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"Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
' :,,, '-, :':' MOV
PANAMA, R. P.. FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 7, 1951
US Infantrymen Recapture Korean Hills;
Battered Chinese Reds Forced To Retreat
' (NBA Telephoto)
ERO AT WORK With two-year-old Marie Payne in his
arms. Ralph Staley climbs out of a shaft he helped die to
free Marte from an adjoining well in which she was trapped
In Newberg, "Ore. The child was stuck in tile- well for
v tT* 'our hours.
i-------------1--------------------------------------------------1 ... i---------------------------------------1---------------,i_^.
Canal Zone White Schools
Top Previous Registrations
There are more students In the
Canal Zone white schools this
year than ever before In the his-
tory of the school system, accord-
inr to first day enrollment fig-
ures from the Schools Division.
Total enrollment from kinder-
f;arten through the Junior Col-
ige was 5,161 on opening day as
compared to the previous record
high of 5,155 on opening day in
1949. The 1950 enrollment was
The greatest increases from
last year were In the grade
schools and kindergartens.
Kindergarten enrollment this
year was 686. an Increase of 178
over last year.
Grade school enrollments to-
taled 2,936. an Increase of 307
over enrollment figures a year
The number of students in the
Junior and senior high schools
and the Canal Zone Junior Col-
lege dropped this year.
Enrollment in the high schools
was 1.479 as compared with 1,558
last year. Junior College enroll-
ment dropped from 152 to 70 on
opening day this year.
Enrollments at the four high
schools are: Balboa High School
657 as compared with 887 a year
ago; Cristobal High School. 255 309 last year.
as compared with 289 list year;
Balboa Junior High School. 417
a drop of 41 from the previous
year; and Cristobal Junior High
School, 150, an increase of eight
over last year's enrollment.
The greatest increase in grade
school enrollment 'was at Mar-
garita where opening day enroll-
ment was 458 this year as com-
pared with 344 a year ago.
The only deexeases In enroll-
ment in the elementary schools
were at Pedro Miguel, where the
number of students this year was
98 on opening day as compared
with 113 a year ago; Ancn,
where enrollment dropped from
288 to 265; and Cocoli, where this
year's enrollment of 123 reflects
the transfer of students from
that school to the school at Fort
Kobbe last year.
Other elementary school en-
rollment figures1 are: Balboa,
673, an increase of 88 from last
year; Diablo Heights. 4T5. an In-
crease of 11 from 1960; Port Kob-
be. 330 as compared with 124 last
year before the transfer of stu-
dents from Cocoli: Gamboa, 108,
an increase of 13 from.i960: Ga-
tun. 84, an Increase of 29; and
Cristobal, 314, as compared with
MIAMI, Sept. 7 (UP) A large and dangerous hur-
ricane, the fifth of the season moved slowly west-north-
west across the Atlantic today, about 800 miles from Flo-
The hurricane slowed down last night, which might
indicate a coming change of direction away from the Unit-
ed States mainland.
At Sam. today it was about northwestward at 15 miles an
350 miles north northeast of hour but was still too far away
San Juan, Puerto Rico, and was to get an accurate wind velo-
moving about 12 m. p. h. 'city and direction of move-
The Miami Weather Bureau ment.
Of Opposition Gels
Prison Term In PR
The highest winds have been
.estimated at about 140 m.'p.
n. .Winds of hurricane force
extend outward, for, 100 miles
north. and 60 miles south of
the center, and gales extend
250 miles nor.th of the cen-
SAN JTJAN, *.., Sept. 7. 'tVK
Roth Reynolds, an American.
I as sentenced to a to years
; hard labor an a charge of
ppnfng to sacrifice her Ufe and
All ship have been advised
to -avoid the area.
Ditpatchea from-Santa Mbr-
ta, Colombia, saM the ssorm
swept the northern Colombian
coast and tumbled ortr more property fa the fause of the Mn-
than 7WW0 banana trees In tionaltel party which is seeking
to overthrow the Insular govern-
ment by force.
Reynolds, dressed in a plain
brown dress with her hair pin-
ned up In braids stood quietly
and smiled after the sentence
the Santa Marta area.
The San Juan, Puerto, Ri-
co, weather bureau reported
last night that hurricane No.
6 was located about 1,100 miles ~
east-north-east of Antigua in Jud Pab,0 Juan Toro declar-
the I^JaJi.-*,mll that the 9* months that she
was believed headed west ipent m prUon awalUng the trial
Death Of Soldier's
Of Natural Causes
Mrs. Olga Dionlsla Atencio de
Cardona, a young Army wife
found dead In her Cocoli home
yesterday, died of natural causes.
The Panam American learned
SuUide or foul play had first
been considered as possibilities.
The *23-yer old wife of Cpl.
Ernest,O. Cardona was discover-
ed dead in her home at 3:35 a.m
Her body was taken to Gor-
ges Hospital, where a medical
board is continuing investigation.
The dead woman had been a
Datlent at the psychiatric ward
In Clayton Hospital last month.
She left two- young children,
aged 5 and 8. Cpl. Cardona is
with the 784th "C" Battery at
which began Aug. 20 shall be
credited towards her sentence.
Reynold's lawyer, Conrad J.
Lynn, announced that he will
appeal to the Insular Supreme
Court next week, and will take
the case to the Boston Circuit
Court of Appeals in the United
States, and to the Supreme
Court, If necessary.
In a statement to reporters
just before being taken from
court Reynolds excitedly called
the> trial "unjust," and added
that It was a perfect case for ap-
peal. "Out Of 500 people present
at the National meeting," she
said, "I was the only one who
has been accused of taking the
oath, and I have received, the
longest sentence yet given for
a violation of Law 53. That's a
perfect example of justice.'1
The Jury found her
Our Migrating Moths, Flying
Still Lower, On Wing Again
PC Stops Selling
Sea Charts; Navr
Opening New Office
The Panama Canal Company's
Navigation Division is going out
of the hydrographlc business in
connection with the sale of ma-
rine charts effective September
All business of this nature wfth
rrannna'tn*,t,m,lg.r^.tnfr^Jno,ns "ttle including their breed- they had ovlposted before theyl'>'ref"Ired to 1*refKhy^'t0|t":
n.i fltart,Afi*,n- Tha an" lng pUces te *nown slailert on lheli lor"* fl'Bht. On- ghlr. office which the United
m ..?? k=. f Brten and lh* migrating moths, which are iy a few of the females haw
tnr StJ!i.^.C,lnBu0n alao round in Ecu"or. Colon- eggs. In our case, at least, the
F. Z V. *hom ht' bia' a" of the CentraI American flight does not seem to be to
Th. ^f. pEL.i u countries, and Mexico. get somewhere for purposes of
The moths, formerly known ovioostlon ^^
ft ii?H*n&H.^I!en. ,but now ,. ** most Informative pub-
mimi-r. f th.H^?^', ar' lctlon n the migrating moths "Is there a return flight of
y i^n.^ i?, f. h7m" f *n article by Dr. Zetek. pub- Cydlmon fulgens! We do not
t?k nnX?. *, a ?" Ibhed ,n toe February. 1938. Is- know. Local observations have
rV.. V*. ,* ** "ue of magazine called "Pa- shown that some individuals
, hf?h.L.ffc.ulture4wh0 nama Land of the Pollera." He became exhausted and died. It
rir ^headquarters on Ama- says. In part: i, within reason to believe that
%hu ,.!.. u ,j by the time these hordes of
fho i,ff *ht- he valdl 4 She" we realise that those migrating moths reach the end
vr. n? *~.& Pumber of moths only recently emerged of the Journey that the majority
r*!r*t n^LSSS* X appro,acn and th1 at best their Jlfe span have died. If this Is so and If
rfffl 1SEXtMi.0n PreviH fanBeit ** more th*n 'season, there is a return flight, then
17R moiK^^ haVe *ouni*d ***** '** months, we can- there are so few individuals in-
l1 twmonpH^verhead in 2?^ua:tz*itJ! th:y voived ,trtthe re,Lurn fll8ht te
Know what to do? Anyone who not noted. It would seem more
RED ATTACKS Reinforced Red troops (white arrows)
counter-attacked along the east-central front, and other Com-
munist forces drove UN units back northwest of Yanggu (1).
Red drives were repelled southeast of Kumsong (2), and UN
forces captured hill positions above InJe (3). UN Intelligence
reported approximately 400,000 enemy troops in the front lines
with another 400,000 held In reserve. An armor-tipped Red
sub at the eastern end of the line has also been turned back.
241 Register On First Day;
PC Will Not Seek Deferments
A total Of 4l young men at the Balboa Railroad Sta-
yesterday flocked to their lo- tion, and TO were signed up
cal Selective Service boards to
register for the draft.
There were 168 registrations
taken by Local Board No. 1
No. 2 at the
Meeting Sept. 17
On Credit Union
by Local Board
Ten special registrars, head-
ed by Ernie L. Payne, Chief
8TH ARMY HQ., Sept. 7 (UP) Counteraftackmg
United States infantrymen today recaptured rwo'hills on
the Western front in Korea.
Advancing behind a blistering bombardment from
supporting tanks and artillery they captured a hill north-
west of Yonchon, about 15 miles north of Seoul.
In the Chorwon sector, about 10 miles to the east,
they threw Chinese Reds from another key hill.
The Chinese Communists, whe thrust into the United
Nations lines in a savage attack yesterday, are now in
retreat after losing 2,000 men.
There was no sign of a new enemy diive today, though
Red patrols were active.
All three United Nations units
cut off by the Red tank-support-
ed drive down the ancient war
road to Seoul yesterday fought
their way back to the United
Nations lines with their dead
Then they turned to Join in
The surprise assault by the
Reds may have been a soften-
ing up blow before a full of-
But the Reds found no soft
spots in the Allied lines.
thew Ridgway to shift the site of
the Korean ceasefire talks from
It was the first Red reaction
to Rldgway's proposal that the
truce talks should be held in
some place were the Communists
Registrar handled the Pacific could not allece frequent breach-
side registrations, and four eg 0f neutrality.
were on hand in Cristobal.
Printed classification ques-
tionnaires wil1 be sent in the
near future to those who re-
gistered at the two local boards.
Classification will be made on
the basis of the information
given at the time of registra-
civilian employes of the Uon_ M we tne addltlonal
a two minute period.
On h* fc(iij.ik ... C 7 ^ \. *"" iytme wno not iiuwsu. xi wuuia seem more
re esXi*hrr!^?.^e,m0i8 7ia*Waiched. tho" '"**" *now reasonable to believe that the
^2t*,y th. oiiSLtar.the Lhw* no pe-Uon to female moths laid their eggs
mtoar? and Dlabk* ^-^m-" M10"" ? J?"*** > o hi- before the flight started, tfiit
Creasing, terast In feeding or raproduc- those that still had egg ware
whS^kd haviT.^an..!.If*: tlon' out "-"" Haste, a, caught when the l*nt?lmplus.
100 ml>*fnut It ~b VL,Sl8ht9d \upn}t u,7e- egcn mdlridaat- came and were unable to wi-
nStSuuSP^tJPJft!* 1*V* i01 hi?self. yet definttaly_ all rat. And If this la so. then
no retarn flight.
_ need for abundani
eggs and it would appitr vhat careful observation."
flkMrimS *" I01 hl?8elf' y#t Wy 4 >t. And If
effine nuhta 2Lith,..m-?tha h*^ t' "" e1; Wb there may be
5SSwfchviLW "T5 S*U- ina1!' ,nd emah, P-f^sn' All ef these c
l!5SF?w?l2&tW0-*r thrw Moit '* ,he lema--'- 3\, w show fit n.
iejt off the ground.
states Havy is setting up In Cris-
tobal, although the office at
Balboa will be maintained on a
consulting basis and local tide
and current tables will still be
obtainable there, Captain Mar-
vin J. West. Chief of the Navi-
gation Division, explained Friday.
A hydrographlc sales agency
individuals hs been maintained by The j
Panama Canal and The Panama
Canal Company for about thirty
years. The two offices, handled
an approximate volume of 13,000
marine charts during the past
fiscal year. 12.000 in sales and
another 1,000 in official Issue.
The larger office Is located at
Building 1020 on the Cristobal
The smaller office. Is on the
third floor of the Balboa Port
Herv W. Bigelow. nautical
scientist, who net been at the
Cristobal office on a permanent
assignment since 1948. will trans-
fer to the Navy s civilian head
of the hydrogrsphlc offlee which
'ill remain temporrrlly
Army. Navy and Air Force have
been urged to attend the organ-
izational meeting of the newly
formed military employes' credit
union to be held Sept. 17 at 7:30
In the Curundu Civic Center.
Acting Chairman Richard R.
Saul told The Panam American
today that new members will
have a chance to vote on the
proposed ticket of officers.
The following recommenda-
tions for the various positions in
the credit union will be present-
Candidates for the Board of
Directors: K. N Garrison (Navy),
Donald F. Scott (IAOSi, Wesley
S. Zorn lAF.', Richard R. Saul
(Armyt, Joseph M.Burns (Army).
R. C. Taul (Army). William S.
Jaffray (AT), and S. L. Henry
The proposed ticket for the
credit committee which will con-
sist of five members. Including
one from each service Is: Bryan
W. Vaughan and Richard Clarke
from IAGS. L. Chance and Ed-
ward Webster of the Navy, James
H. Nichols and Donald D. Piper of
the Air Force, and James Harned
and Joel E. Thompson of the
The recommendations for the
supervisory committee are M.
Manwciller, J. Kennedy, J. Burke,
J. McCarragher and Verne Chrla-
ensen, all of the Army, Charles
Stahl, IAOS, Mrs. E. Youngbtood,
Navy, and Joseph Wertz, Air
The meeting, originally plan-
ned for Sept. 10 was postponed
one week because of the disaster
facts requested on the print-
Allied planes knocked out at
least five Russian-built T-34
tanks during the attack.
Despite setbacks both at the-
eastern and western ends of
the Korean front the Reds are
desperately forning supply
trucks down to their front line
despite the day and night Unit-
ed Nations air blockade of North
Korean supply lines. ,
One of the war's biggest stir
strikes against enemy troop
concentrations came yesterday
when Navy planes from be
United States carrier Boxer
ripped a column of 3,000 Reds
15 miles west of Woman.
For Ruth Bailey
Set For Sunday
Funeral services for Mrs. Ruth
E. Bailey, a retired employe
Mrs. Bailey died in Memorial
Hospital, New York City, last
The Services win be conduc-
ted by the Rt. Rev. Reginald
Heber Gooden. Bishop of the
Missionary District of Panama
Canal Zone, who will be assis-
ted by Rev. James A. Schaff-
Mrs. Ballev's husband, and
her son, William O. Bailey of
Balboa, have requested that no
flowers be sent. Friends who.
wish to do so mav make con-
tributions to the Cancer Fund.
Radio Peiping Calls
Truce Talk Shift
TOKYO, Sept. 7 (UP) A Ra-
dio Peiping broadcast today de-
nounced as "Impudent" the pro-
The official reply of the Red
commanders to Rldgway's pro-
posal is still to come.
Radio Pelping's broadcast was
in the form of a dispatch from
Alan Wlnnlngton, correspondent
In North Korea for London's
Communist newspaper, the Dally
Wlnnington's dispatch said
ed forms that will be mailed Ridgway's proposal was nothing
out. Ibut an impudent attempt to
. place responsibility on the Ko-
According to a general order|reang and Chinese for the
distributed to the heads of bu- breaches of Kaesong's neutral-
reaus, deferments from Selec-
tive Service will not be re-
quested for employes of the
Panama Canal Company, and
the Canal Zone government, it
was learned today, except in
The sole exception to the
general rule would be "in con-
nection with certain key or
emergency operations which
require the retention of the
emoloye for a limited period
He said the Communists had
captured two South Korean sol-
diers who admitted taking part
in an ambush in the neutral
Wlnningto1.: quoted these South
Koreans as saying that American
officers had told them not to
wear uniforms when near the
neutral zone round Kaesong.
All this, said Wlnnlngton.
showed Rldgway's denials of
in order to meet the particular i neutrality breaches to be a tls-
job requirements." sue of lies. ^^__^_
West Berlin Vehicles
Confiscated By Reds
BERLIN, Sept. 7 (UP)
Communisct polle confiscated
a thousand West Berlin vehi-
cles today as the Western allied
authorities protested to the
Russians against intenslfytne
a new "starvation" blockade or
Eastern Zone police seized all
the Western vehicles found in
the Soviet sector of Berlin n
reprisal for the short-lived -
tliatory tax which one Ame-
rican sector borough Imposed
on Eastern vehicles.
PARI8. Sept. 7 (UP)Actress
Maria Montez was found dead in
the bathtub of her suburban Pa-
ris home today. Police announced
after a two-hour attempt to save
her that death was accidental.
A preliminary medical report
said the 32-yenr-old actress was
found dead at 1:30 p.m. after she
stepped into an almost scalding
bath, apparently fainted and
slumped into the water and
control program due to take ""LWlJta a?auSa
placet fhe Curundu Civic Ce, PSfiSL**!l,5^.<'JKSSSS
Actress Maria Montez Drowns
In Scalding Bathtub In Paris
3 Tass News Reds
Register In U. S.
As Foreign Agents
___. me location in the pier area, party
WASHINGTON, Sept. 7 (UP)
Three of four of the members of
the Washington Bureau of the
Tass Soviet News Agency are al-
ready registered as foreign a-
jents, a Justice Department
spokesman said today.
Their registration, he pointed
out, was made under the law
which requires a person to list
himself as a foreign agent If any
of his activities "are performed
'ft, or directed by eny foreign
at it' qovemment. or foreign political
and fashionable home she shared
with the French movie star and
war hero Jean Pierre Aumont,
ehr current husband.
The Aumonts had two children.
One French picture magazine
had devoted a full page this week
to the laughing and gay Maria
summering in Deauvllle with her
Possibility that she had suffer-
ed a heart attack was also men-
tioned by police, who said that
emergency equipment from the
Paris fire department was rushed
to the scene in a vain attempt to
save her life. _. ,,
They worked for more than her husband attended the pre- She and her kusband lived
two hours befcr* they ga-e up mlere of Marcel Aymes new play what movie frlendacal'ed an al-
and doctors pronounced the star "Marcel and the Butoher"a most idyllic lite. Both wealthy
dead. Her husband was at her murder play In which the wife and successful, they had entree
bedside. kills her hvsband. to the hljhest social circles m
Maria Montez was born in Ba- Tanned .'rom the summer sun Europe, and "commuted" be-
r.tion. Doninican Republic. of Deauviile. Montes appeared in t'-esn France and the Unite*
Only two nights ago she and the best oi health. .ates.
TIARIA MONTEE. the-technicolor lrn.
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAP1
Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departure*
Shipping & AirLine News
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 19511
SWEDISH TRANSATLANTIC LINE
Accepting Passengers For
AMAPALA, LA UNION and LA LIBERTAD
SAILING SEPTEMBER 7th
C. B. FENTON & CO., INC.
Tel. Cristbal 1781
VM no ii.mi i i.- -.imicf BeTWEEN
HKOPf 4-\D NORTH AMI SOITH PACIFIC COASTS
i A Limned Number nt PastenjEer Berth*!
SS Rouen .
S S Port En Be*5.n
TO COLOMBIA. ECl'ADOR. IERC A ACHILE:
SS Virt .........................
........ September 7
IT CENTRAL AMERICA WEST COAST 0 S.A.
M P Wyoming ........
FROM NEW YORK TO PLTMOITH LE HAVRE
He D* France '............ ........
"D? Grace' ...........................
raneater Service from CARTAGENA to EVROPE Via Caribbean PorH:
CoioeQbic .......................................... October 7
CrWeal. rRKNCH U.Nfc, r.O tt*a Ml> re. J-J47 a lU
Panama LINDO V MADURO S A in 113*
Tel Panama 1-1 3 1-IUl
Takes the bounce out of the bumps
cushions and protects you and your
car. In fact, the U. S. Royal Air Ride
takes the bounce out of the
bumps like no other tire!
PANAMA AUTO S. A.
Apartado 1913, Panama
may mean kidney trouble
A function of the kidneys 11 to eliminate
B*xminl impurities from the system. If the
_ kidneys grow sluggish, theae imparities
particular excess acid accumulate and
ettle, and become a cavase of pain and
"Bering tn joints and muscle*.
The war to tackle the root of the trouble
U to help the kidneys. They should be
toned up with De Witts Pills the medicine
made specially for this parpse. r> Witt's
fills bare a soothing, cleansing and
antiseptic action on the kidneys that .
onngs them back to perform their *
natural function properly.
J* Wi"!? Pill 7 well-tried
remedy. They are old all over the world
ana we nave many letters from sufferers
WIiiis; of relief gamed, after years of
"Bering after taking De Win's Pills
They act on the kidneys quickly Why
o_tr them for your trouble? Go to
nemist and obtain a supply to-day
De Witt's Pills
I" ad specially taw
Oe Win s PUIs are
made under strictly
ana the ingredients
all conform to rigid
standards of ponty
Dutch Immigrants Due
Tonight on Zuiderkruls
Over 800 Dutch Immigrants,
headed for New Zeaiand will ar-
rive tonight ta Cristobal aboard
the M.S. Zuiderkruls. a ship
owned by the Royal Netherlands
government The 7.630 gross tons
vessel was built in 1944 In the U.S
"universal Line has been ad-
mitted hito the Pacific-West
Coast South America (south-
Grace Line Ship
Aboard the S.S. Santa Barabar
which transited the Canal yes-
terday bound for Valparaiso were
the following prominent passen-
gers: llr. and Mrs. Maurice J.
Broder.r-k. Second Secretary of
the U.S. Embassy In Santiago.
Chile. Mr. Edward P. Kardas.
Disbur.ing Officer of the U.S.
Embassy in Bojota. Colombia,
and Major Alfonso Meier y Te-
rp; who Is a member of the Pe-
ruvian Police Force and was In
the States to confer with the
Federal Bureau of Narcotics.
ti. S. ROYAL
to South America
The curren! issue of "Pacific
Shipper' carries the following
"Under the trade name of
Universal Line. Swedish owners
are establishing a new south-
bound dry and refrigerated cargo
shipping service between Califor-
nia ports and ports on the West
Coast of South America, It was
learned last week.
"Two shallow draft, fullv re-
frigerated motorships will inau-
gurate the monthly service with
the first vessel going on berth In
early September position from
San Francisco A third vessel
may be added thereafter.
"The initial vessels are ldenti-.
fied as the Christina and Barba- i
i ro. recently built, of about 50 :
tons deadweight, the owners be-
; ing Fastigheisaktiebolaget Kung-
"Norton. Lilly and Company
will be Pacific Coast agents.
"The ability of the craft to
make direct entry and to dis-
charge and load at shallow draft
ports is a feature of the new
service, plans for which were still
in a formative stage last week. It
was Indicated that ports of call
will Include Buenaventura and
Callao, where the owners' repre-
sentative will be stationed per-
JACOBY ON BRIDGE
CAirC Has 2 New
New assignments at H e a d -
q u a r t ers Caribbean Air Com-
mand Albrook Air Force Base,
place Major Gordon H. Wilson In
the newly created position of as-
sistant director ol personnel, aid-
ing the Director. Colonel Wilfred
Major William M. Sims, a new
arrival at Albrook. replaces Ma-
jor Wilson as supervisor of mili-
Major Wilson is a veteran of
ten years service, entering the
Air Force in Julv of 1941 as an
aviation cadet at Luke Air Force
Bas. Arizona. He was commis-
sioned a Second Lieutenant pilot
in February, 1942 During World
War II. Major Wilson served to
the China-Burma-India theatre
with the lOtn Air Force, flying
B-24'a In 50 combat missions.
After routine assignments In
the United States. Major Wilson
came to Albrook in March, 1959
serving first as Base Classifica-
tion Officer and then as Super-
visor of Military Personnel until
his recent new appointment. He
la a graduate of Translyvania
College. Lexington. Kentucky and
holds the Distinguished Flying
Cross and the Air Medal. Major
Wilson is married and resides
with his wife and five year old
son a; Albrook.
Major Sims, new supervisor of
the military personnel division
entered the Air Force In March
of 1942, receiving bis commis-
sion as a pilot a rear later. Dur-
ing World War fa. he saw ser-
vice as a combat cargo pilot In
the China-Burma-India theatre
and was awarded the Distin-
guished Flying Cros with three
oak leaf clusters.
A native of Kannopolls. North
Carolina. Malor Sims comes from
his most recent assignment at:
Headquarters Tactical Air Com-
mand. Langle Air Force Base
Virginia. He attended Lenolr-
Rhyne College. Hickory. North
Carolina and resides with his
wife at Albrook.
Written for NEA Service
NORTH (D) 21
+ Q93 + A1075
? 954: ? 8763
+ AK752 +83
North Start Sooth Wart
1N.T. Pass J Pass
3N.T. Pass 4* Pass
Opening lead+ K
DE WITT SPILLS
,rey and Bladder Troubles
Probably South should have
passed three no-trump, allowing
his partner to play the hand
However, a spade opening would
leave three no-trump dependent
ona good guess in hearts. Tht
fir! Kuessor good playwas
all South needed to make four
West opened the king of clubs
and shifted to the deuce of dia-
monds. South won and returned
a club to West's ace. West then
led another diamond, and South
8outh thought he was safe by
now. and speedily cashed the
King and then the ace of hearts.
Then he tried to cash the queen
of clubs, but East stepped right In
with the queen of trumps and
laid down the ace of spades to
set the contract.
Naturally South would hate
made his contract if he had
guessed the location of the queen
of hearts. He could have made it
without guessing, however, if on-
ly he had played the hand pro-
On winning the fourth trick
with a diamond South must lead
only one round of trumps to
dummy's ace. Then he must lead
the queen of clubs.
He can be sure that West has
at least one more club, for West
would have opened the ace of
clubs from the doubleton ace-
iing. If East follows suit. South
Is safe. He discards a spade,
eahes the third diamond to dls-!
card another spade and then
leads the jack of clubs to get rid
of his last spade. By this means
only two clubs and one trump
can be lost.
If East ruffs the queen of club
South over-ruffs, draws the last
trump, and then gets to dummy
via the jack of trum&s. Then he
has two discards on a club and a
c.iamond. giving up two clubs
and one spade.
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
"The upcard was a queen,"
writes a correspondent, "and I
held two queens, three tens and
eight miscellaneous unmatched
cards without any wild cards at
"As you see. I was in position to
put down the tens and queens for
an initial meld (we needed only
50 points), is this a good play, a
bad play, or something In be-,
It cannot be called a good play '
In any circumstances. It would be i
a very bad play against skillful
opponents, it might be called an
in-between play if you wanted to
be very charitable.
Let's see what you stand to
gain from such a play. Then we
can compare It with what you!
stand to lose.
When you take the upcard and
mold six cards out of your hand, I
you are then left with six cards, i
from which you must select a dls- I
card. With five unmatched cards]
and no deuce you are not In good
position to go out.
If your partner happens to fit
your queens and tens, he may be
in position to go out fairly soon.
For that purpose he must have a
really good handenough queens
or tens or wild cards to complete
a canasta in some way, and then
a balance of meldable cards.
The odds are very much a-
gainst your partner's havmg such
a hand. But even If he has It,
your meld does not particularly
help him. He would be able to
make his initial meld by himself
and perhaps would be able to get
the discard pile If you had not
At most you get a queen that
otherwise might have gotten a
way from you. Perhaps you were i
fated never to draw a queen, so '
that this was your only chance
to make your meld.
This gain Is so slight that you
can put it m your eye quite com-
fortably. Now lei?s see what you
stand to lose by melding so
WAN LIVIMw TO
THE REAR OP
A Neighbor Talks
BY LESLIE TURNER
A Sword-Fishing Boat
BY MICHAEL O'MALLEX
JX* our Pc.ce rcular**
WITH TWft RIMGLBAOER* PCTUR.
ONI THSM, PUNT ?a\AETWIN+
BOUND TO TURN UP/
mSANWWIUB, ACR** TH* e*OUNO
PROW TMS BEACH COTTA++, A
?WORD- PltW-lIMS SiOAT WRldsMtV
When you reduce to five cards,
one of the opponents will proba-
bly freese the pack soon after-
wards. Then your partner will
have to fight alone against two
opponents, since your hand Is
I practically worthless. The chanc-
es are very good that the op-
ponent will get and keep control
of the discard pile. Meanwhile.
you are In poor position to meld
out and your partner may well
be in equally poor position.
This brings us to a conclusion
that good players have known a-
bout for a long time. Don't take
the upcard for your initial meld;
wait until the pUe ar.-ounta to
something worth taking. The on-
ly reasonable exception to this
rule occurs whan you have a real-
ly fine play for a fast out.
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7. 1951
OIK PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Senators OK Cash For Jet-Fast
Emergency Air Force Expansion
WASHINGTON, Sept. 7 (UP) A Senate Appro-
priations Subcommittee voted yesterday to set up a
$5,000,000,000 cash "national emergency fund" for air
power expansion above the present 95-group mobilization
The money was added to the house-passed $56,000,-
000 000 defense spending bill, bringing its total to about
Sen. Milton R. Young, R., N.D., a member of the sub-
committee, said the overall sum will be close to $61,000,-
O'Mahoney said the extraordinary "kitty" for air
power expansion can be spent at the discretion of the
President, on recommendations of the Joint Chiefs of
Staff and the Secretary of Defense.
Only $500,000,000 could be
spent before next June 30, end of
the present fiscal year and the
remainder would be available
during the 1953 fiscal year begin-
ning July 1, 1952.
The subcommittee also approv-
ed a proposal designed to elim-
inate private "gravy trains" from
The provision gives the Gov-
ernment authority to termin-
ate contracts and collect pen-
alties In'any case where a con-
tractor offers gifts, lavish en-
tertainment or any kind of
"gratuity" to a civilian or mill-'
tary procrement official.
This was based on recent re-
velations that high Army offi-
cials had accepted favors from
As passed by the House, the
defense appropriation provided
$19,854,128,000 for the Air Force,
$20,125,574,665 for the Army, and
$15,552,143,225 for the Navy to
spend during the current 1952
These figures were based on
plans to expand the Air Force
from the present 78 groups to 95
groups about mid-1952. A group
varies In size, depending on whe-
ther it includes fighters, smalj,
medium or large bombers.
The Senate bill would make 95
groups the minimum or "floor"
for the Air Force, with expansion
above that limit possible at any
time the military think necessa-
ry. V ...
Ap the President would have
to do is notify the Senate and
House appropriations committees
10 days in advance, and he could
start spending out of the $5,000,-
000,000 "emergency fund" to
build up either the Air Force or
the Naval air arm, or both.
President Truman disclosed
recently that military leaders al-
1 Depicted 1 Cover
animal 2 Suffix
5 Regret 3 Palm leaf
8 His bushy 4 Sea nymph
gives him 5 College cheers
a regal look 6 Pronoun
9 Fruit drink
11 Sea eagle
18 Negative reply 35 Spotted
21 Deputies >From
Answer to Previous Puxzle
l-ll.'l-tl 4Mi:i 1M|Ml>JMKI
Jin i :>:j:-i>3^ Yr-inn
ready are "reviewing" mobiliza-
tion goals, presumably including
the 95-group Air Force limit and
said the goals "may have to be
Soon afterwards, Chairman
Carl Vinson, D., Ga., of the
House Armed Services. Com-
mittee, introduced legislation
to authoriie a 163-group Air
Subcommittee Chairman Jo-
serJh F. Mahoney, D., Wyo said
his subcommittee was of one
mind in feeling that "air power
should be expanded" as a clear
warning to Russia that "we not
only have the A-bombs, but we
have a superior Air Force to de-
He said the Senators were also
"mindful of the fact" that Con-
gress has appropriated more mo-
ney for air power than President
Truman asked on several pre-
vious occasions, and the money
has never been spent.
He indicated that the new
scheme was devised to make it
plain to Mr. Truman that Con-
gress was not trying to take over I _, ,
his prerogatives, but simply to i 01. DOWen Named
provide all the money he may
need for air power expansion.
While he refused to divulge
the detailed totals of the subcom-
mittee's spending bill, O'Maho-
ney said the decisions made at
the final session Included:
1) Placing a limit of 530.000
on tile number of civilian civil
service employes that the Air
Force may employ an In-
crease from the 516,000 approv-
ed by the House, but lees than
the 540,000 the Air Force ask-
,. 2) Cutting funds for public re-
lations activities In Army, Navy
and Air Force field installations
from $12,300,000 to about $9,500,-
12 Small island
19 Goddess of
20 Folding bed
21 Blackbird of
23 Land parcel
27 "Emerald Isle"
33 Husband of
35 Bows slightly
36 Weight Of
37 Individual '
38 Harem room
41 Cereal grain
54 Winter vehicle
65 Pedal digit
tltJM>i .;'-H '< I m-h-;u
\2iU\Hi '* U-lsJM -4.211J|S
fcliauu 111UI. Ui^lJilbJ
42 Measure of
43 Dance step
44 Be indisposed
40 Mine entrance 48 Silkworm
Tomorrow At 'Y'
A "Oypsy Dance" with hostes-
ses Is appropi late costumes Is the
feature program at the Balboa
Y.M.CA. tomorrow from 8 to 11
Fortune Telling by Wandering
Gypsies who guide their predic-
tions from the crystal ball will
be one of several features of this
evening of fun and entertain-
ment for all servicemen and
women of the area.
Music for the ev|ening
will be furnished by the 71st
Army Band Orchestra under the
direction of figt. College. Senior
Hostesses include Mrs. E. Wood,
Mrs. Ana Fbrega, Mrs. Mabel
Demarest and Mrs. Jean Bailey.
Junior Hostesses who are not
members of the Girls Service Or-
ganisation will be required to
present guest passes for admis-
sion. These can be secured
through the YMCA Program Di-
rector. Mrs. Abble Linares, or
through 080 members. Service-
men who plan to bring their
wives are asked to call at the
YMCA Front Desk in advance for
With adequate Junior Hostes-
ses these Saturday night
dances at the Y.M.CA.
are becoming a popular feature
of entertainment for Pacific Side
military oersonnel. The YMCA Is
one of the agencies of the Re-
-cganized stateside USO.
2 Airmen Accepted
For Officer School
Two Albrook Airmen. Cor-
Tral Pp.lvatore Solnfanl and
S/Set. William R. DeWltt re-
cently, received notice of their
accentance for Army Officer'*
Candidate School. Both Will
leave Albrook toward the end
of September for a refresher
course at Fort Jackson, south
Carolina, and then will attend
Officer's Candidate School at
Fort Rllev, Kansas.
Solafanl. whose home Is In
New Rochelh*. New York, has
been at Albrook since Decem-
ber or last year. He will to
partlcularlv remembered for his
athletic abllltv as one of the
tar player on the Albrook
Baseball Nine. Solafanl also
starred for the Flyers Basketball
Team and was active In Inter-
mural athletics during his stay
S/Sgt. DeWltt. a native of
West Point, Kentucky, has been
In the Air Force since Julv of
147. and arrived at Albrook in
April of the following vear. He
is assigned as a surveyor In
Albrook's Air Installation Of-
fice. Sgt. DeWltt was a mem-
ber of the Albrook Fiver's
Basketball Team a-"* prlpr to
his acceDtance for Officer Can-
didate School was training for |
the boxing team.
Additional collections amount-
ing to $461.92 have been report-
ed by the Jamaica Hurricane Re-
lief Committee as follows:
From Silver Employes Death
Benefit Association. $50; Colum-
bus Lodge No. 51, $10; Mt. Car-
mel Society, $10; Mt.Puron So-
ciety, $10; O Amadeo Lupi and
Co.. $5; Mrs. D. Donaldson, $2;
Altlman A. Forrester, $2.50.
Through N. Alex Reid, $lv5
from: Chlriqul Land Company,
$25; Agendas W. H. Doel 8.A.,
$15; North American Tobacco
Company. $10; Kodak Panama
Ltd. $5; La Confianza, $5; Car-
doze and Lindo S.A. $10: Agen-
das Farmacuticas (Ricardo
Garcia) $10; Casa Duran, $5:
Young and Young (Auditores)
$10; Agenda Steer. $10; Elsen-
mann S.A., $10; Isaac Brandon
and Bros., $10; Dr. A. N. Ger-
ald. $5; Fern Cadogan. $5; Sam-
uel C. Callender. $3; A. Vlckers,
$2; Adriel B. Butcher. $1; E. J.
Bernard, $1; Frank Dawson, $1;
Albert A. Butcher, $1; Milton
Fawcett. $1; John M. Blackman,
$1; F. Raveneau. $1; Harold C.
Isaacs, $1; Geo. E. Caesar, $1;
Preston Oakley. $1; Rafael Brln-
gas, $1;'L. E. Oordon, $1; Cle-
ment P. Games, $1; Alfonso Co-
rrea. Edwin A. Farrell. AMn
Smith. Robert E. George, Gar-
field Thomas. Aurelio Del, Julian
Gaskln. Hubert Hall, Clifford
Francis, E. Jeffedson, Bert Jef-
ferson. Cleveland Warner, C.
Cobham, O A. Justa vine, Ells-
worth Caesar, James K. White,
Joseph E. Williams, A. Brown.
Ivan Cowan, Robert Millwood.
C. E. Goodlng. Gladstone Law-
rence, Clifford Newman, $0.50
Colonel John W. Bowen, As-
sistant Director of Plans and
Operations, Headquarters Car-
ibbean Command, Quarry
Heights, Canal Zone, has been
reassigned as an Instructor at
the National War College,
Washington, D. C. He left
the Isthmus yesterday by milita-
Colonel Bowen, the holdsr of
the Distinguished Service Me-
dal, America's third high rank-
ing award, attended the Na-
tional War College as a stu-
dent prior to his assignment
at Quarry Heights. From 1945
through 1948 he was assigned
as Secretary to the Army Gene-
ral Staff, with headquarters at
The Pentagon in Washington.
each; Geo. Carter $.25 and N.
A. Johnson. $0.25.
Through Mrs. V. Nlles de Mar-
tin from Panama Canal Pay
Through L. G. Parker from
Military and Civilian Personnel,
Corozal Army Commissary, $23.
Through Gerald 8. If 111 from
employes of the Ancon Laundry,
laura' Is Nexl
Theater Guild Show
Due In October
The Theater Guild has an-
nounced that they will present
the brilliant murder mystery,
"Laura," for the next production
to be staged about October 24th
Tryuts for the play will be
held at 7:30 p.m., Monday and
Tuesday, In the Theater Guild's
new workshop, the former Dia-
blo Heights Dispensary, at the
corner of Hains and Walker
Laura is full of thrills and sus-
pense and the case includes
eight parts consisting of five
men and three women.
The play, which provides plen-
ty of scope for acting talent, will
be directed by Roy Gllckenhaus,
with W. N. Taylor in charge of
All Theater Guild members
and prospective actors have been
Invited to attend the tryouts.
WAITING COSTS MONEY
CONSHOHOCKEN, Pa. (UP.)
Gerald P. Kelly sat on a lawn
outside a club while waiting for
a friend. He fell asleep. When he
awoke, he told police, he found
someone had stolen his $90 wtch
and two $10 bills.
Local Raters Depend
On Local 900, Union
Leader Says on Air
In appeals over the radio net-
work of on Labor Day, leaders of
Local 900 of 'he Government and
Civic Employes Organizing Com-
mittee CIO called upon the
Loral Rate workers of the Canal
Zone to continue their cooperar
tlon with the organized Labor
movement If they would secure
benefits which wosJd accrue to
workers throughout the world.
Speaking over the network of
the Panam Broadcasting Com-
pany, stations HP5F. HOK and
said that Local 900 was proud to
be able to Join with all organiz-
ed Labor throughout the United
States In celebrating the day
which has been especially set a-
slde as the day on which Labor
the comman man organized to
fight for his own upllftment
looks back with pride upon his
accomplishments of the past and
lifts his volco In thanks to the
Almighty Go'l for His assistance
in having helped him hitherto;
as he girds himself for the fu-
ture and moves forward deter-
minedly Into a future which can
only be mad better by his own
continued and unflinching ef-
He called vpon that segment
of unorganized labor to cast In
their lot with Local 900 as men
and women who share the res-
ponsibilities of each other, and
to awaken 'o the fact that all
the Local Rate workers are In-
terdependent one upon the other.
"Failure of the cause for which
Local 900 Is organized will mean
failure of the cause of all Local
Rate worker.:, while success will
be a success spelled out in large
and glittering letters for all," he
MEMPHIS, Tenn. (U.P.)
Whiskey should go into a sto-
mach rather than an oven, says
a Memphis housewife. She placed
a pint of bourbon in the stove
and forgot about it. Her mother
lit the stove and flames shot to-
ward the ceiling.
for your entertainment
THE CONJUNTO PLICET
(oolorful Panamanian folklore musical group)
9 p.m. only
Saturday, Sept. 8
BELLA VISTA ROOF
'School Belles' Keynote
Cristobal *Y' Dance
The servicemen's dance at the
Cristobal Armed Services YMCA
tomorrow will hear the appro-
priate title of "School Belles".
Maestro 8onny Aguilera will
instruct all students present In
a geography lesson, a multipli-
cation dance and a school bell
The newly organized Girls
Service Organization will be
present as hostesses. The rhyth-
mi tunes of Gardner's Band
will furnish the beat for dan-
cing feet. This Is another Red
Feather program of the Canal
Zone Community Chest.
TOO MANY FISH
BINGHAM, Me. (U.P.I Ed
Leblanc and his son were fined
$300 for catching 351 trout. The
legal limit Is 30.
I. L. MADURO Jr.
IN Central Avenue
in the following sizes ..'.
TeU. 2-2354 2-2*44 !
v READY TO EAT
BROILED CHICKENS 1
PREPARED THE NEW NFRA WAY
CHOICE EYE OF THE ROUND
FRESH LETTUCE CRISP
FROM CERRO PUNTA
RICOTTA CREAM CHEESE
WE ARE UNPACKING
Step-On Garbage Can........... 2.15
Metal Bread Can................ 1.65
Set of 4 Cannisters.............. 1.35
Plastic Cake Covers............. 2.75
Plastic Toaster Covers........... 2.75
Plastic Window Drapes.......... 2.95
Chrome Skirt & Belt Racks...... 2.40
Chrome Pant Racks............. 1.60
Chrome 4-Tier Blouse Rack...... 1.50
Chrome Belt Racks.............. 2.40
Our Great Sale1
with many new Additions of
at very LOW PRICES
LA MODA AMERICANA
Central Avenue 112
Plastic Covers for Washing Machines 2.50
Plastic Covers for Bed Mattress----4.95
Hemco 20 -pc. Breakfast Sets........ S-5C
Glass Ice Choppers................. 0.75
Glass Liquid Servers............... 0-75
Plastic Shoe Bags.................. 2.95
Chrome Single Shoe Racks......... l.M
Chrome Triple Shoe Racks.........4.75
Kitchen Memo Pads............... 0.40
Plastic Shortening Measure........ 0.60
Second Floor 5a Avenida
One of America's
most beloved patterns
A sparkling crown of day lowsst
... a slender concave shaft that
catches the light with rare brilbtac*
. it's Prelude, most popular of
patterns. This International Sterling
i so perfectly wrought in every
smallest detail that a jeweler's glass
is needed to ipprecute its perfec-
tion. See Prelude radar own
this finest solid lilve proudhr fc*
FOR LESS MONEY
THE JEWELRY STORE
137 Central Ave. 137
BY POPULAR DEMAND WE CONTINUE OUR
SALE on all FABRICS
THRU SATURDAY AND MONDAY
DONT MISS THESE LAST 2 DAYS!
108 CENTRAL AVENUE '
OPEN FROM 8:30 A. M. TO 8:00 P. M. AND DURING NOON HOUR
/HE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWBEAPEB
ML JU A,
/>. /94 <&//. JJi.f/iU "D*t Panama 3-0943
.Hiss Marilyn Flynn
Miss Marilyn Louise Flynn,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Peter
O. Flynn of Balboa. Is sailing on
Sr.iurdav for the United States,
where she will enter her first
year of college at Bradley Uni-
versity in Peora, Illinois.
Mrs. Belisario Castro
Leave* to Visit Parents
Mrs. Belisario Castro Is leav-
ing today on the 8.8. Ancon lor
N'ew York en route to Hunting-
don. Long; Island, where she will
visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Lt. Thomas Marine
Lt. Thomas C. Marine of the
United States Air force la home
on thirty days leave visiting her
parents. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas
J. Marine of Panama, City. Lt
Marine Is stationed at Wright-
Patterson Air Force Bite In
Dayton. Ohio. J
Mr. Herman Is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. GeorgeF .Herman, for-
merly of Gamboa, but now resid-
ing In the Oavllan Area In Bal-
FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 7, 1*51
Don t Wait For
tomorrow to buy
WHAT YOU CAN BUY
.MR. AND MRS. RAYMOND GILL leave Fort Clayton Chapel
following; their marriage on August 31. Mrs. Gill is the for-
mer Elconore Ann Kuller. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. B. F.
Kuller of Margarita. Mr. (Jill is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
John J. Gill of Balboa. The young couple sails today for
Santa Monica, California, where thev will make their home.
GROI P Or FRIENDS GIVE FAREWELL LUNCHEON
FOIf MRS. HELEN KALAR AT THE TIVOLI HOTEL
As a farewell to Mrs. Helen Kalar. who is leaving today
aboard the S.S. Ancon to make her home in Raleigh, North
Carolina, after many years on the Isthmus, a group of friends
tendered a "no host" luncheon yesterday.
The luncheon was held at noon in the dining room of
the Hotel Tivoli.
Students SaiHng Today
en S.S. Ancon for Collage
Mr. Richard C. Herman. Ca-
det Colonel, Commanding Offi-
cer of the Air Force R.O.T.C.
consisting of 1200 cadets at Brad-
ley University in Peora, Illinois,
Is sailing today aboard the 8.8.
Ancon. He Is In his senior year
at Bradley and Is majoring In
Leaving on the same ship Is
Miss Dorothy Mae Dedeaux,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leon
Dedeaux of Pedro Miguel, who is
en route to Bradley University In
Peora. Illinois. She Is In her se-
Returning to college on the
P.R.R. ship Is Miss Gloria Kay
i ves. who Is In her junior year at
Mary Washington College of the
University of Virginia In Fred-
rlcksburg. Virginia. She is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 8. M.
I ves of Balboa.
All Star Circle Luncheon
at Scottish Rite Temple
Members of the All 8tar Circle
gathered for a luncheon followed
by a business meeting on Wed-
nesday at noon In the Scottish
Attending the luncheon were
Mrs. George H. Cassell. Mrs. R.
D. Melanson, Mrs. W. W. Priss-
ter. Mrs. Lillian Farr, Mrs. Jean
Smith. Mrs. Edward R. Japs,
Mrs. Frances Grigle. Mrs. Virgi-
nia Colston. Mrs. Earl Westman,
Mrs. William Manush. Mrs. Gre-
gory Gramlich. Mrs. Dorothy
Hamlin. Mrs. Fred P. Hall, Mrs.
William Henry Grant. -Mrs.
William Gaudctt. Mrs Helen
Rhodes. Mrs. Gladys Hammond.
the Canal Zone and Panama, the
Canal Zone Branch of the Ame-
rican League of Penwomen will
have as their special guests, Mrs.
Alcibiades Arosemena. wife of
the President of the Republic of
Panama, Mrs. John Cooper Wi-
ley, wife of the United States
Ambassador to Panama. Mrs.
Ricardo Bermudez, wife of Pan-
ama's Minister of Education,
Mrs. Francis K. Newcomer, wife
of the Governor of the Panama
Mrs Robert Lombroia and Mrs. Canal. Mrs. Fernando Alegre,
Mar.ha Griffiths. wife of the Acting Foreign Min-
i-i it of Panama, and Mrs. Oc-
Envy and Family Leave | tavio Mndez Pereira. wife of the
far Assignment in Spain ; Rector of Panama University.
Panama's new Ambassador to! The Little Gallery In the card
EASY Washing Machine*
Yours for $50.00
By Club System $6.25
60 & 25 cycles
THIS 18 YOUR INVITATION
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Balboa Heights, C. Z.
Sunday, Sept. 19.11
10:45 a.m."IS ALL SICKNESS DUE TO SIN?"
T:J0 p.m."PRESUMPTUOUS SIN."
Sunday School9:30 a.m. B.T.U.:30 pjn.
PASTOR W. H. BEEBY-Speaklng Both Services.
Everyone welcome--------------------Radio OutletHOXO760
Rite Temple In Balboa. Bingo
and card games were played af-
ter %he meeting.
Hostesses were Mrs. Ruth Bal-
tozer, Mrs. Leah Greene, Mrs.
Loratne Zent and Mrs. Stella
Price. New members present at
the luncheon was Mrs. Agnes
Heldenrelch. Guests at this
function were Mrs. Nina Picket,
Mrs. Mabelle Walker, Mrs. Doris
Hornell. Mrs. Ora Lawrence and
Mrs. Blanche Bishop.
Attending the luncheon were
Mrs. Marge Clinchard, Mrs. Do-
rothy Allen, Mrs. Ethel Clark,
Mrs. Annie Calvet. Mrs. Laura
Davis. Mrs. Edith Eppley, Mrs.
Melba Harris, Mrs. Irene Hase-
mann, Mrs. Edith Henshall, Mrs.
Rena Harvey. Mrs. Bffle Mc-
Glade, Mrs. Harriett Powell. Mrs.
Lavlna Pierce, Mrs. Catherine
Sellens. Mrs. Marlon Schaap,
Mrs. Ruth Straus, Mrs. Mary
Snow, Mrs. Blanche Wright, Mrs.
Edith Voss, Miss Ethel Voss. Mrs.
Florence Yard and Miss Elizabeth
Legion Auxiliary to Meet
The next regular meeting of the
American Legion Auxiliary Unit
I. is set for Tuesday. September
II, at 7:30 p.m. Department offi-
cers will make an official visit to
the unit. The president urges all
members to attend the meeting
to hear the program outlined for
this year. '
There will be refreshments.
Porterhouse *.. *R0Ued.........n,. 59
Sirloin Steak........................ .65
Pork Chops ndcut................lb. $9
Swift Picnic Hams................., .62
Camay Soap *........................ 09
Spain, the Honorable Frank Mo-
rales and Mrs. Morales with
their dauchtcr. Mrs. Sarita Mo-
rale;- Davidson, left for a visit to | tomorrow afternoon.
New York and Boston en route to
room of the Hotel Tlvoll will be
the setting for the tea, which will
last from 4:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.
their new assignment in Madrid,
French Minister and Wife
Return from Guatemala
Minister of France to Panama
and Mrs. Guy Menant returned
recently from their short visit to
Featured will be an exhibition
of recent handicrafts and cera-
mics bv prominent Panamanian
artist Diana Chiarl Gruber.
High Official's Wives
To be Guests at Tea
At a tea to be given
of women writers and artists of Canal Zone.
Visitor from South Carolina
Mrs. H. H. Von Harten of
Beaufort. South Carolina Is
spending the month of Septem-
ber with her son-in-law and
daughter. Master Sergeant and
Mrs. c. J. Ericson of the United
States Marine Corps at Rodman,
Due to the huge success of our SALE
\v e have decided lo continue it for a
few more days
By Club System $4.00
60 & 25 cycles
Yours for $60.00
THE COCKTAIL HOUR
Ths place is cool, but the welcome
it worm in the Balboa Bar. Avelino
Muoz will be there to play your
favoritos on the organ. El Panam'
canape cart Will tempt the palate,
and good friends will provide con-
5:30 to 7 p.m. daily
Chef Douthe, who rules in El Panama's
kjteheh, also rules in the hearts of II
on Sundays when ho dispenses sv
bountiful buffet, beautiful to the eye,
tempting to the tasts
at 7 p.m. in The Patio
Music by Erwin Kent's-orchestra
From Panama's MOST MODERN Bakery
Chocolate Cake........................ 59
Raisiit Cup Cakes................. **. .43
Rye Bread .1........................... jj
Egg Loaf................................... \q
Cherry Cups............................,. .05
>#) a *>
34th Street (Lux Buildinr)
ONLY THREE DAYS MORE!
Solid liker i moulded into
the lender curve* of a living roee
1 muterwork of modern ilvercrafiingl
Don't wait to own this thrilling
potimion! We will be glad to iet up s
payment plan even for a ttarter aet
of two place aettinga.
Cunningham, Gen. Mgr.
T.d..., el OnataW Lid.
John Haig Scotch........ ..... 3.95
Tomato Paste ^an
llOUr Rey del Norte ......
Carrots & Peas.....
Del Monte Catsup
Peanut Butter Heinz................120f,
One of America's Great Pianists
Playing in both the BAMBOO ROOM and
THE ZEBRA LOUNGE
Together with those Singing Stars
IH>!\ AND LOYAL RAYMOND
SPECIAL WEEK-END PROGRAM
Two compete shows nightly at 10 p.m. and 1 a.m.
YOU CAN PLAY THE
Yours for $25.00
DON'T WAIT 'TILL
LARGE SELECTION OF
Central An. at Slat E. St,
FhetMs 2-IISO ft I-lgil
Your friendly Shopping Center
Under New Management
15 th & Via Belisario Poms
San Francisco Golf Club Road
Open Daily 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. Sundays 8 sum. to 1 p.m.
OUR FURNITURE IS THE BEST
And we offer the Largest Assortment in Town.
All Patten In Open Stock
* Easy Terms Available
16 Tiroli Are
If you belorJK to the Armed Forces or if you have a steady job
come to our Store and you can choose your own terms to boy
" yon are not familiar with ear Clab System well be dellfhted
. te five roe fall Information when yen visit ne.
86 Central Ave.
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 19.11
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
This SATURDAY and SUNDAY all day until 10 p. hi
Fire Power 8 family...
Come tomorrow SATURDAY and SUNDAY to see and admire the new
CHRYSLER with the sensational 180 h.p. FIREPOWER engine.
M. A. POWELL
-------Dealers of CHRYSLER FARGO PLYMOUTH
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAIIM NEWSPAPER
**sst&ED JSZHunST **svii*
Leave your od with one of our Agents or our Offices
II*. 4 Tit.U *..
kiuRm ik lesseps
ruejo* *' tessep
N. 4 rearm / Jot, A.
HO IK A ('ARM ON
11.139 Mrlrnrirr An.
SALON DE BELLEZA AMERICANO
He. U Wat 121h Street
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
No. 57 "H" lUHI-Piumi
K. 12.179 Ccatral Avt.Calta
S*> each addition!
FOR SALE:Solid morcgcny buffet,
bob. bed and cabmet to match,
draperies. baby bothinette ond
stroller, children's table and cha.rs.
quartermaster couch with cush-
lorii. sink cabinet, venation blinds
10 list, 52 x 60 long, i size
42 x 6? long. 4 Seors tber spe-
cial sis,e 34 x 62 long. Kapok
cusli.ens. motermtv dresses, ond
miscellaneous household items.
FOR SALfc.Corner mahogany cabi-
net, venetion bliids, electric
clocks, books. $0.25. small tables.
crystal purch bowl. 12 glasses,
minv ether items. Hogzard "69.
Sen Pablo. Balbco.
FOR SALE:Living dining, bedroom
ond kitchen furniture, airo 1941
Ford two dooi sedon. Excellent mo-
tor, tires. $300. Zoffmann, Tel 3-
NEW YORK OR DETROIT
FOR SALE:-1949 Codilloe convert-
puncture proof tubes, radio, heoter.
defroster. Twin spotlights rear win-
dow. _oore set General WAV tires
$2,995.00. Cll Coco Solo 380 or
write Bo: 282. Coco S6lo.
Da MM have, Viaalaa aeakW
Write Alcehelics Anonymoui
Bo. 2031 A neon. C X.
Any commission acceptable domes-
tic, overseas. inter plonetary.
Write Goylord Multy. Box 734 An-
cn, Canal Zone.
FOR SALE1947 Buick Super Se-
danettt. See Cdr. Carpenter at
Joint Weather Unit Albrook. Phone
office 2237. home 7108.
You hove heard of the Boston Bar.
Now is the time to drop in. George,
originally ot El Rancho, is there'
to give you the best of service.
Drinks at half-price Mondoy and
Thursday from 5 p. m. to 7 p.
m. Welcome to Army, Novy and
Air Force personnel.
FOR SALE: 193V Oldsmobile 2-
door sedon, body and tires good
condition anj mechanically. Duty
paid. $200.00. Phone Cristobol 3-
FOR SALE:1942 4-Door Ford Se-
den. Good motor, good fires, good
transportation. Phone 83-2210.
FOR SALE: Bedstrom baby car-
riage and high chair, reasonable.
Call 87-5128. Otrs. 313-B, Fcrt
FOR SALE: We;tingheu;e refriger-
ator. 9 cu. ft. 25 cycle. $150.00.
FOR SALE:1950 Chevrolet Sedan
excellenr condition. seat covers,
radio, other accessories. 83-6254
1 2042-A, Curundu.
FOR SALE: 1941 Plymouth con-
vertible with radio. Good condi-
tion, $250. Pedro Miguel Borber
Shop. House 181-D.
PHOTOGRAPHERS opportunity "to
toke photos of native hut under
construction beside EL HALCN
Photo Shop at entrance to Hotel El
FOR SALE: 19 species aquarium
fishes, plants, supplies, turtles, 11
Vio Espaa opposite Juon Franco
Stables, hours 4-8 p. m. Phone
Gromhch'* Sonta Coro bench-
cottages Electric let boxes, gat
stoves, moderte 'ates. Phone 6-
541 or 4-567
HOTIL PAN-AMERICANO in El Vo-
ile. Special room rates for Septem-
ber. $35 per month, $20 for 2
weeks. Meols o lo carte. Telephone
Panama 2-1112 for reservation.
Williams Santa Clara Beach Cottages.
Two bedrooms. Fngidoires, Rock-
gas ranges. Balboj 2-3050.
FOSTER: Cottages for rent by
day. week or month between Santa
Clora and Rio Hato. Tel. 2-3142
or see care taker.
Phillips. Oceonside cottages, Santa
Claro. Box 435. Balboa. Phone
Panoma 3-1877, Cristobal 3-1673
FOR RENT:House, completely fur-
nished. stoVe. ref-igerotor. 3 bed-
rooms, goroge. Telephone 3-3143
FOR SALE: Cocker Sponiel Pups
registered. May be sean at Qtrs.
I"A; Quo"y Heights. Telephone
FOR SALE:Simmons double inner-
spring mattress, very good condi-
tion, matching heavy coil spring,
both $45.00. 113-A. Jadwin
Gamboa. Phone 6-248.
FOR SALE: 1938 Oldsmobile in
good conditio. with good tires.
Reasonoble with extra ports. Call
FOR-SALE Deep Freeze. 25 or 60
cycle, plane. typewriter, dining-
table set. dresser, etc Make your
price, we're leoving. Phone 2-1503
Boats & Motors
NEW YORK OR DETROIT
FOR SALE:Oldsmobile 1942 Hy-
dromotic. Good body, engine, and
tires. $350.00. Tel. 2-1962
House No. 613-D. Cocoli
| FOR SALE32 ft Philippine moho-'
gahy cabir. cruirer, pewered by M-7
Chrysler Marine motor. Sleeps 6. '
gas cookmq. run.imq water. Two
6 ft mechanical fish boxes, one
4 ft. in galley. Fully equipped, out-
riggers. cooking and eating uten-
sils. Sailfiih and Marlin tackle,
lenty spare parts Leaving Satur-
dov on vacotion. Price for every-
thing $2.400. Consider car in
t-ade Telephone 83-6257.
FOR SALE: Heavily built motor'
sailer "Crusoe." 32' x 8 1-2' x
3 1-2'. fir. pine, mohogony; four
bunks, loige cockp t. emergency1
tiller. r.ew sail:, ref.-igeraticn;
equipped fo. out-iggers and fish-,
Ing chair; licen'ed fcr ten. S>x |
cvlnder gray merme. 73 H. P..
fre:h wcter cooled ln:pecton in-
vited. ) V. McGimsey. Panoma
Canol Yacht Club. Phone 3-1983'
47 Buick pwtial 4 do.-, radia
eat cavan.- new paint ,d
atoa- tires. $110.
47 Packard Super, 4 Door m|
". ae* Hraa, new ..int
'47 Chrysler "" 4 Doer. better
upholstered, redi*. Mw M,
C I V A. $. A.
Yeur Codillac-P.ntioc Dealer
Automobile Row P..mt.
FOR SALE: Slightly used fishing
tockle, less than one half price
FOR SALE:_Records of 33 1/3 RPM
of 100 different brands. Clossicol
and popular. AGENCIAS DIAZ,
37th St. Phone 3-1029.
400-DAY (ANNIVERSARY! CLOCKS
Just in time fo send home for Christ-
mas. Eight beautiful models ot ot-
troctive prices! THI FRENCH BA-
FOR RENT:Cho'ef, residential sec-
tion, living-dmingroom, 3 bed-
rooms, maid room, kitchen, 2 bath-
rooms, garage b garden. For in-
formation 33rd Street No. 22. Te-
lephone 3-3318 from 3 to 7 p. m.
IF YOU THINK PRICES
Are High In Panam
GET A LOAD OF THI8
advertisement we received in '
a foreign trade journal:
NOW IN ONr OUNCE BOTTLES
SHt'SMllpN? Chlordane Concenl
Mtea makes a very effective 2-.
><:( ,pr.y. Retailing ,t $1.00 these
ri2",nct bo"''', '" nolv vailabla
wr o.'S1"".."' onlv K- p noz.
tZJ&LW- SH'PP'NG CHARGES
(name of Company deleted In pity)
OUR KETAIL PRICE
for a 5' ounce bottle
That Makes ONE GALLON
(aorry, we don't pay shipping
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC.
*JS Central At Tel. l-lltf
Said Too Popular
On Yankee Autos
JACKSONVILLE, Fla., Sept. 7
(UPiThe head of Florida's
United Daughters of the Con-
federacy sounded a Rebel yell
today against the "Irreverent"
use of Confederate flag! by
Yankees and as substltubes tor
foxtails on snazzy roadsters.
State UDc ^resident Mrs.
IOrady H. Mathews took a
I staunch Southern stand as the
I Jacksonville Flag and Decorat-
ing Company reported It has
sold more of the grand old
Stars and Bars In- the last six
months than In the last six
years, "or longer."
"We're falling way behind In
filling orders." admitted com-
pany President E. M. Dougher-
ty, "and I'm told other com-
panies are swamped just at
Mrs. Mathews said she plans
to bring the whole unhappv
matter before the UDC at is
statewide meeting next month.
"It worries me to see the Con-
federate flag held in such Irre-
verence by some people," said
"Why. they started to use our
flag as a T-shirt design. We
stooped that, all right."
Another leading Daughter of
the Confederacy, Mrs. O. O.
Husband, took a less dim view
of the problem.
She thought it indicated more
and more people, even folks
above the Mason-Dlxon line,
are Joining the "8tates' Rights"
movement that blossomed in
Dixie back in 1948.
"The Yankees are Just get-
ting in on the act." said Mrs.
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7. ltJjtt
OnA?h? nn^fAM^rIAN "GOTHS VISIT HOLLYWOOD _
ceu Zerr8eactPo'?ffiM! l^n wr '" *Kt: dK
Modern furnished-unfurnished apart
ment. Contact office No. 8061. 10th
St. New Cristobol. Phone 1386, Co-
FOR SALE:Leaving city. Buick Su-
per, new. 2 door sedon, 3.0C0
miles. Duly paid. Mrs. Morvin
FOR SALE: Pediareed Dobermort
Pinscher Puppies, one month old.
FOR SALETux white black trousers
new. 42 tall, $25, over coat 40.
SI 0.00 and small tobies, Balboa
769, San Pablo Hogzard.
FOR RENT: Modern furnished
small fomily. Best residential site
apartment, ideol for couple Or
in Ponomo. Paitillo Airport Road,
No. 121. Priced to suit your pock-
WANTED:Retired employe olone,
wishes to rent room in fomily
quorters. Balboa. Ancon or Dioblo
Tel. 2-3746. Balboa or 3-1505
Margoritc, after p. m.
FOR RENTNicely furnished apart-
ment, screened. Tiled. Porch,
Parlor-Diningroom, Kitchen, Bed-
room. $55.00. Apply 112 Via to-
lisorio Porras. Near Roosevelt
fat-Free Powdered Milk
(fortified iih vitamin D)
On Sale In
P.C. Co. Commissaries.
"There're still a lot of people
intelligent enough to believe In
FOR RENT:Lovely furnished oport-
ment. Two bedroom, living-room,
porches, garden, gorog*. servant's
quarters. All comfort. Well situat-
ed. Telephonj 3-4655.
FOR SAE:-I949 Buick Super con-
vertible. Hydrnmotic. Rodio. lew
milecae. Tel. 2-3341 0528-A,
WANTED: Work as baby sitter
mother's helper or procticol nurse
Box 443, Ancon, C, 2.
FOR SALE:2 V, ton GMC Army
Truck. 6x6. Inquire A Avenue
No. 92, Mr. Quezada.
WANTED:Cnouty operator, expe-
"* Washington Hotel. Ca-
len. Phcne Cristobal 3-2116.
WE teacl all typos of Bollrocm
dancing. Profesional in tru-tcrs.
Balbca Y". Harriett Dunn.
Modern Piano Playing Taught. Ben-
nett' St-dic Author.ied repre-
. saptotive Chnstansan School, Cali-
fornio. Telephone 2-1282. Panamo.
Woes, Boom Town
Begins To Learn
CLARK FORK. Ida. (U.P.>
This tiny North Idaho town close
to f. $40,000.000 hydroelectric
project found the influx of
workers brings problems as well
Fust the town council discov-
ered dogs were arriving almost
as fast as construction workers.
It BTied a dog tax. Then the
council found it had no one to
enftjee the law. A police officer
wssyhired for the first time in
the gown's history.
The officer reported dogs
weren't the only ones In occas-
ional trouble, so the council
eUghed and called for bids to
build its llrst Jail.
FOR SALE195! Pontioc convert-
ible. f-000 m.le. hydromntic,
wh t? t He wall tires, rodio. %? -
~">n. Qn-h or fm'-n-ed Call'2-
_255C cr 7-6319 B-'b-n
U I C K
NEW YORK OR DETROIT
FOR SALE:1949 De Luxe Tudor
Tudor Chevrolet. Excellent condi-
tion $1.350.00. Con arrange fin-
ancing. Cristobal 3-1319.
FOR SALE:Ports for 1940 StudT-
baker Champion: Muffler, toil pipe,
clutch plote. rear spring, one set
tie rod ends, reor window weather-
esol. one Pr. Conodion offices dress
shoes size 10B. Reasonable, Cris-
FOR SALE: To enjoy mildest cli-
j mate. Superb mountoin view ar-
'onge appointment to visit 1667
w, imo'h slope end of hill at
In LAS CUMBRES
MAI ISTATf CINTU
vio Espaa No. 31 Tel. 3-4512
Eng. Demostenes Vergora.
FOR RENT: Comfottoble modern
oportment. 2 bad-rooms, maid's
room. 2 boths and garage. 51 St.
No. 7, upstairs. El Avilo. Tele-
phone 3-1581 or 3-0542.
FOR RENT:Office or store space
19 x 20 feet, beside FOTO EL
HALCN at entrance to Hotel El
Ponami. Owner on premises. Tel.
C02 and pumping action
*th of May Plaza
Train Derailed By
PARIS, Sept. 1 (UP) An-
other French train was de-
railed in southeastern France
today as police rushed their
twin investigations into the
railway saboteurs and bomb
. Several persons were Injur-
ed when three cars of Perl-
geul Agen Express went off
the track between the towns
of Versannes and Oelie.
Within an hour after the
crash, special squads of inves-
tigators were ordered to ex-
plore the possibility of sabo-
tage which might be linked to
that discovered last weekend
on lines of the Bssle-Calars
Express in Northeastern France.
Friendly Undertaker' On Trial
For Killing, Embalming Widow
tta^S^JWiS 7 (UP) A" **&* driver-tes.
nhed today he helped friendly" undertaker A. Elwood North
embalm the bruised body of a prosperous widow whom North
is accused of strangling.
William A. Arnold took th- stand on the third day of the
handsome undertaker's trial for the murder of Mrs. Betty Al-
bntton, 57, whose will left North her entire estate and named
him guardian of her minor son.
Arnold an-apprentice morti- embalmed the middle-aged wo-
MrJf'fcJ"'. W" C?ed *2 th,man <" N^th', funeral park*
widows lonely country home in Fort Meade. Arnold said he
nein.FrHtr0/ "!;lv ^ 26" M wthe burial of C Alb ltton
Here he foun, her body, in the family cemetery^
marred by a cut on her chin
and dark bruises across the
nose, lower lip and both eves,
he said. The throat was bruised
on both sides and her right
temple was scarred, he testi-
The apprentice was reluctant
to move the body before a
physician had examined It. he
said, but North assured him he
would call a doctor later.
The 38-year-old undertaker,
accused of murdering Mrs. Al-
brltton by "dealing, bruising
(or) choking" her, claims she
died a natural death.
North.admitted ne was alone
with her when she died, but
told her son and a Negro hired
hand that death was caused by
Arnold said the undertaker
gave him directions when he
FOR RENT:Furnished rooms with
or without board. Cool, ideol, rea-
sonoble. 48th Street No. 7, Bello
F0R RENT:Clean furnished room
with kitchen privileges. Near bus
stops. 43rd Street No. 13.
Stassen Solicits Names, $5,
To Aid Crusade For Freedom
In Czech Gort. Shakeup
VIENNA, Sp;. 7 (UP-A Cze-
ehoawvakian radio reported a
maier shakeup in their Commu-
nist party today which diploma-
tic tjdarters believed was a vic-
tory of the Nationalists over
I DOG BOIGHT OFF
T. LOUIS fU P.I An emptv
Jog food can told the storv Art
Moaely left his belllgereu. chov.
do* lo^;:ed in his flllln- stil'u i
at night io guard it. \/;-e.i v<>'-
Sr anavurcd a bi.: _r sin li-
the statoi they fo. ,;ii.:.P.
^levnaackeu, and the empiy do-
food can. y*
To Purchase Pcwi
The program in behalf of ob-
taining money for the purchas-
Ln8;^o-.pew ior the United 8ab-
2?2*s! A*ventUt Church. No.
9-21 Street. Ouachapall is sched-
uled for Sunday, Sept. 18 at 3:S0
The choir is rehearsing special
anthems such as: "I will extol
JhIe;,^.'Senl?ut Tny Light"
nd#J7iu W1" Keep Him In
Perfect Peace -
Also featuring the program
wiU be somj of the best local ar-
tists who'will render quartets
duets, solos and elocutionary
l'erm which will help to enhance
the evening's entertainment. The
public is cordially invited to at-
COLUMBIA, S. O, Sept. 7_
CUP)Former Oov. Harold I.
stassen of Minnesota urged
South Carolinians today to sup-
Stth liP'KS* ior Fr-edom
with their dollars and names
in the world-wide struggle
nfSthoe?0J? "atlonaI ^airman
of the 1951 Crusade for Free-
dom drive He predicted the na-
tional quota of 25.000,000 signa-
tures and $3,500,000 would be
Stassen is the President of
the University of Pennsylvania
and was contender for the Re-
publican presidential nomina-
tion in 1948.
Stassen also praised the
oreenwood plan for piercing
the iron curtain with truth The
Greenwood plan was establish-
ed in South Carolina and has
now been expanded to include
hundreds of cities throughout
Crusade for Freedom, solicits
ideas from American cit teens
for piercing the iron curtain
P*W..*M the monev to be
raised in the 1951 drive Is need-
8L ej2S2d Lhp 0ptiora of
hn *?" ur<>pe and the
hyttWII UNVfttm of freedot
\IT%" ,t0 ths oeo" bih'n'
S*L.cv" aln and tn estnbMsh a
R'' i Free Asia.
.eT'nHiW. i},,",y of ,rMtan
h. ;,hl,(,kin' 1""" tne lhlng
that affee*, r env XSUti
our lives," he said. "Truth U
the weapon of the Cruaade for
aS1** U p'yln ln
growing resistance to Russian
domination. He said this re-
sistance will be a great factor
in the event of a war with Rus-
Sir Francis Drake
Died With Smile
Off Panama Coast*
cis Drake, conqueror of the
Spanish Armada, is reported
In history books to have died
in a delirium aboard bis ship,
Defiance, af f Nombre De Dioe
and Portobelo, on the Atlan-
tic Coast of Panama, on Jan.
Frof. c J. Slason now says
a study of ancient records
shows Drake was not delirio-
us and that a eyewitness of
his death, Captain Boden-
ham, reported bis Ust act
was to smile at the serloua
faces about him ad say:
"I think I hall casen
(fool) joa aJI."
Drake went on bis voyages
in style. Slason said in a BBC
network talk. The Defiance
carried a fsdl orchestra
strings, woodwinds and bast.
Dummy To Replace
Men In Air Tests
DAYTON, O. (.P.) A dum-
my will report to duty with the
U. 8. Air Force soon.
It is a real dummy with plas-
tic "bones" and "skin" designed
for research by Aero Medical
The dummy, which will re-
place human "guinea pigs" for
active duty will be used for drop,
crash Impact, slow-down and
speedup tests at the air research
and development command's test
center at Edwards Air Force
base, Muroc, Calif.
The dummy's collar bones will
snap similarly to man's and its
vinyl plastic foam skin will show
the effects o cuts and scrapes.
Constructed aa a 200-pound
man. the dummy can be made to
assume any position a man can.
Its broken bones will be studied
by the Air Force scientists to
prevent accidents to pilots.
After a collar bone "breaks,"
technicians can remove it by an
"operation." The "incision" is
made by opening a slpper ln the
At present only the clavicle is
able to be broken. Other parts
are being studied so that later
dummies will have more bones to
young bride who
Relatives of the widow crew
suspicious when they found no
death certificate. Two days af-
ter the discreet burial, they ask-
ed for an autopsy.
When the examination dis-
closed marks of violence on Mrs.
Albritton's body. North was ar-
rested and charged with first
A Winter Haven mortician,
Powell ott, testified he examin-
ed the body after it was ex-
humed. His description of it
substantiated that given by
North, described by nurses at
a local hospital as "polished
and gentlemanly," had been an
intimate friend of Mrs. Albrlt-
ton since her husband died.
North and her husband had
been partners in the cattle busi-
ness for a while.
HP, British Legation Back
Official Hurricane Aid
Your CADILLAC ft PONTIAC
Panamon Automobile Row
a. .is likely to he wrong
about these Intimate
It's shocking the great
umbers of young married
women today who "thiak"
they know, yet are woefully
ignorant about proper inti-
mate feminine cleanliness
Etery young women should
Do taught how necessary
douching oftea is tq woman-
ly charm, health and lasting
happiness in marriage. And
Sow weak, homemade mix-
tures such ss salt and water
BO HOT and CAN HOT give
she great germiciial and
aooWswi action of Zomtb
its revolutionary prin-
cipia discovered by a fa-
mous Surgeon and Chemiat.
l No other type liquid andsap-
t ic-gennicide for the douche
of all those tested is aa
aowaam, yet so ssra to
delicate tissues. Zomtb im-
rneiUttly killa all germa
an contact. Helps guard
against infection. Use ss di-
rected as often as necessary;
aowever, auke a regular
habit oi using it two or three
times a week without risk ol
injury! Buy Zomts todayt
The Jamaica Hurricane Relief
Committee is the only group that
bears official recognition of the
British Legation and Panama
National Government, it was re-
vealed last night to this paper
from an exchange of notes De-
tween the British Legation ln
Panama City and the Mayor of
the Capital City.
The Honorable A. H. B. Her-
mann. Charge d'Affairea of the
British Legation, advised Dr. Al-
bert Navarro, Alcalde of Panama
City, that although several or-
ganizations have been collecting
funds, foodstuffs, clothing and
the like for relief of the Jamaica
Hurricane victims, the Jamaica
HuTricane Relief Committee was
being sponsored under the auspi-
ces of the Legation and, it fol-
lowed, was the only agency that
had been granted official recog-
nition In that respect.
After learning from the Com-
mittee the names of its officers
and members, Alcalde Navarro
issued a communication whereby
the Jamaica Hurricane Relief
Committee was cited as the sole
agency authorized to carry ouS
relief measures on behalf ot-tho
Island of Jamaica and its suf-
In a press release the JHRC
explained that it did not Intend
to interfere with the activities of
those organizations or groups
now soliciting aid to be forward-
ed to the Island of Jamaica.
However, it did expect to co-
ordinate the efforts of the sev-
eral activities now engaged ln
collecting funds, foodstuffs or
clothing so that there would be
a minimum of duplicate efforts
and a maximum of notable re-
In order to work out its pro-
gram with the most effectiveness
the JHRC was asking all those
who are ln any way interested in
the present relief campaign to
send word of its proposed ven-
tures to Chairman S. A. Young or
Secretary N. Alex Reid of the
Committee at Drawer "R," An-
con, Canal Zone, or through the
Press Department of the British
A wonderful housekeeper-
but she's /2g^f,\%
No matter bow carefully you "keep house," if
are shabby you gat no compliments! Ife
SO easy to avoid thia problem-when Johnson's
Pasta Wax gives linoleum, wood or torraaso.
tile loots a shine that lasts for months! Novar
oily. Specially made for uae in the
tropics. Savebuy largar sisee.
Floors H4 Ceoslas; 7
JOHNSON'S LIQUID WAX
elaana and polishe* all at catee.
Remove* stubborn dirt, batanee
it containi a special dry clean
ing ingredient. Girae a hard,
gleaming we Bjrlah!
J. S. A.
FF1IMT, SEPTEMBER 7. M5I
im PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
t*Nir .nc >uk. iviito Tria CAMAMA AMBaiCAW >N.
OU*n0 av NBLM>* HUIMWH1 Ut IM>
NArMrea MM. 01 to
a? m Smart o Son 94. Panam*. ). er p
rHH0Ni *.-. NO 1-0740 < LlMCd
Cash Aoeocee, PANAMICAN. Panama
Oencn it 1?* Cinthai AvertM BCTWTra* itm and ISTH tnist*
tMIIN MMIMNTATIVMi JOSHUA PCtft. IN.
S4B MABIION AVI.. NSW VW. "7 1 N. Y
TN. IN 1 70 .B0
month*, in a io ia.no
va in ^""^r ..... ii *% %ft TA ttO
Broadway and Elsewhere
By Jock Lcrit
K V ENJERING ERSTER?
The R Months re back, to our sermon for today will be on
the. "Succulent bivalve"...And It may Interest you to learn that
Julius Caesar shipped oysters from Britain somewhere around
55 B. C, and that they were refrigeratedswathed in snow
and repacked in other snow from the top of an Alp.. .Gibbon, in
his "Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire,'' reports vitellius
ate 'em all day, sometimes 1,000 at a sitting...A lady oyster lavs
irom 36 million to a half-bllllon eggs in one season, which sure
Is snelJing out.
Emeror Napoleon Hi established two Oyster parks in the
hallows of Bay Areachon... Oysters have truly blue blood-
comes irom copper content... They change sex from time to time,
and no gags aoout that subject here...Indians In prehistoric
times leu shell mounds, the largest known, in Damariscotu
Marine, made of some S.uOO.000 bushels of blue points' overcoats
mow Maine Imports them from Holland)... Pear Is found In
American oyster* aren't worth stealingtoo much calcium, alas
...Byron, in "Don Juan," boosted the "amatory" properties of
those chings...Pliny wrote about them in 95 B. C, when Serglus
Orana, the r.cn Roman (not a columnist), gave them the place
of honor, on his banquet menu* .
My Victor Rieul
New York,City waters used to be prolific beds, but the murk
of civilization drove the snooty mollusks to purer precincts...
The babies, known as spats, are frequently transplanted. ..Long
Island, famous, for It* fisheries, was originally called Beawan-
haka, meaning Island of Shells.. .Wampum was made by cutting
out the dark spot of the shells and stringing them together
inrougli small notes; a -rent buck was unknown until long
after we went off the wampum standard.. .The Greeks had a
word for them, which was corrupted to the Latin "ostres." the
scientific monicker of today, of which "oyster" Is a mispronuncia-
Though oyster* are used as a symbolism fer silence,
the industry has a press agent, who designates himself
a* "information representariTC," and who furnished all
the above data.
The Labor Day holiday weekend wasn't much shucks (still
oyster-minded!) for show business, but the week showed a rise
again. And from now on, watch the jack come in. All Bummer,
B'way has been saying, "But, after Labor Day" to we'll see,
unless all the potential customers can't get out of the hospitals
or can't get back.past the road bottlenecks.. .The spine of the
long hot spell seems, to- have been one of the Casualties... And,
after seeing some of the barn-circuit shows, the returned vaca-
tioners should be hungry for the metropolitan product.
Yul Brynner, void of any leeks,
la taps among the bobby sex.
The toggled, erew-eut Russell Nype
Become* the Hew reman tie type
The here With a enrly brew
la nothing apt a sere no.
By Geerga E. Phair. In Daily Variety.
Plane have been made, to move the Christopher Columbut
treasures from the Santo Domingo Cathedral. In the Dominican
Republic, to, New York for-exhibition during the, week Of Oct.
8-15.. Tnetr- negotiable value is 19,000.000. but, of course, they
ara priceless, including Jewels that Queen Isabella gave the
navigator during the time he was in favor, and other relics, none
of which has ever been seen in the.U. 8___A New York.architect
is doing a model of Columbus which will be the biggest man-
made monument since' the Pyramids were built... Historians
place the birth o Columbus in 1491, somewhere between Aug.
26 aha Oct. 12. The diy we-celbrate Is a compromise of some
sort. I. surely,-will not start a controversy about It, but if any-
cne has' more authentic and accurate data, will be- pleased to
Holly weed* It Meat Beantifei have been selected by
Look, They.are Jeanne Crain, Piper Laurie, Marta Tore,
Arleoe nhl, Virginia Maye. Jane Russell. Pier Aaseli,
Vivian Leigh, Hod y Lamarr, Ava Gardner...! elaaeat...
The prettiest actress on earth is Irene Dunne. You ran t
exelnde Shirley Temple Judy Garland isn't exact It beaa-
tifal, bet I'd rather leek at her than at any of the ton
chosen. And hew about Joan Crawford. Gloria Swaason
and Marlene Dietrich?.. Or must you be a aeeby-sexer
to be a aeaat? If ae, Lia Taylor ia na aeareeraw.
A bitter civil war Is splitting
labor wide open.
Soon the waterfronts of many
ports may be slippery with the
blood,of free-swinging hundred-
man squads of rival union
Soon the anger of feuding
factions will seep into our big-
gest arms plants and slow war
production right on the machine
Rail Unes may be picketed.
Police unions may split.
Communications lines may be
Even shoe plants, ladles' ho-
siery shops and breweries may
for not $inct the momtnt
an irked John Leicis hit the
prominent nose of the Car-
penters' leader. Big Bill
Hutcheson. with a punch
heard round the nation, and
thus launched the CIO back
in 'SS, have unions been
raiding each other aith
such highly polished, well-
financed battalions of or-
ganizers, publicity men wtlh
slick propaganda and husky
Justice is lost in angry de-
nunciations as union papers
scream of "battles" against ene-
my "raiders" and opposition
On one. front the war Is be-
tween the AP Und O-
whlch, laat week on the West
Coast, brought out. 40-man po-
lice platoons to prevent fur-
ther rioting which already had
sent men to the hospital and
delayed military, gatollne from
being loaded aooard Korean-
On that sector, the ATI- sea-
farers- are battling CIO En-
gineers for Jurisdiction over the
Isthrruan line engine rooms
Although' unnoticed by the
nation thl*. row has. now Swung
the entire CIO against the po-
werful AFL maritime' coalition
In Washington last week, Phil
Murray took time out from s
By BOB RUARK
NEW YORK. I-wish to blow a kiss today
the New York State Bar Asan, which has
been responsible for a chunk of legislation that
may provide a little cheer for me and a few
hundred thousand klhfolk men of the small
Murray loux "-J -V-iona businesses, profession and the arta who have
^CS^ASSLSSSSS n?t formerly been allowed to declare a depre-
Yon can't aury an Indian in Sioux' City. If 1 were a Sioux I'd
aioux. wouldn't yioux?
WH IS TOUt >0KUM THI MAPftt OWN COLUMN
THE MAIL BOX
the Me Sea m oa apea lata > feadar at The faaaaaa Aaaarraea
tartar, ara asstate1 eat*uilv aad era aaadU* e **> eentldesMe'
H fu aeattraate o latt.. deal be taeaerieM H eeeant
eat ae. Latean era eabaaee the orear tesares*.
Misil try te kaes tee letters gaartad re aee peae leapth.
Ideetftv letter wntars hard r arrbrtaat esarldtata
The aewseepet eeaeraee ae iaap*asSlaa> ta etetetaeafe
Seip* MwVfJ HI eeJeTejaw "* "ePer#P>.
GIVE PROF, BEECHER A CflANCE
. Canal Zone,
Editor. The Mail Box.
The Panama American,
Panama, R. P.
Robert Beecher. another Canal Zone teacher, has returned
from the United States with an MA ana is back to work at La
Boca High School. So far, so good- But 1 am wondering if he
is going to be like the other teachers with MA's. This Is what
I mean. -
It used to be the wish of all of us what we should have i
teachers.in our Canal Zone schools with BA's and MA', it being Presds the test network of op-
fait that such ttacners would help to hit the educational stand- position to Walter that s. of con
ards of the community and give the youth inspiring leadership, sequence.
But. sad to say. It is noted tnat the MA'i when they come back
to the Canal Zone towns become more interested in getting U.S.
and Labor Day radio recording*
to charge that "racketeers" were
being used and then called on
all CIO to support their seago-
Wherever the CIO wins or
pickets a dock, the AFL sailors
will declare the harbor "unsafe
for seamen" and every coast
may be paralysed for a while.
On still another civil war
front, Walter Reuther United
Automobile Workers' Union is
expelling agents- of John L.
Lewis for distributing Miners'
Union-carda and,, leaflets and ao-
lielttng members for1 old John in
In an effort to. split the Auto
Workers. Fourteen such Lewis
followers were ousted re-.ently
after a trial eevan for life
and seven for five years:-
But that didn't seem to kill
off Lewis' Influence' inside the
powerful Auto Union, now the
world's most massive labor" out-
just the. other day. there ap-
peared ah important labor cen-
ters, a smooth, pictorial booklet
glorifying the eyebtowed' coal
chief a propaganda and ad-
vertising stunt which Wouldn't
shame any of New York's.Madi-
son Ave. advertising" agencies.
It was published by the
Ford unit of Beutkar's l*:it-
ed AutomobUe Workers -r-
and indicates to insiders the
existence of a heavily fin-
anced opposition machine
eager to topple the "little
redhead'' Their tactics will
be to fight Reuther on "eco-
nomic" issues. Which means,
according1 to the slick paper
publication, that the antt-
Iteuther opposition is ready
to strike such huge plants
as Ford, to slow down pro-
duction. They say that in so
And they add bluntly
that if Reuther stands in
their way. they'll, dump him
as the union once dumped a
former president, ex-minist-
er Homer Martin.
elation on their own bodies as wage earners.
A bul is un fof consideration bv the Senate
Finance Committee that Is the fruit of some
years of research by the Bar Assn.'s tax ex-
It is called the Individual Retirement Plan,
and Is based on postponement of taxes on a
portion of yearly earnings, thereby offering
some security to people who work for them-
selves and accordingly have no boss to mall
them pension checks In their old age.
But who have been prevented from adequate
saving by the extraordinarily high taxes on
It is a very simple plan. It permits post-
ponement of Federal income taxes on earnings
paid into retirement funds maintained by a
man's agricultural, labor, business, industrial or
professional associations for the eventual secur-
ity of their members.
A man would be allowed to set aside 10 per-
cent of his annual Income, up to $7.501).
Distribution of retirement income from such
a trust, the bill proposes, is made when the
participant Is 60, either in a lump sum, In in-
stallments or as an annuity.
The postponed taxes fall due when the mem-
ber begins drawing on the fund. The govern-
ment, gets its whack, in the end, and thereby
loses nothing, but in the meantime the luckless
self-employer is at least permitted to hive up a
few bob against the day he runs out of gas
and wants to take It easy.
There 1$ also an Important amendment to the
bill permitting a fund, member to take out his
savings before reaching 60 If permanent disabil-
ity forces his retirement.
In all aspects the proposed bill Is fine.
It allows an individual, first off. to provide
hi own social security.
It eases his current tax pains while, still per-
mitting the government to collect its full tltha
eventually thereby also providing a certain
security for the government.
It lessens the likelihood of tax-dodging by
people who earn their monev In cash.
And it recognizes, finally, that the human
being is easily the equal of a machine, and
should be entitled to some provision for the
fact that a human body deteriorates and de-
pletes itself, and is entitled to some considera-
This is the first legislation that I know of
which is pointed at that consideration.
The government allows a 27V percent tax
forgiveness on oil wells, because of the depletion
It allows a capital gains on stock transfers
and resale of property, and It will allow you to
write off a depreciation on buildings and ma-
But up to now the guy who runs his own
business or plays baseball or paints pictures or
hammers a typewriter or removes an appendix
has been smacked, right on the button by the
Matter Of Fact
By Joseph and Stewart Alsop
TRUMAN'S NEW ISSUE
WASHINGTON. There seems to have been
more than met the eve in President Truman's
attack on Sen. McCarthy before the American
Legion, which has now been followed by a simi-
lar speech by Secretary of Labor Maurice Tobln
before the Veterans qf Foreign Wars.
In brief, the signs are accumulating that with
the election coming on. the pugnacious Presi-
dent has decided to accept battle with the Re-
publicans on their own chosen ground.
They Want to make the big issue "Commu-
nism in Government."
rpte pay than In helping to lift the .educational standard of
the emmunity. It is also noted that OUR MA's feel themselves
too superior to the rest of us and lose'no time in finding
menus" among emite peoples or living away from their own
One MA said he couldn't raise his family among us (aee
Colilers magaaine article by Latter VftUei; another MA who
trias to vlilt Balboa Tneatre taya her white friend could not
call on her at La Boca where she was porn and grew up, so
she had to live In Panama City; another MA says she cannot
afford to work on the local rate roll (where her father worked
and raised ner and other a a happy family); another MA says
her only interest it getting a job in the Junior College where
her salary will be top as she can't be bothered with teaching
"Nlgger cnlldrert for nothing."
If money, job-nobbing with white people and social climb-
ing art all the virtue that our MA' acquire in the United
States, then they are of little value to u back here. More is
do for the children in our school by the teacher without
MA'i than these with MA's who are interested only in further-
ing their own personal interests.
If Mr. Beecher intend to follow the other MA's who want
to get on the UB. rate rolls and go to Balboa Clubhouse or
Balboa Theatre to how off on us leaser mortal of the local
rate roll, then he had better look fer a position in Panama
City or go -back to the United States.
The teachers who we now have are without MA'a but they
won hard with fhe children, thev live among the people, and
they try to elevate the oommunil Those who do not havt
^faJ^rSr&Kj^,*11'1" **e ;lr MA'8 il<1 elsewhere.
BALBOA HEIGHTS p'ees take note.
A Local Rat Parent.
Truman has now-got angry enough to choose
as his own issue "McCarthyiam and what it is
doing to American political standards."
Another hint that this is the way things are
going Was Vice-President Alben W. Berkley's
atrong defense of Secretary of State Dean G.
Acheson and sharp attack on Achesons attack-
ed before the Mid-Vest Democratic rally at
This decision of the President's can mean a
And from thlt group In Ford lot more than the mere intention to "hit back"
at McCarthy, which has already been widely
- For one thing, it can largely shape the course
of the debate in the oncoming Presidential cam-
It seems odd and tragic* that McCarthyism-
Communlsm should appear to be becoming a
main campaign topic, in a time when the po-
litical decisions of the American people will
make the difference between this nation's de-
struction or survival. There are much larger
subjects to talk about, IT we only had larger
men to talk bout them.
They may not be able to hurt
him but they'se ready to
scream in the militant slogans
of the now almost ancient sit-
down of 1M7. And that will
hurt war production.
But this war latft Just between
rival AFL and CIO onion r-
the philosophy that might
makes right, and that Jurisdic-
tion is on the aid of the most
powerful flying squads, haa
spewed the AFL and the CIO
With inner civil war.
For the first time. It's come
to the front inside CIO. There,
the electronic people are bat-
tling the auto worker; the che-
mlcal workers are battling the
communications worker; and so
on down the line.
Phil Murray is furious. And at
the CIO convention in New York
next November, he will rare-
fully limit each union's Juris-
diction and warn them not to
become a serie ef labor baron-
ies waning on each others' soil.
In the AFL. the'biggest feud
Is between the Government
Workers on one side and the
Teamsters and the Building
Service Employee on the other.
Yet in vietr of the progressive debasement of
American political, life that McCarthylsm sym-
bolizes, the President's.decision is entirely un-
derstandable and decidedly admirable.
There Is also another thing that this Presi-
dential decision must mean, if the wiseacres In-
terpret the somewhat mysterious White House
Earlier in the Summer, the President seemed
to have been worn down bv the repeated pleas
of almost every other Democratic leader, and to
be preparing to allow Secretary of State Ache-
son to lay down his office.
A earlier reported in this space, the evidence
then indicated that Acheson would resign at the
first opportune moment, after a Korean cease-
fire or some other similar event that allowed
him to depart in honorable circumstances.
Now. however. If the reports from the White
House are correct, and the President genuinely
Intends to make McCarthylsm a main campaign
issue, the odds on Acheson s future are thereby
Acheson can hardly be permitted to go If one
of the great combau of the campaign ia to be
conducted, as it were, across hi body.
In Congress, meanwhile, the effects of this
new trend of White Houe strategy are already
Some months ago, the chairman of the Sen-
ate Foreign Relations Committee. Sen. Tom
Connelly of Texas, warned the President that
he could not be re-elected with "Acheson hang-
ing 'round his neck." The Senator waited to see
the results of this warning, like so many others
delivered bv the leaders On the Hill.
Since nothing has happened, he has now
moved to disassociate himself from Acheson in
the most marked manner, by taking what comes
close to a" Republican isolation stand on the
crucial Foreign Aid bill.
The unseen effects of the Secretary of State
remaining; In office have been perhaps even
more Important; for the resulting character of
the relationship with Congress has levied a sort
of blackmail on our policy.
Hence certain, crucial problems, like that of
Yugoslavia, have been tacaled very gingerly.
And other problems, perhaps even more im-
portant, like the obvious danger of another vast
economic crisis in Britain, have not been tackled
It is better not to think about the results that
can be produced by this hidden blackmail and
the antl-Acheson mood In. Congress In the next
session, which will be sitting In the time of ut-
most danger to the Western World.
The Soviets will be strongly tempted toward
new aggressions In order to get In first, before
Western rearmament becomes a hard reality.
We shall be blinded to external dangers by per-
sonal and domestic quarrels, and by the rising
Dassions of the campaign.
Altogether, among the terrible risks that are
going to have to be run In the next fourteen
months, the worst Is probably this risk of an
American political failure which will bring the
Western alliance down In ruins.
On the other hand, the thing has probably
gone on too long, and the effect of McCarthy-
lsm on our political Ufe has now become too
grave for any mere shuffling of cabinet offices
to help matters, as it would have done laat
If the State Department will refuse to yield
to the hidden blackmail, if the President will
fight straight out against the debasement of
American standards, the risk of failure abroad
will be compensated bv the hope of a cure at
In a time of few consolations. It will be a
major consolation to purge from our national
blood the Infection represented bv the poison
pen literatura recently described in this space.
(Copyright. 1951. New York Herald Tribune Inc
Michatl V. DiSolJe toyt: OPS is an unwanted child; Chief
job is to prevent profiteering, Every American can
(While Drew Pearson ia en a brief vacation, the Washing-
len Merry-Go-Bond ia being written by several dUtincuiahed
*?*! e?mnta4?*/'> "'n by Michael V. DiSalle. Director
ef the Office of Price Stabilisation.)
WASHINGTONWriting this column for Drew Pearson today
instead of reading it, deprives me of a pieaeure I enjoy each
For each morning I, read the column to find out what hi
predictions are on what w are about to doand surprisingly
enough sometimes the predictions have been right .
Occasionally, reading the column is not a pleasure for it step
on the toes of some of my friends. But I guess no one likes to
see his friends Unhappy.
v.....ener"lly' however- I enjoy the column because of its hard-
hitting support of the stabilization program which we feel U so
right and so necessary.
We appreciate this upport because of the ttitude of some
people In treating the Office of Price Stabilisation like an un-
Like the unwanted child, we did not ask to be born. We were
not wlf-created. We were born out of the emergency in Korea
plus the need for a atrong American defense against aggression.
Our work parallels the work if the other emergency mobiliaa-
.u.n a*lencl created by the Defense Production Act to build
this defense for America.
Other agencies have the obligation of spurring production
and channeling materials. Our job U the control of prices which
are so susceptible to rises m times when the nation's economic
resources are under pressure.
This obligation is bound to place us In conflict with those
individuals who look on the nation's emergency as a time fof
systematically plucking its cltlaens,
... These shortsighted individuals do not aeem to know or care
that this, process produces only phony dollar. Their own actions
strike at the strength of the system which they prate about,
but so poorly serve.
The dangerous thing is that these people are a minorllty but
they become pace-setter if the nation leaves them unrestrained.
It takes just a. few people, to destroy the normal reliance on
and compliance with the laws of the land. The murderer and
the thief are the exception in a society. ,
Yet we build vast and expensive law enforcement systems t
protect tlie many from the lawless few.
We must protect the business community from the few wh#
The retailer works on a margin. He is in dally contact witlg.
the consumer. He certainly enjoya very little pleasure in constant- '
ly Increasing his prices. *
But If he 1 to stay in business he has no alternative If his
costs continue to Increase. '-'
The wholesalers, the manufacturers, all face similar problem.
It takes only a few Increasing costs to set the upward
pressures In motion, for each segment of business must maintain..}
its competitive position.
It takes many hours of hard work by a great many people-
it costs the nation a great deal tb support an economic control-
program-. But the alternative is far more costly.
From Korea to Feb. 15, 1951. the cost of living in the United.
States increased 8 per cent. Translated into dollars, these price
rises cost the American people $16,000.000.000. The Increase from
Feb. 15, 1951 to June 15, 1951 was eight-tenths of 1 per cent or
less than $2,000.000.000.
While we were holding this price line, the index in our
neighboring nation Canadawhich has no direct price controls-
increased 5.3 per cent during the same period.
If our prices had been going up at-the aame rate as Canada',
it would have cost the American consumer $7,t*0.000,000about"
$150 per family of 3 person,.
Instead, this same family paid leas than gl to help the gov-
ernment run our American price control program during thia
More important than the dollar savings, of course, is the
stability achieved and the danger of inflation averted.
In times of rising prices the manufacturing worker can take
care of himself somewhat better than other average people.
But he represents a small percentage of American worker
in comparison to those who are hit by Inflationthe white collar
worker, the low Income worker, the government worker, the pen-
sioner, the man or woman who has worked for many years and
has finally retired on savings, at the young wife and family of
a serviceman overseas
All these people see their standard of living reduced and
their hope for a secure old age shattered by prices over which
they have no control.
And even, the factory worker will fall behind in the race
between prices and wages.
The need to protect our people from inflation and the ab-
solute need for stability to help achieve defense production give
patrio! ic Americans all the Incentive they need to support our
price control program.
What would It profit us If we strain our resources to build
military strength and at the same time tear down the American
economy? The Kremlin could ask nothing better.
So many Americans ask, "What can I do to help in these
So many feel hopeless because they cannot carry rifles or
cannot fly planes or man tanks.
But this fight against Inflation Is something In which every*'
American can play a part.
The businessman can practice restraint In his pricing prac-
The consumer can avoid buying all except those things he
There has been What the economists call a "softening" of
prices on many items at this time.
But the American people need to know that the inflationary!
bomb has a delayed fuse. .
The pressures ahead are building uprising world prieeB,y
a billion dollars a week in U.S. defense cost, less civilian pro-
duction in relation to civilian spending power. 12 *
Commonsense, hardheaded realism and a determination bV
the people to act together for the national aecurlty will aee ua .
through difficult two years ahead. "J". -
Certainly this is a small price to preserve the freedom,-the
security and the abundant living standards that American hav .
built for themselves through the years. ,".. .
(Copyright. 1951, By The Bell Syndicate. Inc.)
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*r-r- r-?f i|i
8 New Teachers
Jfarted 1st Classes
r Zone Yesterday
There are 38 new teachers from
in United States in the Canal
one schools this year. 25 ot
horn arc iu Hie high schools ami
3 in the elementary schools
The new teachers, their pot-
ions, home towns and colleges
Cristobal High School Ben-
amin R. Goodhead of Lew:--
town. Idaho, mathematics. Colo-
rado Ai.M: Merlin Bruce Dave-.
\ustin. Texas, mathematics, sci-
ence and chemistry. Univcrsi'.'
( f Texas. Miss Lorraine Foxha! .
Hew York City, art. College o:
New Rochelle. New York Mi-
"c:a Ether! Sasso. Nor,oik. Ne-
braska, commerce. Nebr h s k p
State Teacher.* colleeeo; \V
Raymond Eugene Crimniel.
Kcottsbluff. Nebraska, shop Uni-
versity of Nrbraj 1c: Reynold AI-
vln Vann. Chicago mathematics
jnrl science Universi'v of Col i
Cri iG'ia! Jiuuo Hi -
Mi-s oine Rbecca Sc'.iv.eu, .
Whi'.tler. California, hoiiu i i
(mici and socirl San Jo-
t State ( lese Bern it I
Frost. T".'.i' Ohio S;
Kent S:a' Univt i' i' A
it-n ?r....." n' nvt rol;ido Er.g
llsh. Coii.:;.do s:a i rollete: an
Jacques y Cook Dayon. srien
and arithme'le Miami Univer :
Baito.i 1. !l Scl Davit
Alexander Speier. Ja
Teach. Florida, his!or> L'i
tvof Florida- C!i:.r!e< >!-:::.. E-
lis. Faye'i viilf Ark
Ish and Latin. Henderson Col-
lar Ar^adeiphia. Ark
John Weston Seldqist. Sbtei
Bay V. -.:. 3io!
consin Ml Jane Hirr.e: Eoi:-
l:g, Minnewaukan. North Dakc-
la. cookir.i North Dateoca S:a_r
C'ofJep:: Ja.-.-.rs H Elliott. Mac-
well. Nebraska. roorishop and
rr.Nal shop. University of Ne-
braska Kenneth Wesley Martin.
Jacksonville. Florida, science.
University of Oklahoma: William
C. Millhizer. Pittsburgh. Er.zlish.
University of Pittsburgh: Paul
Paymor.d Kuyo'.h. P^o.-ia Iilin-
ois. Mechanical drawing. Bradley
University: M;.-s Patricia Elaine
Farley. St. Paul. Ensllsh. Ham-
line College. S Paul: ana Rob-
e.t Archibald Lew:- Cri
Florida, physics and chemistry.
University of Florida
Balbor Junior High School ;
. Miss Clementina R Sanchez.;
Santa Barbara. Spanish. Univer-
[ aitv of California: Wallace Ed-
l a:d Woodruff, Philllpsburg. New
I Jersey, music. State Teachers:
I College. Trenton, N.J.: Miss Vlr- I
I ginia Lo..e Stong. Los Angeles,
I English, social studies and ora-
f niatics. S^Jila Barbara College;
' and Mrs. Virginia Rucbel. Mil-
waukee, ; English. Whilewa t e r
Teachers' College. Whitewater,
Silver City Occupational High
School Robert E. McCullough.'
Sidney, Montana, supervising
teacher of shop, Colorado State j
Diablo Heights Elementary
8chool Miss Elaine Marion
Holland. Hasbrouck Heights. New
Jersey. College of New Rochelle,
NY.; Miss Beit y Lu Kizer, Knox-
ville, Tennessee, kindergarten.
University of Tennessee; Miss
Hilma Lee Morgan. Costa Mesa.
California. University of South-
ern California: Miss Ruth A.
Chevalier. Northport. New York,
St. Lawrence University. Canton,
New York: and Miss Marian J.
Morris. Lebanon. Oregon. Linfield
College. McMinnville, Oregon.
Oatun School Miss Stella
Callo. Modesto. California Uni-
versity of Minnesota; and Miss
TUB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAItT NEWSPAPER
'lip-up in ihe postal service
gave pretty Alice Kelley, 19. ol
Burbank, Calif., her start in the
movies. After the brunette
beauty's ace adorned numerous
magazine covers, fans send her
h-jr.dreds of letters addressed
>:mply to North Hollywood or
Burbank. Postal clerks, think-
ing she might be one ol Uni-
ers, sent the letters to the stu-
d.o. The deluge of mail brought
i screen test and a lorg-term
.cr.-.ract. Al.ce. incidentally, is
a distant relative of Winston
'Bird Of Paradise'
Star Poses As Bride
For Noted Designer
Debra Pdget. the lovely voung
; r of "Bird of Paradise." alter-
:d the title of the movie slightly
recently when she consented to
DCse as a model for a gown ti-
lle "Bride of Paradise."
The new bridal finerv was cre-
: aied by Joel of Murray Hambur-
. ger and was inspired bv the 20th
Century Fox Technicolor hit
which ope-.ied yesterday simul-
taneously at the Lux and Cecilia
I The fabric of the bridal gown
Is Imported daisy embroidered
I organdy, with lovely cutout dais-
ies enhancing the neck and sub-
| tie use of crystal pleating to give
he effect of a side cascade of
Mildred V. Houy. Fredericksburg
Texas. University of Texas.
Cocoli School Miss Marjorle
Louise Howell. Canon, Georgia
University of Georgia
Gimboa School Miss Mary
Amanda Huddleston. Fort Smith
Arkansas, Henders on State
Teachers College, Arkadelphia.
Fort Kobbe School Miss Clair
Ruth Higgins. Springfield. Mas-
sachusetts, Westfield State
Teachers College. Westf i e 1 d,
Mass.; Miss Elizabeth Nell Og-
den. Eufaula, Oklahoma, North-
eastern State College. Tahlequah,
Oklahoma; Miss Vanita Bald-
win. Oak Hill. Florida: John B.
Stetson University. DeLand Flo-
rida; and Miss Frances Winder-
weedle, DeLand. Florida, John B
U.S. Urges U.N.
To Begin Global
Land Reform Plan
GENEVA. Sept. 7 (USIS)The
, United Stales, r:i a major poMcv
statement on the subject of land
tenure, urges that the United Na-
tions undertake a long-range
global program of reform in land
ownership to raise living stand-
' ards and thus promote peace and
The U.S. proposal was pre-
sented here Monday before the
United Nations Economic and
Social Council by U.S. Delegate
The vital need for Improving
the lot of millions of farm work-1
ers. Lubin told the Council is I
one of the greatest challenges
to the free world today."
It is time, he asserted, "to fo-
cus world attention on land prac- '
;ices which keep millions of
farmers and farm workers labor-
me on an economic and social
treadmill." It has alwavs been
the U.S. belief, he said,' that
aood farm land should not be
reserved for a favored few."
Along with his comprehensive
statement on land problems. Lu-
bin submitted to the Council a
U S. resolution that would make
'he land tenure subject a basic i
and continuing UN. project. The
importance of the subject, he ob-
erved. is evidenced by the fact,
hat three-fourths of the world's j
xinvlauon depends on the land i
The Council Is in full debate-
his week on the U.S. proposal.
Lubin stressed in his speecd
that the United States was not
advocating any single form of |
land tenure as being the best and
explained that local traditions ;
and culture must be taken into
"We do no' conceive of land
-eform in narrow, punitive terms,
implying the objective of simply
turning out c-.ie set of owners in
favor of another." he said.
Lubin observed that the pro-
blem of improving land tenure
"is no: simply a matter of trans-
; ferring land from those who own '
, it and do not work it to those
who work the land but do not.
own it He explained that "the
' small fanner who owns his land.
j but cannot extricate himself
i rom perpetual debj to the mo-
'ney-lender is in nearly as preca-
rious a position as the landless
fprmer So too is the land owner ,
j who is engaged in continuous dis-
! Dute because the title to his land '
is unclear. Equally precarious is <
j the lot of the farmer who is un- I
able to obtain credit on reason-
' able terms or the farmer whose
! tax burden bears no relation to
; his ability to pay taxes."
For these reasons. Lubin as-
serted. "Land reform should be
i one of the basic programs of the
United Nations. Certainly, it is
1 basic in the thinking of the Ame-
1 rican people."
BY ER8KINE JOHNSON
NEA Staff Correspondent
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1981
HOLLYWOOD-i NEA > Guys
and Dolls: The lads with the
flawless profiles must be worried.
Danny Thomas is playing song-
writei Gus Kahn opposite Doris
Day in Warners "111 See You in
j My Dreams." Moviegoers accus-
I tamed to seeing Gordon MacRae.
Dick Haymes. Mark Stevens, and
Vic Mature as struggling com-
I posers are in for a shock.
"Hollywood's lound out that it's
| hard to gel sympathy for a regl
I handsome leading man in a story
i about a songwriter," Danny
: slipped It to me.
"You look at me. The minute
you see my puss, you know I have
to be in "trouble You believe it
when I can't find a job. No one in
the audience says. 'Why is the
bum talking snout hard times.
Why doesn't he go out and pose
for a collar ad?'"
The Thomas viewpoint on his
love scenes with Doris:
"Well, why not? All the homely
HMD in the world who ever loved
beautiful women will get behind ,
Betsy Drake may or may not
be putting heavy .books on her
head, but she's working at shed-
ding the odd walk that had crit-
ics shouting her comedy praises
when she made her movie bow In -
Every Girl Should Be Married.", anee. You stick your neck
I m sensitive about my walk." j when you do a re-make, anyhow."
"We can get six channels here,"
manager H. L. 'Hank" Haasllnger
boasted when I checked with
him. "When people say they want
to get away from it. all. they don't
necessarily mean TV."
The only movie queen who has-
n't pressed her iips against a pro-
file boy's let it slip today that
she'll go on being a kissless star.
I'm referring to Judy Canova,
who has been tagged "Queen of
the Cowgirls1, bv her Republic
bosses. (No, Myrtlei Dale Evans is
queen of the West.i
/"I'm not the type." Judy wailed
on the "Oklahoma Annie" set
"Besides, the kids wouldn'.t like it.'
They'd say what klnda Queen of
the Cowgirls is she supposed to.
Anthony Dexter fingers the
sideburns he's sporting.in "The
Brigand." widened his eyes with '
the Valentino voltage in them
and admitted that Producer Ed-
ward Small will get around to
starring him in a re-make of
The Shiek" after two more pic-
"But I don't think I want to do
'The Four Horsemen'" he shud-
dered. "I-finally saw the eld Val-
entino picture and I wouldn't
dare. That was a great perform-
To Honor Wiley
Al Cocktail Parry
The Board of Directors of the
American Society of the Repub-
lic of Panama has announced
that it has completed plans to
honor the United States Ambas-
sador fo Panama and Mrs. Wi-
ley on Sept. 15.
at 7:30 p. m. In the Bal-
boa Room on the main floor
ot the Hotel El Panama. Dress
will be Informal. Members .and
, their wives are requested to con-
l tact Louis Gomez. John Gorln,
Otto Hausmann, Brack Hatler,
; Sam Friedman and Paul Sidebo-
tham for admission tickets for
themselves and their friends.
This is the first opportunity
that the complete American co-
lony in the Republic has had to
meet their new Ambassador to
the Republic of Panama.
At Albrook AFB
Betsy sniffed on the "Room for
One More" set at Warners. "It's
definitely a duck walk. I never
knew I walked that ay until I
saw myself on the screen. I didn't
walk that way on purpose, I,
She's co-starring with hubby i
Cary Grant again this time and'
admits that he's her favorite i
leading man. Its like dancing
with a dancer who's really good
He makes you look better than
Will Tony stand being typed as
a Latin lover? He snorted:
"Latin? Look. I'm from the
Nebraska corn belt!"
US Educator Heads
WASHINGTON. Sept. 7 (USIS)
Willard W. Beatty. for the past
15 years chief of the educational
_. prgoram of the Bureau of Indian '
The name of Frank Day will be Affairs in the VS. Department of
ESS i2P25 m!ie mariuees the Interior, has been appointed
for the nrs, H^7,e LVe NMt" Kt0r 0 UNESCO', new funda
InVth. i in seven years menUI education training cen-
and the comedian with the lemon jters. The appointment became
drop face is tickled pink about it.! e f f e c t i v e Se pT 1 The
hm H^*g *flgIff j!".".* I UNESCO-sponsored funda- .
meafler^aU-7h,.TH?,et,,dlmenU1 ^ucaUon center opened
tTdo ncturs But I Lw.ev^*Ttln July at **>. Mexico. A I
have Sm f.hMnei .TJi,e?ond U "? beesUbllshed In the ,
Klft^^^^tewa as'- P"*ly n India,'
^iSST&^u^tWwKS "8 ,Hen,d ihe IntM-
offered $25.000 week But I donl Amerlcan Cultural Conlerence
want to spend three davs a week open n* in Mexico City next week
Chaplain (Captain i Walter
F. Baniak, of Troy, New York,
has been recently assigned Ca-
tholic ohaplain for Headquart- I
ers Caribbean Air Command at
Albrook Air Force Base. Chap-
lain Baniak succeeds Chaplain!
Lt. Colonel) John J. Long. Al-
brook's Catholic chaplain since
1948. who has departed for re-,
assignment in the United
I Chaplain Baniak attended
St Mary's College. Orchard
Lake, Minnesota, and was or->
dained a Catholic priest at St. I
Bernard's Seminary, Rochester!1
New York, in 1941.
After serving in various par-
topes in the Albany. New York I
diocese. Chaplain Baniak enter-
1 the United States Armv in;
May, 1945. at Fort Devens, Mas-
sachusetts. In 1948 he trans-1
ferred to the United States Air'
Force and was stationed at
Scott Air Force Base, Illinois.
His most recent assignment
before coming to Albrook was
at Sampson Air Force Base
Geneva, New York. Chaplain
Baniak is a graduate of the!
Chaplain's School at Fort De-
vens, Massachusetts, and Car-1
lisle Barracks, Pennsylvania, j
SELF-SERVICE SPRAYING STALL-Agriculture experts of
the University of Illinois rigged up this bovine "beauty parlor"
at Dixon Spring, 111., where fly-tortured cattle can get relief. When'
Bossie walks through the stall, she trips a bellows mechanism that'
releases Insecticide over her body, killing pesky horseflies.
Panama Canal G/uihouses
- Showing Tonight
WANNA RELAX??r... GO TO THE MOVMSttl
*M CM B:3t
Rod CAMERON Cathy DOWNS
Saturday "T*k* Car Of My l.itiir Girl"
. "15 :M
Audi MURPHY Wanda HENDRIX
Saturday "LULLABY Or BROADWAY"
Mary Ryan "DrrtCTTVTi" ,nd
"ON Or NEW MEXICO"
Saturday 'WOMAN ON riER 13-
Saturday "AFFAIRS OF SALLY"
want to spend three days a week
in the hospital."
It'll be "Senior Miss." not "Jun-
and he is expected to visit the
Patzcuaro project afterwards
with other officials of the UN.
Educational. Scientific and Cul-
PAYS FOR HORSE-PARKING
RUSHVILLE. Ind. (U.P>
A man dropped a-nickei into a I
parking meter and strode a-
way. leaving his horse hitched
to the meter.
More Comfort Wearing
Her is a r>latant wav to overcome
loose plate discomfort FASTEETH. an
Imornved powder, sprinkled on upper
and lower plate holds them firmer so
ih?t ihy fe*l more comfortable. No
rummy, xooey. pasty taste or feelint Its
alkaline inon-acldi Does not sour. Checks
"plat.odor" (denture breathl. Get TAS-
TEETH today at any drug store.
ior Miss."' from now on for zddv .Educational. Scientific and Cul-
20-year-old Barbara Whitinit ral 0r8anizUon The Mexican
Barbara was radio's Junior Miss I eKlt*r- Jointly supported by UN-
playing a 15-year-old, until the'*300- the Organization of Ame- ,
show was cancelled because of rlcan 8tates. nd the Mexican
TV inroads. Beaming about her!,!0vernmcnt ^ tne first of a se- i
lost Job beside the Last Frontier ries oX regional centers planned
Hotel pool in Las Vegas, Barbara for trainlng teachers and prepar-
told me: ing materials in a global attack
"I"at ducking all kid roles. I n illiteracy and. low JBing atan*
' to grow up. There must be dards. W'vJ *
i for a 20-year-old some-, A* chief of education In U.S.
'" | Bureau of Indian Affairs, in the
IU.8. Department of the Interior.
It s a gasp, but big resort hotels. Beatty's responsibilities extended
unable to receive TV programs over a system of 90 boarding
are complaining of the worst schools and 154 day schools for
summer season in history. The American indlans in 20 states. He
seersucker vacationers have been; directed similar activities for the
flocking to the hostels display-natives of Alaska. Before iorning
ing the sign of ihe television aer-'. the Indian Bureau, Beatt* was
Tvyh^aC-ky- .. 'Superintendent of Schools at
TV has given Apple Valley Inn, Bronxville. New York and in
the luxury oasis where movie j Wlnnetka. Illinois. He hold*, the
Shows: S:M, 4:40, 6:50. 9:00 p.m.
Sunday "AT WAR WITH THE ARMY"
G AT U N
Jn CRAWFORD Robert YOUNa
"GOODBYE, MY FANCY"
Saturday "HOUSE BY THE RIVER"
ALSO SHOWING AT THE
John DEREK Diana LYNN
Rogues of Sherwood Forest'
Saturday "TREASURE ISLAND"
kings and queens dude it up, its! Master s Degree from
biggest season. | versity of Cai1Iornla.
COLORFUL CONEY ISLAND
THE POOR MAN'S
Brooklyn's famous Coney Island becomes
bedlam-by-lhe-seo on hot summer days! Read the
whole hilarious story of salt water and saliier char-
acters, fun-lovers and sun-worshipers from all over
the world, in this week's Collier's. It's a story as
American as a hot dog, spicy as mustard! In the:
Sept. 8th Issue, NOW ON SALE
SiuTerera from loan of vigour, narr-
tlanaa, weak body, Impura blood.
ralUtux memory, and who are old and
orn-out before their time will he de-
iicnied to learn of a new gland dla-
X27 by *n American Honor.
iki ""' ."'""ry makea it poa-
ble to quickly ,i .|Iy rTor,
build rich, pure blood, to strengthen
your mind and memory and feel like a
tW1.m*n,_In ','', ,hl dlacovery
"'*.'" I a home medicine l pl,.,.nt,
lln gjand operation and qiiicklr be-
5V?.t"ld,"fw v*our '"W
r?.hJf.'fiUCi w,"if !nl" mazing dlaci
?hi. i^ V'-I">- "a beon H great
heml. 'i:'.T.b'n, "'-""""'"d by all
T.h. i '" ln.">" worda. VI.
Taba makea you f| (all aft vigour
*"w chemlat today.
'"'"" Moan.,,, mm4 vi,uit
friday 10:30 p. m.
Boris Karloff in
Ann BLYTHE Mark STXVtNS
"KATIE DID IT"
Saturday "Captain llor.llo llornblower"
lB|2^oJ^eve_y Los 7 Enonos" (Snow.White.
. LUX and CECILIA THEATRES
Show; l:5, ?:4S, JB. t ,,
BARBARA i"AYTON. In
Action and Sumenael
DAVID BRIAN, In
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AM rNDEiVDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Be, 195, (alum DJipLon, (Jalun 378
BON VOIAOE LUNCHEON FOR MUM MENENDEZ
Mm Frit* Humphrey w hostess tor luneheeti
mt bar home la the Arbota Bulldln; Wednesday to
MbiRope Mtntndei who te mlgsdw hor pooltlon with the
Colea Hospital, and rotamlng to the W**^ .
The ether meats were: Mr*. Afuetln ceaey, aira, a., u
KoeekV Mrs. /e*D. Baeaa. Mr. Charles Whitaker, Mr.
RObart'LelSrh MrTj.b* 8*1, Mr, Louis Mnrer, Mn. Chr-
u^rrettf Sr Mr Onnther Rlraehfeid, Mr. Aldo Bartend*
&flfolta^OrSeSTSS. aherte I^a**r,Mrs. Ra-
fMT n^aBevri* Mr! Albert Motto, Mr. HipeUte Remandes,
Mrl Ed^M^VHtte. Mr. J.hn QSTSSSSSm
Q. ReUfcaa, Mn. John Berntek. Mr. Jtomael Palter, Mr. Ma-
MaTca^eTaaa Mis* Batty Leaieka, who to .allln with
Mise Meneado*. ______
Mrs. Nteten Bootee*
Mrs. Roy Nlelaon was hostess,
Wednesday ior luncheon at
her realdmce at the Coco Bolo
SchweltaWand her mother. Mr.
Berry, Mr. C. L. Luea and her
mother, Mr. Phoebe Kelly ot
Tennauee. Mr. H. J. porn-
ton, Mr. Mark Loy and the mo-
ther of the hot. Mr. S. R.
roatet of Norfolk, Va.
Bon Vayaf e Party
fee Mr*. Cterk
Mr. Bernard Clarke, who u
leaving this weekend for the
State, was honored with a ca-
nasta party tfJL^e.52
rente* by Mr. Qa Cask
at her home at Coco Slito.
The other ladle playing were:
Mm. Howard Korman, Mr. Wll-
lard Huffman and Mr. David
2 Programs Planned
By Bethel Million
For Building Fund
On Sunday and Monday, mte-
ionary services will be held at
the Bethel Mission Church In
A program of addreses and
vocal numbers Is planned for
Sunday. .Ministers of other local
churches will (trace the platform
of the church, while anthem will
be rendered by the Boyd' Me-
morial BaptUt, the Christian
Mission of Panama and the
Elder U. Jar vis. pastor of the
Christian Mission of Panama wll
The Monday night program
will be built around the theme.
-Famous Church Leaders." This
will consist of songs, recitations
and a dialogue by the auxiliarles
of the church, in addition to
short biographical addresses and
Speakers oh the program are
Mai. I. Marshall.executive mem-
ber. Panama Christ for Youth
Fellowship; representing Gener-
al Wflltem Booth, founder of the
Salvation Army; P. 8. Martin.
teaeher. La Boca High School,
represtntmg Rev. John Weslay;
founder ot the Wesleyan Metho-
dist; B M. Sprinter, executive
board member, Christian Mission
of Panama,, representing Rider
George Penny, founder of the
Christian' Mission; E. L. Faw-
cett. principal. Red Tank School,
representing Reformer Martin
Luther; Harold Dawson, direc-
tor, Panama Christ for Youth
Fellowship, representing Dr. Da-
vid Livingston, missionary to
Africa; and F. H. Walters, junior
high school teacher. Red Tank
School, representing Evangelist
Dwlght L. Moody.
The pastor. Elder W. H. Stew-
art extends a hearty invitation
to the community to support both
programs which are held in In-
terest of their new building fund
Mr. and Mr. Clark, with their
children, Bernadette and Barnice,
are gota gto Corpus Chrlstl, Tex-
as, to reside. They will be ac-
companied by Mrs. Clarke's fa-
ther, Mr. George Massey.
Mr. and Mrs. Sergei
Residents of Cristobal
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Berger ar-
rived Monday and are residing in
Oarfleld House. Mr. Serger Is a
new member of the faculty of
the Cristobal High School. Mrs.
Serger Is the former Miss Harriett
Keenan who was reared In Ga-
tun. .'__. '
Mr. and Mrs. Serger and Miss
Virginia Keenan drove to Santa
Clara today to spend the week
end with their parent.
While In the States on vaca-
tion, Miss Keenan entered the
Woman's Western Open Golf
Tournament at Philadelphia. She
won the third Plight of the tour-
nament and received a silver
champagne cooler. She also won
a chipping and putting contest.
Lt. and Mrs. Maa
Leaving for the States
Lt. and Mia. L. H. Mau are
leaving tomorrow for the States.
Lt. Mau ha been ordered to
Camp McCoy in Wisconsin for
duty. He has been stationed on
the Isthmus since 1947.
Mrs. Mau Is the former Miss
Oeorgeanna Carnrlght and has
resided here since 1027.
Dinner Party for
Mr. and Mrs. Raggett
Mr. and Mrs. John Ward, of
Oatun, entertained Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur Baggott with a dinner at
the Crtetooal Gun Club, Wedneo-
day evening. Mr. and Mrs. Wal-
ter Watts were also their guests.
Mr. and Mrs. Baggott sailed
today for a visit with their
daughter and son-in-law. Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas B. Freker in
Pittsburgh, Pa. They will ateo
visit relatives in Morrteville, Pa.,
and Pleasantvllle, New Jersey.
Mr. and Mn. Barnes Arrive
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas C.
Barnes, whose wedding took place
on Saturday, August 28 at 11:00
am. In St. Matthias Rectory,
Bate Cynwyd, Ptnnsylvante^ar-
rived by plane Monday. They
spent their honeymoon In Nas-
sau and Florida.
Mr. Barnes to employed by the
Texas Company In Cristobal.
3 Bruil Yeulto
Jay Berlin Festival
'Menace lo Peace'
BONN, Germany, Sept. 1
(U8I8) The Communist so-
called "peace" congresses are
having some unintentional re-
sults which are proving highly
embarrassing to international
. Three Brazilian youths who at-
tended the recent East Berlin
World Youth Festival" are
among the latest to testify that
such C o m m u n 1 s t-controlled
meetings are actually convincing
that the gatherings are a "me-
nace to peace," since their un-
derlying theme is hate.
The Brazilians, Carmen Rible-
many and reported to Brazil!
authorities in Bonn. Since th
they have made a tour of t.
British and American zones.
The disillusionment of the Bra
zlllans, who were sympathetic tt
Communist theories when thej
went to Berlin, Is added evid-
ence of the failure of the Berlin
Youth Festival, planned as one
of the Kremlin's biggest and
mot costly propaganda spec-
Election of Civic Council
The annual election of officer
for the Oatun Civic Council will
be held Saturday. September S
in Oatun. All resident* are re-
mlndad to oast their votes at the
polls in the Oatun Clubhouse.
Leaving lor Schools la the States
Miss Olga and Mis Thelm*
Leignadler, daughters of Mr. and
Mrs. Humberto Leignadler of Co-
lon will be leaving In the near
future to enter schools In the
Miss Thelm Leignadler will
enter the Katharine Glbb School
In Boston, Mais. Miss Olga Leig-
nadler will go to St. Mary of the
Woods In Indiana.
SALEM, Ore. (UP)Mrs. Elm-
er Harris grew on* of the largest
cauliflowers reported In the Wll-
Uamette Valley this season but
she say it all was a mistake.
Mrs. Harris, who raised the col-
ossal cauliflowernearly nine
W0MBH3M2 YEARS OlD-OOYfiU
SOFFBt THESE HINI^nEUNGS ?
^/^^^i g ** eh nrnxptom*. ThU
eoUw to vcneau causing yo tc anoo B*aln*t*neh IntddW-oo'
trrttobtaty and weak, tired, tech- benefttl If also a nsnd **-
sarang teetmes-then do try Lydia maehte tonic Worth frying.
O*** yw kin a soft, vahrety,
*^tteed finish with rW
y^fjwy oee powder, lecouee
r stiey-gouge," iw Drm9m.
tow^rWoW drHh oh KohMy,
*"*W cftng* iw hours!
aoow >^ r^no"s rVwaW iodoy.
Choosa row. eight enchanting
ro, Soane Basare de Aorada
and Taclano Cordelro, told 61
their disenchantment at an in-
terview Wednesday at the Bra-
zilian Legation here.
They went to Berlin, they said,
as representatives of the "Bahla
Student Union." When they ar-
rived in the Soviet sector of Ber-
lin, they said, the Communist
authorities took away their pass-
ports which were hot returned
until the end of the f s 11 v a 1.
While the meeting lasted, they
added) they were ordered to par-
ticipate in parades and mass de-
monstrations for "peace," but
found that the underlying theme
of the entire meeting was hatred
of the United States.
"Such stirring up of unrea-
soning hat* is actually a menace
to peace," Soane Naaare de An-
drade said describing the reac-
tion of the group.
A few days at the "peace" rally
was enoughto convince the Bra-
zilians that, as Miss Rlblero ex-
pressed It, 'Communist youths
are only cog In a machine un-
able to act or even think inde-
"The reason the youth of East-
ern Europe endorse the Com-
munist Une," she added, "is that
they dare not oppose lt. Unless
they fail lr. ctep they lose every-
thing the opportunity to study
or aven to work except as slave
When the disenchanted Bra-
zilians finally bad their pass-
ports returned by theCommun-
lst, dttey crossed into'West wer-
Bloodino Gume Warn of
May Become Suffereri
tf Thil Dr*od Infection
Don't neglect tender, bleeding
gumsdie first sign of Pyor-
rhes, the disease that < out of
3 may have.
Start immediately to protect
your gum against Pvorrhea with
its accompanying symptoms of
unsightly AffalAio gums and
loosening teeth. Sec your d**>
ti regulsrlyand at home,
brush tout teeth twice a day
with Forhans For die Gum
made especially for BOTH
cleaning teeth and massaging
gums. Forhan's is the only den-
tifrice containing Dr. R. J.
Forhan's remarkable ami-Pyor-
In recent clinical tests 95%
of Pyorrhes-threatened cases
improved after 30 days of easy
Forhan's tooth and gum care.
But jmr rube of forhan's
"truth your roofh with W
The miscarriage of the Com-
mlst plans to present the Ber-
i meeting as an example of
ommunlst "world solidarity"
id to use it to arouse opposl-
ion to any defense effort in
Western Germany was most dra-
matically Illustrated during the
Berlin meeting by the crossings
of thousands of youths from the
Estern sector, where the festival
was being held, into the West-
ern Sectors of the city.
- in -
121 to 28Vi
In a beautiful
Assortment of Prints!
The French Bazaar
...Thanks to dtnaous Clapp's Chicken Soup
Clait's Food* are so tempting
bafaiet n;oy eating them ... so
nutritious, they grow up strong
Yes, Clatp's makes only baby
food. That's why Claw's knowe
what bahas likeand what'
good for them, too! Mothers de-
pend on Clapp's, and doctora
everywhere recommend it. Re-
mtmhtr, your doctor i th* final
authority in feeding your baby.
Clapp's Cmcxax Soup is only
eaoof the 1 delkiou varieties of
chopped and strained foods pre-
pared by Clapp's for your baby.
All are tasty, nutritions, aad
ttmrm, k 1,. rUf. W.tT,
so* coatonr H* tmmrn
V8 Has Livel/ Havar ssd
no *$ng/$juioe can mfch!
In V-8 ther* are 8 delicious juices
of garden-fresh vegetable*not just
one. That" why V-8 has lively flavor
and wholesome goodnesa no.siru}/
juice can match. Each juica adds its
own tempting flavor plus vitamin
A, B, Ccalcium and iron. Your
family will love V-8. Servo it often.
f h a mUm teat* A
Ciliiy Mi Canea Panto
. vi i.
br Mam *f CmmtjhW,
RUTH MILLETT Says...
A home economist recently
warned fathers that they should
encourage their daughters to
marry men bound for war. If not,
she pointed out, they may wind
up LOFH"left on father's
It's certainly true that parents
can be overly-cautious about a
daughter's marrying. If they
are afraid for her to take any
chances, such as marrying a man
bound for war, or marrying a
man whose present Job looks like
pretty small potatoes to her fa-
ther, or marrying a man who has
not finished his education, she
may very well wind up LOFH.
However, in this matter of
marrying a man bound for war,
parents are right to be cautious.
It makes a big difference whe-
ther the boy is one she has grown
up with and would marry event-
ually, anyhow, or whether he is
someone she has met recently
and the romance has been rush-
ed along simply because the
young man Is bound for war.
OTHER FACTORS ENTER IN
It also makes a difference whe-
ther or not the girl Is mature
enough to be willing to give up
good times to play the role of a
waiting wife and whether or not
the young man is mature enough
to have some plans tor the day
when his Army life is over.
All other things being favor-
able, the fact that a young man
Is bound for war shouldn't make
the girl's parents consider him
poor husband material.
Parents have to be willing for
a girl to take some chances.
But they've a perfect right to
discourage a marriage they feel
wouldn't work even If the young
man weren't bound for war.
For, as a lot of parents found
out after the last war and its epi-
FOR BABY'S SKIN I
T* prevent skin irritation and
chafing, sprinkle Baby with John.
aon's Baby Powder after baths, st
ditper.cbange, and in
between timo, tool
csr soi Air-.
BIST to rov
demlc of hasty marriage, there
is something worse than having
a daughter LOFH.
And that Is to have a daugh-
ter BOFH"back on father's
hands"with a broken marriage
behind her, and perhaps even a
child or two for father and mo-
ther to take Into their home and
help bring up.
Here are the facts on
Eno relief for acid indigestion
Acid indlgeitlen of a temporary
nature frequently occurs when the
acid-alkaline content in your gas-
tric tract (chemically known as
your normal pH) is out of balance.
Bach teaipoonful of Rno con-
tains approximately four grains of
free Sodium Bicarbonate, and fur-
nishes, in solution, approximately
fifty grain of complex Sodium Tr-
trate. These two very important
element tend to rectore your nor-
mal gastric pH. In addition, Rno
acts as a mild laxative. Thus Rno
fights acid indigestion in two ways:
it helps neutralize excess stomach
acids, and furnishes mild laxabon.
Don't wait until acid indigestion
hits. Get a bottle of Rao today fax-
quick rmliaf. Used by million*. Aab
for it at all druggist*
Take Good-Tasting ENO
Oime only makes you
appreciate thorn more.
LOME i* a sanctuary where happy hours with loved
ones make the day's effort really worthwhile. The ha*
tone of the Wurliuer Piano and its endless hours of
msica] entertainment make the enjoyment oi iessjly
gatherings live on in memories.
7,11 Bolvar Ave. COLON Tab. 40 A 13M
You are Invited
to Drive the Worlds
Most Modern Car
% 1951 Otmvu
One of the worW' gretet 1
forum. Recently a Naaa
dor averafad 95.3 mile per hoar Sat
712 mile.in official competition.
Compare it. drfre it. Beae'a
Er.eit value in fine cars.
Com in and drive the 1931 Natis
Airflyte. Discover how Airflyt*
Construction bring yon new *afe>
ty, economy and perfotaaanoe, with
Iturnkjusroonain* See why Nasa
basa postwar salee gata S tinte a*
great a the average of the teaa
try. Be doubly happy with th*
next car yon buy. Befen yea decide,
take an Airflyt* ridein the tMrW 1
moil modern car.
Driv th* big roomy ear that roc not*
than 2$ mile to the gaHoo t average
highway peed. Like the Amhaaaador
IlyaVa-Matir Vrirt, Airliner
Rifgala* Seat. Twia Bed.
I HI w- I *
Oil YOU DICIDI, TAKI AN AIIPiTTI RID!-IN TNI WORLB'I HOI
CIA. CYRNOS, S. A.
Phone 2-1790 On* block from Tivoli Crossing
THE PANAMA ABTTTTTCAN AN INDEPENBENT DAILY NEWSPAPER "''
Rain Messes Up 3-Way A.L. Scramble Even More!
IJectic Battle Expected
To Continue To Final Day
By United Press
NEW YORK, Sept 7The hectic three-way scramble
in the American League, which almost certainly won't be
straightened out until the final week or maybe even the
final day of the season, found the Indians getting a big
break because it rained on the Yankees and Red Sox.
Speed Turns Mediocrity Into Greatness-Durocher;
Youngster Can Be Taught To Hit, But Not To Throw
When yesterday's big double-
header between the New York
Yankees and Boston Red Sox was
postponed and crammed Into a
revised schedule in wljlch the
two teams will play five games
during the last three days of the
-season, pressure mounted on
They must play .doubleheaders
on Friday and Saturday. Sept. 28
and 29 and wind up the season
Sunday with a single game.
Moreover, if it rains for any of i
the three days of this heavy'
makeup schedule, the games wll
be wiped entirely off the books
because there are no provision in
the rules to take care of post-
eonements after the official end-
ig of the season.
The CleTeland Indians, now
in front by a full game, will
. have a tough time protecting
their margin in an extended
road trip which begins tonight
in St. Louis and which doesn't
end until the two final days of
They have three games with
the fifth place Tigers at Detroit
while the Yankees will be at Bos-
ton on 8ept. 21, 22 and 23. The
Indians have won iff out of 17
games with the Tigers this sea-
When they play the Chicago
White Sox for one game, their on-
ly venture against a first divi-
sion team, after which they have
three consecutive days of rest be-
fore winding up the season
against the Tigers at home.
Much could happen to all of
the contenders today. The In-
dians play a doubleheader with
the Browns In St. Louis and must
face ace Ned Garver and Improv-
ing lefty Tommy Byrne against
their strong right-handers Bob-
by Feller and Mike Garcia.
The Yankees entertain the
Washington Senators In the first
of four games while the Red Sox
play the Athletics in a twl-nlght
doubleheader In Philadelphia.
Yesterday the Pittsburgh Pi-
rates moved up into a sixth place
tie with the Cincinnati Reds by
trouncing them. 7-4, as Bill Ho-
werton hit a rhree-run homer
and Dick Cole conked a two-run
Tht St. Louis Cardinals mad*
eleven hits, including Stan Mu-
sial's 32nd homer, in a 10-2 tri-
umph over the f ubs in Chiea-
Robinson hit a homer. Ken Wood
got one for the Browns.
The Brooklyn Dodgers-Phila-
delphia Phils and New York
Giants-Boston Braves games
were rained out in the National
League while the Indians, and
Tigers had an open date In the
In the only American League
game the White Sox won a 9-4
victory over the Browns. Chico
Carraaquel and Minnie Mioso
made three hits apiece and Eddie
Snead, Demarel Gel
Into Legal Tangle
With P.G.A. Group
KIAMESHA LAKE. New York
Sept. 7 (UPl The Professional
Golfers' Association and two of
its most illustrious members got
into something of a legal hassle
It developed over a P.G.A rul-
ing which prohibits members
golfers to play within a 200-mile
radius of a P.G.A. sponsored
tourney. And that's Just what
Sammy Snead and Jimmy De-
maret had planned to do.
They were scheduled to play
an exhibition match Friday at
the new par 71, seven-thousand-
62 yard Concord International
Course at Kiamesha Lake, New
York. That's less than 200 miles
from Albany, New York, site of
the 8haker Ridge Country Club
where the Empire State open gets
Shaker Ridge officials had an
Injunction served Tuesday night
on Ray Parker, general manager
of the Concord Hotel. And Par-
ker says he'll substitute two other
uros Pete Cooper of Ponte
Vedra, Florida, and Willie Gog-
gln of White Plains, New York
for Snead and Demaret.
"I don't want any trouble with
the P.G.A.," ?ays Parker.
However, Snead and Demaret
still will test the new Concord
course tomorrow afternoon in
what he calls "a casual match."
Chocolate II, Thompson
Windup Training Today
P.n.1? d Chocolate II and
.Hi ^"J8 Thompson were
for sim5rmma this "ernoon
n,i? ?U ni*ht'8 en-round
contest te Panam Gym.
Chocolate, reportedly new
man, is ,.,, J g f ^*
ed support for this battle. Some
of the experts are predicting that
Ms new-found form plus his su-
perior experirnce will account for
the end of Thompson's
Fourth of six dispatches by man-
agers of leading major league
clubs written by NEA Service
By LEO III ItOCHtit
Juan Franco Tips
3Dies de Mayo
5The B. Road
Ave. Road (e)
ow i2tinn coins siionc
T.eJl8!!iI,lb,c drink everywhere
Branch Rickey, whom I felt
was the greatest thing to reach
Brooklyn since the first bridge, is
without a peer as an appraiser of
He Is one of the mighty few
who ever made a thorough study
"Players are judged too much
by their batting averages," Mr.
Rickey told me.
"Throwing and running Is
overlooked to too great an ex-
Looking at a prospect, Mr. Ric-
key first finds out how well he
He next ascertains how fast he
A kid can be taught to hit, tfut
speed and a good arm have to
. A youngster has to hit, "of
course, and if he packs power and
Is a quick thinker so much the
When you have the arms the
speed and the poke, you have
team balance, which Mr. Rickey
will tell you is the most Import-
ant thing In baseball.
A running club -is a dangerous
one making its own breaks.
Speed turns mediocrity into
A running team rushes the op-
position, makes them make mis-
takes. The ball becomes hot.
Speed was the answer to the
early foot of the White Sox,
which had the fans shouting
"Go! Go! Go!" as they stole or
took an extra base.
No one In the National League
personifies speed afoot more
strikingly than the Phillies' Ri-
The blond outfielder Is a con-
stant threat, worries the pitcher,
hurries the lniielders and the
The other side has to be doubly
With a runner on first and
rtU r \a*1- l remind tne
sure. If they get the double play
so much the better, but I don't
want them hurried into losing
both men. B
best to be blessed with natural
Kth&ttlSrSaS .A ball has to be mighty well
also know how to use It. Numer-
ous old pros aren't too swift, but
hurt the opposition bv knowing
how to utilize what speed they
Speed works to your advantage
Balls don't go through holes In
infields composed of nimble plav-
Regardless of how well he plays
hitters and the jump he obtains
on the ball, the slow infielder
will fail to get his hands on balls
that a swift one ordinarily turns
tagged if it remains in the" Dark
and gets away from outfielders
like Ashburn and say young Wil-
lie Mays of the Giants.
What's the most important part
of managing? Handling men. I
believe I've learned a, lot about
that. I'vfc changed my ways the
last couple of years. I used to be
a lot rougher on the players than
I am now.
Today I find I accomplish more
by taking it a little easier
Sometimes you get quick re-
sults by ranting, raving and hol-
lering, but In the long run you
lose the personal touch when you
do that. The' players sort of grow
away from you.
Umpires? I guess I haven't
changed any when It comes to
There are some things about
baseball you can't change.
Next: Steve 0"Nell of the Red
1st Race "F-l" Natives 7 Fts
Purse: $275.00Pool Closes 11:45
First Race of the Doubles
B. Moreno 120
B. Aguirre 114
G .Grael 120
y. Ortega 115
O. Chants 115
J. Cadogen 109
E. Silvera 114
A. Enrique 112x
A. Vasquez 112
2nd Raoe "D" Natives4 4 Fgs.
Purse: $300.00 Pool Closes 1:15
Second Race of the Doubles
I-Don Tem a. Soto 114
f-AriJulmedes H- Alz'm'ra 119
3Filigrana B. Agutere 120
4Mueco G. Qrael 120
5-Slxaola c. Iglesias 108
6Duque A. Enrique 104x
Note: Doit Temi will race out of
By United Press
St. Louis 40
Won Lost Pet.
85 50 .630
Boston at Philadelphia
Detroit at Chicago (T-N).
Washington at New York.
Boston at New York (2)
(Postponed, Inclement Weather)
Washington at Philadelphia
t Postponed, Inclement Weathtr)
St. Louis..........'' 4
New York. 81
St. Louis 67
Boston ... 65
Won Lost Pet.
85 47 .644
The Wellsvllle, New York Roc-
kets have signed a working agree-
ment with the St. Louis Browns
for next season. The Rockets, un-
der the pact, will be assigned 15
players next spring from the
Brown's farm ciub in San Anto-
(Only Games Scheduled.)
LAFAYETTE, Ind. (NEA)
Except at tackle, Purdue pro-
bably will field an all-letterman
football squad this year
Chicago at Cincinnati (N).
Philadelphia at Brooklyn (2).
St. Louis at Chicago.
(Only Games Scheduled.)
St. Louis 114 000 03110 11 0
Chicago 001 001 000 2 6 0
Chambers (12-11, Bokelman
and Sarnl; McLish (3-101, Dublel,
Klippsteln, Lown and Owen, Bur-
New York at Boston
(Postponed, Inclement Weather),
* NIGHT GAME
Philadelphia at Brooklyn
(Postponed, Inclement Weather)
And, Magistrate Nathan Belfel
of Philadelphia Is a man with a
sense of humor.
Michael Collins was brought
before Beifel on charges of ticket
scalping. Detective George Bar-
rett claimed Collins sold him a
$2.50 ticket to the New York-
Philadelphia double-header on
Monday and asked double the
"Defendant discharged," ruled
Judge Belfel. "Anybody who can
scalp a ticket to an A's game
this season deserves a special
.The A' are in seventh place,
Sprinter Andy Stanfleld of Se-
ton Hall and two other VB. track
and field champions left New
I53L8! pl.ane yesterday for an
exhibition tour In Scotland. The
other two are half mller Roscoe
Brown of New York and pole
ysulter Bob Richards of the Il-
3rd Ra^e G Natives 4*4 Fgs.
Purse: $250.09 Pool Closes 1:45
IComponedor A. Vergara 109x
2La Mucura E. Silvera 110
3Monteverde R. Ycaza 10U
4Piropo G. Cruz 107
5La Negra B. Moreno 110
6Diez de Mayo B, Aguirre 116
7Baron a. Enrique 107x
4th Race "F-2" 5|M -JfW
Purse: $275.00 Pool Closes 2:20
lTapsy a. Vasquez 114x
2Cacique H. Reyes 107x
3Callejera E. Silvera 110
4-Dandy r. Ycaza 108x
5Cafetal V.Castlllo no
6Norma J. Samaniego 115
7-Caftaveral B. Aguirre 116
8La Venada A. Enrique 107x
9Bfalo J. Rodriguez no
5th Race "D" Imported 7 Fgs.
*?"/ *^#w Po01 C,os" 2:55
""Sii Fo) B' Moren 2
2Riding East) C. Iglesias 120
S-^1^0?, A- Enrique 102x
4T. B. Road M. Hurley 112
5Gaywood) E. Silvera 110
6Avenue Rd.) V. Ortega 120
6th Race '1-2' Imported6>A Fgi.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 3:35
First Race of the Doubles
1B. Bound B. Moreno 112
2-Goylto T. Medrano 114
3Don Salomn H.Alzam. 114
4-Flamenco A. ngulo I09x
5Nantago J. Chuna 109x
6-Noye era H. Reyes 112x
7Cotillon e. Daro m
-Haste Star K. Flores 116
tional unbeaten winning streak
as a pro.
Thompson's handlers, however,
claim that their boy is a "shoo-
in and will score by a knockout.
An impressive triumph wiU place
Louis high on the MM of con-
tenders for the recently vacated
It is also for thi, reason that
Chocolate will be doing his ut-
5Em AS in**iia* the heavier
division because he has difficulty
making 126 pounds and also be-
cause Federico Plummer is lust
tTilfft it!" any,locml 'I!'"''!
fti. fe*,therwe'ht class.
it has also been unofficially an-
nounced that the PanamSnn-
I 'rht trmln w,u be delayed
Au.nt0,ur r" p > 3K
Atlantic side fans the opportunl-
hy.,ee hU f,nt back
home early. "
rJS?T111' *D>",n*Ht Leonel
hv Th5 Ch V* rnde,r topped
WHf^i en"r?und batt,e wlth
WUfredo Brewster at the Colon
Arena on Sept. 23.
The other six-roundera "ipe-
Victor Ardinesshould be a
These- 126-poMders are shooting
for bigger things. '
A four-round preliminary bt-
M^h.n,etan,2 P*eheco nd M
Marshall round out the program.
3Prestigio) K. Flores 114
6Silver Fox E. Daro 107
6Nehulnco O. Sanche* 115
7Incomparable A. Bazn 113
8Sun Cheer V. Ortega 114
9Cantaclaro V. Castillo 114
10Belfarset C. Iglesias 11
9th Race 1-1' Imported7 FfS.
Purse: $375.0 Pool Closes 5:15
1-Ranchopaja V. Ortega 115
2Baby Betty M. Hurley 115
C. Bovil lis
A. Visques 107*
, E. Darlo 110
K. Flores 120
E. Silvera 11?
O. Snchez 120
10th Race "A- Natives 7 Frs,
Purse: $375.H Pool Glosas 5:4
1Don Pltin M. Arosemena 10$
2Mandinga E. Silvera 108
SHortensia B. Aguirre 115
4Tully Saba A. Bazn 124
5Amazona R. Ycaza 100*
llth Race 1-2 Imported6^ Fgs,
V. Castillo 120
J. Cadogen 114
.J"!? ,Philadelphta Warriors of
the National Basketball Associa-
tion have signed Mel Payton. The
six-foot four-Inch Payton set a
To? r.ec?Td when he scored
398 points last season..
The University of Pennsylva-
nia has added g^ard Bernie Ve-
monick to its coaching staff. Le-
R,.nSk ^!1 asslst 4ne Coach
?2Sff&!h,,e t8kta*a law
7th Race T-r Imported6' Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 4:05
Second Race of the Doubles
1Gay Ariel J. Baeza, Jr. 107x
2Navajo Trail B. Aguirre 115
3Costina c. Iglesias 110
4Valeblza G. Cruz 115
5Glory's Ace M. Hurley 115
0Charles S. E. 8ir*era 110
.7Terry J. .. A. Valdivia. 115.
8Athos k: Flores 116
E. Ortega 107*
E. Darlo no
K. Floras 110
B. Aguirre 120
M. Hurley 110
F, Avila 110
A voluntary contribution of 25
cents additional entrance fee is
requested from all our patrons, to
aid the Jamaica Relief Commit-
8th Race "H" Imported7 Fgs.
Purse: $400.00 Pool Closes 4:40
ILacnico) T. Medrano 107
2Porter's Star) M. Hurley 112
RACESSATURDAY and SUNDAY
Irt. 2nd 6th, 7th RACES
3rd and 9th RACES
For the convenience of
our patrons we are now
operating both at the
SATURDAY'S STELLAR RACE
5th Race "D" Importeds
I. (MR. FOOT____.. ,
t. (RIDING EAST.....
3. MUROS .
taaca 'Race H%ac
4th and 6th RACES
Pool doses: 2:55 p.m.
.....B- Moreno 112
......C Iglesias 120
A voluntary contribution of 25c. addi-
tional entrance fee is requested from all
our patrons, to aid the Jamaica Relief
..............^. Enrique I02x
4. THE BATH ROAD.........W. Hurley JJ2
5. (GAYWOOD...............Esavera lw
6. (AVENUE ROAD.......... v. O,
5th Race "A" Importeds 6V2 Fgs.
Purse: 1,000.00 Pool Close*: 2:55 p.m.
1. GRISV........,..........., Dario 205
2. blCTADOR.............. v. Castillo 112
3' PINARD.................o. Chant, 119
4. ROY Ah COUP.............K. notes 126
5. PHOEBUS APOLLO........E. Silvera 103
6- Fl]LL..................T. Medrano 108
. SECOND RACE OF DOUBLES
"JAMAICA RELIEF HANDICAP"
1. CURACA............... Enrique 113x
7 F...............h Samaniego 118
3. THE DAUBER.............K. Flores 116
4. WILD WIRE............... A. Sou 120
> (GALANTE II.............. E. Surera 104
6. (CARIBE.................o. Chants 112
7. MIMO..................B. Aguirre 120
8. MARISCALITO.............E. Daro 120
nur efttmber 7.1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEW8PAPEB
Ladies Golf Championship Starts This Weekend
Beating Champ Once Not Enough,
It's the Second Time That Counts
By NED BBOWN
NEA Special Correspondent
NEW YORK, Sept. 7 (NEA) Randy Turpln is the fighter
who will be on the spot at the Polo Grounds Wednesday night,
Sept. 12, when he clashes again with Sugar Ray Robinson in a
15-round battle ior the middleweight championship of the world.
But like the postman who always rings twice, Turpln will
have to' repeat his victory here to convince American ringworms
he's really champion of the class. I'm not hinting the Britisher
aldnt llclc Robinson fair and square In their first meeting; there's
no gainsaying that. Even Robinson admits It. But the rank and
file ol lignt tans here will have to see it to believe it. And for the
-calng indications are that a capacity crowd will pay a record
price which, without benefit or hindrance of radio and TV, may
well pass tne half-million dollar mark and set a record for a
What manner of man is this new champion who will be de
fencing his recently won title?
Randolph Adophus Turpln, born at Leamington, Eng., June 7,
;028 is tne youngest of five cnildren three boys and two girls
born to a British Ouianan father and an English mother. The
father, gassed and temporarily blinded in Wond War I, died when
Randy was only nine months old, and the burden of raising the
'amlly fell upon the widowed Beatrice Turpln, who eked out a
meagre pension laboring as a charwoman.
Randy's brothers, Dick and Jackie, turned to the prlze_ ring
to nelp support the brood, and Dick became middleweight cham-
pion oi the Empire, and later also of the British Isles.
REVERSED TWO PREVIOUS DEFEATS
From the time he was seven, Randy was familiar with box-
ing gloves, and when brother Dick lost his titles, he turned his at-
attentlon to developing his kid brother, who, boxing in the booths
at lairs in England where many another English champion
gained his fistic education had shown great promise.
Randy began his "formal" professional boxing career Sept.
17 1846 and on Oct. 17, 1950, he won the British middleweight
title: Mar. 19 this year he annexed the European title. On each
of these occasions he knocked out the only two men who had
previously defeated him, Albert Finch and Jean Stock, respectively,
in live rounds each.
Today, weighing around 11-stone-elght, standing five feet,
10& inches, Randy Turpln appears in perfect condition. Lolling
by himself at a table in the little white cottage at his training
camp at Grossingers in the Catskills, with the inevitable cup of
tea at his elbow, Randy answered questions laconically and to
the point, but with a ready grin and a natural ease.
Nothing excites or perturbs this young man. He seemed per-
fectly oblivious to the sometimes argumentative game of 21, being
played at an adjoining table, where his sparmates and trainers
were knocking themselves out. It happened to be a day of rest.
And Randy bad slept solidly through more than 12 hours, having
retired at 10 the night before and risen at 11:30 that morning.
It was revealed that he often naps In the dressing room while
waiting to enter the ring for battle, no matter how Important the
contest. Also, that four nights after winning the title from Robin-
on, Randy boxed four opponents at a booth whose owner he had
romised a "shot" in case he won the championship. In one of
hese, against Tod Morgan, Randy got a clip en the left ear that
cut It. But that's the only mark he carries on either ear.
DISDAINS USE OF HEADGEAR
Turpln absolutely refuses to use a head near of any krnd in
training, and it was only late in his training that he reluctantly
. used a rubber mouthpiece, and then only at the Insistence of Jim
' Norris, of the International Boxing Club, promoter of the fight.
The champion's style is what is described as "awkwardly
clever," and he's what some of the veterans In the game call a
Ihrowoack to the old-time fighters, in style and in training. He
does a lot of work, such as roadwork, calisthenics, and other train-
i tag routine before he begins his boxing, in which he Is not flashy,
but Is tricky and effective.
To sum up, it's my opinion that Randy Turpln, will give Ray
a tovgh battle. Both fighters will be improved over their last fight
Turpln because of the "lift" that comes with the title, Robin-
son l-prause he has trained more assiduously for this fight than
The odds have steadily shortened from 4 to 1 down to about
9 to 5 favoring Robinson. It looks like even money to me, but I'll
have to pick Sugar Ray Robinson to regain the middleweight
championship of the world!
The qualifying rounds for the
1911 Isthmian Ladles Golf Cham
flonahlp will be* staged over the
anama layout this week end
with a field of IS of the top fem-
inine fairways queens battling for
Moat of the combatants have
been paired for tomorrow but
three others will tee off on Sun-
day in the 18-hole qualifying teat.
The tourney this year is ex-
pected to be one of the best ever
and the Panam course is cer-
tainly In good shape for It. Tne
magician of the fairways, Pro An-
bal Macarrn, has his "cancha"
In the best shape possible and
any complaints from here on will
be written off as female walling,
which differs from male walling
only to the extent that the men
do theirs at the bar.
The low 16 shooters will qualify
for the no-handlcap match play
and those eliminated In the first
round will be matched with the
non-qualifiers in a second flight
of full handicap allowance play.
SATURDAY (Tee No. 1)
9:15 Virginia Keenan, Carol
Gllckenhaus, Louise Reyn-
9:25 Capt. Rayna L. Anderson,
Ceci Heurtematte, P. Kleban.
9:35By iva Carpenter, Ruth Lin-
coln, Grate Dehllnger.
Tee No. 10
9:15Ellen Ken a, Pauline
Kleman, Louise Jones.
9:25Marion Taylor, Percy N.
Brown, Lucille Hearo.
9:35Ada N. Anderson, Thelma
Godwin, Doris Hamilton.
9:451. Bpxwell, Fobe Ely.
SUNDAY (Tee No. If)
9:15Pearl Trim, Jane Simpson,
First prise for qualifying round
First prize for first flight win-
Second prize for runner-up
First prize for winner of the
Second prize for runner-up
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R.vit.li.. Yeor Kidney
A fa'- acting Internal medlrlne called
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1 now helping thousand to revitall
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and calm irritated tlaeuei.
Cyetex la now Imported by leading
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one aulTerlng from Backache, Qettln
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Get Cytttx from your druggiit today
and > how quickly It help put you
on the road to better health
_ H H.M. King Gee,. 1
Teae-etay. Cerdee Co. Lai
_ Stands uptomx.
Friday, Sept. 7
x-Qustavus-Adolphua vs. Augus-
tana (8. D.)
x-St. Norbert vs. St. Ambrose.
Friday, 8ept. 14
x-Colorado Mines vs. Chadron
x-Drake vs. Abilene Christian.
x-Furman vs. Presbyterian.
x-Superlor State vs. Duluth
Saturday, Sept. 15
x-Arizona vs. New Mexico A tt M.
Cincinnati vs. Virginia Military
x-Denver vs. Colorado College.
x-Florlda vs. WyomingA.
x-Oustavus Adolphus vs. La-
crosse State (Flagstaff).
Kentucky vs. Tennessee Tech.
x-Lamar Tech vs. North Texas.
x-Mldwestern vs. Central Okla-
North Carolina State vs. Cataw-
x-South Dakota State vs. Iowa
x-8W Louisiana Inst vs. North-
x-Toledo vs. Davis & Elklns.
x-Utah vs. Montana State.
x-West Texas State vs. Trinity
(Tex. > Univ.B.
Wlthworth va. Whitman.
x-Wayne State vs. Aujrustana
Sunday, Sept. 16
St. Thomas vs. Loras.
8t. Bonaventure vs. St. Francis
Little Man With 'Big Swing
On Top Of Game, Sights Open
A-Game played at Jacksonville,
B-Game played at Amarillo, Tex.
TUCSON, Ariz! (NEA)
Arizona begins its football sea-
son earlier. Sept. 15. and closes
it later. Dec. 31, than any other
1 Tivoli Ave. TeL t-JMl
How would you like to birdie
five of the first six hole of golf
you play some day?
Well, there Is a gentleman at
Fort Amador who did just that
recently. He is Arthur H. (Bud-
dy) Hammond, Jr., manager and
assistant professional at Amador
and one of the most popular
mashle swingers and golf in-
structors on the Isthmus today.
Bud will be among the favor-
ites to cop the 1952 Panam Open
golf championship which gets
under way around the end of the
year in view of his recent fairway
feats. Competition In the Open
will be of the hUhest caliber, and
when the time comes to make
your selection, do not overlook
Hammond as he Is today playing
the best golf of his long and gla-
morous career over the local lay-
Plavlng in a foursome which
Included Herb Mitten (currently
playing In the finals of the ESSO
tournament at Panam i. Seor
Hammond knocked In a bird on
the first hole at Amador to start
the day off on the right foot.
The long par-five second hole was
no match for the long ball hit-
ting Hammond and he racked up
his second birdie. The third hole
at Amador Is a tough par three
and Hammond settled for a par.
But he picked Up his par-bust-
ing habit whe nhe canned a curl-
ing putt on the fourth green for
another bird. He then proceeded
to birdie the fifth and sixth holes
giving him flve-for-slx and the
other members of the quartet a
fit. He finished the nine-hole
round with three pars for a neat
31 against a par 36.
Darkness halted the play for
the day, but Hammondjust for
the fun of itplayed the back
nine holes (par 32) the next day
and came In with a 30 as a result
of seven pars and birdies on 16
and 18 giving him a medal score
of a cool 61.
The official course record out
Fort Amador way Is 64 (set by
Hammond but tied several
times), and the record remains
the same in view of the fact that
Hammond's 81 consisted of
rounds played on different dates.
But the "unofficial" record
well, 61 strokes Is 61 strokes and
18 holes are 18 holes and par is
68, so let the records fall where
they may. Hammond absolutely
refuse* to consider his 61 as
anything, bat we are prone to
look the other way nd call it
the "unofficial" coarse record.
The little man with the "big
swing" held the Amador club
championship in 1948 and 1949,
and this year did not defend his
title m the annual tourney.
But In the recent Pan-Ameri-
can Airways tournament at the
Gamboa Golf and Country Club,
he fired 18 consecutive pars
(considered the perfect round) to
eliminate Johnny MacMurray,
the king-of-kings as far as golf-
ers go in these parts. Buddy and
Johnny have squared off three
times in tournament play, and
the Amadorlan has emerged Tic-1
torious twice (both times by one-
up margins) and lost once 2 and
Another topnotch divot digger
Is Dr. Herb Mitten, the elongated
Balboa dentist. But whenever
Mitten meets Hammond In a
tournamentwell It seems as
though all Bud has to do is step
up to the first tee and Mitten Is
eliminated. They have been
matching strokes In tournaments
for years, and Herb has yet to
walk away the winner.
The Hammond household con-
tains a beautiful assortment of
silver candlesticks, trophies,
platters, cocktail shakersall
won by the straight and true
driving, approaching, chipping
and putting of the guy who
learned to play the game so well
that he is now In the profession-
al ranks. -
But the game of golf is not
everything Brother Hammond
He is the man who runs the
Amador gqlf club In such a nef-
flclent manner that he has been
doing It for more than four years.
He Is the guy who keeps the Am-
ador course In top condition
month In and month outcome
Panam rains or Panam dry
Buddy's entire life Is golf. His
charming wife, Millie. Is his aide-
de-camp In keeping Amador op-
erations running smooth. In her
own right, she Is a once-a-week
golfer who can fire In the vicin-
ity of 85. And then there are the
two offspring, Barbara and Ty-
rone, who are learning the game
from their padre.
Hammond's most recent victo-
ry came In the 1951 Republic of
Panam and Canal Zone Ama-
teur tournament, which was
played at Amador,
la the write-up proclaiming
the victory, The Panam Ameri-
can story had this to say:
"In addition to winning the
tournament, Hammond also
had the thankless Job of main-
taining the course and running
the tournament as his Amador
layout was the host club this
year. That he accomplished all
three jobs in excellent fashion
is obvious. He won the trophy.
The coarse was never in bet-
ter condition. And the tourna-
ment was a huge success."
But the one title which has
eluded him is the Panam Open.
He has always won a prize In
Open competition (except in
1950)but has never won the Big
This year things might b<4pif-
Because in his last 63 holes of
golf, he is 13 strokes under par,
and playing the best golf of his
To make the Panam Open the
biggest and best ever, Isthmian
golfers are urged to attend the
gala famd-ralsing party at the
Panam Golf Club Saturday
night. Dick 'Seven Come Eleven)
Dehllnger and nls party commit-
tee are dolnR everything plil-
ble to insure a wonderful tlmeTor
the golfing fraternity, and at the
same time raise the money nec-
essary to Import competitors
from the United States to match
strokes with the local boys such
as Hammond, the two MacMur-
rays, Jaime de la Guardia, Pros
Brbaro and Macarrn, and
many, many others.
The party starts at 8 and ends
...don't be silly.
Successful Field Day Held
At Camp Bierd Playground
By P. A. JAMUELS
CAMP BIERD. Sept. 6 Suc-
cessfully executed was the Field
Day program sponsored by the
Camp Blerd Community on Mon-
day, Sept. 3, at Camp Bierd Play-
grounds, whereby 700 people, in-
cluding former and present rest-
dents of the district, and well-
wishers alike participated.
The rich and well balanced
firogram opened at 9:00 am. with
he raising of "Camp Blerd 3rd
Field Day Banner" by William
Jump, community worker, and
assisted by the committee-ln-
charge, while the bugle call was
The athletic events were as fol-
1*0 Meters Men
100 Meters Men (Blindfolded)
75 Meters Girls (under 14 yrs.)
75 Meters Boys (under 12 yrs.)
IN Meters Fat Men
3P. A. Samuels
Marathon Race Men
Softball games between Expe-
rience and Youth added beauty
to the Day's activities, wherein a
beautiful trophy donated by How-
ard Flnnegan of Powell's Garage
was disputedand won by the
Experience group under the cap-
tainship of A. Hewitt who troune-
ed Chester DeSousa's Youth team
to the tune of 6-2. Alcalde J. D.
Bazn played second base for the
Prizes were distributed to the
winners of the various events
through the courtesy of the fol-
lowing businessmen: Diers tt Ull-
rich, Cervecera Nacional, Miguel
Tang, Funeraria Hamilton,
Stone's Book Store, Cafe Jay's,
Smoot and Hunnicutt Panam
Auto. S.A.. American Bazaar. Ba-
zar Vienna, Novedades Flora,
Pintura Tropldura. El Escudero
Book Store. Alcalde J. D. Bazan,
Panadera Del Pueblo. Eddie Ca-
to, Henriguez Furniture Store,
Antonio Tagaropulos Caf Har-
lem, Roberto Endara, Ramn J.
Quizado, and Powell's Garage.
Visiting dignitaries included J.
D. Bazn, Alcalde; Luis M. Char-
rls, Secretary: Lt. A. Stephens,
Harold Williams. Rep. CIO; Leafy
DeSousa, Teacher. La Boca High
School: and William Jump, Re-
The committee In charge,
headed by Irvin Kennedy, chair-
man, wishes to express their sin-
cere thanks and appreciation to
all who assisted in making the
Field Day a thorough success.
The Balboa Gun dab win
hold a -SB caliber piatol shoot
Sunday. Sept. 9. 1951. at lf:M
a.m. Coarse of fire will be four
strings of five shots in 26 sec-
onds. Entry fee S1.N. Re-entry
fee M eents.
- JUST RECEIVED -
The Greatest assortment of
The last word
best of all -
PRICED FOR YOU
25 Central Ave.
71 Central Ave.
Hotel El Panam
Opposite R.R. Station
Founded In 1M
RAIN DELAYS DECISION IN A.L
Indians, Red Sox
Have Twin BWs
Yanks Start In
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
The League's Best TWENTYSIXTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 7. 1951
(Include* Last Night's
Ferri* Fain. Athletics......141
George Keil. Tigers.......329
Oreste* Mioso. White Sox .323
Ted Williams, Red Sox.....3!2
Gil Coin, Senators.......318
Plot To Kill Gromyko Bared;
Treaty Delegates Fear Tricks
Stan Mima I. Cardinal* ..
Rirhie Ashburn, Phillies
Jackie Robinson, Dodgers
Roy Campanella. Dodgers
Johnny Wyrostek. Reds .
SPORTS PAGES: 10 & 11
To Sign Treaty
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 7
.369 'UP' A White Russian ploi
.339 to kill Andrei Gromyko and other
.333 members of the Russian delega- I
.3!" 'ion to the Japanese peace con- I
ference througn a planned traf-
fic accident was revealed early
| Police quickly moved them- !
, selves into a large armed convoy
j for Gromyko.
Their mission was to watch for '
and stop a beer truck which was
l supposed to smash at high speed
into the car bringing the Rus-
Islan delegation to the police con-
| ference this morning.
The San Francisco police heard
of the story from Sgt. Otto
Schramm of the Redwood City
office of the California highway
Schramm phoned In shortly
|after midnight, saying he had
been tipped off by a phone call
from an FBI agent who identlfi-
WASH1NGTON. Sept. 7
ted States Roberto Heurtematte The FBI has refused to say
today revealed that Panama will whether It has any information
not sign the peace treaty with on the alleged plot.
Japan which is now being dis-
cussed at the San Francisco Con-
ference due to a legal problem.
This morning Gromyko's car
was heavily convoyed from his
suburban residence in Hillsbo-
rough to the conference.
(El Panam America, in an
editorial on Aug. 30. pointed .
ont that the Panama delega- A* TL- f flnfaTPIlft
tion which was leaving at that
time had no authority to sign
the treaty and could act at the
conference only as observers.)
Heurtematte said that the Pa-
nama National Assembly did not
give Minister of Foreign Relations
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 7 (UP)
Western delegates said here to-
day they fear new tricks from
the Russians trying to prevent
the signing of the Japanese
THE UNINVITED An unofficial delegation to the Japanese
Peace Treaty Conference from the Republic of South Korea
arrived in San Francisco. Heading the group Is Col. Ben C.
Limb (lefti. Korean UN delegate, and Dr. You Chan Yang,
ambassador to Washington. Diplomats said their presence
was "likely to draw fire from the Russian delegation."
Ignacio Molino full power to sign' peace treaty,
before he left for San Francis- | One possibility is all out Rus-
co. Therefore. Molino has no le- sian Intervention in Korea,
gal authority to sign the peace: Democratic Senator John J.
treaty with Japan in the name Sparkman said the Russians
of the Republic of Panama.
Heurtematte. however, gave
assurance that Panama will sign
.and ratify the treaty at some la-
ter date. The new Ambassador
today visited Assistant Secretary
of State for Inter-American Af-
fairs Edward G. Miller. Jr.
Panama Coif Club
Tomorrow's the night at the
Panam Golf Club.
Dancing, music, drinking,
eating, having fun. and gam-
It's all for a great thing: The
35.000 Isthmian Open Golf
Championship for 1952.
How can you miss?
could order their planes and sub-
marines into action as retaliation
for defeat here on the treaty.
President of the peace confer-
ence, Secretary of State Dean
Acheson, hoped that speeches
could be wound up this evening
and the final signing ceremonies
8ome 25 countries have alrea-
dy said they will sign and an
session burst Into the loudest ap-
plause of the conference when
Ceylon's delegate J. R. Jayew-
ardene left the stage after de-
claring that the Japanese treaty
wouldpermit'freedom of express-
ion, religious freedom and .other
freedoms "which the people of
the Soviet ~ Union themselves,
would dearly love to possess."
Gromyko and the rest of the
Russian, Czech and Polish dele-
gations sat in stony silence as
nearly everyone else in the War
Memorial Opera House applaud-
translations are piped. An aide
beside him busily scribbled notes.
Japanese competition in world
Dr. Gertrude Sekanlnova. chief
Czechoslovak delegate spoke in
English. She started out by say-
ing that her country was aware
of the significance of bringing
peace to Japan. She said that
Czechoslovakia is "trying un-
ceasingly for peace with all peo-
ples" and added that it is firmly
determined to do everything pos-
sible to bring it about. She said
that the fear of war must be re-
moved in the Far East.
She said that the question of
whether Japan is peaceful or the
springboard of a new war is vi-
tal to the peoples of all Asia, es-
pecially to "the peace-loving
peoples of the Republic of Chi-
She charged that the United
States had prevented an early
peace with Japan.
TITLE GOES DOWN UNDER Frank Sedgman^relrl^unSs
es fMsssjtt n*J"B
the first non-American to win the U.S.' tennb tttte since*vSSS.
-. tennis title since 1836.
Sedgman is an Australian,
Monstrous Oil Fire Devours
Precious Stocks in Bristol
10 Bidders Split
Big Panam Canal
Scrap Iron Pile
Contracts were awarded yes-
terday to twelve successful bid-
ders on 301,723 pounds of non-
ferrous scrap offered in the first
Egypt criticized the treaty pro- large sale of scrap handled en-
Earlier. Hector David Castro,
El Salvador's Ambassador to the
United States applauded the pro-
vision permitting post-treaty ne-
overwhelmlng majority of the gotiatibn of pacts'to permit sta-
delegations is expected to pledge tionlng of foreign troops in Jap-
vislon permitting stationing of
foregn armed forces In Japan.
Referring to presence of British
troops in his country, Egyptian
Ambassador H. E. Mohamed Ka-
mil Abdur Rahim Bey said:
"Egypt, whose territory is still
occupied by foreign troops a-
galnst the will of its people, Is
best qualified to Judge that,
while Japanese territory is still
occupied by allied forces, condi-
tions of freedom of choice are not
thei rsupport to the treaty dur-
Two of the smallest nations at
the peace conference baited
Russia yesterday with sarcastic
references to its satellites and
lack of human freedoms as the
American delegation 'as alerted
for any new Soviet strategy.
Several nations were critical of
specific points contained in the
The audience t yesterday's
an as the United States plans to
"Withdrawing of foreign forces
now could make Japan a new
victim of reaction ary elements
in Asia," he said after referring
scathingly to Communist aggres-
sion in Korea.
Gromyko sat quietly through
most of the speeches, not even
bothering to wear the earphones
Over $1500,000 Spent in RP
Last Year By Panama Canal
In addition to El Salvador,
Ceylon and Egypt, ten other na-
tions announced their intention
of signing the treaty. They were
Norway, Haiti, Laos, Cuba, Iraq,
Colombia, Costa R$ca, Turkey,
South Africa and Belgium.
Several, however, made critical
remarks. Norway deplored lack
of restrictions on Japan's whal-
ing fleet and said there should
be a provision to indemnify Al-
lied merchant seamen captured
by the Japanese.
Belgium Delegate Paul Van
Zeeland said his country hoped
the "conditions- of a durable
ilmultan eons peace" will be fulfilled but indl-
I cated that Belgium still faces
organization during the past fis- Although beef is the principal mto| pholographi? work and
!??rVaorslmR t theaual meat item purchased from Pan- supplle? oyiOOCIvaasnent
report of the_Supply and Serv- am? other meats, fowl, and fish SffW fiF$,S?&
Lm9*12& TSBSS "V?11- Prlntt"K- Expenditure for photo-
Umh "niUd* lrchJcken. **" graphic work and supplies to-
lamb, and pork various kinds of tailed over $50 000
n,'1Hnrin,tS,.a^.0bs.ter- Durln* th nwi year, which
seoarate* KaK9!!L!& 7^ ?nded June 30th. two trlP Into
separate items of agricultural the Interior 3f Panam were
RfXSfflMS5*,K!Z made by repre'senUUveTof the
XL" SfiirLfiL*' paSt two Commissary Division. A major
Labor Must Supply
Bask Sinews. Doug
Tells Working Force
Ices Bureau. This is aside from
salaries paid to non-US. citizen
The total expenditure of $1,-
62,000 was divided as follows:
Meat purchases. $395,000; agri-
cultural products imostlv fresh
fruits and vegetables', $315.000;
Industrial products. $325,000;
beverages, $110.000; forest prod-
ucts (mainly lumber and ply-
years has been sugar.
Industrial products purchased
$53,000 miscellaneous in the Republic of Panam In- .
including advertising, eluded cement and other build- miary store,
lng material, office equipment
purpose of these trips was to sti-
mulate existing markets and de-
velop new sources of supply for
products to be sold in the com-
During the three months of and supplies points and nan ma*ff"K? lthZ tW. 8K WM
January. February, and March, for electrical niachme and auto ?..U*j",May by F.R.Johnson,
purchases were the highest. Dur- motive equipment Atant Supply and Services DI-
ing this period the sum of $520.- The largest single Item in the nt w,n was accompanied by
OOP was expended. Meat and ag- miscellaneous llTwas ?or film "
JAPAN: Rebirth of a Nation (1)
CLEVELAND, Sept. 7. (UP).
General Douglas Mac Arthur
told 15,000 cheering defense
plant workers here today that
United States industry and
labor must keep supplying "the
basic sinews that have always
brought us through to victory."
Yesterday MacArthur climax-
ed a civic reception with an
were [address in which he charged
the Truman Administration
with suppressing personal lib-
erties and "embarking on a
steady-drift towards totalita-
MacArthur said: "Are we
going to maintain our present
course towards State socialism,
with Communism just beyond,
or reverse our present trend
and regain our hold upon our
h-ritage of liberty and free-
t.irely by the Canal organization
on the Isthmus.
53.84. All the mate-
rial will be shipped to the United
Bids submitted by thirty-four
companies were opened August
30th at the office of the Super-
intendent of Storehouses.
Contract awards for one or
more items were made to these
companies: K. Hettlemen Si Sons,
Inc., of Baltimore; Goldish Metal
Company of Cleveland; Orchard
Refining Si Smelting Works, Inc.,
Newark; R. Lavln Si Sons, Inc.,
.Chicago; Metal Reclaiming Com-
pany of New York, Inc., Brooklyn;
Bay State. Smelting Company,
Somervllle, Massachusetts; Ben-
jamin Schwartz Company, New
York City; Nathan s. Colen t
Son. Los Angeles; Sanford Estes
ft Company, Chicago; Lam Her-
manos, S.A., Colon, R.P.; Pana-
m Metals and Salvage Inc., Bal-
boa; and Colonial Smelting Si Re-
fining Company, Inc., Columbia,
Panam Metals & Salvage. Inc.,
was the high bidder on five Items,
the largest number awarded to
one company. Lam Hermanos,
S.A., the only other local organi-
zation submitting bids, was
awarded contracts for two items.
The final awards include about
50,000 pounds pf material salvag-
ed and packaged since the bid
forms were circulated.
Scrap salvaged within the Ca-
nal organization formerly was
sold through the Washington of-
fice of the Panama Canal Com-
BRISTOL, Sept. 7 (UP) The
biggest peacetime oil fire in
British peacetime history raged
out of control near here today.
More than 14,000,000 gallons of
precious fuel have already been
destroyed in a windswept fur-
nace of flame.
The loss of oil is already equi-
valent to one week's production
of the great Abadan refinery in
Iran, where Iran's nationaliza-
tion of the oil Industry has al-
ready dealt a severe blow to Brit-
ain's vital oil needs.
Two new explosions rocked
vast oil storage area at Avon-
moutli Docks near here at
The billowing smoke could be
seen 100 miles from here.
Twenty large oil tanks were
already ablaze and others, con-
taining millions of gallons of oil,
The cause of the explosion
which touched off the Inferno
yesterday afternoon Is un-
There has been no mention yet
of the possibility of sabotage.
The Avonmouth storage area
is one of the largest in the world.
Some 5,000 gallons of foam,
tons of fireflghtlng equipment
and hundreds of firefighters
were rushed to the area from all
over Southern Britain.
Only a stone wall six Inches
thick and six feet high, shored
to drive Britain's military vehi-
cles and industry.
The first of today's two dawn
explosions blew the top off one
tank, sent a great tongue of
flame hundreds of feet into the
The flame crashed down on the
blazing compound of the Regent
Other companies with tanks in
the danger area are Shell Mex,
the Cleveland Oil Company and
Esso Petroleum, Ltd.
In Atomic Warfare
Checked In DC
WASHINGTON, 8ept. 7 (UP)
KID STUFF. Sixteen-!
year-old Maureen Connolly,
of San Diego, Calif., smiles
after downing Shirley Fry
for the U.S. Women's tennis
championship at Forest Hills,
N. Y- She had previously de-
feated Doris Hart In straight
sets to gain the finals and
now rules the youngest play
er ever to win the title.
New developments in atomic: oii"
warfare for the Air Force stra-
Britain Breaks Off
In Oil Bickering t
LONDON. Sept. 7 (UP)
Britain announced today that
oil negotiations with Iran have
been "broken off" but added
that If Iran has any new offer
to make in the long-standing
oil disput it will be "consider-
The foreign office, confronted
by the threat of an Iranian
"ultimatum," announced that
negotiations with the Middle-
Eastern state have been "broken
tegic bombing plans are now
under serious re-examinatlon
in the Pentagon, it was learned
These plans called for the
rapid destruction of about 70
Russian Industrial targets be-
ginning immediately at the out-
break of a war. New emphasis
is being shifted to the missions
directly related to the pro-
tectlon of the jilted States
A spokesman said at first that
the talks would not be renewed
in any "foreseeable circum-
stances," but later added that
if Iran "has any new offer to
make it will be considered."
"We have nothing further to
offer," the spokesman said.
The. announcement made no
mention of what action, if any,
Britain intends to take. The
foreign office previously has
made it clear that the 350-man
with dirt and sand stood between > against an atomic attack, and! British "guard" at the huge
also to the support of ground Abadan refinery will be maln-
the blazing acres and rows Of
tanks brimming with oil needed
One Russian Map
There'll Be No
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 7
(UP) Russia's Andrei Gro-
myko was approached here last
night by Republican Represen-
tative O. K. Armstrong.
Armstrong was carrying a
map, and asked Gromyko if he
would like to see It.
Delighted," the Rus 1 a a
beamed. He leaned forward to
look, then snapped the map
shut and threw it away.
It was a map of the Soviet
Union showing, Armstrong told
him, the location of every
slave labor camp in Russia.
forces in Western Europe.
The Russian long range Air
Force is now judged capable of
dealing a violent blow to the
United States and the quick
destruction of the Red Air
Force, In the event of war, thus
becomes number one of the
Strategic Air Command, c-,
cording to a high Air Force of-
At the same time, a new air
mission entered into the pic-
ture, Owing to a more plenti-
ful supply of atomic weapons
and the developement of su-
personic Jet bombers.
General Hoyt S. Vandenberg,
Air Force Chief of Staff, calls
this "retardation" on the bat-
tlefield, and says it calls for
the use of atomic bombs di-
rectly against large enemy:
ground forces. .
tained at any costif neces-
sary, by force.
The Iranian government has
threatened to expel the British
experts who are holding the
fort at Abadan, but the foreign
office said any effort to do so
would be "a most serious vlola-
lton" of the "injunction" grant-
ed by the International Court
This argument was not ex-
pected to impress the Iranians,
who already have announced
that they will Ignore the world
The Anglo-Iranian negotia-
tions, resumed recently through
the mediation efforts of U. 8.
Roving Ambassador W. Averell
Harriman, ended In failure two
weeks ago. At the time. Britain
said officially that the talks
1 were,"to suspense."
.28 Automatic Gun
BRAACHA8T, Sept.. 7 (UP)
Belgian manufacturers today
announced a new multi-pur*
pose .28 automatic rifle here,
and are calling it the "Infantry
weapon of the future."
Rene Lalaux, director of the
National Arms Company said
the weapon was designed to
replace the pistol carbine rule
submachine gun and the au-
tomatic rifle now in use in
i ordinary Infantry platoons.
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