees
them, will parade across the
screen in Republic's "Hoodlum
Empire." George Raft will play a
Costeiio type, Vera Ralston a
Virginia Hill variation.

Hunt Stromberg is the latest
film producer ready to dump his
film library into TV. Included in
the films are "Bridge of San Luis
Rey," "Lady of Burlesque" and
Hedy Lamarr's "Strange Wom-
en."
Duncan Renaido and Leo Car-
rillo, teamed on TV, are climb-
ing into the saddle for a series of
coast-to-coast rodeo appearances
.. .Mario Lanza's last look at the
scale in his bathroom opened his
eyes to a tremendous 238.
Type casting: Danny Thomas'
13-year-old daughter, Margaret,
will play the comedian's daugh-
ter In "I'll See You in My
Dreams."
Bob Hope's doctors just gave
him a rough going-over. The ver-
dict: Terrific health.
Tomorrow, Wednesday, Sept, 5
AJtf.
Austran Puppets to Invade U.S. Legitimate Stage
By RICHARD KLEINER
NEW YORK, Set. 4 (NEA)
Marionettes, pupps and assort-
ed artificial actor have been
such big hits on tlevlsion that
they're going to ivade Broad-
way's legitimate sige this fall.
The Salzburg Maionettes, im-
ported from Austri. are due here
at the end of Septmber on the
first leg of a long inerican tour.
The wooden com any has been
dangling from trigs success-
fully In Europe sine 1913. It is
a unique outfit, scclallxtng In
Mozart. They presnt humorous
plays about the emposer, some
of his short opera, and ballets
and fairy tales.
While the puppts cavort on
stage, a musical bckground it
played. The muslcis all record-
ed by the Salsbur) Mosarteum
Orchestra and a veal chorus.
(NEA Telephoto)
BACK TO FLIGHT With the prospect of the cease-fire
talks ending. Koreans are once more streaming south to es-
cape renewal of all-out war. This mother and her two chil-
dren the youngest strapped to her back push a cart
with their belongings through Seoul. (Photo by NEA-Acme
staff photographer Hisao Egoahl.)
.
'Mr. P.A. Want Ad' attract
a following
Of prospects mighty final
What's mora ... ha signa
them quickly
On tha dotted line!
Your classified ad will at*
tract a parade of good pros-
pects because everyone n
Panam and the Canal
Zone reads P.A. Want Ads
regularly. Try them now
... the results will surprise
yon I
6:00-Sign On
8:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:00News
9:15Stand By For Adventure
9:30As I See It
10:00News and Off the Record
11:00News and Off the Record
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News and Luncheon Music
P.M.
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15It's Time to Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Notes on Jaaz
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Uttle Show
3:30Collector's Corner
4:00Music Without Words
4:18French In the Air (VOA)
4:30What's Your Favorita
5:30News
5:35What's Your Favorite
8:00Lean Back and Listen
6:15Evening Salon
1-7:00Songs of France
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary-
Raymond Swing (VOA)
8: ISTwenty Questions (VOA)
8 45-Science Digest (VOA)
9:00Jo Stafford (VOA)
9:15Radio Forum (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:45Sports and Tune of Day
(VOA)
10:00BBC Playhouse
11:00The Owls Nest
12:00-Sign Off.
LEADING MAN: Mwart In
marionete formtikas a last
look at Salzburg beftre heading
for a tour of Anerlca.
A Magnificent Setetaele!
OPENS THURSDAY!
AT THE "'li's
LUX THEATtE|=
Explanation of Symbols
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting
Corp.
RDFRadlodlffusion Francaise
High Rood Prawn
If His SflnS Prfaaara ulu.
Eon Slur, have palm aroaaS
art Msenos, abort SraaUTis-
diraatloa, talpRatloa, i
an Uaa. yon oaa t a! a
rrlltt tromC
iUutaat
OX taaa/ap/SI

iPanama Canal Clubhouses
Showing Tonight
WANT TO MAV1 FUN... GO TO THS MOVIBSI
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Wedataaay a TharaSay "Parmant On Dimana"
Mary Ryan "DETECTITB" and r
'SONS OS" NtW MEXICO*
Wedneaday "Dlamona Horaaahaa"
David BRIAN # John ACAR
"BREAKTHROUGH"
iy "BAaSARV PIRATE '
PEDRO MIGUEL <**.
"AT WAR WITH THE ARMY"
GAMBOA WssassAw)
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Otorge RAFT Colean GRAY
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"ONLY THE
VALIANT
Simultanee*! with Tha
CECILIA THEATRE
wtt altee
obMsefa
last Pacific
paraise!
i in
in Color by
2a
Mill
For their first American tour,
special recordings with all sing-
inn and speaking In English have
been prepared.
Herman Aichcr, .the director
and son of the founder of the
troupe, is proud of the careful at*
tentlon given to the slightest de-
tail. In one opera. Bastlen and
Bastlenne, the hero (name of
Bastlen) Is a shepherd. A shep-
herd Is no good without sheep,
so there Is a flock of marionette
sheep and a marionette sheep
dog.

While the main action goes on.
one of the sheep wanders off and
is herded back by the dog. That
realistic touch transpires at the
back of the stage, and the audi-
ence often doesn't see It because
they're watching th main ac-
tion But It's part of Aicher's
passion for realism.
Another example of that is In
the ballets. The toy ballerinas
dance with near-human grace.
Two operators are assigned to
each dancer, and the 3t-foot ma-
rionettes are made for the ulti-
mate in flowing motion.
Their flexibility is the result of
patience of Anton Alcher, the
founder. A sculptor, he brought
the skill'of his artistry to the
manufacture of marionettes. The
torso is unlike the typical puppet
torso, instead of the usual solid
block of wood, It is made of suc-
cessive narrow rings. Each limb
has a minimum of two Joints.
The little creatures, when ma-
nipulated by skilled operators,
are able to run, Jump or sit
Kacefully on a sofa. They're
eked up by 600 backdrops, de-
tailed sets, authentic costumes
and about eight miles of wire.
The company has 700 marloa-
ettes, and ten human beings who
make them come alive. They
have a repertoire of 100 numbers,
but will limit their American per-
formances to 12 separate eslec-
tlons.
There will be three Moiart ope-
ras, two humorous plays about
the composer, three ballets and
four fairy tales. These will be
given in New York for two weeks,
and then in Boston, Philadelphia,
Kansas City, St. Louis, Houston,
Indianapolis, Tulsa and othr^i-
Stles.
TROPICAL
THURSDAY!
OR TMn. PMttT TOM It*
1TB IOLVY1A* HISTORY
THI CAMINA COM
'CUStl-
t. a* ota J I





TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 4, 1S1
PHE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Pacific Society
lili WiM SktiU CaBntu
&, 194 &hm JJiifkl DJ.Pan*m* 3-0943
Elmer Gardners Flan
Vacation Motor Trip
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Gardner
plan to leave by transport Friday
for the United States. They will
take an automobile trip from
New York to Iowa, where they
will visit their daughter and son-
ln-law. Captain and Mrs. Ken-
neth McEwen. He is stationed at
low Staie College In Ames, Io-
wa. Mr. and Mrs. Gardner plan
to return late in November.
FAREWELL DINNER FOR NEW PANAMANIAN ENVOY
AND WIPE TO BE GIVEN BY SPANISH AMBASSADOR
AND WIPE TONIGHT
In honor of the new Panamanian Ambassador to Spain
and Mrs. Francisco Morales, who are leaving soon (or his
new assignment, the Spanish Ambassador to Panama and
Countess de Rabago are giving a formal farewell dinner this
evening.
The dinner will take place 7:45 p.m. in the Bella Vista
sm of Botel El Panama.
Washington Tedllle. who is re-
turning to Denver Bible College;
Miss Betty Trultt, who is leaving
for college; Mrs. Charles Cade,
who Is leaving to join ber hus-
band in the United'States; and
Sergeant and Mrs. Theodore
Thompson, who have been re-
assigned to Washington, D.C.
Leaves for Washington
Mrs. Charles R. Cade, United
States Disbursing Officer at the
American Embassy, left by plane
Monday for Washington, D. to join her husband, who was
transferred to Quantlco Marine
Base. Mrs. Cade was formerly
Eloise Ramey. daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. O. M. Ramey of Bal-
boa. '
They will reside at 905 Butter-
nut Street in Washington. After
thirty days vacation, Mrs. Cade
will work In Washington.
Luncheon for Miss Polanco
Mrs. Lionel Moses entertained
a group of friends with a lunch-
eon at Her residence in Bella Vis-
ta yesterday, honoring Miss Ra-
quel Polanco. Miss Polanco Is
here visiting her brother-in-law
and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Octavio
Mendex Guardia.
Leave for Salvador ,
Mr. Edward Stone and Mrs.
Octavio Mndez Guardia left by
plane on Sunday for San Salva-
dor. El Salvador. Mr. Stone has
been staying over the week-end
at Hotel El Panama.
leaving soon to continue their
studies, the membership of the
Union Club is giving a cocktail
party this evening.
The party will last from 7:00
p.m. until 9:00 p.m.
Returning to College
Miss Molly Francey, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Perry Francey
of Bella Vista, is sailing today a-
board the S.S. Chlriqul for New
Orleans en route to Texas, where
she will enter her senior year at
Southern Methodist University at
Dallas. Miss Francey has been
spending the summer vacation
with her parents.
Her brother Donald will ac-
company heron the trip. He will
enter his freshman year at the
same University.
Despedida Luncheon
in Tivoli Ball Room
As a despedida to ten members
of the Baptist Church, their fel-
low parishioners entertained m
the ball room of the Hotel Tivoli
on Sunday. About eighty-two
were present.
Honor guests were Commander
and Mrs. W. Carpenter and their
children, Susan. Richard and Ca-
thy, who are leaving soon for
their new assignment; Mr
Farewell Dinner Honors
the Russell Haaards
As a farewell to Mr. and Mrs.
Russell T. Hazard of Balboa, who
are leaving on September the
21st to make their home in Alta-
dena, California, Mr. and Mrs.
Phillip Arrieta were hosts for a
formal dinner Sunday evening at
Hotel El Panama.
Bachelor Dinner
for Mr. Medinger
Mr. Robert E. Medinger. whose
marriage to Miss Edith Skldmore
of Tampa. Florida, will take place
September the 13th, was guest of
honor at a bachelor dinner given
by a group of his friends.
Those attending were Mr.
Richard Lombard. Mr. William
Y. Boyd. Mr. William Simpson,
Mr. Ed Welch. Mr. "Thomas New-
comer. Mr. John Denys May les,
Mr. George Gamblll and Mr.
George Glldred.
I.A.W.C. to Hold
Autumn Luncheon
The Inter-American Women's
Club will hold an autumn lunch-
eon at the Fort Amador Army
and Navy Club on Wednesday,
September the 12th, at 12:30
p.m. Tickets are $1.25 per per-
son. A door prize and surprise
entertainment feature are plan-
ned. Those wishing to play
bridge or canasta during the af-
ternoon are asked to bring their
own cards.
The president cordially invites
members a,nd their guests to at-
tend the luncheon. She also re-
quest that all those attending
pleas make their reservations
early with the club secretary,
Balboa-3465 or Panama-2-0518.
Mrs. Elisa Heiirtematte, Pana-
ma-3-0568. or Mrs. N. Z. Ste-
phens, Curundu-2124.
Emblem Club to Meet
Balboa Emblem Club No. 49 Is
set to meet in the Lodge Hall in
Balboa at 7:30 p.m. on Friday,
September the 14th.
St. Vincent's Auxiliary
to Meet September 8
Members of St. Vincent's Aux-
iliary will gather for a business
meeting at Sacred Heart Recrea-
tion Hall In Ancon on Thursday.
A discussion of raffle returns is
on the agenda for the meeting.
RUTH MILLETT Says.
Cocktail Party at
Union Club
In honor of the Queen of the
Students, her majesty Maritaa I,
the Queen of the Married Wom-
en. Mrs. Marcela Diaz de Valla -
rlno and the students who are
Volunteer Mass Inoculation
For Polio Tried in l/ Town
( --i
)
The national foundation for
infantile paralysis reported
this week that the Incidence of
polio is Increasing, in the Unit-
ed States. and has reached
near-epidemic proportions m
arts of Colorado, Utah and
lulslana.
The foundation said the num-
ber of cases began surging up-
ward about three week ago.
Until then, there were fewer
cases than last year.
Cases reported from Jan. 1
to Aug. 25 totaled 11.892, the
Foundation said, compared with
11,838 for the corresponding
period last year.
' Dr. Robert Neville, director
of orthopedic services for the
foundation, said "There's real-
ly an epidemic in Colorado, and
Utah also has a serious situa-
tion."
Colorado reported 591 cases
up to Aug. 25. compared with
onlv M for the corresponding
period last vear.
At Provo. Utah, the founda-
tion announced it hi spon-
soring a mass inoculation
program to test whether
gamma globulin, used far
yean to lessen the effects of
measles, can prevent para-
lysis in pello. .
The five-day experiment, first
of Its kind, will be conducted
among volunteers from 12.000
children In the Provo area. The
region was selected for the test
because It la nearlng the peak
f-an outbreak with 50 cases
among the country's 83,000 re-
sidents.
Throughout Utah. 204 cases
Including 18 deaths were re-
ported up to Aug. 25. compared
with only SI cases for the
corresponding period last year.
Another important develop-
ment in the polio fight was
an unprecedented outbreak
f "devil's grip" in the Bon-
ham, Tex., area. The painful
virus disease resembles polio
In mild form.
Virus specialists said the
rampant outbreak has given
them their best chance to date
to study virus transmlttal on a
big scale.
Dr. Joe A. Rlsser estimated
that there have been "from
8,000 to 8,000 cases" among
Fannln county's 31,000 in-
habitants since Aug. 1. and
"they're still continuing." Rls-
ser said no deaths had been
reported, but the victims "suf-
fer plenty."
In Louisiana, 270 cases of
polio were reported up to Aug.
15, compared with 198 caaes
for a similar period In 1950.
So far this year, Louisiana had
recorded 17 deaths.
In Wisconsin, the opening of
grade schools was postponed
one week to Sept. 12 In Mil-
waukee and suburban West Allls
and Cudahy. Classes will be
conducted by radio and tele-
vision until then.
Six new cases Friday raised
Milwaukee's total for the year
to 212. compared with 38 for
the corresponding period last
year.
FDR Library To Gel
Badge, History
Of HNS Churchill
NEW YORK, 8ept. 4 (LP8)
The ship's badge of H.M.S.
Churchill, (one of the 50 U.S.
destroyers transferred to Britain
during World War II,) together
with a book containing a record
of the ship's achievemenst, will
be presented to the Franklin D.
Roosevelt Library at Hyde Park
on Thursday.
The ceremony will be attended
by Mrs. Roosevelt.
The presentation Is the last of
42 similar awards made in towns
throughout the United States as
a symbolic gesture of gratitude
by the Royal Navy.
Admiral the Hon. Sir Cyril
Douglas-Pennant, will make the
presentation.
One of the turning points of
World War II was the transfer In
1940 of 50 American 'flushdeck-
ers' to Britain in return for the
lease to the U.S. Government of
naval and air bases hi the Carib-
bean and North Atlantic.
One of these destroyers was the
U.S.8. Herndonrenamed by
t5?,.Roy,li ""T H.M.S. Chur-
chill.
The young man who Is looking
for a wife ought to be sure he is
looking for these qualities in -the
girls he dates:
One. A good disposition. No-
thing so affects a man's happi-
ness in marriage as the disposi-
tion of his wife. A woman with
a good disposition stays attrac-
tive through the years. A woman
with a mean or unhappy dis-
position grows less attractive the
older she gets.
Two. An interest in homemak-
ing. A girl who feels she Is too
bright to bother her head about
housekeeping may have a top-
flight career ahead of her. But
it won't be as a homemaker.
She'll never do that job any way
but haphazardly if she feels
above it.
Three. A sense of humor. That's
the thing that keeps a woman
from being dull company the
honeymoon is over.
Four. A spirit of adventure.
Most men have it, so it is pretty
important for a wife to have it,
too. Otherwise she is always
holdkie*r)iek. fearful of new ex-
periences, afraid to take a
chance, actually afraid to live.
MUST LIKE PEOPLE
Five. A genuine liking of peo-
ple. The woman who likes people
enriches a man's life by the
friends she helps make and keep,
by the social life she creates, by
the hospitality of their home.
Six. High Ideals. A wife whose
ideals are high brings real beau-
ty and goodness into family life.
Her influence Is for the best and
the whole family benefits.
Seven. Stability. The man with
a flighty or moody or overly pos-
sessive wife is a man to be pitied.
It takes a woman of strong char-
acter and stability to help create
the kind of marriage that means
real security to a husband and
children.
_^_*i
PAGE mi
l^rtlantic ^ociet
y
Us. Wlm Jss fU'
ox 195, (jal** D.t.pLn, (j*lun 37$
(NBATelephoto)
MEN FROM MAINICHI Three correspondents of the Jap-
anese newspaper Malnlchi look at a photo of the War Me-
morial Opera House In San Francisco, where the Japanese
peace treaty will be written. They are. left to right, E. Salto,
t M. Fujlmoto and T. Matsumoto.
Florida's Warren Drawing Bead
On US Senate Crime Committee
TALLAHASSEE, Fla., Sept. 4 (UP) A new rash of
statements attacking Senate Crime Committee members is ex-
pected to flow from the off ice of Gov. Fuller Warren in the
coming weeks in what promises to be a long, drawn-out rebut-
tai to the committee's remarks about Florida's governor and
Florida's crime.
The governor's latest blast at Chairman Sen. Herbert O'Co-
nor, D., Md., gave its own indications that it was only the be-
ginning of a new series of verbal assaults on the Senators.
COMMANDER AND MRS. WHITE
FETED BEFORE DEPARTURE
Several affairs were given during the weekend to honor
Commander and Mrs. T. G. White who are leaving soon to
be stationed in Washington, D. C. Commander White came
to the Isthmus as the Commanding Officer of Squadron VP
45 when the base at the Coco Solo Naval Station was reac-
tivated.
A cocktail party was given by Mr. P. Jhangimal and his
brothers, who are owners of a well-known Colon firm, for
Commander and Mrs. White Sunday evening. The party was
given at their residence on 8th Street.
The guest list Included: Com-
mander and Mrs. W. D. King,
Commander and Mrs. W. W.
Beemis, Lt. Commander and
Mrs. H. E. Schmidt. Lt. Com-
mander and Mrs. C. B. Diehl,
Colonel and Mrs. A. R. Morley
and Colonel and Mrs. H. F. Ross
of Fort Clayton. Mrs. A. P. An-
derson, Mr. Ralph Fell, Lt. and
Mrs. H E. Walthers.Lt. Michael
Leahy. Lt. and Mrs. Robert
Schaefer. Lt. and Mrs. A. P.
Bolitas. Lt. F. B. Moore and Lt.
and Mrs. J. H. Acklss.
Mrs. H. E. Schmidt was hos-
tess for a luncheon and after-
noon of cards at her home on
the Coco Solo Naval Station hon-
oring Mrs. White.
Bridge and canasta were play-
ed. The honoree was presented
with a guest prize and Mrs. A.
P. Anderson won the bridge prize.
Mrs. E.- C. Atkinson won the
canasta prize.
The other guests were: Mrs.
W. D. King, Mrs. W. W. Ste-
vens. Mrs. J. F. Crider, Mrs. J.
C. Movak. Mrs. W. A. Schweit-
zer. Mrs. William Simpson. Mrs.
Alexander Snead, Mrs. James
Rives. Mrs. Wendel D. Beemis,
Mrs. ML. Lilleboe and Mrs. F.
H. Bonekamp. v
Can't Ship Well?
Drink a cup of POSTUM preparad
with hot water or milk before you
i o to bod and you'll loop hi a
baby! POSTUM does not contain
oaffein! Get POSTUM today
and enjoy a restful sleep!
At the close of the tongue-
lashing he gave O'Conor, War-
ren promised "a detailed, com-
plete reply" on the crimen com-
mittee's criticism of Florida's
gambling rackets and Florida's
Warren.
That "phrase in the governor's
statement tends to bear out re-
ports that Warren has prepared
a comprehensive file on gamb-
ling and crime conditions In
the home states of four senate
committeemen O'Con or's
Maryland; Tennessee, home of
Democrat Sen. Estes Kefauver;
Wyoming, represented by De-
mocrat Sen. Lester Hunt; and
New Hampshire, home of Re-
publican Sen. Charles W. To-
bey.
Expense statements in the
comptroller's office show that
Warren's investigators made
trips to some of those states.
Comptroller C. M. Gay Is
now Investigating the expense
accounts of Ted Smiley and J.
J. Elliott to determine it the
two men were on legitimate
State business in their recent
out-of-Plorida journeys. ,
Both Warren and press secre-
tary Loyal Compton have de-
clined to comment on the El-
liott-Smily pilgrimages.
Reports recur in the Capitol
here, however, that a bulky
statement on crime in Mary-
land, Tennessee. Wyoming and
New Hampshire is being pre-
pared.
Governor Warren's state-
ment Saturday described Chair-
man O'Conor as "the moat un-
speakable hypocrite in Mary-
land," and called him "a sort
of patron saint of Maryland
gamblers and hoodlums."
Warren again declared that
his administration "has sup-
pressed gambling in .Florida,
where it had openly operated
for more than 50 years."
The Florida governor charged
that "racketeers established a
beachhead in Baltimore dur-
ing the eleven years O'Conor
was district attorney there:
they enlarged their illegal
operations while he was attor-
ney general: and they conso-
lidated their crime syndicates
during his eight years as Gov-
ernor of Maryland."
"He is utterly unmebarras- i
Senate less than five years
ago."
Warren repeated his challenge
to O'Conor for a public debate.
He said he would be willing
to ihave the debate held in
Florida or Maryland, or "any
place selected by him."
Florida Governor
Brands Senator
Gambling's 'Saint'
TALLAHASSEE. Fla.. Sept. 4.
(UPtGov. Puller Warren at-
tacked Sen. Herbert R. O'Conor.
D Md., today as "a sort of
'patron saint' of Maryland
gamblers and hoodlums" and
again challenged the chairman
of the Senate Crime Committee
to a personal debate.
The Florida Governor, rebuk-
ed by the crime committee in
Its final report yesterday for
refusing to testify, said "O'Con-
or's home State. Maryland, was
and is reeking with racketeers,
gamblers, dope peddlers and
other criminals."
"Racketeers established a
beachhead in Baltimore during
the 11 years O'Conor was Dis-
trict Attorney there," Warren
said. "They enlarged their Il-
legal operations while he was
Attorney General; and they
consolidated their crime syn-
dicates during his eight years
as Governor of Maryland." .
Warren made his attack in a
two-page letter to O'Conor. Ob-
viously referring to the crime
committee report, he said "A
detailed, complete reply will be
made at a later date to O'Con-
or's crude and obvious lies a-
bout Florida and myself."
The Florida executive chal-
lenged O'Conor to public debate
in Florida, Baltimore or any
place the Senator selected.
O'Conor Ignored a similar chal-
lenger thrown bv Warren when
the crime committee was try-
ing to get the governor to
testify before it in Miami last
June.
At the proposed debate. War-
ren said he would discuss
O'Conor's "shameful failure to
Carnivalito Very Successful
The Carnivalito given at the
Monaco Garden Saturday even-
ing was one of the most success-
ful affairs held at the Garden in
several years. A number of peo-
ple attended from the Pacific
Side.
The distinguished guests who
attended were the Ambassador
to Haiti, Pedro Fernandez Parri-
lla, Mr. L. Castrellon. aide de
camp to the president of the Re-
public, the Minister of Social Se-
curity. Juan Diego Galludo. A.
Gonzalez Revilla. Deputy of the
National Assembly and the Ma-
yor of Colon and Mrs. Jose D.
Bazan.
Mr. R. Puello. president of the
Tigers Club, presided at the head
table, at which the officers and
their ladies were seated.
A number of prizes were raf-
fled during the evening, through
the courtesv of the Colon mer-
chants. The main door prize was
won by a student at the USAR
CARIB 8chool.
Music was furnished bv Arman-
do Boza and hia orchestra of
Panama i City.
The proceeds from the dance
will go to charity.
Misa Trevia Complimented
with Shower and Tea
Miss Vilma Trevia. whose wed-
ding to Mr. Albert H us ted, will be
of Interest to friends on both
sides of the Isthmus, was honor-
ed with a beautifully appointed
tea and silver dollar shower, giv-
en at the Hotel Washington Sat-
urday afternoon. The hostesses
were: Miss Cecilia linares, Mrs.
George Husted and Mrs. Dora
Woodman.
Tea wa sserved from a table
centered with an arrangement of
pink carnations. Mrs. Husted
presided at the punch bowl and
Mrs. Woodman served tea.
Miss Margaret Joudrey, treasur-
er. Miss Joan Holgerson.
Following their election. Rev.
Philip Havener, chairman of the
Youth Committee of the Federal
Council of Churches, Installed
the officers.
Informal Dinner Party
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Long, of
France Field, entertained with
an informal dinner and evening
of Samba Sunday.
Their guests were Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Hall and Mr. and Mrs.
Howard Harris. Mr. and Mrs.
Hall were the weekend guests of
Mr .and Mrs. -Harris in Gatun.
They were over for the departure
of their daughter and son-in-
law. Mr. and Mrs. Myles Keat-
ing who are en route to Las Ve-
gas to make their home.
Visitors in Gatnn
Mrs. C. D. Eppley and Mr.
and Mrs. T. J. Ebdon. Jr., of
Pedro Miguel, were the weekend
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Newhar dof Gatun. Mrs. Thatch-
er Clisbee joined the family
group Monday for the day.
Gatun Auxiliary Meeting
The regular meeting of the
Gatun Union Church Auxiliary
will be held Thursday at 2:30
p.m. in the church.
Members are reminded that a
kitchen shower, for the church
kitchen, is planned for this
meeting. All donations for the
kitchen will be appreciated.
All new ladles in the communi-
ty are cordially Invited to attend
the meeting and meet the ladies
of the church.
Bevmgton and Mrs. Clara Bar-
ber. Mrs. H. V. Rowe will be the
accompanist.
Miss Menendes and Miss Lempke
Leaving the Isthmus
Miss Hope Menendes and Miss
Elizabeth Lempke have reaigned
their positions on the nursing
staff of the Colon Hospital and
are leaving on September 14 to
reside on the west coast. Mas
Menendez will visit her relatives
in Alexandria, Va and in Flori-
da and Also will visit Mr. and
Mrs. Lowell G. Richardson, for-
mer vice-consul at Colon, now
stationed In Mexico, before go-
ing to California.
Miss Lempke is from Los Ange-
les They will drive across the
continent en route to her home.
Departures and Arrivals .',",
Mr. D. A. Waddell, Jr. and
son. Wally. left Friday for a-.vislt
with his parents in East Liver-
pool. Ohio.
Paul Engelke. son of Mr. and
Mrs. George Engelke of Mew
Cristobal, sailed Friday en rflute
to Arkansas. He will entes-Afee
University of Arkansas at, Jfa-
yettevllle. .,
Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Tsutft,
of Gatun and children, returned
yesterday from a vacastioai in
the States. During their trip-they
crossed to the west coast land
back. Yesterday they were *he
luncheon guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Dlxon Daniels and dinner guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Mauldln.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Cham-
bers and daughters. Carla. Alice
and Jean, returned yesterday
from a visit with his parents In
Nashville. Illinois.
Officers Elected for
Christian Youth Council
At the conclusion of the Isth-
mian Christian Youth Confer-
ence which was held last week
at Margarita, the officers were
elected to head the Isthmian
Christian Youth Council. Those
elected were: president. Miss
Lois Howard, vlce-pre si d e n t.
Richard Cunningham, secretary,
Panama Federation for
Christian Service Will
Hold Semi-Annual Meeting
The Panama Federation for
Christian Service will meet
Thursday, September 20 at 8:45
a.m. for a half-day session, at
St. Luke's Cathedral In Ancon.
The Ladies' Auxiliary of the
Church will serve lunch-at the
close of the meeting. A recess
period will be held from 10:30 to
10:45 a.m.
All ladles who desire to attend
are requested to make their ar-
rangements with the president
of their auxiliary.
Rev. A H. Shaw wUl be the
morning speaker. His topic will
be "Temples Still Undone." Mrs.
Lesleigh Davis of Cristobal, will
give an account of her experienc-
es while interned in a Japanese
prison camp.
Special music has been arrang-
ed by Mrs. J. Brown, Mrs. H. P.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles E_Tho-
mas and daughter Alice, returned
yesterday from a visit with re-
latives in Pennsylvania.
Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Jorstad
and son. Jon. returned from a
vacation spent with friends and
relatives in Michigan and nelgh-
borlne states. Miss Judy Jorstad
was with her parents during tha
summer months.
Miss Bess Liter, returned from
a visit with her family in Weat
Virginia and friends in
eastern states.
w,r i h. t, suppress gambling raketeerlng.
f k-V ^ in Ia by the ?B..ct dPe Peddling and other crime
that he has become a wealthy in "
CWC thf wondVf ul, f -fo-pJaos-
puddingi that you eon moko n a firry...
TREAT BABY
GENTLY!
man while continuously hold-
ing public office since 1923,
during which time he never
drew" a salary In excess of $5,000
a year until he entered the
Maryland, and compare lt
with my record of suppressing
gambling which had operated
openly In Florida for more than
50 years before I became ogv-
ernor."
^
ft
JillO
| PlPOOifry
Just mid milk, took S minutes.
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iirro* rou
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1.4 4
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AD Patterns hi Open Stock
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16 Tivoli Ave.
45 IT SHOULD BE!
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...lad oat why this blend of
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choice of those who enjoy good
Isa! Afaabk also kt Isa baa




f A(,K SIX
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAII.T NEWSPAPER

Tuesday, September 4, im
*ssiFE 191 Mick Jtefvirs
Leave your od with one of our Agents or our Offices
MM IS SERVICK
No 4 T1..H At.
KIOSKO lr IKS1
PenamS
lOKKISON'S
No. 4 rourlh of July At.
Phone 2-1441
BOTICA CARLTON
II.NS MeMndez Art.
Phop- 155Caln
SALON E BELLEZA AMERICANO
No U Weal 13th Street
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
No. SI "IV streethunt
No. 12.17 Cenital Ave.Colon.
50
>
Minimum for
12 words
So each additional
word.
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE:Coldspot refrigerator, T*
cu. ft. Price $40.CO. Can be seen
ot 827-B Empire Street. Ba;boa.
FOR SALE: Zenith radio-phono-
graph, 60 cycle, misc. tables and
household gcods. No. 58, 9th St.
Son Froncisco. Phone 3-4067.
FOR SALE (MISCELLANEOUS
Automobile*
FOR SALE.Household goods, clockt,
lamps, chairs, rugs. misc. items.
House 235 Pedro Migtiel, next to
Police Station.
FO RSALE: Three Rattan arm
chairs. 0835 Amador Road, across
from YMCA.
FOR SALE:$65.00 7 Pc. mahogany
dmingrom set. $45.00 couch, cush-
ions, cover, plywood back. $55.00.
Simmons double bed. innersprmg
mattress, choirs. Phone Curundu
5159.
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
CHEVROLET
NEW YORK. ST. LOUIS
OR NEW ORLEANS.
Smoot-Poredes
Panam 2-0600
FOR SALE1949 Cadillac convert-
puncture proof tubes, radio, heater,
defroster. Twin spotlights rear win-
dow. Liare set Generol W/W tires.
$2,995.00. Call Coco Solo 380 or
write Bo: 282. Coco Solo.
FOR SALE:1948 Chevrolet 5 pos-
senger coupe. Cor in perfect
shope. To be seen at Torpoon
Club, Gotun, C. Z.
FOR SALE:Late 1950 Oldsmobile
88 Hydramotk. four door sedan.
Excellent condition undercoot, ra-
dio. Call Cristobo1 1503.
>e you hot. a drmkiaa aroblcmi
Write Alcoholic! Aaonymoua
a 2031 Aaeaa. C. 2.
SUMMER SPECIAL Cold Wave. $7.50.
Why hove a home permonent?
..with inadequate facilities, no
certoin finished look, ond no guar-
antee when you can have o
professional one complete for only
$7.50! It will last longer., ond
look better! These can be had
Monday thru Thursdoy. Make your
appointment early! Tel. 2-2959.
Balboa Beauty Shop. Open 9:00
o. m. to 6:00 p. m Balboa Club-
house, upstairs.
RESORTS
Phillips. Beoch cottages. Sonto Clare-
Bo. 435. Balboa. Phone Ponom*
3-1877. Cristobol 3-1673.
Tiny cottoge. almost new. Two, three
people. Countrystyle comforts. Pri-
vacy. Near village. Wonderful
climate. Fritz Marti, El Volcan,
Chiriqui. Panama.
FOR SALE:Underwood typewriter
No. 5. Smoll desk. 2 Easy chairs.
Dresser, mohogony. House 0440-
F. Ancon. Telephone 2-23II, Bal-
boa.
FOR SALE:Refrigerator Frigidoire.
60 cycles, guaranteed. Underwood
typewriter. small desk. lawn
L^** chairs, youth bed, baby crib. Phone
916, Colon.
FOR SALE:1947 Chevrolet Tudor,
new 6 ply tires. 27,000 miles. Te-
lephone 2-3775, Balboa.
FOR SALE:Mercury Sedan 1941.
Engine, overhauled, new botterv. 2
ivory Venetian blinds. 40 inches
wide. Phone 2-2496 after 5 p. m.
GOING OUR WAY? Parents seeking
dependoble school bus to Zone for
children from Paitilla, 50th Street,
Campo Alegre and l CongrefO,
coll Mrs. Payne 3-2931.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
PHOTOGRAPHERS opportunity
Williams Santo Cloro Beach Cottages.
. Two bedrooms, Frigidaires, Rock-
gas ronges. Bolboo 2-3050.
oramlichj Santa Cloro beoch-
cottages. Electric Ice boxes, gas
stoves, moderate rates Phone 6-
541 or 4-567
FOR RENT
Hou
es
.._..,,, to
take photos of native hut under
construction beside EL HALCN
Photo Shop at entrance to Hotel El
Panam.
FC7 SALE: 9 cu. ft. porceloin
Westinghcuse ice box Box in ex-
cellent condition, needs new er.it.
Price $25.00. Phone 2-2494.
house 122 Ridge Road. Balboa
Heights.
"' -'-Wcnred
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
CHEVROLET
NEW YORK, ST. LOUIS.
OR NEW ORLEANS.
Smoot-Poredes
Ponam 2-0600
WANTED:Good cook to sleep in.
Excellent salary. Bring references
Apply Wednesdo- onl Cubo Ave-
nue No. II, Edificio "Nestle," up-
it:ir;. entronee 28 St.
FOR SALE:Windsor Hue, 1950,
4-door, De Luxe Chevrolet, white-
wall tires, low mileoge. 0766-D,
Williamson Place, Bolboo, between
4 p. m. and 6 p. m. daily.
FOR SALE:1950 Nash Ambassa-
dor with Hydromatic, radio, excel-
lent condition. Tel. 2-2984, Qtrs.
760-C, Qhrneby St.. Balboa.
WA\TED:Servant to do laundry,
cook, general house cleoning
0310 Cable Hgt;. Ancon. C. Z.
V/ANTED
WANTED:Boxes, Doberman pins-
cher or German Police dog, lest
tflBn 6 months age. Call Panoma
3-3589
>- ^OUND
L05T- Cocker Spaniel, moroon,
with white soot on nose. Call Te-
lephone 3-0525. Panamo. Reward.
FOR SALE:1947 Buick Super Se-
danette. See Cdr. Carpenter at
Joint Weather Unit Albrook. Phone
office 2237, home 7108.
FOR SALE:Machinists tool cheap.
Coll after 5 p. m. 203-A Pedro
Miguel. C. Z.
FOR RENT:First class modern two
story residence, upstairs three bed-
rooms, porch, etc., downstairs,
silting, diningroom, kitchen,
porch, office, etc., $170.00. No.
73 Cuba Avenue, Miguel Hive
phone 3-2145.
FOR SALE:Plonts ond pot plants,
and trellice. Other items. Cocoli
723 Nicobar,
FOR SALEBaby buggy, old 5 H. P.
Johnson outboard, swap 25 cycle
Apex washing mochine for 60
eye* or motor. 1949 Ford 6 tudor.
Coll 15th Naval District 2239.
FOR SALE.1941 Nash 2-door se-
dan. Good rubber and seot covers.
Engine foir. $150.00 cash. Cris-
tobal 3-1742.
FOR SALE:1949 De Luxe Tudor
Chevrolet. Excellent condition $1,-
350.00. Con orronge financing.
Cristobal 3-1319.
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
"HEVROLIT
NEW YORK. ST. LOUIS.
OR NEW ORLEANS.
Smoot-Paredes
Panama" 2-0600
little Old Iftdy Has Brush
With CopsDoesn't Like It
NEW YORK. Sept. 4 (UP)
I A little old lady frightened out
or her wits by her first brush
with the law was found today,
after roaming the streets for
two days in shame and panic.
8he was still so overwrought
She couldn't, speak rationally.
Mia Reba Mav Havelock. 84
and a former school teacher,
had been mlssine after she was
Arrested for swinging a hand-
bay; at a policeman to "teach
you some manners."
She was found lying on a
bank overlooking the Hudson
Itiver in midtown Manhattan.
unable to believe what shr. had
Jone wasn't so bad at all.
She had cashed a personal
Check for $10 at the National
City Bank branch in Brooklyn
that afternoon. The check was
written on her account in the
Brooklyn Trust Co.
The teller gave her the mo-
ney, them realizing suddenly
that the Brooklyn Trust Co.
had been merged with the
Manufacturers Hrust Co., he
eked her to give back the rash
and get a new type of check.
Miss Havelock didn't under-
stand. She had money In the
~t. The check was good, she
said. She refused to return the
$10.
Patrolman Louis Delucia in-
tervened. He agreed with the
teller. Miss Havelock would
have to get a new check book
f'om the Manufacturers Trust
Co.
Little Miss Havelock. who
taught English in a Brooklyn
hlph school for 30 years, had
dealt with upstairs in her time.
She swung her purse at the
patrolman to "teach you some
manners."
He arrested her on charges
nf ajaanlt. She was booked at
the station house, herded into
a patrol wagon and taken to
night court in Manhattan.
Magistrate Vernon C. Riddlck
paroled her in her own cus-
tody and told her to appear in
Flatbush court.
They saw her walking away.
She seemed agitated. Neighbors
said she did not come home
that night. She failed to ap-
pear in court yesterday.
Today, A. G. Cooley a busi-
nessman found her lying or
the river bank. He took her to
a police station.
Police tried to question her.
But her answers made to sense.
They took her to St. Vincents
Hospital.
Mothers, JUMPING-JACK Children
shoes give young feet the right
stort, from cradle to 4 yeors, sold
exclusively ot BABYLANDIA, No.
40, 44th Street, Bella Visto, Tel
3-1259.
FOR SALE:Assorted lengths used
flexible rubber hose. I 1-2", 2"
2 1-2". Best offer. The Texas' Co.
(Ponamol Inc.
FOR RENT:House, completely fur-
nished, stove, refrigerator, 3 bed-
rooms, goroge. Telephone 3-3143
Panoma.
FOR RENT.Completely \fumlshed
house in Lo Cresta. Three bedrooms
two boths, maid's quarters, bar,
swimming pool, hot woter, etc.
$350.00. If interested coll Pon-
oma 3-4630 between 12 ond 2
P. M.
FOR SALE:New electric portable
sewing mochine, $75.00; large
carved table. $50.00; carved Chi-
nese floorlomp, $50.00; Chinese
rug, $400.00, 16 yards hand-em-
broidered draperies. $10.00; word-
robe, $25.00; bench embroidered
cover, $10.00; electric saw; elec-
tric paintsproy. Phone 2-1310
Balboo.
FOR RENT
Apartments
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Modem furnished-unfumlshed apart
ment. Contort office No. 8061. 10th
St. New Cristobol. Phone 1386. Co-
lon.
COMMERCIAL fir
PROFESSIONAL
IP YOU THINK PRICES
Are High in Panam
OET A LOAD OF THIS
advertisement we received In
foreign trade Journal:
CHLORDANE
CONCENTRATE
NOW IN ONE OUNCE BOTTLES.
Thli remarkable Chlordane Coneen.
I" e mixed with full quartof
55 makes a v,ry ,ri,c,lve 2%
Insect spray. Ret.-iilmc at j, oo these
one ounce bottle, are now avaluS
WF pIv? nJ"y $6n0 wr* Mr
?rSmiY.A~LL SH|PPING CHARGES
I name of Company deleted In pltjl
OUR HETAIL PRICE
for a 5' ounce bottle
That Makes ONE GALLON
85c.
(sorry, we don't pay shipping
charges)
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC.
TO Central Ave. Tel. J-014
Polaroid
Land Camera.
INTERNATIONAL
JEWELRY INC.
it 124 Central Are.
If. International Hotel)
FOR RENT: Modern 2 bedroom
apartment, downstairs, ventilated
$65.00. Telephone 3-1070.
FOR RENT:Furnished apartment or
option to apartment if furniture
is bought. "La Joyo" building.
Apt. No. 4. beside El Rancho. 4:30
to 6:30 p. m.
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS BITUMINOUS COAL
FOR SALE
Sealed bids, for opening in public,
will be received until 10:30 o m
September 20, 1951. for oproxi'-
motely 10,000 Gross Tone of Cool
Bituminous. Run-of-Mine, N a v v
Standard Pool No. 1. Inspection moy
be arrongec by contacting Mr. I R
Sanders. Jr., Marine Bunkering Sec-
tion (Cooling Plant I, Cristobol te-
lephone 3-2124. Sole Circular No.
3 moy be obtaine dfrom the above
source or from the office of Super-
intendent of Storehouses, Balboa te-
lephone 2-2777.

FOR RENT: Modem furnished
small family. Best residential site
apartment, ideal for couple or
in Panoma. Paitilla Airport Road,
No. 121. Priced to suit your pock-
et.
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery.
Tel. 3-1713
,22 E. 39th St
FOR RENT: Two opartment on
Justo Arosemeno Avenue No. 73-
A one furnished. Tel. 3-0294 or
2-2341, Ponoma.
FOR RENT
Miscellaneous
9*G*KT%Wr-TU* la the Sea Hawk, the British Royal N#ry1
ww*fw,,^?"wlne,*tflV,tw' Pictured alter taking off from
the eetrter muBtrious to complete it carrier-proving trials, it will
stew fcto podoction The single-seater fnoaeplanc, powered toy
EoUe-atereaj Jet *ng:ne, haj an armament of four 10-ran. cannon,
J| m lit, 7.Imam long, with a wingspea of .ttfeft, Inches,
Leasing Cuts Taxes,
Business Is Advised
firSi,00, 'UP1 ~ Buslne
lease land these days than to
buy It. according to the Com-
merce Clearing House.
The situation comes about be-
cause of developments in income
tax laws, the CCH said.
For one thing, firms may de-
duct the full amount of rent paid
"\LeMed It own the
rt2& }ue comPany cannot depre-
rnmtV'i.0081 oi the land lr in-
come tax purposes.
!32.S?! ala0 Pointed out that
cS^SSSmS i.r lmProvements
m. if, t .k la.Pd is fullv deducti-
ble but the depreciation on Im-
provements on land owned by
the firm is subject to opinion dif-
ferences with the Bureau of In-
ternal Revenue.
-vi! f, ,rMult' manv lar*e mer-
chandising companies, such as
chain stores, have adopted the
lease plan for their operations
"A CCH survey shows that most
of these organisations now lease
their branch stores, are eqllally
divided In leasing or owning their
warehouses, while a minority
lease their plants and factories,"
the CCH said.
25,000,000 Match Books
Loaded On Restaurant
BIRMINGHAM. Ala. (UP) _
When a customer asks for a book
of matches at one downtown res-
taurant here the proprietor, w
J. Lewis, laughs and mentallly
subtracts 1 from 25.000.000.
i2!*J8 te number of match
pooaa his brother Monroe con-
tracted for In his absence a year
and a half ago. thinking he was
oo'T approving the design of the
advertisement on the cover.
The restaurateur said his bro-
ther's order is still being filled,
as needed, and he hopes to stav
hi business long enough to use all
the matches.
FOR LEASE in Colon air conditioned
manager office and approxi-
mately 2S0 square meters of
enero! office with tire proof
afety store-rooms including iteel
rocka. Call Ponoma 1-1221 or Co-
le* 919 between the hours of S a.
m. to 4 p. m.
FOR RENT:Office or ore spoce
19 x 20 feat, beside FOTO EL
HALCN ot entronee to Hotel El
Panoma. Owner on premises, Tel.
3-1179.
ALADDIN
KEROSENE Mantle Lamp
40 Candle Power ot Modern White
Light. Burns 50 Hour On 1 aaL of
Kerosene. Uaaa *4% AIR Only t%
KKBOSENE. Absolutely Safa It
cannot Explode. Requires no ener-
ator or pump. No Smoke or Odor.
So Simple a Child Can Operate It
$9.95 Lowest Price .
ever Offered In Panam.
an Parks Available.
On Sale la All BAEDWAM aa4
ruaNiTUas stone
Otatributoni
WONG CHANO, S. A.
Coln tth St. Balboa to.
Tel M3
ranease S3 Central Ave.
TaL z-setr
JOYOUS' PHOTOGRAPHY-
Thii photo of NEA-Acme Staff
Photographer Jim Healy, cover-
ing the Kaesong truce talks,
was made by Adm. C. Turner
Joy, chief UN negotiator, during
a few rr.omenU of relaxation
i between parleys. i
Slim Fat Away
M fat ruina rour ricura or makea
r'ouVh0.",,0,.' breH,h SH SewS
rour hoalth you will find It Mar
i.-*u*nf!*" p0"ind "* lth tK
2&JiivTW,80d, hod called
a^rVsjta^00--"
UNHORSED Londoners
gaped as they saw members of
the Royal Horse Guards, aristo-
cratic, colorully-u n I f o r m e d
Household cavalry unit, arriv-
ing at Horse Guards Parade In,
of all things, a plebian bus, like
the Guardsman above. Guards
are now horseless and will re-
main so until November while
their tables at Whitehall arc
- s being repalrBd^^-^.
LOVE FINDS A WAY-Four-year-old Judy Ann Coral, of Cleveland, Ohio, loves her Grandoa.,
He's her pal and has spent most of his leisure time building her a swing, a playhouseTwwSS^
l0U 1d hflsTfor*ottn now.m,"j: 2 So. *nn he had to go to the hospiUl 'on the e^f
h.s 62d birthday, Judy was upset She triad many times to visit him. but her age barred he*
.SSJ t VI'I T! ,.nd,' W'ih 'n M8ist r.0m htt motn*r' worked O"1 "w inspiration. With it sh.
rushed back to the hosp tal and, BM at right was able to wish him a happy birthday after Til
Looking down at her from the hospital-room window Grandpa said- That's my girl'
in^Ffrf3,^r,SOV,F^MEMOi".,L 9ETS A FENCE-Amerlcan suthorlties In Berlin ordered
SrtSrft, S? -h^f, b^ W0Uni "a.1" S.V"t W8r mwaori ** ted by the Red. soon after
Berlin feU in what later became the American sector. The fence was ordered after Irate West Ber-
^Lu t^, ,h*nmon*nent resuIUng In exchange of sharp notes between U. 8. and Russian
occupation authorities. The Reds rejected a polita sufgestion that the offending tank be removed
f
Cops Will Baby Sit
While Parents Guzzle
KENDALLVTLLE. Ind. (UP)
Because parents have been found
in taverns aUate hours, the po-
lice force has been instructed to
act as baby sitters.
Mayor Robert Motea ordered
the force to open a nursery for
children found roaming the
streets "while their parents sit
around taverns and drink."
There's a hitch to it. Moses said
the parents would either be se-
verely reprimanded or charged
with neglect.
American Slang Tough
For Chinese Student
ATLANTA. Qa. (UP) Amer-
ican slang is the most trouble-
some feature of the English lan-
guage if you are Chinese, accord-
ing to Hsiane Lln-ho a student
at Emory University here.
He said he still was embarrass-
ed about having addressed a
man with "HI. babe."
In spit* of the difficulties, the
Chinese student said English is
the easiest foreign language for
an Oriental to learn.
Teenager Who Shot Banker,
Claims 300 Robbery Score
THE POETS' CORNER
NOCTURNE
The softening twilight melts into
the night,
The veerv thrush has piped his
last far song.
Another golden day has taken
flight
Into the West, to Join the endless
throng
Of all the days that form our
sad, sad past.
So sad because they cannot be
retrieved.
They've gone and still their
memory will last.
The taunting memory of hopes
deceived.
It's in that twilight hour that
Desolation
Puts on his grim, gray garb and
stalks about.
Descending on my poor heart's
devastation.
To leave my world all wonder
and all doubt-
Yet when dawn comes these
lonely hours that moek *
Have vanished like the dew upon
the rock.
Harriet Chapman.
DETROIT, Sept. 4 (UP)tA
l-year-old boy who killed a
Jacksonville, Pla banker and
lmed a string of more than
300 robberies said today he al-
ways wanted to be a lawyer.
"As it is. I'm one of the best
house breakers in the busl-
n"." bragged Charlie Bashlor.
. The slight, sallow-faced boy
detailed the killing of John
Stephenson in his Jacksonville
home with the calm of a many-
time loser.
"I told the old man to atoo
coming at me," he said. "He
didnt. i had a gun in my
pocket so I shot him."
In his young life of crime,
Bashlor said that he had looted
more than 300 homes, apart-
ments and hotels In Detroit
alone "In fact. 30 since I
got back from Florida this
week."
The product of a broken
home. Bashlor blamed all his
troubles with the law on the
separation of his mother and
"If i had had a normal life."
he said, "I wouldn't have got-
ten into this mess. I never stole
to get ahead in money. But,
Eosh, a guy's got to eat and
ve."
"I wish I could have gone to
school like other kids; I always
Wanted to be a lawyer," he said
petulantly. Juvenile authorities
were inclined to doubt his de-
sires, pointing to a long string
of arrests and violations of
probation.
Bashlor was born In Atlanta,
Oa., and his mother left his
father when he was five years
old. He, his father, and bro-
ther. Clifford, 19, moved to
Bay City. Mich.
"Everything was okay until
Cliff left home to come to De-
troit and I followed him three
years ago. The cops picked me
up and I went to the detention
home In Bay City."
From there he went to the
Boy's Vocational Home In Lan-
sing, Mich., where he escaped
and fled to Texas.
"I lived with a woman friend.
She treated me fine and trust-
ed me," ho said.
He returned to Detroit last
April and was arrested for
house breaking. Placed on pro-
bation and sent to live with a
Detroit family, he fled to Sa-
vannah. Oa., and then to
Florida.
"I stole the gun In Miami,"
town*'*1, addln "t'B a sweet
_.H* *'d he broke Into Us
btepnenson home figuring no
one was there "because I need-
ed money."
When Stephenson surprised
him, he shot. "I didn't know I
killed anyone until my couala
told me the cops wanted ma
for murder."
SPREADING THE NEWS-
Shapely Vera Marks, IT, a stu-
dent from Frankfurt, telephone*
the news that sh* has Just been
named "Miss Germany, 1961" at
Baden-Baden. She plans a ca-
reer in journalism. (NEA-Acm*j
photo by Staff Photographer I
Hanns Jaeger.)
Late


TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 4, 1M1

IVE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVEN
/
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
NIC NO pukwilHIO t TUB PANAMA AMMICAN aataa. inc.
POUNOSB NILHN HOUNilVILl IN l*M
HABMODIO AMIA*. rOITOH
7 H rutrt P O BOX '34 AT P _f
TlLtPMONi PaNM NO A-074O >9 LINK I
CAII AooRtaa, PANAtflMICAN. Pan.-.
COLON OF'lCki It 17B ClNTRAt AvtNUF aUTWMN 1IH AND ISTH (THIIT*
POAtlAH RlPNlteNTATivl JOSHUA PCWAS. INC
S4B Madison Ava.. Nl* vok. 1171 N. V
toc.i av HAIL
PI* MONTH. IN -""."' i 1 70 2.90
'OP MONTMa IN AOVANCt i 13.00
O* -IN v,. in "1 74 oo
Broadway and Elsewhere
By Jack Lait
ALMOST ALL writer*, of books. including the most successful
ones, make part-time occupations of feeding that market. It U
* precarious way to seek sustenance, let alone security.
Research shows that about half the popular titles are by
one-story authors, those who have never before had publica-
tion, or who may wangle a second, which flops.
"Kon Tiki" is the prime example of a single-tale career.
It is highly possible that James Jones will never follow
"Prom Here to Eternity." which entails his experience of
years in the regular army in Hawaiian post, which took him
seven years to write after that, and which is dependent on
material out of those personal experience*.
I would put "The Calne Mutiny" in probably the same
category. Unless Wouk again encounters a sustained adventure
auch as what he lived through in the Navy, there is no as-
surance that he can repeat.
There are countless other parallels.
A handfulsuch as Carle Stanley Gardner. Hemingway,
Faulkner, the late Sinclair Lewis, Steinbeck, James Cain,
Taylor Caldwell, James Mlchener. can call themselves fall-
time professional authorthough almost all the "name"
novelista have taken movie assignments or are now execut-
ing them.
Many bookmen arc newspapermen or advertising or maga-
zine editors.
8ome, of the late years, have had radio and television as-
sociations.
THEN THERE ARE specialists, like the soldier-statesman,
Carlos Romulo. His "The United" is a novelizedand excellent
Inside story of the United Nations setup, of which he Is. of
course, a conspicuous figure. He mayjpome up again.
The xenerals who write, or aejpt whom are written,
volumes, have shot all the bolts thefever had er will have.
That goes also for the Dake of Windsor, whose ghost com-
plied the unique autobiography which washed him up for-
ever in the field, and even the magnificent Winston Church-
ill, who never, got far as a chronicler between covers until
he led England through her blood, sweat, tears and triumph.
The Ellery Queen two-ln-one team share editing a month-
ly magazine. William Bradford Hule Is publishing the Amer-
ican Mercury.
The Great Mencken was always a reporter-editor, and his
old sidekick, the perennial critic, George'Jean Natham, knocks
off a book occasionally. ,
There it a great deal of hooey about earnings Of best-seller
authors. .
The standard royalty contract calls for about 10 percent of
the gross retail sales. The average $3 "successful" book sells
1U.00I) copies, therefore $30,000 worth, which brings the writer
Of the three "Confidential" books to date, Lee Mortimer
and I have sold upwards of $350,000. Our reyalties run, with
periodic bonuses, to 20 percent, and I suppose we could live on
the proceeds* plus returns from the 26-cents reprints of which
only the New York, entry has yet been released, and has been
bought by more than 760.000 so far, with as many more in
Print.
v.'e lead the league but we hang onto our newsroom Jobs.
Men like Gardner. Cain. Burnett. Faulkner and others who
ran net ud.Io a dozen of these soft-backs on the market can
do handsomely through them alone.
Gardner u tops, and I would guess his annual take on se-
condary rights runs to $50,000 a year.
Cain's income from the same is a steady $15,000.
lsOT ONfc; tN a bcOkh; oi tne biggest sellers Is bought by
the movie studios.
Labor INewa
And
Comment
By Victor Ritsel
WASHINGTON Getting into
deepest and I presume dark-
est Russia is quite a trick.
Accredited American newsmen
have waited years for permis-
sion to get In on assignment.
Government diplomatic agents
have been held at the border
1.000 miles from Moscow. But on
occasion some do get In.
Once in, It's a slicker trick
to get an airplane, bus, private
car, train or boat and go on
down to the Crimea.
Tet that's exactly what 40 XT.
3. labor people have done re-
cently labor men and wo-
men, I hasten to point out. who
today lead critical war strikes
and are deep In the heart of
our defense operation.
So this fascinates me and
after weeks of detailed probing,
I finally put the pieces togeth-
er names, dates, places
In this saga of Americans abroad
Inside a nation now sending
"volunteers" to knock off our
GIs in Korea.
This crowd did It right they
went from Moscow to Lenin-
grad to Zaporozhe in the Uk-
raine, from Simferpol to Yalta
in the Crimea.
And since this column has
been following them around,
they were greeted by Federal
agents when most of them got
off their Air Franr plane
and questioned as 1miy our Fe-
deral border men can.
Results of this grilling
hove never been made pub-
lic so here goes.
^nhy WASHINGTON
MERRY- GO- ROUND
i ORIW "IARSON
(NEA Telephoto)
FBI PROBES WRECK Some of the 30 freight cars which were derailed near the Marine Base
at Quantlco, Va.. lie strewn across the tracks. The FBI is investigating the derailment of the
121-car Richmond, Frederlcksburg and Potomac freight, which tied up the important North-
South rail link. No one was injured.
Matter Of Fact
By Joseph and Stewart Alsop
KAESONG AND SAN FRANCISCO
cnuwUVhe narris/ enough- f^ouns.
Of
on all flnawBToTTme BasW
As a rule, authors can draw against future accountings, but
they are regularly paid twice a year, and each time as of sales
*p to three months before each payment.
That means that, except for a conventional advance, If %
writer turns In a script in December, and it is published in
April, he will receive what Is coming up to July in November
and get nothing more until the end of the next May.
The reason for this ismany publishers de net sell oat-
right, bat ship oa consignment, er with previsions for re-
turn of unsold copies within certain periods. Oar books are
"iL*0 merchandised, bat we have an exceptional deal.
The usual advance payment is $1.000. Most writers keen
drawing as soon and as far as they are permitted to.
One first-novel author, about two months after publication,
recently walked in and asked for $5.000 "against mv share "
The bookkeeper looked up- the figures.
He had $8 comingand that was not due for four more
months.
r_Hn is rout owum thi reamrs own column
THE MAIL BOX
Ts M.H Sai a. a*,, feraa ,, ., rfc. P,
beadles a a whew* cenfiaaaHel
ketrart en rocalvaa- ratalaH ... ara
taaaat.
M e*i aaatfriaata taftat deal .. aavpsHsM H deesal ..a... *M
t aat. Letter, re paal-fca. to H.a erdet raceiv*s. ^^ ^^
'Z?L?L>Z~ "" ,H', ""* Mte pJBHi.
ICMttra et lotfet arrNeti bald la atrktett caaf laan
- J5 ,?ZI!M*i_'"T "*"** "Hi"*
nsiaaaad la IrMart rasa rasdera.
a* BjgaJgBj
DOWN TO EARTH

For Clara Greenalgh:
In answer to Clara who Is pro-
bably a Commissary employe if
he can show me a $50.00 value I
mean value I'll buy it. I have yet
to see anything in the whole
Commissary worth $50.00. In re-
gard to taking a plane home to
buy clothes, no Clara we use our
heads we shop while on vacation
and then don't have to shop un-
til the next vacation rolls around.
So who is the loser not us by a
long shot but the commissary in
the loss of trie salee they might
ave had if they bad a suitable
asajortment in the dress line,
^g* regard to that looking for a
te 10. Now you are talking ri-
diculous to try and win your
point. For anyone who wears a
42 Is usually a Grandmother and
past the stage of worrying as to
how they look or what you or
anyone else thinks of them
wearing a size 42.
That's neither here nor there
but the point is this. The dress
section is a sad state of affairs.
In regard to having to deal with
the customers. I have yet to see
or hear a discourteous customer
In all the years I have been here.
We could also count all the Ca-
nal employes who have everbeen
able to shop in Lord and Taylors.
So lot's be down to earth and
only deal in facts.
A Perfect M
It will interest the Chica-
go auto workers to know
that one James Buckray,
whom they recognize as
Hilliard KlHs. oraanizer for
the Amalgamated Local 4S3,
CIO Auto Workers, walked
off the plane with his fel-
low traveler, Fred Sajiiat,
chief steward and member
of the board of Chicago Lo-
cal 1114, United Electrical
Workers. Picked up by Dept.
of Justice men at the end
of their 11,000 mile jaunt to
the Crimea, they claimed
that their unions paid the
tab for the junket.
The men were released and
are back in the Windy City.
Do these onions accept the
responsibility for this propa-
ganda trip?
Have the members asked for
audit of the union records to
check on this expenditure of at
least $8,000 apiece? They have
not. .Why?
iTleg^.wsa.B^fut Den-te
who went to her employer, the
Nelmor Mfg. Co. In Cleveland,
and asked for a leave last April
23, saying she had a nervous
condition.
Later she told the State Dept.
she was traveling to France for
'health and vacation."
Suddenly she shows In Mos-
cow where the radio reveals
he went at the invitation of
the Central Council of Soviet
Trade Union.
Why did she get a passport?
Federal security dossiers on
her reveal close ties with the
pro-Communist apparatus in
Ohio membership and lead-
ership in the Progressive Party,
amongst others.
Her husband, Ray, ie an
activist and business
agent, at the, last recording
of the pro-Soviet Mine.
Mill and Smelter Workers
Union in Wallace. Idaho
Maybe some of the copper
strikers now will find the
time to ask what took him
to Stalingrad.
To Stockholders of the
America Finalice Corporation
Notice is hereby given of a Special Stockholders
Meeting- of the America Finance Corporation to be held
at 3:00 p.m.. Friday September 7, 1961, at the offices
of Mr. Louis Martini, Ave. Norte #83, for the following
purposes: N *
1Final Consideration of the proposal of
the U. 8 Plywood Corporation.
2.-Compensation to Directors.
SECRETARY
No room, running through all
40 names here.
Sufficient to say they've been
lecturing, giving press confer-
ences, and talking to their fel-
low workers In some mlghtty
strategic war production spots.
And for those who've been
listening. I'd like to report what
another traveler has been say-
ing a man who was part of
a similar British delegation,
and who met the Americans In
Poland. .
He was repelled by what ne
Uw and one of the few who
spoke honestly when he return-
He was Lewis Wright, presi-
dent of the British Cotton Wea-
vers Union, who somehow man-
aged to slip Into the English
delegation:
"Picasso's dove flutters in
_ ...,. Sf,n^ windows."
he reported. "And eo that
"'/ be preserved
within Poland there ore in
the workshops, on the build-
*" sites and in aU the fac-
tories uniformed men armed
with automatic weapons of
the Sten-gun type. It woe
difficult, among all the
protestations of peace, to
understand the anti-British
and nnfi-Amerlcon propa-
ganda to be seen every-
where."
This the Americans did not
report. Instead, they rent them-
selves to the maneuver of a na-
tion which hates this land, the
land ef the 40 Americana.
The least they can do now la
to reveal the scource of their
funds so we can trace It to the
nrofesslonal Sovleteers operat-
ing underground in this country.
(Copyright i$Sl Post-Null
Syndicate, Inc.)
WASHINGTON. The right way to under-
stand the troubles that have overtaken the Ko-
rean truce talks Is to remember that the San
Francisco conference on the Japanese peace
treaty begins today.
Whether or no the Kremlin means to have a
Korean ceasefire later on, can be Interminably
argued In fact Is being Interminably argued
at the moment by the highest American policy
makers.
On one point, however, there Is no argument
whatever. The Kremlin undoubtedly intended
to keep the Korean truce-talks on Ice until the
San Francisco meeting opened.
Thus the hope of a Korean ceasefire can .be
held out as bait to prevent a Japanese peace
treatv from being signed.
What is more important, the threat of a re-
newed and widened Korean war can also be
used for the same purpose.
The recent events at Kaesong. with their hor-
rible touch of tragl-comedy the transparent-
ly faked napalm bomb, the American investigat-
ors red-faced with Indignation, the volublv un-
truthful Communists are only part of a much
larger pattern. The parts In the pattern de-
serve to be listed.
Item; The Soviet press has officially classifi-
ed the Japanese peace treaty so brilliantly ne-
gotiated by John Foster Dulles as "intolerable."
This Is the magic word reserved for West Ger-
man rearmament, which unceasing Soviet pro-
paganda has painted as an act of war in the
Kremlin's eyes.
Item: In the short time since the Kremlin
astonished the State Department by accepting
the Invitation to San Francisco, the diplomatic
cables have brought In aline harvest of care-
fully painted rumors.
The usual system for creating an atmosphere
is being employed.
Satellite diplomats. European businessmen
who have dealings with the Soviets, and others
of the same kidney, are all peddling the same
story, which they always have on the "highest
authority."
The story Is that the Soviets will go to war If
the Japanese treaty Is signed.
Item: A mixture of facts and nonsense about
Soviet military preparations Is being permitted
to leak through the Iron Curtain.
On the one hand, reports appear that the So-
viets have brought their divisions In West Ger-
many and Poland from 60 per cent of war
strength almost up to war strength. This Is
true.
On the other hand, reports also appear of a
great air reinforcement in Eastern Germany.
The process of substituting modern Jet air-
craft for obsolete types Is undoubtedly contlnu-
'-- cwt-in of the let designs now Identified,
such as a twin engine fighter bomber capable
of hitting British targets from German bases,
are undoubtedly menacing. .
But there is nothing novel, as pretended, in
this modernization of the Soviet air force in
Europe.
In short the greatest immediate significance
of these reports Is their timing.
Put the parts of the pattern together.
Remember that the masters ot the Kremlin
have been forced, against their will, to send
Andrei Gromyko and his large delegation to the
San Francisco meeting.
Remember also thai if the Kremlin had not
accepted the invitation to San Francisco (thus
astonishing the State Department), the con-
ferees would only be gathering there to ratify
a treaty draft already approved by all of them.
The meaning of the pattern becomes very clear.
In brief, San Francisco Is to be one of the
climaxes of the war of nerves.
The Impression is to be conveyed that those
nations signing the Japanese peace treaty are
inviting a world war.
Since there is no veto in the conference ma-
chinery, the naked threat of Soviet military
power is to be' used as a substitute.
Most probably, this will be done indirectly,
without resort to any ultimatum.
Yet even the implied intention to renew Ko-
rean fighting in deadlv earnest If the Japanese
peace treaty is signed, ts In Itself a most power-
ful weapon of Soviet blackmail.
The British and French Uve in fear that the
Korean war will be transiormed into a general
war in precisely this manner.
They agreed to the Dulles draft of the Jap-
anese treaty with marked absence of enthu-
siasm.
What could be more tempting than to ex-
change abstention from the Japanese treaty for
a promise of real peace in Korea?
If either of our major allies succumbs to this
temptation, the Western alliance will be broken
for anyone can foresee the effects In Con-
gress of this sort of public desertion of the
United States.
Fortunately, although. certain of the leaser
and Asiatic powers may vleld to the Soviet
threats, the Kremlin Is unlikely to attain its
grand objective on this occasion.
The British and French, after all, do not en-
joy blackmail anv more than we do. They have
committed themselves to the Japanese treaty.
And they also understand that the future of the
Western alliance Is at stake.
Yet even if all goes well at San Francisco,
this pattern that Is emerging is an Instructive
foretaste of the even more elaborate and de-
termined Soviet attacks on Western unity that
will come later on.
(Copyright, 1951, New York Herald Tribune Inc.)
Anti-Gambling Laws
By Peter Edson
WASHINGTON(NEA)The Senate's Ke-
fauver-O'Conor Crime Investigating Committee,
in its 23 reform measures now before Congress,
alms to break up the rackets by plugging a lot
of legal loopholes.
One would make It a crime to run any lottery
based on the report of any Federal government
agency. This la aimed at the number racket
based on the daily Treasury statement.
Another proposal would revise the old anti-
lottery laws by adding a ban on "gambling
enterprises or schemes of any kind."
It would bar use of the malls and Interstate
commerce for transmission of lottery informa-
tion.
It would also ban punch boards.
Crime Investigators have found that even the
legitimate )uke box or cigaret vending machine
business tends to mushroom mto punch board
operations. The Idea is to block this sideline.
Another Committee proposal would make it a
federal crime for anyone to use telephone or
telegram for transmission of gambling Informa-
tion.
This would not, however, bar the use of wires
for placing of bets by Individuals.
The Crime Committee's legal staff tried to
write a definition of a gambler, and outlaw
them. But the task has so tar been Impossible.
so a new approach has been taken.
It would make illegal the transmission across
state lines of information used for gambling
purposes.
What It is hoped this will do is stop organiz-
ed layoff and comeback betting by gambling
syndicates:
Still another proposal Is to revise the slot
machine act of I960, banning their shipment in
Interstate commerce.
Definition of what a slot machine is has prov-
ed difficult.
Also, opposition of some 400 carnival com-
panies who run games of chance for lodges and
church fairs watered down effectiveness of the
law.
The Crime Committee now proposes a broad-
er, prosecuting attorney's definition to ban from
Interstate commerce any device that pays off
anything of value through an element of
chance.
It would exempt drug store pin-ball machines
that pay off In a free game. But it would ban
the one-ball games that have a cash payoff.
Five tax bill amendments aimed at gamblers
are proposed.
One would Impose new penalUes for violating
slot machine and retail liquor registration re-
gulations.
Occupational tax returns by retail vendors
have In the past been filled with false state-
ments because there was no penalty.
Another tax bill would require legalized gam-
bling casinos like Nevada's to keep books
and report dally totals.
Illegal casinos would be required to keep rec-
ords of every bet.
This would either put them out of business or
provide one more law for them to break and be
prosecuted for.
All taxpayers would be required to keep their
tax returns for seven years, under another pro-
posal. Treasury regulations now require records
for six years In fraud cases only.
Other bills would prohibit deductions from In-
come as a business expense, any claims for loss-
es on wagers.
And they would seek to prohibit, as claims for
deductions, any loses from illegal wagers. This
would hit even poker playing. If It was illegal
in any state.
In prosecuting big gamblers like Frank Cos-
tello and Frank Erickson, Department of Justice
has found itself at a disadvantage because it
could not get a fix on their net worth.
So now comes the Senate Crime Committee
with a proposal that every tax return showing
income of over $250.000 a year must attach a
statement of net worth.
This ts expected to give a double check on tax
enforcement and criminal Income.
In still another field, the Crime Committee
seeks to clarify the law on the granting of Im-
munity to witnesses who testify for the state.
This is a complicated and technical legal sub-
ject. Witnesses may now refuse to testify
against criminals on the grounds that they
themselves might be incriminated.
In 1900. a law was put on the books granting
Immunity for witnesses testifying before Con-
gress or Its committees. In a Supreme Court
test, however, this law was upset.
In spite of It. some 25 Federal regulatory
agencies now have this authority to grant im-
munity to witnesses for their testimony.
The Courts and Department of Justice have
never had such power. The Crime Committee
therefore now proposes to give immunity to any
witness forced to testify, if he pleads violation
of privilege.
In a companion bill Introduced bv Sen. Pat
McCarran'of Nevada, chairman of the Judiciary
committee, this same Immunity would be grant-
ed to Congressional witnesses.
Gordon Dean says: Some Americans misunderstand mo-
tives of atomic energy program; Any kind] of war is
bad; Atomic energy promises a better world.
While Drew Pearson is en a brief vacation, the Washing-
ton Merry Gu-Ruund is being written by several distingalshed
guest columnists, today's being by Gordon Dean, chairman
of the U.S. Atomic Energy ( ommimian.)
WASHINGTON.-The other day I received this letter from
a lady who Uves in a town where I spent a good 'share of my
teen-age years:
"My dear Mr. Dean:
'T see by the Inclosed clipping that the United States la
planning new A-bomb tests, and that the purpose is to see
whether they have been made more deadly.
j wI,t.ake ll t-hat- M ta the P*1' tne D,$ *lm to e*re the
daylights out of Russia.
"She will, of course, go at It with a will, and try to outdo ee
In this devilish weapons-of-mass-destructlon armaments race.
Nice business!
"I should think that the terrible and disgraceful result of
our little experiment with the A-bomb In Hiroshima and Naga-
saki would make men, who call themselves Christian, confine
their experiments with atomic energy to the wonderful things
that Can be done with It to Improve Ufe and industrynot des-
troy them.
"I remember your father here as a courageous and tint ser
monizer, Mr. Dean.
"I think It is too bad for his son to concentrate on the mur-
derous aspects of atomic energy."
This was a disturbing letter to receive, not because the lady
is rightbecause she Isn'tbut rather because it shows that there
are apparently honest, patriotic, thinking Americana who fear
we are not justified in trying to maintain and increase our world
leadership in the field of atomic energy.
I don't know how many people in the United States share
the views of this lady.
I hope there are not many, for they are Just exactly the views
the men in the Kremlin are asking the world to believe about us,
and which they would dearly Uke to have us begin to believe '
about ourselves.
To hold the belief, even for a moment, that the Soviet leader*
are in the atomic bomb business just because we are, Is one of
the worst possible mistakes we could make.
These men do not do things because we have done some-
thing first to stimulate them.
They do things because they beUeve their own Interests are "
best served by doing them, and they do them as part of their
master plan to achieve domination of the world.
We did nothing to force them to blockade BerUn. We did
nothing to force them to take over Czechoslovakia. We did no-
thing to force them to send the North Koreans to Invade South
Korea.
And we have done nothing to force them to block almost ev-
ery single effort in the United Nations to bring peace to the world
including the American-supported U.N. plan to place atomic
energy under effective International control.
Even if we did not have a single atomic bomb. I am con-
vinced that the Soviet leaders would be Just as hard at work
building atomic bombs of their own. andIf they knew we had
nonethere Would be a much better chance than rtfw exists that
they would use such weapons against us.
Our ever-growing stockpile of atomic weapons, far from be-
ing a stimulant to war, is actuaUy the most important single
safeguard against World War III.
Our bombs are for defenseof ourselves and our Allies.
They are not for the purpose of making aggressive war
against anyone.
We used the atomic bomb against the Japanese not to dea*
troy Uves, but to save Uvesthe Uves of the hundreds of thou-
sands of Americans and Japanese that inevitably would have
been lost If World Waraii had continued.
I believe our national atomic energy policy Is the only policy
that this nationupon whose position In the world the Uvee pi ~
millions upon millions of people dependcould foUow and stlU be
consistent with the Christian Ideals and principles we try to
Uve by.
The American government could, of course, go to the men
In the Kremlin and say:
"You have threatened us. so here are our atomic weapons;
we are renouncing them and we are asking no guarantees in
return.
"You are now free to deprive 150.000,000 Americans of the
freedoms for which their forefathers fought so dearly.
"You are free to destroy their places of worship: to hurl
them Into slave labor camps and prisons, and to kill as many
of them as you wish.
"More/,ver. you are now free to take away the liberty of all
the peoples of the world, not only to this generation, but forever."
TO me. such a thing would be unthinkable, and most un-
Chrlstlanllke.
It is war that Is badnot just atomic war. And it is the way
atomic bombs are used that is badnot the bombs themselves.
Our bombs are to protect liberty and to prevent war until
that day. which I sincerely hope will arrive, when the Soviet
leaders provide some real evidence that they honestly want peace.
And it war does come through Communist aggression they
are the best means we have of saving the lives and liberties of
those who would otherwise become Communism's innocent
victims.
We test atomic weapons because we must test them In our
development program.
We do not test them to scare anyone. They are actually
evidences of the progress we are making, not only in weapons,
but also in the manufacture of materials for peaceful use.
We must remember that these materials we are not putting
into weapons can. if never used as weapons, be easily converted
for use in the production of power and the manufacture of '
radioactive substance* for the benefit of man's health and
welfare.
Atomic energy holds tremendous promise for a better Ufe for
aU of us to the future, and we are advancing steadily toward
greater reaUzatlon of tbls promise.
It is peculiarly fortunate, in my view, that atomic energy is
also simultaneously providing the means by which we can pre-
serve our Uves, our freedom and our way of Ufe until this
promise is fulfilled.
My father. Incidentally, was not only a great "sermoniaer":
he was also a veteran of the Spanish American War and World
War I, and is buried in Arlington Cemetery. He knew that af>
(iressors are not deterred by weakness, andas he didI slncere-
y hope that, through strength, we may have fewer new graves
there In the future.
(Copyright. 1961, By The BeU Syndicate, Inc.) '
Coets Lee* To Sell
a House Thin Way!
Yaa aeM it faat. yaa> fa yaw
bpbm yaaj aaH a at laaa aes* la
yaa wheat yaa pan a gttta Waa
" tata Pbbbbh Amanea".
H yaa'ra kayiaa, aaaaafj
t er laajpias, a
tfca Waa* Ada.
PANAMA
AMERICAN


1

*
r"
PAGE EIGHTH
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY. SEPTEMBEE 4, 1911
Three Way Brawl In Making In American League
PENNANT PILOTS... No. 1
Manager Should Have Faith In Pitchers,
Build Confidence By Showing ItLopez
First of six dispatches by man-
agers of leading major league
clubs written for NEA Service.

By AL LOPEZ
Indians' Manager
Connie Mack and other pundits ;
long have held that pitrhine Is
. from 75 to 90 per cent of base-
ball.
I wouldn't aHempt tn say Just
what portion it Is of the game
but it's a ralghy big one.
Look at tlie Indians.
Once a manaser is blessed with
a capable staff, he should take
grat care to handle i-. properiv.
This is the most importan*
thing in connection with manag-
ing
Once a manager has faith h"
, his pitchers he should build the;;
confidence by showing it.
A manager should build hif
staff gradually. Three starter.-'
are sufficient in the spring. Add
a fourth as the weather gets bei-
. ter. During the hot months, with
double-headers piling up. you
add a fifth, perhaps a sixth.
A staff should be balanced with '
right and left-handers.
; The Indians were like a right-1
hand zany fighter when the race !
began, so had to make the deal'
| for southpaw Lou Brissie.
i Mixing pitching arms baffles
the rival manager. He can't ad-1
Just his batting order.
When bull pen action is re-
quired, it should be furnished by
a right and a left-hander.
Let each man take his regular
turn.
CHIEFHere i/i Caricaturist
George Scarbo's pitch on Al
Lpez, i NEA i
If the opposition jumps on him
for a couple of runs, they're hard
to get back that late. Time runs
out.
Even with a substantial lead, it
isn't smart to let a tired pitcher
finish. Put your relief man to
work. That's what you're paying
him for.
A tired pitcher experiences
difficulty finding the plate. His
stuff is gone. HLs fast ball isn't
hard enough to hurt a rabbit.
They'll drill holes through him.
Ask your catcher when you are
undecided whether a pitcher is
losing his Stuff.
He's first to notice it.
Pitchers must be good fielders,
able to handle bunts and balls hi
right back or lust to one side of
them.
They must be able to cover any
base.
They must be able to pull the
Dlck-ff play. Many a game has
been won or saved by nailing a
napping runner off first or sec-
ond base.
A mediocre tlub at the plate
can attain greatness if it has su-
perior pitching.
The White Sox of 1906 illus-
trated that.
That's why they still live as the
Hitless Wonders.
NEXT: Charley Dressen of the
Dodgers.
Yanks-Bosox Series Opens
Tomorrow; Indians Lead
By UNITED PRESS
NEW YORK, Sept. 4. A three way brawl
involving the same battlers as in the mad finish
of 1948 seemed to be in the making in the Am-
erican League today.
One porcentage point separated the pace set-
tings Indians from the runnerup Yankees after
yesterday's Labor Day madness. But the Red Sox
were jivt four-and-one-half games off the pace with
three big games in New York coming up.
t?esu^lTEBfcf^.lHo^,!lb >,. tort en xhibition hitting contest to Frank O'Doul at Seat-
tie Madium. Both previously had beaten Oakland Minnrr M.i ? u.-.t... i.j u.d___i ____
, JOSS!!!"1*- h,.d be"'Oakland Manager Mel Ott. Hornsby led Natioaal League
bitter* on seven occasions, six times straight, thrice with .400 or higher. Lefty O'Doul twice showed
the way in the senior .circuit. The Rajah pilots the Seattle club, now leading the Pacffic Cos.? League
O'Doul bosses the San Francisco Seals. (NEA) *
Gambling Operations In Pro/
Amateur Sports To Be Studied
Some need longer rests than
others. Mike Garcia and Bob
Lemon of the Cleveland club, for
example, take tneir regular turns
and chip in with some late-In-
ning relief duty as well. They
thrive on extra work. It keeps
them sharp. Bob Feller, on the
other hand, occasionally likes an
extra day off.
Such variances generally bal-
ance themselves and a regular
schedule can be patterned.
Tou can ruin a pitcher's con-
trol using him out of turn.
If 3 dangerous to the pitcher
ano the club.
0..;e a game starts, a manager
should keep his eyes open for
signs of wildness or weakening.
If a pitcher is wild, get him out
of there early, unless you are far
enough ahead to go along with
him hoping he will settle down.
Usually, he won't.
A manager can blow a game in
the last two innings by not real-
izing that the pitcher is tired.
FLAILING FROSH
NEW YORK. (NEA Five
regulars on the Brooklyn St.
John's freshman baseball team
batted better than .300.
Albrook, Mauricio Tonight;
Joe Jacobs Shudda Copyrighted Don Lee Leads Scoring Race
His Famous We Wuz Robbed!'
By NED BROWN
NEA Special Correspondent
STHMA and
RONCHITIS
on t couch and coua-ii. strangle, gasp
and rhoke ao bad that you can hardly
breathe or sleepdon't suffer another
tf from Bronrhl tie or Asthma without
tryin*" Mendeco. This Teat lntarnal
aaedlrlne. recently developed by a
atlsntlfla American laboratory, works
tferrouara the blood, thus reaching your
langa and bronchial tubes. That's why
SJsaaso works so fast to help you three
ways. 1. Helps nature dissolve and re-
awsra thick strangling raueui. 1. Pro-
anotee free easy breathing and sound
leap so you aoon feel O.K. i. Quickly
ajlevlatea coughing, wheesing, snees-
asx. Get Mendaca from your druggist
today. Bee how much better you may
a tonight and how much batter yew
' feel tomorrow.
*
NEW YORK. Sept. 4 Too bad the late Joe Jacobs fail-
ed to copyright his brainchild,
"we wuz robbed," which he first
emitted when Max Schmeling lost
the heavyweight title to Jack
Sharkey, June 2. 1932.
Manager Joe's oversight hi this
respect undoubtedly deprived his
estate of a pretty penny. Within
the last few days, three impor-
tant prize fights caused the fa-
mous squawk to soar into a cir-
culation, that made the top best
seller appear like a secret In
comparison.
The squawk that reverberat-
ed in incerasing crescendo
throughout the fistic empire be-
gan when featherweight king
Sandy Saddler dropped a split-
decision to Paddy DeMarco in a
10-round non-Utle fight in Mil-
waukee.
The following night in Los An-
geles. Jimmy Carter, recently
crowned ruler of the lightweight
class, also "wuz robbed" in a 10-
round non-title fight by a split-
decision favoring Art Aragn,
home-town Golden Boy.
And then, in keeping with the
superstition that everything hap-
pens in threes, the next night
New York's popular welterweight
challenger. Billy Graham, was
the "victim" of a hairline spllt-
declslon in his titular battle with
Champion Kid Gaviln at Madi-
son Square Garden.
BACK TO NO-DECISION BOLTS
This one touched off a near
riot, and sent the fanatic cus-
tomers out into the night seeth-
ing and chanting Jacobs' mosj
famous utterancemore widely
used in cauliflower circles than
his "I shudda stood in bed."
From all this it seems appar-
ent that the time has come to re-
I *
h

vert to the nostalgic old no-decl-
sion days, especially in these so-
called non-title or above-the-
weight exhibitions; for that's all
they are. With a champion, en-
gaging an opponent in such af-
fairs, what's the use of forcing
officials, appointed by state ath-
letic commissions, to confuse the
customers with entierly different
versions or official decisions?
Opponents of this suggestion
may object that if adopted, it
would put boxing in the same
class as wrestling in New York,
where the bouts are required to
be billed and regarded as mere
exhibitions.. Well, what's wrong
with that?
At least, it gives the addict he
satisfaction of knowing his de-
cision is the right one, for he
makes it himself.
EZZ ENTITLES TO FIVE
CHANCES, TOO
Jersey Joe Walcotfs mind Is
made up, and "nuthin's gonna
change it."
Joe vows that come fire, flood
or high wind Ezzard Charles will
get first crack at the heavyweight
title. When asked what he'd do if
Rocky Marciano knocks out Joe
Louis, or some other fighter beats
Charles, Josephus replied firmly:
"No matter what happens, it'll
be Charles first."
After aTthat seems fair en-
ough. Jersey had five cracks at
the heavyweight championship
and he believes in live and let
live. Hence, Charles should have
at least as many chances.
Besides, why break up the com-
bination? Nothing like doing
business with an old, established
firm.
LEAGl'E STANDINGS
(Second Half)
TEAMS Won Lost Pet.
Lincoln Life.....7 2 .777
Albrook........6 3 .667
Mauricio........1 7 .125
TONIGHT'S GAME (7:3 p.m.)
Albrook vs. Mauricio
BABYS
TEETHING
need give you no anxieties
1 There need be no restless nights, no tear*, no baby disordera,
ftf you have Ashton A Parsons Infants' Powder bandy.
Mathers all over tbe world have found them soothing and)
cooling when baby is fretful through teething, and, best of. all,
tfcey an ABSOLUTELY SAFE.
ASHTON & PARSONS
INFANTS' POWDERS
The Big One
Chicago AB
Dllllnger, 3b. 4
Fox. 2b..... 4 '
Busby, cf. 4
Robinson, lb. 3
Coleman, If 3
Zarilla. rf .
Niarhos, c .
Masi, c..... 0
Carrasquel, ss 2
aStewart. ... 1
DeMaestri, ss 0
Dorish, p. ... 0
Judson. p 3
Totals.....20
The Albrook Flyers will conti-
nue their quest for second-half
honors In the Pacific Basketball
League tonight, when they meet
the last place Mauricio squad in
the only game scheduled for play.
Since the withdrawal of Royal
Crown from the league, only one
game will be piayed each night,
with games to be played on Tues-
days, Thursdays and Sundays.
A1 brook's sharp-shooting for-
ward, Don Lee, increased his lead
In the scoring race for the Bran-
iff Airways Trophy to be awarded
to the league's high scorer as he
dropped in 24 points Sunday
night and now leads the second-
place Bob Gibson by a big 26-
point margin. The battle seems
to have developed into a two-
way battle between these two,
with the other menders having
only an outside chance to catch
them.
The following are the five lead-
ing scorers:
Lee (Albdo............i..
Lee (Albrook i........ 296
Gibson (Mauricio) .... 270
Arosemena (R. Crown). 247
Brady (Lincoln Life) .... 213
Sclafani (Albrook).... 210
Sunday night the Flyers cllp-
Ee da full game from the leading
incoln Life team's margin as
they defeated them bv a score of
79 to 54. The game started very
slowly, with each team playing a
cautious, defensive game and the
quarter ended with Albrook hav-
ing a five-point margin.
In the seconu quarter Albrook
began to find the range and with
Don Lee accounting for nfne
points, more than the entire Lin-
coln Life squad was able to score
in the quarter, the Flyers piled
up a 21-point lead by the end of
the half and gradually extended
it through the third and fourth
quarters as they won by a 25-
polnt margin.
Lee and Sclafani scored 24 and
20 points respectively for Albrook,
while for the losing Lincoln Life
team. Jim Brady with 15 was
high, closely followed by George
Downing's 14 points.
The box score:
Albrook FG
Lee.......... 9
Chatham...... 4
Parsell........ 5
Sclafani........ 9
Ingram........ l
Coycault....... 2
Muto.......... 0
Fraser ........ 1
Bonta......... 0
DeWitt........ 0
Totals......... 31
Lincoln Life FG
Phillips........ o
Downing........ 7
Brady......... 6
Trout......... 5
McArthur, G..... 1
Simpson........ 3
Kourany, E...... 1
McArthur, E..... 0
Kourany, O...... 0
Totals. ..'......23 8 54
FT TP
8 24
0 8
3 13
2 20
3 5
0 4
0 0
2 4
1 1
0 0
17 79
FT TP
0 0
0 14
3 15
3 13
0 3
1 7
1 3
0 0
0 0
Don't lefSun and Water
Wreck Hair andScalp!
Sun, wafer and wind gang up on you-make
hair dry, unruly...scalp parched, flaky. But
not when you make a daily habit of the fa-
mous Vitalia "60-Second Workout"
Cleveland AB R
Mitchell, If. 4 1
Avila. 2b. ... 4 1
Simpson, cf 4 1
Rosen. 3b. ... 4 I
Easter, lb ... 4
Kennedy, rf 3
BOone. ss. 3
Tebbetts. c 3
Gromek, p 2
HPO
1 1
Totals
31 5 9 27 11 0
Score by Innings
Chicago 010 000 0001
Cleveland 500 000 Olx6
aHit into double play for Car-
rasquel in 8th. Runs Batted In
Rosen. Easter. Boone, Tebbetts,
Coleman, Simpson. Home Runs
Coleman Simpson. Doubleplays
Carrasquel, Fox. Robinson: Avila,
Boone, Easter. Left on Bases-
Chicago 2, Cleveland 3. Base on
Balls offJudson 2, Gromek 1.
Struck Out byJudson 2. Dorish
1. Gromek 3. Hits and Runs off
Dorish 6 and 5 In 2-3 Innings;
Judson 3 and 1 in 7 1-3: Winning
PitcherGromek (7-3). Losing
PitcherDorish (6-4).
FEEL the difference
in your scalp
M seconds' brisk mssure with
stimulating Vitalii and you FEEL
the difference in year scalp-pre-
vent dry nssi, rout em bar-
ranina;, flaky dandruff.
Usa
Wlafe
A ftwawef a/ sMsWajsTS
WASHINGTON, Sept. 4 (UP)
Top-ranking figures in baseball,
football, boxing and other major
sports have been asked to study
gambling operations in amateur
and professional sports.
The request comes from Attor-
ney General J. Howard McGrath,
who Invited the nine leaders to a
two-day conference in Washing-
ton starting Sept. 13.
"One of the problems which
will undoubtedly face the confer-
ence," says MoOrath, "is the In-
filtration of gambling operations
into amateur and professional
sports. It seems to be worth-
while," the attorney general adds,
"that special attention be given
to this problem by persons in the
sports world equipped by their
background to give necessary ad-
vice."
McGrath will call his own con-
ference on organized crime into
session next month to consledr
evidence turned up by the sports'
leaders conference as well as the
Senate Crime Committee.
McGrath has asked Athletic
Director Fran Murray of the Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania to head
the conference.
The presidents of the two ma-
jor baseball leaguesFord Frlck
of the National and Will Har-
rldge of the Americanalso have
been invited to the meeting. Oth-
ers asked to attend are former
Heavyweight Champion Gene
Tunney. millionaire horse breed-
er Alfred Vanderbilt, Stanford
Basketball Coach Everett Dean,
President Bert Bell of the Na-
tional Football League, Athletic
Director Dana Bible of Texas
University and Ned Irish, oper-
ator of Madison Square Garden.
The secretary of McGrath's
conference on crimeJ. T. O'-
Keefesays the purpose of the
conference is not to "give a black
eye to sports." O'Keefe declined
to say whether the attorney gen-
eral has received any notices of
gambling in sportsespecially
basketball and football.
The planned conference stems
from the recent rash of sports
scandals and also from the heavy
evidences of gambling in sports
which was uncovered by the Sen-
ate Crime Committee.
Clevelandwith Bob Lemon
(16-10) slated to go against Saul
Rogovln 110-7' tonighthas a
chance to Improve their lead a
little in the game with the White
Sox. This is the only scheduled
game In the majors today.
The Red Sox, however, who
have nine games left with the
Yankees, have to be given renew-
ed consideration. They swept to
3-2 and 8-4 victories against
Washington yesterday, hitting
opportunely behind the adequate
pitching of Mel Parnell and
Chuck Stobbs that picked up a
full game over the Yankees who
were knocked out of the lead In a
split at Philadelphia.
The Yankees won the opener
3-1 on the. five-hit pitching of
Johnny Sain but the Athletics
won the second game 3-2.
The
again
slump, topped the White Sox 5-S
as Bobby Feller won his 21st
Same and 8-1 behind the fine
iree-hltter by spot pitcher Steve
Gromek.
Detroit topped the Browns 8-
while St. Louis took the night-
cap 3-2.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Brooklyn pulled to a command-
ing six-game lead in the senior
circuit with twin 7-2 triumphs
over the Braves at the same tima
the Giants were dividing a dou-
bleheader, dropping the first
game 6-3 and winning the night-
cap 3-1, with the Phillies.
The Cardinals too* over third
place from the Braves with 7-1
and 4-1 victories over the Reds.
Indians, hitting sharply | The Cubs edged the Pirates 1J.-1Q
after their prolonged then lost 4-3.
American League
TEAMS
Cleveland.
New York.
Boston ,
Chicago. i
Detroit .
Washington
Philadelphia 54
St. Louis 48
Won Lost Pet.
84 49 .632
48
51
61
71
75
78
89
G.B.
82
77
71
61
53
.631 W
.682 4*
.538 12'-
.462 22 *
.414 28 W
.489 MM
.319 42'
National Leagut
Today's Games
Chicago at Cleveland .
Yesterday's Results
FIRST GAME.
Chicago '002 001 0003 9 1
Cleveland 130 010 OOx5 12 0
Kretlow (5-71. Grimsley, Jud-
son and Sheely, Niarhos; Feller
121-7), Garcia and Hegan.
SECOND GAME
Chicago 010 000 0001 3 1
Cleveland 500 000 Olx8 9 0
Dorish (5-4i. Judson and Niar-
hos, Masi; Gromek (7-3) and
Tebbetts.
FIRST GAME
New York 000 020 0103 8 3
Phlladelp'a 010 000 0001 5 2
Sain (6-13) and Berra; Kellner
(8-14), Schelb and Tlpton, Mur-
ray.
SECOND GAME
New York 000 000 2002 5 2
Phlladelp'a 100 020 00x-3 1
Morgan (8-3), Kuzava, Reyn-
olds and Berra; Shantz (14-9),
Hooper and Astroth.
TEAMS
Brooklyn .
New York. .7
St. Louis 85
Boston ... 85
Philadelphia 85
Cincinnati 56
Pittsburgh -. N
Chicago. H
Won Lost Pet.
84 47 .841
54 .594
62 .512
4 .594
68 .4M
77 .481
77 .481
76 .428
G.B.
"
17
It
98

38
38
Yesterday's Results
FIRST GAME
Boston 001 001 0002 11 1
Brooklyn 004 003 OOx7 10 0
Surkont (10-121, Estock and
Cooper; Erskine (15-9) and Cam-
panella.
SECOND GAMS -
Boston 000 000 1013 8 i
Brooklyn 032 002 OOx7 10 0
Nichols (8-8) Paine, Chipman
and St. Claire; Lablne (2-0) and
Campanella.
FIRST GAME
Cincinnati 000 100 0001 9 0
St. Louis 300 110 OOx4 6 0
Black well (14-13), Perkowskl
and Howell; Lanier (10-8) and
Sarnl.
Muluel Dividends
Juan. Franco
SEE the difference
in your hair I
Thrn 10 seconds to comb and *oa
SEE Ike difference In your hair-
ier aaadsomar, healthier-lookine;,
neatly groomed. Get a battle
et ViUlis lose/.
and the
"60-Second
Workout*
NEW i For cream tonic fans lighter-bodied
VITALI8 HAIR CREAM
Gives your hair that CLEAN-GROOMED LOOK.
^ytxJsekssifiej,
FUST RACE
1Cosa Linda $18. $.20, $3.
2Tapsy 37.40, $3.80.
3Caaveral $3.60.
SECOND RACE
1Tap Girl $6, $3.
2Luck Ahead $3.
First Doubles: (Cosa Linda-
Tap Girl) $71.60.
THIRD RACE
1Levadura $9.80, $4.00, $4.20.
2Tamesis II $7, $3.40.
3Hechizo $2.80.
One-Two: (Levadura-Tamesis
II) $54.40.
FOURTH RACE
1Scotch Chum $15.60, 85.60,
2Pincel $4.60. $2.20. ($2.40.
3Lituana $2.20.
Quiniela: (Scotch Chum-Pin-
cel) $20.68.
FIFTH RACE ,
1Royal Coup $3.80, $2.40.
2Plnard $4.40.
SIXTH RACE
1 Nljlnsky $7.80, $o.U. $2.20.
2Belfarset $4.40L $2.40.
3Miss Fairfax $2.20.
SEVENTH RACE
1Full 814.40, $6.60, $5.80.
2Rathlln Light $5.40, $3.40.
3Sandwood $3.60.
Second Doubles: (Nijlnsky-
Full) $52.
EIGHTH RACE
1Zevelanls $18.80, $7.40, $3.60.
2Cotillon $2.80, $2.40.
3Costina $2.40.
Quiniela: (Zevelania-Cotlllon)
$14.
NINTH RACE
1Picon $14.20, $3.60, $2.80.
2Hob Nob $2.80, $2.40.
3Black Bull $3.
One-Two: (Ffcoa-flob Nob)
SSI*
TENTH RACE
IThe Bath Road $4 80, $2.40.
2Lacey $2.80.
ELEVENTH RACE
1Pregonero $5.20, $2.80.
2Don Catallno $2.4Q,
FIRST GAME (13 Innings)
St. L. 010 400 000 000 05 8 1
Det. 003 100 001 000 16 12 1
Plllette, Mahoney, Paige. Garv-
er (15-11) and Lollar; Trout,
Bearden, White (3-4) and House.
6EC0ND GAME
St. Louis 000 102 0003 S 1
Detroit G00 200 0002 5 0
Sanford (4-8) and Batts; Gray
(4-14) and Swift.
FIRST GAME i
Washington 000 000 0022 8 0
Boston 300 000 OOx3 9 0
Starr (3-9), Consuegra and
Kiuttz; Parnell (16-10), Kinder
and Rosar.
SECOND GAME
Cincinnati 000 001 000-^1 3 *
St. Louis 000 007 OOx7 13 1
Ramsdell. Erautt tO-l), Per-
kowskl, Byerly and Pramesa;
Braile (4-2) and D. Rice.
FIRST GAME
Phlladelp'a 0OO 150 8006 7 3
New York 021 000 0003 8 0
Roberts (18-11) and Semlnlck;
Corwln (5-1), Spencer, Kennedy,
Konlkowski and Westrum.
SECOND GAME
Philadelp'a 000 100 000J 9 0
New York 100 010 lOxI 9 0
Jordan (1-3) and Semlnlck;
Koslo (7-9) and Noble.
FIRST GAME (12 Innings) -
Pitts. .300 000 340 00010 15 3
Chi. 001 060 130 OOl-i-ll 13 1
Queen, Werle, Carlsen. Law
(5-9) and McCulIough; Minner,
Leonard, McLish, Hatten, Dublel
(2-2) and Burgess, Owen.
SECOND GAME SECOND GAME (7 Innings)
Washlngt'n 100 000 0304 7 1 Pittsburgh 011 020 04 9 1
Boston 102 603 02x8 U 0 Chicago 200 100 0J 6 0
Porter field (5-8), Moreno, Har- Wilks (3-5) and Garaglola;
rls and Guerra; Stobbs 10-5), |Lown (3-7). Klippstein and Bur-
Winder and Robinson. gess.
':
If you've lost it or you've found 1 ""
If you'd rent it or you'd sell
Tell the people all about it '
P.A. CLASSIFIEDS bay as well!



TVMDAY. gRPTSMBFJt 4, 1951

MNAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILI NEWSPAPB
PAGE NDfl
Gala Saturday Night Affair All Set For Panam Golf Club
^~^ w "---------------- __
Function To Pave Way For
'5298 $5,000 Open Tourney
The first direct step towards making the 1962
Panama Open golf tournament the biggest and best
in Isthmian history will be taken this Saturday night
t the Panama Golf Club.
The directors of the Open Finance Committee,
headed by Mike "Second Flight" Moreno, will stage
.the first of a series of functions in the campaign to
raise funds for what everybody hopes will be a |6,000
open event.
L
Saturday night's shindig at the
club will be a dance, with all the
trimmings, plus a big-style gam-
bling evening.
There will be the usual amount
erf refreshments (natch!), music
the night long, tripping the light
fantastic for those foolish enough
to Indulge In this non-productive
endeavor, door priies for the for-
tunate ones, and all such stuff.
But the main item on the bill
of fare is the department under
the supervision of the old per-
centage kid himself, Dick Deh-
llnger.
This, of course, would be the
gambling.
There were days when this had
to be referred to In hush tones
and with such nondescript
phrases as tames of chance
and/or skill.
Por Saturday night, the word
is gambling.
Which means: slot machines,
chuck-a-luck, etc.. etc. and plain,
old-fashioned dice shaking.
Oet hot Jimmy boy, and we'll
take right off 1
And, oh yes, it's come one, come
all.
There's no admission charge.
Tou are simply asked to bring
along some of that tender and
make big ones out of little ones
.. .or go down trying.
Atlantic Side Golf Tourney
Turns Up Surprise Medalists
Shooting the best golf games of
their careers over difficult fair-
ways and' rough (mostly the lat-
ter), Major Harry Gardner of Ft.
Davis and Frank Williams of Bra-
Ms Brook grabbed the medalist
honors in the Chrysler-Plymouth
Invitational tournament on the
Atlantic aide.
The pair, never before par
knockers, turned in even figure
corea o Ti over the tough Bra-
cos layout.
The sliver platter that goes to
the winner will have to be de-
cided by the pair at a later date,
either with golf clubs or six
hooters.
Pairings are listed below for
the match.play rounds.
There are 13 flights for men
and two. for women, with the
sponsors putting up all kinds of
prizes.
YESTERDAY'S SCORES
Prank Day.. .\. .... .. 71
e e*
78
83
M
... ./ 7
.,.*. #0
.. .. 101
Mike Kullkowskl
Oil Morland .. .
R. Hayde .
T.N.Dagnall
Jimmy Piala
B. Jorstad ..
J. McCarthy .,...... .. .. 103
George Allgaler..........107
J.Katallna............10
Jim Pumpelly..........113
.Self..............118
D. Thomas.........* .. l
THE PAIRING*
Pint Plight
Williams vs. Oalindo.
Richmond vs. Day .
Gardner vs. Byrd.
Wood, vs, Kullkowskl.
Second Plight
Engelke vs. Bailey.
Prier vs. Morland.
Zlllkle vs. Busby.
Horerson vs. Hayden.
Third Flight
Mathieson vs. Ooodman.
Snead vs. Henderson.
Kenway vs. Meislnger.
Koepke vs. Thompson.
Fewrth Flight
Brown vs. Puller.
Dagnall vs. Drohan.
Carnwright vs. Humphries.
Clark vs. Prehn.
Wfth Plight
Duncan vs. Piala.
Slaughter vs. Oagnon
Evans vs. Livingston.
Sixth Flight
Noonan vs. Raymond.
Hurdle vs. MacVlttie.
Hleeon vs. Madura.
Orvis vs. Hardy.
Seventh Flight
Schiebler vs. Armstrong.
Slightower vs. Estenos.
Malla vs. Lange.
Johnson vs. Dietrich.
Eighth Plight
Hutland vs. Chandler.
Hack vs. McCarthy, J. P.
Pugh vs. Hedges.
Waggoner vs. Jorstad:
Ninth Flight
J. J. McCarthy vs. Ellis.
Ken worthy vs. Boy kin.
Louis vs. Nunes.
Toledano vs. Reed.
Tenth- Plight
J. Chandler vs. atroop.
Sands vs. Maher.
Smith vs. Allgaler.
Wall vs. KataUnas.
Eleventh Plight
Parker vs. Ryan.
Wiggg vs. Sullivan.
Godwin vs. Davis.
Martin vs. Pumpelly.
Twelfth Plight
White vs. Brooks.
Tanner *s. Oreen.
Towne vs. Sets.
Pacheco vs. Wright.
Chad wick vs.Harper.
Sherman vs. Swearlngen.
Thomas vs. Leigh.
Mundlosky vs. McKenxle.
Chocolate II,
Thompson Set
For Big Clash
With four more days of heavy
training scheduled on their re-
spective programs. Colon's Kid
Chocolate II and Panama's Louis
Thompson seem fit and sharp
enough to get In the ring right
now.
These boys are slated to swap
lunches in a ten-round (or less)
sature bout at the Panama Gym
Sunday night. They signed to
make a weight limit of 131
pounds.
Paige Knows When
It's Time To Start
ST. LOUIS, Sept. 4 (NEA)
Msnager Zack Taylor was more
than a little disturbed when
Satchel Paige, coming on in re-
lief for the Browns in a recent
game against the Senators, ruled
the bases with none out.
"Don't you think it's about time
to get somebody out?" he asked
the sneient performer, acidly.
"Yassuh. Mlstuh Each," an-
swered Paige, calmly. "We starts
right here.
Sam Me'p. hi' the next pitch
into a double play.
SHORTS
INITIAL ASSAULT
Waltham, Mass. (NBA)
Brandis begins its first year in
intercollegiate football. Sept. M
GAMECOCK CHICKS
Columbia. 8. C. (NEA)
Sophomores are expected to fill
the eight vacant spots, in South
Carolina's defensive platoon.
TED TAGS **
Cincinnati (NEA) First
Baseman Ted Klusxewskl of the
Reds never has sacrificed in the
National League.
_ ILL1N1 DEEP"'
Champaign, in. (NEA)
Sixty-four football candidates
reported for practice at Illinois.
WOMEN'S PAIRINGS
Pires Flight
Taylor vs. Godwin.
Mathieson (bye).
Baile y vs. Carnwright.
Humphries (bye).
Second Flight
Kernick vs. Hipeon.
Oarrett (bye*.
Puller vs. MacVlttie.
DeBoyrle (bye). >
Mueller His Hippy
Weekend With New
Son, Homer Record
NEW YORK, Sept. 4 (UP)
Have a pleasant week end? It's
1,000 to one It wasn't as pleasant
as the one New York Oiant out-
fielder Don Mueller had.
Five homers, a place in the all-
time record book and a son
tn*,t'" .*" V1"4 happened to Don.
Mueller learned about the son
a six-pound boy born to Mrs.
Mueller In Christian Hospital. St.
Louiswhile he was batting
against Brooklyn's Phil Haugstad
in the eighth inning of Sunday's
11 to 3 Oiant victory.
..Tn* count was one strike when
Monte Irvin, the next hitter, call-
ed time and walked up to the
plate.
"It' a boy," irvin whispered in
Mueller's ear.
Mueller hit Haugstad's next
pitch into the right field stands
and trotted around the bases
with a huge smile on his face.
Manager Leo Durocher was wait-
ing at third base to congratulate
him but this was one time Leo
couldn't get a word In edgewise
"It's a boy., .it's a boy.. .it's a
boy," Mueller snouted at the as-
tonished Durocher.
The homer was Mueller's sec-
ond of the gam-? and fifth in two
tames. Only Ty Oobb, Cap Anson.
Ralph Klner and Tony Lasseri
had previously hit five homers in
two consecutive games.
And Mueller U willing to bet
none of them got a bigger kick
out of the spree.
Sturdy Steeds Will Storm Chinese Wall
In Foxcatcher National Cup Steeplechase
DARK HORSFBarbara Busch jumped her big brdwn gelding,
Charlie, to victory over Mrs. Norman Matthews Lauer, also ol
Sacramento, at Monterey. Calif. Defeating the horse-jumping queer
of the Pacific coast made the 17-year-old Miss Busch eligible foi
the United States Olympic equestrian team which will strut it:
equine best at the National Horse Show, opening at Madnor
- : \ Garden. Oct. 30. (NEA)
JOE
by
WILLIAMS
THOMPSON
According to reports from Co-
lon, Woodruff is having his boy
concentrate on a heavy attack to
the mid section and hopes that
this strategy will pay off with an
early knockout.
On the other hand, Thomp-
son's handlers have the unbeaten
lightweight in tip-top condition
and are also seeking a quick kayo
to improve their fighter's- chance
in the present elimination for the
recently vacated lightweight ti-
tle.
Proof that both Chocolate
aad Thompson are enjoying
rare form Is the manner in
which they have been whaling
the daylights out ef their spar-
ring partners. If this fight goes
trae te form it should be a
hamdinger.
Leonel Peralta, who tackles
Beto Scantlebury, will be out to
regain some of his lost prestige.
Peralta, badly beaten his last two
times out by Thompson, proved
in those outings that he had only
a lethal wallop in either hand-
but practically no ring savvy.
Since then Peralta placed him-
self under the expert guidance of
veteran fight trainer Aubrey
Woodruff and is reportedly
learning fast. Sunday night we'll
have a chance to see how much
he has Improved. The Peralta-
Scantlebury contest will be a six-
round 138-pound semifinal.
A six-round "special" between
Victor Ardlnes and Lupe Pancho
at 136 pounds and a 118-pound
four-rounder between Melanio
Pacheco and Al Marshall will
round out the program.
Sedgman, Selxas
Finalists In VS.
Tennis Amateur
RASHES
CUT1CURA
SOAP and OINTMENT
By OSCAR FRALEY
United Press Sports Writer
FOREST HILLS N.Y., Sept. 4
(UP)Australian Prank Sedg-
man and sturdy Vic Selxas reach-
ed the finals of the V.6. Amateur
Tennis Championship yesterday
when the man from down under
mauled Defending Champion Art
Larsen of San Leandro, Cal., and
the giant-killing Phlladelphlan
blasted top-seeded Dick Savltt of
Orange. N. J.
Sedgman, top-seeded foreign
entrant, was a poker-faced killer
of the courts as he handed Lar-
sen one of the worst semi-final
round lickings in the history of
the Nationals, 8-1, g-2, 6-0. be-
fore s capacity crowd of 15,000
spectators.
Selxas, upset conqueror of Aus-
sie Davis Cupper Ken McGregor
and 1980 finalist Herbie Flam,
continued his stunning drive and
ruined Savltt's bid for a tennis
Band slam by walloping the
aping Wimbledon and Austra-
lian champion, 8-0, 3-8, 6-3,-8-2.
It was a triumph tainted slight-
ly by the fact that Savltt had a
leg infection which was lanced
Saturday night.
Meanwhile, second seeded
Shirley Fry of Akorn. O., led the
way into the women's finals as
she stormed the net for a come-
back 2-8. 6-3. 6-1 victory over
Mrs. jea nWalker-Smith of Eng-
iand, top-seeded Invader.
As long as you have prise fights and scoring systems yon are
going to have the raucous squawk and the blistering beef. That's
f**i!SS Jnere nerer B,ls keen and never will be a system devised
T. w, h con|P|t'y satisfactory decisions can be arrived at It
will always boil down to opinion.
.... Th* Prl*e ring is unique In this respect. There were three
different decisions In the Billy Graham-Kid Gaviln fight which
ended amid riotous ringside clamor. That couldn't happen in
any other sport, if I may be permitted to use an euphemism. In
baseball, football, basketball, golf, even horseshoes, there is a fi-
nal and unalterable score. The Giants lost a close one Thursday,
but nobody went away from the Polo Grounds with any doubt as
to which team won.
T,"ie,Is considerable guess work in scoring a fight. Any time
an official scores an even round it is an admission he simply
ooesn t know who won the round. Actually, It's Just about Im-
possible for two fighters to complete three minutes of fighting
exactly even. But the even round call is the safe way out and
under the conditions probably the sensible way.
Until the photo camera was Introduced, racing officials un-
doubtedly resorted to 'this Convenient device by calling close
finishes dead heats. There is no telling how many actual winners
in the past were penalised because the racing Judges couldn't
make up their minds, or couldn't see.

EVEN FIGHTER ADMITS HE LOST
The Egan scoring system in force here is neither better nor
worse than others used elsewhere. It was designed to give the
officials more leeway and to eliminate draws. In many cases It has
served only to confound confusion. And we still have fights that
are officially called draws.
One of the oddities in the scoring of the Graham-Gavlln
fight was that all three officials gave the 13th round U> the Cu-
ban. This would suggest there could have been no doubt as to
who won the round. Yet, In reviewing his performance after the
fight, Gaviln conceded he had lost the 13th. Is It possible that
even a fighter doesn't know when he wins or loses a round?
There was a time when the referee was the sole authority.
Now his voice carries no more authority than either of the two
Judges. In some states, notably New Jersey, the referee is still
the boss. I don't know whether he bothers about such things as
points', or even rounds. When the fight is over he promptly lifts
the hand of the man who in his Judgment won and that's that.
Unfortunately, the best referee who ever lived, whoever he
was, was not infallible. You might argue that all the three-man
system does is to Invite three men to be wrong instead of one
and you would not have to dig deep to find support for your
position. They have three men these days instead of one to pro-
tect you against larceny. The assumption, not extravagantly
complimentary to the human race or the ring, is that it is more
difficult to bribe three men than one.

WEED THE INCOMPETENTS OUT
We have competent and Incompetent oifielals around here.
Part of the answer Is politics. Sometimes it is more important to
know the right people than to know fights. But even If all offi-
cials were meticulously screened and selected solely on merit you
would stl have unpopular decisions in the close ones. That must
happen when opinion is the yardstick.
Arthur Schwartz was the Judge who saw Gaviln winning
decisively the other night. Now that simply didn't happen. It
may be that Schwarts is incompetent. If so, he should be dropped.
This is not the first time his scoring has been out of line. I re-
call he turned In a very ccrlous card in the Lastarsa-Marclano
fight a year ago. The commission should keep closer check on
Its officials.
Still even officials of demonstrated competence go haywire
on you. Frank Forbes had Graham winning by the narrowest
possible margin of one point. When the boys draw it that fine
they are probably guessing. Forbes was one of the Judges who
helped Louis to keep his title In the first Walcott fight. He also
turned in a curious card. He gave Louis eight rounds, Walcott six,
yet had the latter leading in points, 12 to 0.
That can happen unc\er our Involved system. It doesn't make
much senke. By his point scoring Forbes had Walcott doing the
more effective over-all Job. What good are points if they have
no meaning, as in this Instance they plainly didn't. But the
three-point edge referee Mark Conn gave Gaviln decided that
fight. You figure it out, I've got a date with a psychiatrist.
Fight Dope
' BY UNITED PRESS
NEW YORK, Sept. 4There's a
move under way to get young Gil
Turner a title bout, or at least a
challenger's bout. The unbeaten
Philadelphia fighter will go be
fore the Pennsylvania Boxing
Commission and demand that
the title be vacated unless he gets
a bout with either Gaviln or
Graham.
Turner has won 23 straight
fights, 21 of them by knockouts.
Oil currently is training for a
bout this week with former
Lightweight Champion Ike Wil-
liams.
The time is drawing near for
the title match between Ray
Middleweight Champion Turpln
is training at a mountain resort
in New York while Robinson is
working at Pompton Lakes, New
Jersey.
Robinsondespite his ios* to
Tufpln in Londonrules the fav-
orite with the bout little more
than a week away. That's prob-
ably because most experts feel
Sugar Ray was out of condition
when he was beaten by Trupln.
That won't be the case this
time. Dr. Vincent Nardlello has
taken a leave of absence from his
post as New York Commission
doctor, to condition Robinson .
Robinson and Randy Turpln. I schedule.
FRESHMEN ELIGIBLE
BETHLEHEM. Pa. (NEA)
Lehlgh with not field a fresh-
man foptball team this fall, but
will go through with its B team
By NED BROWN
NEA Special Correspondent
NEW YORK, Sept. 4 (NEA l
The Alntree course near Liver-
pool, Eng., over which the English
Grand National Steeplechase of
international lottery fame is run,
generally Is regarded the most
difficult of its kind in the world.
But down Maryland way, five
will get you 10 that such is not
the case.
The fair folk of Fair Hill, Md..
hold that their course, over
which the Foxcatcher National
Cup Steeplechase will be run Sat-
urday. (Sept. 8) is the equal. If
not the superior of Alntree when
It comes to toughness.
This course has 10 jumps in all,
with the biggest known as the
Chinese Wall, measuring six feet,
four Inches in height. The super-
stitious might shy at the fact
that it is the 13th Jump and in-
cludes a 13-foot-deep water has-
ard and ditch. The "wall" is con-
structed of stone and brick, but
oddly enough, this Jump does not
take the greatest toll of contest-
ants in this American counter-
part of the Alntree fixture.
For example the lowest jump
on the course is, only three feet
high; but it is a fence which has
brought grief and disaster to the
chances of many contestants be-
cause of its great depth and the
enormous leap a horse must make
to clear the expanse. This jump
is 24 feet overall, 16 of which is
over water, so the steed must sail
through the air more than 24 feet
for sufficient takeoff and landing,
room.
EXPECT BANNER FIELD
This will be the 12th running of
the Foxcatcher National Cup
Steeplechase, and William du-
Pont, Jr., anticipates a banner
field of top jumpers to compete.
They will come from the stables
of such renowned patrons of the
sport as F. Ambrose Clark, G. H.
Bostwlck, S. C. Clark Jr., Alvln
Untermyer, D. H. Reed,' C. Mahlon
Kline and Mrs. Marlon duPont
Scott, and other well-known
owners.
The record for the race, which
is a gruelling test over about
three miles, for four-year-olds
and up with a value of $5,000, is
5:58 4-5, made by last year's win-
ner, Canford, with 141 pounds up,
including the Jockey, J. Snyder.
The race Is sponsored by Willie
duPont, who Is responsible for
the building of the jumps. Mr.
duPont has had a hand In the
construction of many of the na-
tion's steeplechase courses at big
tracks. -
Fisherman; Tourist Prize, which
finished second in the fixture in
1048, and probably Tourist List,
which won it in '40.
HAMPTON ROADS READY
Hampton Roads won the Sara-
toga Steeplechase at the Spa the
last day of August, setting a new
record for the course. That day
Montpeller's star was plolted by
16-year-old Ray Woolfe. the kid
riding the third race of his ca-
reer. In his debut on the Big Ap-
ple a few days before, young
Woolfe brought. Hampton Roads
In second to the Beverwyck
Steeplechase.
A supporting feature to the
Foxcatcher Is the Fair Hill
Steeplechase over a two-mile
brush course. The prize for this
event is a massive solid gold cup
valued at $5,000, presented by
Miss Amy duPont.
The cup will hold a lot of joy
and mayhap joy waterfor the
lucky winner.
Pitches Perfect
Game In Pioneer
Mitten Leads
Billy Beeson
In Esso Final
Some of the star timber-top-
pers expected to be factors in the
big race are Hampton Roads,
Montpeller's fine eight-year-old
gelding; Phiblant. owned by J.
M. Schlff; P. A. Clark's Lone
Long Doc Mitten took a one-up
lead over youthful Billy Beeson
yesterday In the final match of
the annual Esso tournament at
the Panam Golf Club.
Mitten and Billy will finish up
their championship brawl Sat-
urday with the last eighteen.
Over the week end this pair eli-
minated the Rlley brothers, pride
of Summit Hills. Mitten elimin-
ated George on the 18th hole and
15-year-old Billy upset Jim 2
and 1.
Results In the other flights:
SECOND PLIGHT
Rey Valds defeated Ral Ar-
engo N. 4 and 3; Harvey Beall de-
feated Rene Estripeaut 3 and 1.
THIRD FLIGHT
E. Powell defeated Roy Watson.
1-up; Tony Miranda defeated
Bob Medlnger 1-up; Thatcher
Clisbee defeated 8tan Brown 2
and 1; Rafael de Mena defeated
R. M. Golden 4 and S.
f
FOURTH FLIGHT
Paul Moran defeated Paul
Pulks by default; J. A. Curtis de-
feated Bolivar Vallarlno 3 and 1:
D. Kenna defeated B. Halllgan 4
and 3; R. Billings defeated P.
Pernett 1-up.
Kim ball
TWIN FALLS, laa., Sept.
(NBA)Ken Kimball Is the 16th.
minor league hurler. according to
the 50-year records of the Na-
tional Association of Profession-
al Baseball Leagues, to pitch %
perfect game.
Going for the Idaho Falls Rus-
sets In a Class C Pioneer League
game with the Great Fal!s Elec-
trics, Kimball faced only 27 men,
striking out 13 for a 3-0 victory.
The first pitcher in the league"!
history to rack up a perfect game,
he is the fourth to throw a no-
hitter this season.
Kimball, who Is In his fourth
year of professional baseball, is a
resident of San Jos, Calif. Last
year, he dropped out of pro ranks
to play semi-pro ball.'
winner of 10 In a row so far.
Ken Kimball set something of a
mark when he allowed hits in
only four Innings of his next two
gamesone of which went 10
framesfor a total of 24 hltless
Innings In 28 pitched.
?
HOW LONG IS THIS LINE


LET US CHECK
YOUR
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IT TAKES ONLY A FEW
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^wmw**<
~
URGE PROBE OF GAMBLING IN SPORTS
Utorney General ^wWUIII///////, HH J I ~1 IIIIIIMHH^m.
Attorney General
Requests Survey
Indians, Yanks
In Run to Wire
AN INDEPEND
DAILY NEWSPAPER
PanamaAmertcatt
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.

The League's Best I twenty-sixth year
PANAMA. R. P., TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4. 1951
(Includes Yesterday's
Games)
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Ferris Fain. Athletic*......331
C.rortr Kcll. Tigers.......329
Orestes Mioso. White Sox. .321
Gil Coan, Senators.........321
Ted Williams. Red Sox.....319
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Stan Musial, Cardinals.....368
Richie Ashburn, Phillies. .. .341
Jackie Robinson.. Dodgers. .333
Roy Campanella. Dodgers .327
Johnny Wyrostek. Reds.....323
(SPORTS PAGES: 8 & 9)
FIVE CENTS
Jap Peace Vote Forecast 48-3
US Labor Day
Death Toll
All-Time High
NEW YORK, Sept. 4 "UP)
The United States established a
new alltime record for accident-
al death during the Labor Day
holiday weekend.
Some 626 Americans are re-
ported as having died violently
since Friday evening.
This is an average of one
death every seven and a half mi-
nutes since the start of the
weekend.
The total includes 403 dead in
traffic accidents. 102 drownings,
10 killed in plane crashes and 120
in miscellaneous mishaps.
When all reports are In traffic
deaths may prove to be up to
500.
Previous high for Labor Day
weekend traffic deaths was 382
In 1949. Last year's figure was
380.
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 4
(UPi.Allied diplomats today
counted 48 nations as ready to
sign the Japanese peace treaty
at the conference to be opened
here tonight by President Tru-
man.
Overwhelming support for the
liberal peace pact is assured,
despite Soviet and satellite
maneuvers to block action on
the treaty bv threatening a big-
ger war in the Far East.
The curtain goes up lonight
on ;he 52-nation peace confer-
ence at the San Francisco Ci-
vic Opera House, where the
United Nations Charter was
signed and sealed six years ago.
Kremlin plans to snag the
conference remain the secret of
Russia's Andrei Gromyko and
his Polish and Czech support-
ers.
sitting on the fence pending a
cabinet decision in Jakarta.
Some quarters believe the
Communist, delegations likely to
walk out from the signing cere-
monies Saturday, then call a
separate Japanese peace confer-
ence at New Delhi or Peiping.
President Truman set the
stage for his opening address
by a statement last night that
the Communists may try to re-
sume the offensive In Korea at
anv time.
He said: "The Red rulers are
capable of launching new at-
tacks in Europe, the Middle
East, or elsewhere in Asia when-
ever it suits them."
Mr. Truman thus anticipated
any Gromyko strategy of fright-
ening the smaller nations away
from the Japanese treaty by
Reds Pick Up Prized Razor,
But Irishman Gets It Back
The big conference battle will
begin tomorrow morning at the
first full business session.
The non Communist powers*
headed by the United States
and Britain, will try and rush
the treaty through with an un-
nrecedently tough set of con-
ference rules.
It is predicted that only Rus-
sia. Poland and Czechoslovakia
will refuse to sign the treaty.
The Indonesian delegation Is
Red Chinese Balk
At Showing Papers
To Immigration Men
SINGAPORE. Sept. 4 (UP)
Ten members of Red China's
consular corps en route to Bom-
bay locked themselves in their
staterooms aboard the liner
Carthaae here today for nearly
three hours, refusing to permit
Immigration authorities to see
their documents.
They finally unlocked when
the Carthage's captain gave
Representative Says
US To Put Billion
In Atomic Missiles
WASHINGTON. Sept. 4 (UP)
Rep. George H. Mahon, D.,
Tex., said today that between
now and next June 30 the gov-
ernment will spend one billion
dollars on guided missiles, some
of which "will carry the atomic
war head."
Mahon, chairman of the House
Appropriations Subcommittee on
defense funds, also said the
joint chiefs of staff do not ex-
pect all-out war with Russia
before next Jan. 1.
Mahon noted that Congress Is
providing "for an expenditure In
this fiscal year of one billion
dollars on guided missiles."
"We are going forward on this
thing," he said, "and some of
these guided missiles will carry
the atomic war head, I think It
is fair to say. We are moving
toward the use of atomic artil-
lery."
/
He added, however, that "we
HILLSBOROUGH, Calif., Sept
4 (UP) Joe Butler, the Irish-
man who rode west with Gromy-
ko, will get his razor back to-
night.
Butler lost the prized blade,
one that cut his whiskers in
World War I. when his luggage
got mixed up with that of the
Russian delegation to the Jap-
anece Peace Conference.
When Andrei A. Gromyko, So-
viet Deputy foreign Minister, left
the train with his delegation
here yesterdiy, Butler's baggage
was hauled off along with theirs.
It was taken to the swank
mansion where Gromyko will
make his headquarters during
the conference.
The Russians discovered they
had two extra bags and prompt-
ly called Hlllsborough police. The
police turned them over to rail-
road officials who started them
on their way back to Butler.
Loss of the bags, Butler report-
ed, was the only thing unusual
about his unscheduled trip from
New York in the same railroad
car with the Russians.
'They're human," he said
"They didn't talk much to me'
out they were polite. They'd sit
UK, nndytkity-yak each other
until all houis of the night."
Butler Is a San Francisco li-
thographer. He and his wife
Kathie were on vacation In New
York. Their reservations some-
how turned out to be in one of
the Russian cars, and they Ins-
isted that they be honored.
First I put the bags on," said
Butler, 'and then a porter took
them off. Then I put them on
again and right back off they
came. But they went back on to
stay. I know my rights."
Just before he finally boarded
the train, Butler recalled, some-
one asked him, "Are you a mem-
5SF- < the party?" He replied,
Hell, no, I'm an Irishman."
"I made my reservations first,"
he said, "the Russians made
theirs at the last minute. They
put the Russians in with me, not
me in with the Russians."
A Russian who identified him-
self as a member of Gromyko's
staff was apologetic today when
asked about the suitcases.
"It was a mistake of the two
porters," he declared, "When we
arrived we tried to get all our
ALEXANDRIA, Sept. 4 (UP) luggage and *et to our quarters
The Egyptian Government When we got here we found we
bellevedly Intends to continue n*d two pieces too many."
its blockade of Suez Canal ship- I The Russian said he hadn't
ping despite condemnation of met Butler on the train,
the blockade by the United Na-
foreca8ting more war if the pact
is signed.
Gromyko will find an un-
friendly welcome when he again
steps down into the interna-
tional political arena tonight.
The odds are heavily cooked
against him.
Speeches are limited to one
hour, with five minutes for re-
buttal.
Decisions will be on a slain
majority vote. He will have no
veto.
High ranking United States
officials here take the view that
the next few days will deter-
mine whether the United States
or Russia will eventually come
out on top In the Pacific and
Asia.
They are confident of the re-
sult.
FIVE BULLS AND A HEIFER A round-up In Philadelphia ends as fiv nnHri^TeIe?hoto>
600-pound heifer. The animal jumped from a tr^ck a U w being delivered^slaughter*
house. In its wild dash through Philadelphia streets. It injured a woman and a wlWrnarT
before it was caught. Later, it was put to dea th. policeman
Students Register
Tomorrow In CZ
For School Terms
Egypt To Continue
Blockade Of Canal
Despite UN Move
them the choice of opening the aie.not *** re,adv to d0 some
doors or being forcibly returned of_ those things.
to China on the first available
plane.
Liberal Author
Louis Adamic, 52,
Dies A Suicide
RIEGELSVILLE, New Jersey
Sept. 4 (UP) Louis Adamic, 52,'
noted Yugoslav-born author, was
found dead !n his burning home
near here today with a bullet
hole In his head and a rifle
across his lap.
The fire hid been deliberately
et, foremen said.
Most of Admica writing dealt
1th the immierant population
the United States,
Mahon did not make It clear
whether he meant guided mis-
siles with atomic war heads will
be i.i actual production before
next June 30. or whether devel-
opment of such weapons will
merely be pushed during the
period.
Some guided missiles are due
to go into actual production be-
fore next Summer. It Is under-
stood that the Atomic Energy
Commission tested some forms
of atomic war heads at its re-
cent Las Vegas, Nev., tests.
Mahon. whose work with de-
fense funds keeps him In close
touch with top military leaders,
said that the Joint Chiefs of
Staff "do not think we will be
in an all-out war with Russia
in this calendar year."
tions Security Council.
Egyptian customs and search
parties have received renewed
orders to enforce blockade re-
strictions against ships carry-
ing oil, arms or ammunition to
Israel.
Jap Police Raid
Red Party Offices
TOKYO, Sept. 4 (UP)-Jap-
anese police raided Communist
Party offices throughout the
country at dawn today and ar-
rested five of the 17 members
of the party's provisional cen-
tral committee.
Legion Seeks Winners
Of Dance Prizes '
Two people who won prizes
at the Labor Day Dance at
the American Legion Club Sat-
urday may pick them up bv
calling at the Club. They are-
R. O Thomas. US Army. Fort
AF Officers To
Meet Tomorrow
The monthly training assembly
of US Air Force officers assign-
ed to Caribbean Air Command
will be held in the Driftwood
Lounge at the Albrook officers'
mess tomorrow at 7:30 p.m.
All USAF reserve officers not
presently affiliated with a reserve
training program In this area
have been cordially Invited to
attend.
US To Honor Polish
Revolutionary Hero
October 11th has been set aside
by Presidential Proclamation as
General Pulaski's Memorial Day
marking the 172nd anniversary
of the death of Count Casimir
Pulaskl.
The President has invited all
Americans to observe the day
with ceremonies honoring the
Polish patriot who attained the
rank of Brigadier General In the
Continental Army and laid down
his life while fighting on Amer-
Students in Canal Zone kinder-
gartens, grade schools, high
schools, and the Canal Zone
Junior College will register to-
morrow for the 1951-1952 school
year.
Students in grades one through
six and in Junior and senior high
schools who were enrolled in Ca-
nal Zone schools last year will
report at their schools at 9 a.m.
New students for grade one
through six who did not attend
Canal Zone schools last year
should report at 1 p.m.
All kindergarten students at
Ancn, C o c o 11, Pedro Miguel,
Gamboa, Gatun, and Cristobal,
will enroll at 8 a.m.
Grade school students will be
dismissed for the day as soon as
they have completed registra-
tions. Junior and senior high
school students will be dismissed
for the day at 11:48 a.m.
Only two minor change have
been made in school district this
year. Sixth-frraders at Ancn,
who attended school at Balboa
last year, will go to school In
their own community this year.
The Ancon kindergarten will in-
clude children from Quarry
Heights, Balboa Heights, and An-
con this year, some of whom
would have been in the Balboa
district last year.
About 4,900 students were en-
rolled In Canal Zone white
schools from kindergarten
through grade 12 last year, and
about the same number is ex-
pected to enroll this fall.
About 50 new teachers have
been employed this year, about
40 of whom have arrived recent-
ly from the United States.
Golf Bound 'Gala had' Frees
Youngsters Trapped In Vault
Su?l"l..' S>TSVBSS
2021, Curundu.
our nation.
W Years After Pearl Harbor -
Pen Scratch To End War With Japan
... D,IT?RS N,TE: The "utnor of tne '"owing dis-
patch is the only newspaperman who covered the Jap-
anese war from the attack on Pearl Harbor through the
surrender on the Battleship Missouri and the present
peace conference in San Francisco.
By FRANK TREMAINE
S^H^^1*01^0' ^P1' 4 The war which began in
the 1%F !", s(mokeand hatred of Pearl Harbor nearly 10 years
to will end officially with the friendly scratch of a pen this
week.
"Peac^^scuislon^!' e0nUmw tL^ST ^^^ R""ta'
SUft UTfi e^ater &* C"mbed the "^
toi the freezing cold of the Aleu- They were given no oppor-
J..T.!. ?.jlip'-w"f.*h*t T u.nless Soviet and satellite 'ogan ,n their hearts. party left.
Then came the Japanese sur-
Which opensSUheCreedtoda.v,ab0ta,iinK the 3iXneae wace conference me me Japanese sur- n ^atmosphere Is different
TF.^ttV '? thU P,eace battlhP Arizona as It settled JUKS^SUaSS^X S *&ASf ^SS
Sntfm. L a J" C1 rom int0 ,ne mud Next to It. the bit- IMSi asGen Dnela,MarArih^ =k *,new >iInd of P**" treaty.
the boiling, fist-shaking hatred tleshlp Oklahoma rolled over a ndItroom nf hJ. n. T .rihur 8he 1 reduced to her four
tot erupted at Pear, Harbor bottom up. with several hundrVd DWls&ded'^ KrtrtftSl nn.,!*" m "
- .vifi1,:. .... ot her crew trapped below decks near th. it. *">"B> "port restrictive nor punitive measi
Dec
It Is vastly different from the
trapped below decks, near the city.
-. measures
vaded the battleship Missouri in awaiting he turn on theoper- ship MYssourt Hannv 2KSL Some nations still are seeking
-ok Bay -hen Japan signed ating tables. gL5gL-5BL ***? reparation and Russia and he?
---ender six year, aB s,m- More than 7.000 men died that ed evv av^iX ,pTn Th Sfa f" itrnRly Pposed to
School bus routes will be the
same as last year when the
school year starts Wednesday,
with any changes to be made on
the basis of ticket sales after the
schools are open. Charges will
be the same as last year. Stud-
ents will not need tickets to
board the busses this week and
will be necessary starting next
week after ticket sales have been
made at the schools.
Heurtematte Terms
RP-US Relations
Delicate, Soluble
WASHINGTON, Sept. 4 (UP)
Panamanian Ambassador Rober-
to Heurtematte today visited act-
!igu^Secretarv of state James
Webb In preparation for present-
ing his credentials to President
Truman.
Heurtematte said later that he
and Webb discussed relations
between Panam and the Unit-
ed States.
''Because our relations arc
unique they are often delicate,"
said Heurtematte.
"But we do not consider our
problems very serious because
they can be solved with mutual
knowledge and understanding."
Berlin Scientist
Arrested By Reds
BERLIN, Sept. 4 (UP) West
Berlin sclenitst Worfagen Wa-
terstraat, knowi. for his re-
search on streptomycin, has
been arrested at gunpoint In1
East Berlin.
GALENA, ill., Sept. 4 (UP)
Used car dealer Earl "Rusty"
Sproule played the role of Jim-
my Valentine to rescue two small
boys from an abandoned bank
vault where they were trapped
for 30 minutes.
The drama began today when
Allen Keller, 6, his brother Dale,
and Kenney Hess and Steve Go^
tham, all 9, began playing "cops
and robbers" around the vault
in a building that formerly hous-
ed an abstracting firm.
The boys took turns locking
each other in "jail," slamming
the heavy Iron door shut and
then opening it when the "pris-
oners'' had served their sen-
tences.
Suddenly, with Steve and Al-
len locked inside, Dale and Ken-
ny found that they couldn't open
the door again.
As the two "prisoners" walled
In terror, Dale and Kenny ran
for help. Within minutes, police-
men, firemen, a wrecking com-
pany crew, and a locksmlth.were
trying frantically to get the door
open.
Only a small hole; where an
electric light cord entered the
vault, supplied Steve and Allen
with air.
The man trid to assure the
boys that they would be out In a
few minutes.
"Actually, we didn't know how
long It would take to get them
freed," police officer George Lu-
kins said.
By this time, the boy's mothers
were at the scene, pleading with
the officers and firemen to hur-
ry the task of rescuing the boys.
Just then, Sproule passed n
his way to a country club for his
Labor Day round of golf. He saw
the crowd gathered outside and
stopped.
"Let me have a try at that
door," he said. "I've got a way
with locks."
He manipulated the knobs and
levers with his fingers for a few
minutes, then swung the door
open.
The boys ran] sobbing, Into the
arms of their weeping mothers.
Sproule calmly walked out to
his, car and drove on to the golf
course.
His wife, Helen, 26, told re-
Krtera later that she didn't
ow Sproule "had any special
talent for picking locks."
"But I'm not surprised, 'causa
he's pretty handy and can do
Just about anything," she said.
About the only thing he's done
along this line before was to
open locked cars for customers
who'd lost their keys."
The Sprouies have three song
and two daughters.
Four Executed
For Attempt To
Kill Abdullah
Earthquake Rocks
New York Suburbs;
No Damage Done
PALISADES, N.Y 4 (UP)
An earthquake rocked northern
New Jersey and Westchester
county yesterday, and residents
throughout the area telephoned
Eollce to find out If there had
een an explosion.
A staff member of the Colum-
bia University Lamont Geologi-
cal Observatory at Palisades,
which maintains a seismograph,
said that the shock definitely
was an earthquake and It was
"very close."
No damage had been reported.
AMMAN, Jordan, Sept. 4 (UP)
Four men convicted of plot-
ting the assassination of King
Abdullah of Jordan July 20 werS
executed here today.
They were Moussa el HousseinL
cousin of the exiled Grand Mufti
of Jerusalem, Abed Oukkl and
his brother Zakkarla Oukkl, and
Abdul Kader Parhat, a Jerusa-
lem coffee house keeper.
No Interviews were allowed
with the condemned men.
Also under sentence of death
for their part in the assassina-
tion, but safe in Cairo, are Col-
onel Abdullah el Tel, formerly %
high ranking officer In Jordan's
Arab Legion, and Moussa el
Ayoubi, a terrorist and political
blackmailer.
sur-
mornlng and
eos men wept and .shook ,=unny green
in impotence at the the harbor
Per.; I Barbar.
and airfields where
sneakiest attc
"liirbw7 DeC,mber day at the aDan; launched the erais in opVn-Mcied"khaki shru VTSm."57f10B1, iner! stul ex"
, *_ .** srsssasaBM ss-JsaaHH 35SS
(taoke rose over
*. wssris.-Kja.s ss."s-yrsM: ast F:
The Communist controlled
East German State Security
Service today announced the ar-
rest, which took place last week.
Waterstraat's wife has refused
a telephoned Communist Invi-
tation to cross Into East Berlin
to see her husband.


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REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID E3O3JWZWI_X9RVFB INGEST_TIME 2012-08-21T15:55:45Z PACKAGE AA00010883_01222
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES