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The Panama American
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01226
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
normalized irregular
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01226
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text


ONI WAY___$ 93.00

Panama Ammcan
"Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe*'-' Abraham Lincoln.
Reds Rolling Up Tanks Into Once-Neutral
Ceasefire Site; Take Three Hill Positions
I i
______________________________________________________________________----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Bermuda Waits
In Hurricane Path
(NEA Telephoto)
HERO'S BURIAL FOR INDIAN The body of Sgt. John Rice, Winnebago Indian who wag kill-
ed in Korea, is carried on a horse-drawn caisson to a hero's grave in Arlington, Va National
Cemetery. A cemetery In Rice's home town, Sioux City. la., had refused to bury him because
Y~ vas not white. _____________________.
____ (NEA Telephoto)
MONEY MATTERS Britain's Chancellor of the Exchequer
Hugh Gaitskell (right) talks with Secretary of the Treasury
John Snyder in Washington. The two conferred on the
question of Britain's paying an installment on its loans
from the U. S.
FBI Nabs Pin bal I Shipment
Into Gambling-Tom County
New Federal
Salary Bills
Up To Senate
New pay Us for federal em-
ployes were brought to the floor
of the Senate, yesterday, ac-
cording to word received today
from Washington by the Secre-
W. Hatchett.
In a letter to Hatchett, Wll-
"3W c-.Hushing. Chairman of
the National Legislative Com-
mittee Of the AFL said that
news of any definite action on
the part of the Senate would
be cabled here immediately..
Included In the correspond-
ence was a clipping from Fri-
days Washington Post which
stated: The Senate today Is
slated to take up bills on raises
In pay for federal employes.
The bill will provide for- 1)
A raise in postal rates (af-
fecting the Canal Zone") J) will
give the 500,000 postal employes
a pay raise of 10%, 3) will re-
classlfy posts of supervisors
and postmen and 4) will give
the million classified employes
an 8.4% increase.
LAVE CHARLES, La.. Sept. 8
(UP)The FBI today seized 65
slot machines and 18 automatic
pay-off plnball machines as they
arrived in gambling-conscious
Lake Charles from Texas.
J. M. Lpez, agent in charge or
the FBI fn Ne>v Orleans, said the
slot machines were aboard two
trucks from Gaiveston, Tex., and
were consigned to the Deluxe
Novelty Company, Foreign Trade
Zone, New Orleans.
The pin ball machines, he said,
tvere consigned to H. A. Mltchen
Of Lake Charles from W. M. Keel
of Houston. Tex. and were aboard
another truck.
The equipment was seized un-
der a new Federal law banning
Interstate shipment of slot ma-
Drivers of the trucks were ques-
tioned, but Lpez said no charges.
u.have been filed. The machines
were put in custody of toe U. S.
-marshal in Lake Charles.
Gambling here haa been closed
ilnce the Lake Charles People's
action Group precipitated an In-
vestigation by the Cajeaaleu Pa-
rish grand jury!
The investigation resulted in'
five crusading newspapermen be-
ing charged with "defamation" of
District Attorney Griffin T. Haw-
kins, Sheriff Henry A. Reld, the
l3-member parish police jury and
three admitted gamblers.
The PAG, using French under-
ground tactics, sent members to
night-clubs In the parish to wit-
ness gambling activities. Then
they turned affidavits over to the
grand jury for Investigation.
Three members of the PAG,
which claims a membership of
about 5,000, were indicted with
the newsmen.
MIAMI, Sept. 8 (UP)Bermu-
da has been advised to take hur-
ricane precautions as a giant At-
lantic hurricane curve* toward
the British island at a rate likely
to bring it there about noon to-
This hurricane, No. S for the
season, contained 160 mph winds.
Meanwhile, the season's sixth
hurricane, with IIS mph winds. Is
hundreds of miles to the east,
and growing in Intensity.
The Navy alerted its bases from
Key West to Jacksonville yester-
day against 160 mph hurricane
No. 5.
Number Five was so intense
that a Navy hurricane hunter
plane from Puerto Rico was un-
able to penetrate the solid wall
of water around its center.
The storm was a whopper.
Its hurricane force winds mea-
sured nearly 200 miles across.
The outer fringes were only 600
miles, from the Florida coast,
causing the commandant of the
Sixth Naval District at Charles-
ton. S.C., to place the Navy's At-
lantic Coast bases in Florida on
standby alert for 34 hours.
Lt. Ralph Bishop of Hoops-
town, 111., pilot of the four-en-
Navy plane, reported he
back to Puerto Rico be-
cause h* ran mto a soiM Iratfo
wattr 15 mile from the center
which knocked out the plane's
rtdar-tracklng equipment.
About two months ago the FBI
seized 199 slot machines in a
warehouse in Dequlncy, La., an-
other Calsasleu Parish city about
4 40 miles north of here.
It was the biggest haul made
by the FBI since the federal law
was passed by Congress.
lediator Graham
'Leaves Pakistan
As Talks End
NEW DELHI, Sept. 8 (UP)
Informed sources said that the
United Nations' Kashmir media-
tor. Frank Graham had ended his
talks today with the Indian
Prime Minister, Jawaharlal Neh-
ru after India had rejected the
demilitarisation proposals for
the troubled North Indian state.
Graham, accompanied by oth-
er United Nations officials, left
for Pakistan en route to Geneva
Source* said that Graham's
proposals specified the simulta-
neous withdrawal o both Indian
and Pakistani forces from the
Jammu Kashmir State.
India objected, charging that
Pakistan was tlw aggressor, and
should not be treated as equal in
t_t dispute.
26 Naval Officers
Af 15th District
Upped In Rank
Twenty-six naval officers at-
tached to various activities with-
in the Fifteenth Naval District.
have received promotions, ac-
cording to an announcement to-
day by Headquarters, 16th Na-
val District.
Those advancing in grade were
Coast Guard Commander C. R.
MacLean to Captain: Navy lieu-
tenants J. F. Crlder, F W
Lamke. W. T. Sprlegel. W. W.
Stevens. H. J. Thornton, J F
Todd. H. W. Vetter to lieuten-
ant commander. USN: Lt. J. C.
Senter, Jr.. to lieutenant com-
mander. (SCI USN: Lieutenants
(junior grade) W. K. Blake, J. E.
Greever. R ,T. Hebard, Jr., F. W.
Helm, C. A. Lee, M. L. Lllleboe,
O. W. Musselwhlte. J. C. Novak.
M. Patras, Jr., H. K. Pereira, J,
Torbett, H. T. Whipple, M. A.
Wilkinson to lieutenant. USN:
Lieutenants ifunior grade) J. P.
McLean. R. W. Stabe to lieu-
tenant, (SO USN; Lieutenants
(Junior grade) F. E. Burton, N.
C. Kemper and D. L. Payne to
lieutenant, (nurse corps) USN.
33rd Infantry's
2nd Drivers Class
Completes Course
FORT KOBE, Sept. 8 The
second class in the 33rd Infan-
try's Driver Training School was
addressed by the Regimental
Commander, Colonel R. H. Doug-
las at graduation ceremonies held
Colonel Douglas in speaking to
the seventeen graduates said,
"In our modem world we have
come to depend upon motors.- It
thus behooves us to keep our mo-
tors running. How is this accom-
plished? By having qualified
drivers. The purpose of this
school is to turn out men who
can drive our vehicles well and
keep them in good running or-
. The course is designed to teach
the men how to drive a two and
a half ton truck. They also re-
ceive instruction in maintenance
and In safety measures.
Members of the class are: Cpl.
Charlie H. Talbert, honor stu-
dent, Pfc. Herbert Alexander.
Pvt. Padilla A. Hector, Pvt. Jose
Lupianercx, Pvt. Castamg L. Ros-
so. Pvt. Miranda O. Flliberto,
Pvt. Guzman S. Pedro, Pvt. Gus-
manV. Francisco. Pvt. Gonzales
B. Tejelra, Pvt. Ortiz F. Perez,
Pvt. RosarlsL. Alvarez, Pvt. Be-
nltez D. Inocencio, Pvt. Enrique
R. Alvarez, Pvt. William A. Lo-
pez. Pvt. Moro G. Eligi. Pvt.
Hiram Ramlres and Pvt. Fer-
nando S. Clemente.
"The hurricane was so severe
it endangered the safety of the
plane and crew," he reported.
Bishop recommended that no
other plane attempt low-level
flight Into the hurricane.
"They must have had a grim
time," said Capt. Paul R. Droull-
het officer in charge of the Mi-
ami Navy weather central.
Translated, the technical radio
hurricane report meant the ordered to the scene.
Britain Speeds
Destroyers To
Persian Gulf
LCNDCPJ. Sept. 8 (UP)
Britain dispatched four more
destroyers from her Mediter-
ranean Fleet to the Persian
Gulf today to stand by for the
protection of British personnel
in Iran in the event of an
The Admiralty confirmed
TOKYO, Sept. 8 (UP) As the United Nations await-
ed Moscow's reaction to the diplomatic beating handed
Andrei Gromyko at the Japanese peace conference, Com-
munist troops today drove Allied infantrymen from the hills
in three sectors of the western front in Korea.
The Reds were reported to be moving tanks into the
once-neutral ceasefire conference site at Kaesong.
Moscow's choice, following Gromyko's defeat, was
between resumption of the truce talks or all out fighting
again in Korea.
Feeling is growing here that if the Reds choose war
there will be no formal ending of the truce talks, but a
sui'den, all-out attack along the 135 m Incomplete reports from the | troops drove United Nations
front today tell: forces from a hill position.
1) Chinese shock troops drove The second Chinese attack
that four destroyers had been an Allied unit from a United near Korangpori was support-
plane's crew was fighting to fly
level while 100-foot waves licked
at their frail craft's undercarri-
age and powerful wind drafts
tossed lt 200 to 300 feet up and
down, Droullhet said.
"Water would be seeping
through the rivets and panels" of
the plane," Droullhet said.
Czech Prexy Purges
Stalin Reds, Forms
Nationalist Ogburo
VIENNA, Sept. 8 (UP)Csech-
oslovakla's Communist President,
""lesnent Gottwald, today purged
Red Police Holding
Berlin Vehicles
BERLIN. 8ept. 8 (UP) Com-
munist Police today announced
that they would hold 1,000 con-
fiscated West Berlin vehicles un-
til the eastern traffic is granted
tree access to the western sec-
akeup which pu
elements among
the Caech Reds in power.
" The drastic party overhauling,
which was announced officially
by the Prague Radio, toppled
from their high positions most
of the hard-headed. Moscow-di-
rected party bosses to whom
Gottwald previously had played
second fiddle.
Diplomatic observers believed
the victory of the Nationalistic
elements over the "Kremlin's
men" was aimed to wean Caecho-
slovakla from Moscow's tight
Among the Red party leaders
who had the rug pulled out from
under them were a number of
Stalin's "singer" and "hatchet
men" who had engineered some
of the previous "Kremlin order-
ed" purges of the Czech party.
The more hopeful diplomatic
observers here were following de-
velopments closely for evidence
of a "Titolst" movement in Che-
Conspicuously missing from
the new party list was Bedrlch
Gemlnder, Deputy Secretary
General of the party and gener-
ally looked upon as Moscow's
mouthpiece in Prague.
The post of secretary general,
formerly held by "Stalinite" Ru-
dolf Slanskythe man who en-
gineered many previous Moscow-
ordered party purgeswas abol-
Josef Frank, another powerful
"Kremlin" man, was -dropped
from the new Czechoslovak Polit-
buro and was demoted to a post
on the newly formed secretariat
of the party.
Diplomatic sources, who were
surprised by the unexpected an-
nouncement, interpreted the
party shuffle as a victory for
President Klement Gottwald, his
son-in-law, Alexei Cepicka who is
minister of defense, and other
"Nationalist" Communists.
The Prague Radio broadcast
said a new "Orgburo" was to be
headed by the "vice chairman of
the party." Since nc such posi-
tion was known to exist previous-
ly, this was taken to indicate fur-
ther changes in the party struc-
They said that would "re-
lieve" other units In the Per-
sian Gulf but lt was expected
that there would be some
"overlapping" for a time.
The move coincided with re-
newed threats from Teheran
today that British oil men In
Abadan would be expelled un-
less Britain accepts Premier
Mohamed Mossadeh's ultima-
tum for the settlement of the
oil dispute.
Ten Royal Navy warships
were already standing by op-
posite Abadan, the world's
largest refinery, ready for ac-
tion if British personnel are
in trouble, and should the
Iranian government fall to
provide adequate protection.
Won't Run Unless
Going Is Tough
Price Stabilizer Michael V. Di-
Salle says President Truman will
not run for re-election in 1952
"unless the going gets rough,"
the New Orleans Item reported
today In copyrighted story.
The story said DiSalle admit-
ted, however, that there Is "no
other democratic prospect for
President at this time."
DiSalle was more positive in his
prediction for the Republicans
particularly lor his fellow Ohlo-
an, Sen. Robert Taft.
"Taft's running already, hard
and fast," the OPS chief said.
DiSalle visited New Orleans on
an ispectlon tour of price stabi-
lization offices
Winter Weather
Spreads Over Ohio
COLUMBUS. Ohio, Sept. 8
(UP) A record low in tem-
peratures was reported today
in Columbus, Akron and Cleve-
Columbus reported a low of
39.2 degrees at the airport,
only eight days after the mer-
cury hit 99 for the hottest day
of the year here.
The previous record was 45
degrees registered in 1887. Ak-
ron rported 38 decrees, and
Cleveland 41 degrees.
J. Aumont Weeps
All Night At Bier
Of Maria Montez
PARIS, Sept. 8 (UP)Rela-
tives said today that Jean
Pierre Aumont, the husband of
Maria Montez refused to leave
the side of his dead wife, and
wept all night long.
Montez's body was found
floating in the bathtub yester-
Ross P. Schlabach,
Retired Navy Man,
Dies At Bethesda
Captain Ross P. 8chlabach,
U.S.N., retired, who was assigned
to the Canal as Superintendent
of the Mechanical Division from
1934 to 1927, died recently in the
Naval Hospital at Bethseda, ac-
cording to. Information received
recently on the Isthmus.
He was 70 years old and had
been in the hospital for about a
dent andoiS _. -_ W"' ,,.TAMPA..Fla-' ^"Kl (UP) ~ A *"*' Beach for three days. Hagan Parrish of Polk County He told his three slaten
__eiaea^w^ihf^?0theh^h^-n.^'0lls yfUt_ ?_*{_ -T*11 and --"' deputies of who called the FBI. They spotted note not to worry about him be-
llng company ralgned today and ordered held Polk Flagler and Volusla coun- his automobile which officers cause he "had gone with Betty."
un _?' bond 2 a cnar" **W arrested him last night when said was stolen In Tampa earlier. Frey was discharged recently
of extortion to the kidnaping of he was taking his former wife to "She was too scared of him to from the Air Force because of hy-
hls pretty, blonde ex-wife and dinner. cry out or try to attract atten- pertenslon (nervouscondition).
demanding $3.000 ransom from Officers Just beat the deadline tlon," the FBI agent said. "She He was married to Mrs. Fraser
to" **&*_} Pron^-t attorney, o* P-yeterday set by Frty to apparently was unharmed. She for two years before being dl-
Hubert Stanley Frey 23. told kill himself and the 19-year-old did sav he slapped her one me." vorced Dec. 28. 1950 She later
federal authorities he forced his blonde if her father, Latlmer A. Wall said they found a note on married Harrison Fraser, who
wife to accompany him at gun Long of Auburnvllle, Fla., did not Frey indicating he actually plan- was killed in Kores.
'tPw^J* _* ^0*1 her bring |S,000 to a designated place, ned to kill her and himself
agent m The FBI said said Frey mailed The note was addressed "to County officers planned tc
Nations unit from hill position ed by a powerful Red artillery
northeast of Korangpori in' bombardment,
their second savage attack in While the ground troops were
eight hours; fighting 24 United 8tates Sab-
2) In the center of the old res tangled with 40 Russian-
Chorwon Kumhwa Pyong- made Migs in a scoreless dog-
gang Irlon Triangle a force of fight west of Yonchon.
up to 3,000 Chinese drove Unit- Light bombers and Thunder-
ed Nations troops from two: jet fighter bombers plastered
hills; I Red front line troops with air-
3) Southeast of Kumsong an bursting 500 lb. bombs last
unestlmated number of enemy night and early this morn-
The United Nations air for-
ces destroyed or damaged an-
other 800 enemy supply trucks
in the 24 hours ending at dawn
They have destroyed or dam-
aged 8,457 trucks in the past
five days.
The rainy season is now over
in Korea and time has started
to work in favor ef the f uiry-
mechanised United Nattott
The fine weather will also
allow the Air Force, to step
up Its attacks on Red troops
and supplies.
The 8th Army is prepared
to fight another winter cam-
paign if necessary.
Unarmed US Soldier
Shot In Berlin,
Dies In Red Zone
BERLIN, Sept. 8 (UP) United
_._, tatCL Army authorities today
Announced that an (inarmed US
soldier assigned to United Na-
tions command was shot by
Communist police, and had died
In a Soviet hospital. Thev said
action would be taken after a
complete investigation.
The body of the soldier, still
unidentified, was sent back to'
United States authorities this
morning. He died yesterday at a
Russian military hospital in Pots-
dam, a Berlin suburb.
An Army announcement said
that an Investigation to date had
confirmed the eye witness report
that "there had been no provo-
cation on the part of the soldier
to Justify the use of firearms." It
said the soldier was "definitely"
The Soviets expressed regret
over the shooting and arrested
the policeman.
Floods And Pests
Cause Famine
In North China
HONG KONG. 8ept. 8 (UP)-.
An official Communist New
China agency reported that a
"famine" was prevalent in
North China, and ordered large
scale relief mobilization.
The famine was a result of
floods and pests which ravaged
Kidnaper's Murder-Suicide Foiled
of Cleveland since his retirement
from the Navy in 1043 after 14
years service.
Captain Schlabach was a na-
tive of Medina Ohio, and was
graduated from the Naval Acad-
emy in 1903. Besides his service
with the Canal organisation he
had supervised several Navy
?-tImr?t ^?T _rS hi?|char,e?i Hi' FMl -MUml ___ ttot ransom letter to Dayton whom lt may concern" and said press charges against Frey of
JS22SL; w" 8{S!2!K S^_. "*1_ ^ .?*_? adm'tte<1 Beac*> Wednesday. in part. "You probablv wonder kidnaping _nd holding for ran-
o_ Materia^.t ruffiX 0i, h2'dlng M" Betty rrtwr_"' *f H" ,tther recelved *-*- '"y I tilled Betty.. .It was be- cm to addition to the federrj
wavai Materials at Cleveland. prisoner In a garage apartment day morning and notified sheriff cause I loved her.- charge o exto;tlon
^^r *m
f ' 1 t w L 1 r~ ___ '* J/ '^__ _ _______-. _r { f \^__ __l _r'/^L_3k-
^L j H v. j | __L M_ I
H / \ \m m
^| f ______ V H_i
_____ _r \ 1
ELSEO COMBAS GUERRA, right, Puerto Rica's foremost War
Correspondent accredited from the newspaper El Mundo, ar-
rived in Balboa yesterday to visit troops here prior to pro-
ceeding to Korea. Above he is shown with Capt. Gordon G.
Andrews, United States Army Caribbean Public Information
Officer.' who met him at Pier 9.
Combas first visited the 764th Battalion commanded by
Col. William J. Bennett, and Battery "B" commanded by 1st
Lt. W2lter D. Bailv. On the Pacific 81de of the Isthmus
Combas called on Col. Sanford J. Goodman, Commanding Of-
ficer. 86th AAA Group, and then went on to Flamenco Island
where he dined with Capt. Mehl Logan and Puerto Rican
troops of Battery "D."
He boarded the USNS Peaudoin in the channel to con-
tinue his louroev to Korea where fir the next, three months
he will Interview troops not onlv assigned to the famed 65th
Infantry Regiment, but in the many other unite to which
Puerto "lean troops are currently assigned.
(US Army Pheto)

t\c,r. TV o
Carpo and FretcrhtShips and PlanesArrivals and Departures
Great While Fleet
New grieg Service________________________Cristbal
S.S. La Plava ...............................Sept. M
8.S. Chlrlqui ................................. Sept. 16
S.S. Mayan ....................................Sea*. J7
S.S. Manaqui .................................Sept. 29
(Handllni Hrfrltrratrri 1'Mllrrl Mi r,mni Cario)
Ne Vork Freight Service
S.S. Santo Cerro .......................
S.S. Cape Cumberland ..................
S.S Tiviyes ........................
S.S. Cape Cod ...........................
S.S. Hibueras ...........................
***>!< aUtaj- la ** Ivrk. Lw Ann. r>an llUMn
rVfavl..nl Saltlnir" to <' OHWrm ami MaMla
(Thi Strain th writ art itmrlra I wrln ornrr>)
Krfqurni trrirm SallUic tram t'rMohai to t Toast Cenirai .menea
..Sept. 8
..Sept. 9
Sept. IS
Sept. 1
Sept. 22
Cristobal to .Ne Orleans via
Tela. Honduras
S.S. Chiriaui .... (Passenger Serrire Only).....Sept. 1R
S.S. Chlrrqnl ..................................Oct. *

Dire Cristbal, Sept. 12th
Due Cristobal. Sept. 19U
S.S. "8ANTA ISABEL" ...........Sails Cristbal, Sept. 10th
S.S. "SANTA LUISA" .......... Sails Cristobal. Sept. 17th
.............Due Balboa, Sept. 11th
............ Due Balboa. Sept. 170
M.S. "GUNNER'S KNOT" ...... Sails Cristobal, Sept. 10th
Balboa Only.
Cristobal 2144 21.IS Panana 2-ttSC SS7 Balboa 15*7 2159
BREDA ............................Sept. 1
HICRSILIA .........................Sept. 30
ORANJESTAD .....................Sept. 30
BREDA ............................Sept. 1
HERSILIA .........,...............Sept. M
ORANJESTAD .....................Sept. 3ft
HECUBA ...........................Oct. 1
BAARN ............................Sept. 20
DELFT .............................Oct. 12
OLE BULL ..........................Oct. 2t
"K.N.S.M.- CRISTOBAL, 3-1210, 3-1218 3-1219
(Passenger And Freight I
(Passengers Only
BLOK AtiKX'lES BALBOA: -S7IS (Freight)
^Fantastic New
US Air Force
Bifotisns CemiiiWiejo ysttuJov tj%ptore1 s $61,103,856,-
030 military spending bill to give Hie United Stares a
wfgfttv ir 4Wce el 9J groups or more, and a bigger Army
The appropriation, for the Armed Forces during the
current 1951 fittirl year, was $5,069,13$,830 more than
voted by the Htfjs.
. Nearly all tee increase was Mrrnetked for expawdirtg
ir SftKr.
Sen. Joseph C. O'Mahoney, D., Wyo., chairman of the
subcommittee which drafted tfce bill, said thP-srtorp in-
crease in air power funds He* "tome connection" wit* tie
"fantastic new weafMs" disclosed by President Traman
in a San Francisco speech Ttesday.
Weapons Boost
Polk County Awaits
.45 Caliber Politics
Shipping & Airline News
Young Norwegian Bride
Arrived Yesterday
Ole Slcuseth, a 25-ytar-oM
Norwegian whose occupation is
; digging tor (told In a small camp
in the middle of the Jungle In
Colombia, waited anxiously for
the ship Olav Bakke to arrive In
Cristobal yesterday. For aboard,
was his young fiancee from Nor-
They will be married on Mon-
day in the Lutheran Church in
I Balboa and intend to leave with-
in a week for Anagoya where
they will live for the next two
years. Ole went to Colombia two
years ago nad has been dicing
for gold with a small mining
company there. He arrived In
Panama this week In order to
meet his fiancee.
Stowaway Take* Into CustotJ
By Cristobal potlee
Orre hour out ot Callao, Peru,
the captain of the Pacific Steam-
ship Line ship Talca dlsctfveret!
a 24-year-old stowaway. He KM
he was a Panamanian cltlsen,
born in Chorrillo and wished to
return to the country of his
birth. He was taken oM the ship
at Cristobal when it transited this
week, and Is being held by the
police pending investigation as
to his citizenship. The Talca was
bound for the United Kingdom
The Ford Company la the total
"We are rapidly aevelsping have
military power much greater; gre.ss
and more effective than that
which enabled us to arm the
whole world in World War II
to crush Hitler," O'Mahoney
Re added that any present
dictator who launches aggres-
sive war" can be sure of meet-
ing the same fate.
Pressed for farther informa-
tion on the "fanta.stlc" weap-
ons, O'Mahoney saM that "since
the end of World War It ire
been makthg great pro
In development and re-
Written tor NA Servir
British Engineer Files
Returning o Biaglaad
Leonard Wllloughby, an As-
sistant Engineer for the Port
Line. Ltd., of London, arrived
Local agent, Fenton and Com- P,ter*3f,,n BlboM aboard th*
my have planned a small wed- Port Wellington. OflgkiaT, W%
"oughby was flown to New zea-
and where he assisted le engine
ding reception for the young cou-
ple on Monday.
The Norwegian Line ship. Olav reolra of the ship. Tonight he
Bakke Is bound for Valparaiso.!*'" 1**ve y P>** for tnglsnd.
and will transit the Canal Mon-'The hlP> carrying rafrizera-
day after loading at Cristobal.
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
Royal Kails Lines Lid.
M.V. ''SALINAS" lomits Colombia & Chile).......Sept. 28th
M.V. "SANTANDER" ............................Sept. SOth
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO"' (omits Col.......Oct. 24th
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO"*...................Nov. 17th
SB. "CUZCO" ..................................Sept. llth
8.8. "KENTA"" ................................8ept. 12th
S. "LOCH GARTH' ............................Sept. 10th
M. "DOIVKNDTK" ..............................Sept. tlst
SB. "DRINA"....................................Sept. 27th
'Accepting passenger* In First. Cabin and Third Class
"Superior accommodation available for passengers
All Miliar* abject u change without notice.
__PACIFIC STEAM NAV. CO.. Cristobal, Tel. 1CM -1855
FORD COMPANY Inc., Panama Tel. 1-1147/1: Balboa 1S5
ted cargo Is headed for London.
Norton. Llllv and company, local
agent, said the engineer would
arrive In England sometime to-
morrow .
Norwegian UM Shi
to Load Tana Men
The fungue, which arrived at
Balboa yesterday will berth at
Pier 18 to load 1*0 Wna or tuna
fish, destined for Los Angeles.
The ship, with five passenger*
aboard, leave for the west coaet
sometime today.
Fenton and Co.. local agents
said the Lexa Maerek. of the:
Maersk Line would trkBSlt the
Cans! today en route to Ban
Francisco after pif-tng up h
load of tuna at Balboa.
These PAA "El Turiita"
flights to Miami offer you
conttnienn as well as erorw
my - now you may leave and
return any day of the week.
Remember, too, the very
moderate fares:
Is R skta Under, dry or oily! Oeaasionaug
tanlshad by nnsSghtly pimples, blackheads sf
raahT ftsMMSB So*p vet tftdailf m*d* for ge*
-a* well aa n rtryens with aonnal elda,
who'd Mb to keep eotnplesioa proVlemt awayt
aTBsjSjM awnlliati at aaaOU aaaSoMtM k omOm aa
MHart, hrt relat* WaSJaaSi
akeiaWaaalr wM. mmI imk-Om %, r, atat
a natieerfii **<-*. iaibi* to, mm. ,-. uka.
O Fina a.l*T |tlila Hart mSM BcaaaoicaL
un it mm ret rout mo amo a*m m*v B*r
lit wh rwouiANOi uv "irt wonorfwi"
^ ffSSs
On. W.y
Round Trip
Set your Travel Agent or
tost imrnitcM
Htmio 4/Amirr
Ptot: L Street Ne. I,
. Tel. 24670
Colon St I.. Bid,., Tel. 1097
New Grace Line Agent
Arthur E. Erb Aajpointei
Cristobal. Manager of Panama
Agencies announced the appoint-
ment today of Arthur E. Brb as
the Balboa agent for that com-
nany. Srb succeeds K. F. Wllmer-
r"ftg who la beina transferred to
'he head office of th* Oraee tine
n New York City.
My mind takes ma back to the
most, dramatic hand of last
years Washington tournament.
The hand was dealt in the final
round of the team champion-
ship and played an important
part in my team's victory,
George Rapee played the South
hand for our team. Me won two
rounds of trump in his own hand
and then began the spadea.
When both opponents followed
to the oueen ana ace of spadea
Rapee drew the last trump with
dummy's ace. He could then fuh
the rest of the spades, rer a total
of 1) trick.
in the other room Helen sobel
playeo the South hand for tnt
other team. The opening lead
was the same, and she likewise
drew two trumps and began Oh
fter winning the
de with queen, how-
New Books
"Nobody Asked Me," by Jimmy
Cannon, widely read New York
Post sports coiumhist, u one of
the new crvke placea in circula-
tion during the past week by
the Pane ma Canal Library.
In the book, he provides a pro-
fessional'* picture of American
ports and in doing so makes an
indictment with a wealth of ln-
tlmattdetai!. The book ai*0 con-
tains storte* of Broadway and its
M-hour life, it men, women,
-ramblers, actresses and racket-
The complete list of new books
at the Llbrarv follows:
PHILOSOPHY Fight against
fears, Freeman; In search of the
miraculous. Vuoenckll.
tlonal psvcnology. Outhrie:
Hi und the vehr With the world's
-ii-ion.. pike.
t'ons of structures. Dunhemi
canaries: their breeding and
nT>n-g?Tre^r. gertrtu. ^^
-Nobody asked -me. Cannon;
Eugenio pacelii; pope of peace,
Haleckl; Independence and af-
ter, Nehru.
FICTION The arma of Vtn-
us. Appleby; Dark drums, Brown;
All about H. Hatterr. Deoanl;
The golden hammock, Twin: Lu-
cy carmlchaol. Kennedy; Shoot
mr decent, Stein.
8Ur tombdy, Allen; JuUA Valeria;
the spades.
ever, she next flnessea dummy's
ten of spades.
This unexpected play turned
out very badly. East naturally
won with the jack of spades and
returned his last spade. Mrs.
Sobel had to ruff high to shut
West out. That limited her to
three discards Of dummy'*
spade*. Eventually the hea to try
the neart finesse, and she lost
the slam when that finesse fail-
The curious thing about this
dramatic hand is that Mr, so-
bers play, although it looked like
a ghastly blunder, was really
quite thoughtful and was Only
very siightlv inferior on a per-
centage basis to the winning play
made by Rapee.
Her play was safe If West had
the jack of spades, or If Bast held
onlv two spades to the Jerk, or
if East failed to return a spaa*,
or If the heart to return latt i
It was very hard luck to have
such a close decision go wrong
In the finals 01 a national cham
search in the fields of science.
He added thht nmrrersity ta
oratories and Industrial labor-
atories" hkV contrlboted stwd*
tea "which hove already de-
veloped new instruments which
can be used in war."
He declared that "Wreat pro-
greas" has been made m air
power, that U.S. know how is
"not even approximated" by
other nations.
The committee approved aio,-
e00.lto,fM for the Army- **,-
00l,oM,0M for the Air Force;
|i,ML#ei.wtW tor the Navy and
Marine Corps; and ge.OdB.OW
for a "natronai emergency
fund" which military leadens
may use at tneir own discre-
tion 10 build Op the Air Force
or the Mavys air arm.
, A specie 1 provision make*
the preaeot air force mowitta-
tmn goal of 8 groups a "how"
rather than a celling, thus giv-
ing a OengreeSrbnal go-ahead
for a much latter air arm u
Thvs hovel clause wet pro-
posed by a subcommittee which
heard secret military testimony
that the United States hea
'fantastic new weapons"pre-
sumably requiring delivery by
President Truman and sev-
eral senators have made Cryp-
tic references to the new weap-
ons, but have given no Inkling
of What they Ore beyond kay-
mg they are not atomic.
The Senate bill would give
the armed forces |3,510,687,330
more than President Truman's
budget requests.
still more defense spending
la la the offing, which will
raise the overall cost of na-
tronai security this fiscal year
to about HrOoo.orje.OOo, loae
to the peak reached during
World War n.'
The Sills vet to Com* Will
provide I7.oou,ooo.oot] for mili-
tary and defense-slanted eco-
nomic aid to allies; about $5,-
000,000,000 for the cost of the
Korean war; and about $8.000,-
000,000 for a far-flung military
construction program.
The e*,000,00h,000 "emergen-
cy" fund for alf power ts an
v l aordlnary blank check on
the Treasury, which the secre-
tary of Defense ean spend
merely by consulting the Joint
Chief* of Staff, getting the
President's approval, and noti-
fying the appropriations com-
mittees of congress 10 days in
The committee said tu pur-
pose was "to make aufficient
funds available to permit ah
immediate start toward ac-
quiring necessary additional air
BENTON. Tomv, Sent
the shrel* Of
8 ,
The GOL had tried to get
jage ousted Lewis and another Democrat
T.25dy *olk" her of the court to resign
mota *S5mt ?-5"#55tl5't*.twthf courthouse! Oliver cited the Four o
plotting to depose
to aepose a
who later was
and for
county official
The fuse for a potential hew
explosion m the embattled
mountain county Was laid bv
circuit Judge w. Wayne oBver
Th a 60-p%ie opinion granting
the ouster petition against
Sheriff John Edward*.
Edwards ts a lewder ot the
o-cailed oood Government
The OOL recently regained
administrative power over the
rtWW oM-Hne Democrats
through the erection of a major-
ity judge on the County Court
after three years of political
upheaval claiming four lives.
QOL Chairman R. L. Barclay
called the ouster a surprise but
salt "we. Will nght the case as
long as there la any way to nght
R." Edwards said earlier that
he would appeal to the State
Supreme Court if ousted.
The OOL retained law en-
forcement power even with Ed-
ward*' ouster, its majority on
the court quickly elected cor-
bhr r. B. tlggins. a GOL man.
to act as aherttt temporarity.
Twenty-four members of the
rival Democrat faction had filed
the ouster action.
They took Edwards to task
tor failing to solve the May
11 assassination of County
Court Chairman W. August
Iteerts and for standing Mly bv
Whlre GGL men, with a show of
force and arms, prevented the
court from meeting so lona as
it had a Democrat majority.
fudte Oliver, a Republican
who lives two counties awtyv.
heM that Edwards had conduct-
ed himself throughout In the
interests of "the crows ana his
own"the OOLw.
The sheriff "espoused and
personally promoted at least
one" of the GOL** objectives
the deposition of County Court
chainnan Lewis, the Judge
casions on which the rugged
OGL men from the Copper Hill
Basin had trekked Over Frog
Mountain into Benton to pre-
vent the court from meeting.
"Whv did not the defendant
promptly Intervene and de-
cisively disperse them from the
very first occasion?" Oliver
That was his plain duty.
Why dM he not do so on the
B**t cocaaron and the others?"
The record of Edward*' non-
Jury trial makes "abundantly
Clear and conclusive without
any possibility ot doubt...That
thlf crowds at the courthouse
at Benton.. .were unlawful as-
semblies in open and flagrant
2H* KJM pub"c p**c* to
prevent the functioning ot a
ajjand duly constituted Coun-
ty court." Oliver held.
On one occasion when the
Irver denorted. Edward at a
"truce* session between the two
fictions, outlined his own terms
including the replacement of
Lewieon which he thought a
court meeting could be held.
As to reports the GGL had
assembled an arsenal at tho
courthouse When the court waa
supposed to meet, Oliver ftald
neither Edwards "nor his de-
puties saw any gun* pointed
out or the courthouse windows
or the assortment of guns in
the jury roomalthough these
were so open to view that a
newspaperman photographed
It Was. Edwards' duty under
the circumstances, Oliver *aid,
to use all the power of hi Of-
fice to disperse unlawful as-
semblies but he "knowingly kni
wilfully" failed to do so.
Judge Oliver dismissed the I
portion of the petition charging
that Bdwards had made no at-
tempt to arrest thoaa respon-
sible for the Lewis slaying.

a ory of Ancient Rome, Oale;
Wonderful adventure* of Nils,
Lagerlof; Pogo's fishing trip,
rasis and frolic, renair; Th
vellow felry hook. Lang; Ameri-
cana before columbui. Baity
Added to th Reference coi-
'-ti'-n ri'Tine th p*t week
Who** who in the United Ne*
During the fiscal year begin-
ning July 1. lili, th* leafhtr
ootwear requirements of th*
18 Army and Air Force art es-
timated at 130,000 pair* of terv-
lce shoes a month, 500,000 pair
of combat boots and enough oth-
er types of leather footwear
make up an aggregate of i .000,1
gam a month.
Air Force Reopening
2 Florida Stations
Washington. Sept. 1 (p)_
The Air Force said today that
two Florida base Pine caatle
at orlando ana Morruon at Wet
Palm Beach will be reopened
this month.
Mm caatle will be reactivated
Monday a* bomber crew train-
ing tation it pereonnei win
total 4,oo, including 1,000 civil-
Morrison field will be opened
sept, it a a Military Air Trans-
port service ttatlon with 1,100
officers and airmen and 000 ei-
Institution Guaranteed by the State
Payi t% Interest Annually on Savings Account
We make loan With fuarantees Oh first mortage
or other securities.
25c. 50c. $1.00 and $5.00
deposits or) accepted thru a period
of 48 weeks.
Individual safety deposit boxes, for jewelry and
documenta. In 4 different siies.
119 Central Ave ai
eeraer of -i" Atrect.
Front St at earner
of lib It
0. R. De RUUX
From 1:01 a.m te istto p.m.
RAttmOATIi mu UN a m te :M p.m.
The Chase National Bank
of the City of New Vork
Total resource over $5,227,000,000.00

General Banking
IP SjetrfflflM n Financing Imports and tmprU

f^acific *2)ocie

Bex 194 Uto* JJufiti V*L Pa
In honor of His Excellency, the President of the Republic
of Panama and Mrs. Alciblades Arosemena, the Minister of
Labor, Social Security and Public Health, Honorable Juan de
,A. Galindo and Mrs. Galindo, are a dinner yesterday in the
evening. '
The dinner was held at the Galindo residence in Golf
Baroness Desandr
Gives Luncheon .
Entertaining- for a group of
friends, the Baroness Franca
Rosset Desandr, wife of the Ital-
ian Minister to Panama, Baron
Antonio Rosset Desandr, ten-
dered a luncheon on Thursday.
The Bella Vista Room of Hotel
El- Panama was the setting for
the luncheon.
Guests were Mrs. Anillo Ortiz
de Zevallos, Mrs. Carloe Alfaro,
Mrs. Marcelo Borgianl, Mrs. Ma-
nuel Caldern. Miss Cecilia
Heurtematte, Mrs. Alfredo Ale-
man. Jr., and Mrs. Avela Calde-
rn de Sosa.
The Roberto Elsenmanns
Give a Cocktail Party
Mr. and Mrs. Roberto Eisen-
mann were hosts for a cocktail
party at their residence In Bella
Vista yesterday in the evening.
About ninety guests were present
at the party.
Anniversary Dinner
at Hotel El Panama ?
In celebration of their seventh
wedding anniversary, Mr. and
Mrs. Winthrop C. Oarvin of the
15th Naval District entertained a
group of friends at a dinner in
Hotel El Panama last evening.
Mrs. Donald Baker Gives
Luncheon at Hotel Tivoli
Mrs. Donald C. Baker gave a
luncheon at the Hotel Tivoli on
Thursday at noon, inviting Mrs.
Honorine Janson, Mrs. Carl-Axel
Janson. Pachita Janson, Mrs.
Maenner B. Huff and Linda
Huff. s
Baby Shower Honoring
Mrs. James O'Donnell
A baby shower was Riven at the
Foster residence in Balboa on
We; esday afternoon in honor.of
Mrs. James O'Donnell. nee Gem-
ma Wright, with Mrs. Peter Fos-
Brown To Script '
'Cyclists' Raid'
Harry Brown, who recently
completed the screenplay of "The
Sniper," which Stanley Kramer
will produce in his first year's
program at Columbia, has been
signed to script another story
buy for the Kramer Company.
Brown staris work lmmedlat-
\ ly on the sweenplay for "The
Cyclist*' Raid," from the Harpers
magazine story about a gang of
motorcyclists who take over a
town and wreck it In a single
The new assignment Indicates
a heavy Kramer schedule for the
writer, who also recently sold his
play. "A Sound of Hunting," to
the producer. Brown has con-
tracted to write the screenplay
. as well for this story, which was
' first produced on Broadway in
ter and Mrs. William Muller act-
ing as hostesses.
The storf motif was carried
throughout the pattern of the
party. Gifts were placed in a pink
and blue cradle.
Included with the guest of
honor Mrs. John O'Donnell, Jr.,
Mrs. William L. Wright, Mrs.
James Coffey, Mrs. P. O. Ho-
gan, Mrs. Grace Vale, Mrs. Elea-
nor McQuery, Mrs. Nellie K.
Whitney. Mrs. Dorothy Payne,
Mrs. Robert Mcllvalne, Mrs.
William McDougal, Mrs. John
Alexander, Mrs. Lawrence Jones,
Mrs. Ronald Seeley, Miss Gay
Hogan, Miss Marian Kariger,
Miss Ginger Coffey and Miss
Linda, Apln.
Visitor at El Panama
M. PaulL. Scott of Grant Ad-
vertising is visiting on the Isth-
mus fo ra few days. He is stay-
ing at Hotel El Panama.
Visitors from Texas
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Kettle, who
Chase Bank Predicts
lipped US Investment
in Latin America
NEW YORK, 8ept. 8 (USIS)
The Chase National Bank pre-
dicts that the United States,
which "Invests more money in
Latin America, than the rest of
the world combined, will conti-
nue to lend major assistance to
expanding the Latin American
economy and raising Its living
The prediction is made in the
bank's latest quarterly digest,
"Latin American Business High-
lights." It quotes a United Na-
tions report stating that the 20
Latin American Republics require
$550 million a year from abroad
to sustain their programs of in-
dustrial expansion. The yearly
investment from the United
States during the six years since
the second World War has been
almost $500 million.
Analyzing the $500 million fi-
gure, the report aays:
"Private Investments made up
almost four-fifths of the total.
Two-thirds of private capital
went into oil industry develop-
ment. In othep fields, government
assistance has become increas-
ingly Important in financing in-
dustrial and agricultural de-
"U.S. government grants and
credits averaged $100 million a
year in the postwar period. In
addition, the International Bank
has disbursed $40 million a year
since 1949.
"The Export-Import Bank (of
the United States) is the largest
source of U.S. (government) cre-
dits. At the end of 19S0 it had
loaned $733 million to Latin Am-
erica. Repayments totaled $315
were guests for a few days at Ho-
tel El Panama, left on .Thursday.
Mr. Kettle is President of the 1st
National Bank-In Dallas.
Individual School Notice
The Individual School, near
the pipe construction project on
Amador Road in Balboa, has a
place for a limited number of
Spanish speaking tots who may
wish to. enter English schools la-
Son for Mr. and Mr. Domnguez
Jorge Alcldes. a son. was born
to Mr. and Mrs. Alcldes Domin-
?uez of Pal tilla on August the
1st at Gorgas Hospital. The
child will be named Mirta.
One of America's Great Pianists
playing in both the BAMBOO ROOM and
Together with those Singing Stars
Two complete shows nightly at 10 p.m. and 1 a.m.
Gypsy Costume Danes
at Balboa Y.M.C.A.
A costume dance featuring
fortune telling by wandering
gypsies will be held this evening
at the Armed Services Y.M.C.A.
Music for dancing will be fur-
nished by the "Sergeant College
Orchestra" (71st Army Band.)
Refreshments will be served.
"It doesn't make any differ-
ence to me." That is the most
wishy-washy declaartion in the
English language.
And yet a lot of women have
the idea that when they make
thart statement, they are being
agree able, easy-to-get-along-
wlth and somehow, a little bet-
ter than the people who know
what they like and say so.
Take the wife, for instance,
who is the lt-doesn't-really-mat-
ter-to-me type.
Her husband asks if she would
like to go to a movie and Instead
of saying "Yes" or "No"she
goes "noble" on him. "If you
want to, it's all right with me,"
she, says in a namby-pamby
Or she makes a suggestion and
he doesn't Instantly agree. So, ra-
ther than stand dp for her idea,
she shrugs it off with, "Well, it
was Just a suggestion. It doesn't
really make any difference to
Such a woman rarely brings
any new Interests to her husband
or inspires him to do.anything
he, hasn't thought up himself.
Because she doesn't stand in
the way of the things he wants
to do. she thinks she is being a
helpful and understanding wife.
So dont be, wishy-washy about
your Ideas, beliefs, opinions and
plans unless you want to be a
wishy-washy person who makes
few definite contributions to any
If you like good music, say so.
It you hate something, say to."It
yc>i want to go somewhere, be
positive about it. If% you don't
want to go, be Just.as positive.
At least, then, you're somebody
a real person. And others can
get to know you because they
know your likes and dislikes.
The "lt-d oes n't-make-any-
dlfference-to-me",person is ne-
ver much more than Just a pale
shadow of the person she is with.
And actually she isn't even
honest. For it does make a dif-
ference to you whether you do
this or that. Pretending* it does
not is tust being afraid to speak
your own mind and to assert your
own individuality.
FIRST E/1ROLLEES to be signed up at the Fort Clayton Edu-
cation Center when Louisiana State University faculty mem-
bers opened their registration tour of Isthmian military posts,
were 1st Lt. Robert A. Paonessa. left, of the 549th MP Com-
pany artH Captain Fernando Lopez, Hqs USARCARIB, right.
Assisting them in the completion of application forms were,
from left to right. Miss Laura E. Orta, Mrs. O, F. Matthes
and Professor O. F. Matthes. ,
Professor Matthes, who is In charge of the administra-
tion of the new LSU Caribbean Program, and Instructors
William Hlghsmlth and James E. Armstrong spent the re-
mainder of the week in a registration tour of other posts on
the Isthmus. Registration will wind up Monday with the
morning spent at Quarrv Heights and the afternoon at Fort
Amador. Classes will begin September 17.
Military personnel will be given preference when filling
in classes, with their dependents and civilian employes of
the Armed Forces and their dependents being accepted on a
strict space available basis. U.S. citizens employed by the
Panama Canal ofwthe Canal Zone Government may enroll
in available classes September 13 at the Canal Zone Junior
* (U.S. Army Photo)
Sociologist Praisks Mexico
For Land Re forpf Progress
Mexico enjbys "a distinctive
place among Latin American
countries" for its land reform ef-
forts, according to a U.S. Depart-
in e n t of Agriculture scientist,
writing in the current issue of
"Foreign Agriculture,',' Depart-
ment of Agriculture magazine.
The article l#by Dr. Nathan
L. Whetten, who. in addition to
his position in the U.S. govern-
ment, is dean of the graduate
school at the University of Con-
necticut. Wheteen was born in
Colonia Garcia, Chlhuaua, Mexi-
co, in 1900 and studied at Brig-
ham Young University, Harvard
and the University of Minnesota.
Hp. was rural sociologist at the
UJ3. Embassy in Mexico City
frctn 1942 to lAs, and is author
of the book "Rural Mexico," pub-
lished' in 1948.
Faltering Philip!
Philip's life is filled with braises.
Well-worn step and rags *e ases
Repairs would leave his home like new
f. A Classifieds. Just the right clue!
slop worrying...
start tinting!
Don't worry bout that
first gray strand! Let it be a
"blessing in disguise" a
signal to you to tak*e action
and do something about ob-
taining lovelier, natural-
looking new haircolor! So
relax and let rV>ux take
Over! For Roux Oil Sham-
poo Tint treatments conceal
every visible strand of dull
or gray hair, give-sparkling
highlights and lustre, adds
subtle, natural-looking color
that changes your" worry to
Caution: use only as directed
on label.
OMrlkslar to Ik* Hi I raauU
d UM Caaal bM
[. I "A" Street
Telephone S-M71 Panam
The current issue of "Foreign
Agriculture" is dedicated to land
reform all over the world.- The
article cm Mexican land iefomi
says in part: m
"Mexico enjoys a distinctive
place among Latin Amerirat
countries because M its heroic
effort to solve Uie difficult
land problems that have beset
it, especially the problems of
land tenure, geographical en-
vironment, and methods of
agricultural production.
"First, through its agrarian
programs, Mexico has redistri-
buted land to peasants and
workers; second, through its Ir-
rigation program, it has attempt-
ed to overcome some of the han-
dicaps of the geographical en-
vironment; and finally, through
a frontal attack on inefficient
agricultural techniques Mexico
is trying to Improve agricultural
Whetten traces briefly the his-
tory of land tenure In Mexico
from the days of the conquest
and explains the provisions of
the Constitution of 1917 on land
reform. Wflting of the Mexican
Ejido 8ystam, he says: "The EJi
do program has now developed
to a point where ]t is a very im-
portant Influence on the rural
economy of Mexico. In 1940 the
Ejldatarlos constituted 41.8 per-
cent of all .persons gainfully em-
ployed in agiiculture and made
up 65.7 percent of all the land-
holders in the Republic. They
have possession of 47.4 percent
of all cropland, 56.2 percent of
all irrigated land, 18.3 percent of
all pasture land, and 22 percent
of all the land appearing in the
census of 1940."
The article also points out that
improved irrigation and agricul-
tural techniques are Important
aspects of Mexico's land pro-
"From 1923 to 1949, more than
a million hectreas were brought
Into production through irriga-
tion projects and the program is
being speeded up," Dr. Whetten
writes. He notes further that
Mexico has established 17 re-
gional vocational schools of agri-
culture, a number of agricultur-
al experiment stations, a soil
conservation service and what
are known as rural cultural mis-
sions designed to carry modern
farming1 techniques Into the most
remote (rural areas.
Let us give you a new
lease on beauty this sea-
son with a complete re-
styling permanent wave.

See our Experts Now.
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(YMCA Bldg.) Balboa
Open from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.
Dorothy Gray Cosmetics

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6" THC51
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A gala selection of breath-takingly beau-
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137 CENTRAL AVE. 137
'i/?-. ,. (%... xMb**m si up
Lvarif frlonday '/ifhi
eJLitis s^rzearraqa ana J4is Jroubado.
to join the fun at L RANCHO

EVERY SUNDAY afternoon from 12 to 3
Dress InformalEnjoy the gay company of
people you know and likethe background of
good dance musiccocktails the way only
EL RANCHO can fix 'emdelicious luncheons!
Orange Supreme
Muligatawny Soup
Headcheese a la Vingrete
Consomme Celestine
Spaghetti Caruse
en Casserole......... 1.00
Roast Loin of Pork
Cuban Style.......... I.SO
Chantilly Potatoes Fresh Lima Beans
Rolls and Butter
Hearts of Lettuce. Celery and
Olive Salad
Mayonnaise Dressing
Merenge Glace
Coffee Tea Beer
Special Cocktail Prices. . .25$
Manhattan Old Fashion
Frozen Daiquiri
TT1> ycomP,ete

! >
Once you've slept on a Dunlopillo mattress
you'll realize that it offers the comfort and
deep sleep you've dreamed about, but never
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it is virtually indestructible, because it doe*
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4" TWIN MATTRESS .........(39"x75"x4")........ $ 66.80
4" DOUBLE MATTRESS.......(54"x75"x4")........ 85.30
6" TWIN MATTRESS .........(39"x75"x6")........' 90.50
6" DOUBLE MATTRESS.......(54"x75"x6").'....... 119.45
PILLOWS.................................:..... 7-50
Reduced Canal Zone prices given when Free Entry Permit is
$ 53.45
-a:. **^

..... '
' ', '
/ :*:: '.




tl-<*lfl Ml* ale IB* i. 4.I.U.1C CAuafh
ia the Cum .Km* nut *** la th tar
1.11 ol Pii.and Cata* -baa
-uen* ixa pnaanhr' IMtah
. OJbVMB maee. ' Cathedral in
City, the Catna-i-ai ft. I
maeuUta Conception in Celen, an* mm-
erou pariah chunche in eoui clue, .e
MM Sngiih I**!! vierte**, tnaua*
Mil congregaUn> are arlaiarilj Smi>-
Uh-p**bnr <
Sunday MlI S. I:M. 1I.0O, ll:tfl
i;:M jo.
Benee.ciio.-. 5 00 p.m.
K.. Day Maaea. S:U. .0O. U:10. Uii
, BJn
Cmfauion: Saturday :> 3. a .00
7:0p, 1.00 p.m, Thuraday tar
Frieay-7:, I.M itm.
Miramleul Medal Novena MonJ at
'.':0 pjn.
aeary varv evening 1 7.M
At.co.1 '
MUM*: ajst ?30, I.M aaa
Friday *I 7:00
Charcha Mw away faith. *> rae C*ael Zf, a.d Hm
tamal tow* Pauta* aae* Caa*), l*iMN a *mmn, m-
>.W .ilc. ) U Ka f. *< iW * Iti inW
urncM. mal f* civil ea aelabber, (riaaaa aaa* ah-a apera
A* public Mrrlc*. the Peaeaae Am*rie** Kef k*Uw. by
deaeaaiaeriaat, Billar* at bear el warafcrp aad Cher regular ac-
tivities -,',.,
Lxtiaf* *? tutu ataaaMiaatiaai *ra ia clehabatwel arder,
bun I* rateeed ft** iaa re tin. 0%OmIbHbbo baria* eaty
aaa W tf IWJII|llllMI ** Hat.*- uader "CHkaf Chareta. Aad
SearraMa." A ape.lel liarlas a mcladed far tarvreee at Amy peot
Air 'area mm aed Naval atari*..
Miaiafw*. ehaexb BMB**ctee ad ch.pleiai ara eaked la ia-
t era. Ik* aewi acek b Wlillll1*/ am at Mm MM a My
choapaa far t. ceml.g Serardey' charcb M>
GamDoa. C.T... Divine Service al ii:ou
IB. an* 730 cm with Sunday School
' Rev." I
Rio Abeio
:00 om
W. tmk. Mtahrtar
HP Sunoa> SoDool
H*l> Ornyu. 3:Si. T34 *
Cwrfacjiant: Siturtay3:
7:M. *0 ntb. Thuraaay (or
m*ay1:8, 1:M p.m
acra* Maart DcvoU
r. fBUUt
Ceaail ~
I-M a.
Ian* Was: 14* aja.
Mifybuyt: SU am.
CanfaaMen: S3*. *- pa. talttraay*.
ihi Ckarc a( VariM. BcMalkU. CnataMi
Uik Scraal Jt Salivar Hlanvay
Sunday 11 *o am. Wadn**av 730 am
Sunaay Schaal :10 ajn
OiMWaa Irtana Sactaly, Uaiaaa
Oric C*a>t*r tuiWlgf
rinrt Tfiir* *
I:M p.m.
Sunaar tahaal lt:U
Sun**; 1130 am
HALor n
Jt/tnsn Vairara loara, aU**- "Z-A. La
a** aUad. Balkaw.TC* a>bl Nathan
WHkin diraelar.
Building- su Bruja p.o,d
W. Y Pond Jr Putar.
Sunday School ..
Vaachinf Sarvic*
Spanlih Sarvlea .
Tralnlnj Union ..
Praachlag Srvie*
Bratharhood 7:00 pi
Prayar alaallng 7*>
........ :4S am.
....... l*:tt a.n>
....... **0 pjn
Sarvtca on rnaay. iM pMu
(& alao lunuifa Of Jrwtth a
Jdar roa, ataaM and udona .
rhaltt. Ka.
rha Vary ~
Podro Mijual
i: fSO *~ra.
M *J
tla. It
Capapaai Sunday IS M, 11 :W
1 I U an.
_: BBBjiaaj -. *M pjb.
Tuaadaj7 a p m
a CUaaaa-'Suaalay'103A 11:
day Mi
r Baya
__. I*. 13 aja,
. I:S* a.a.
: Saturday-4:M. t.M.
atora aUrj Da^K '*.
'aiaaj vanifuj: 7X0 pjn.
la Ahajo
. * 30 us.
l\-aan* Pray an*
SarvJe* 430
Waly Day I
Ml ua.Hadat rt*v*na-*rldt]> im
*;- H ii.-. da y aad aT*a**aday-7:
Sunday Mas: 1:Ni.a Haly Day U.u
- ^3 am
arrad art Davotlorn: Priday T:N
e*n(Pi.n: Saturday-3:30.. I:at. 1J>.
t:M pjn-, .1 .
nry vary avania* axtapt Tuaadaj at
I* *-* lv -iT'.- ' - .,?
fa J PiruVCJ
Panlor Rv
, Suiuuv alK
...v.... tiMajB.
,t PAMm.1
*r a
T*f Criatebal. 4th. O S
Pa*ta>. Sar. Vmcant yan,
S>uaaraa, 7. !*> a
MSyriirnu wou epvarc*
, J -30 am
Kly 'ay M^SOa. A 1:00 a.m. "
r.nioartora. iiary, nightly 74 yjn.
Sunday School after thai am. afaaa.
Miraeolat Vadal Navrna aarvjaa -
.ton 140 7:oe p.m.
""lit. Sat D*aUon. vary lat. Sat. altar
. Sol i fir Highway. Catun, C-t.
Wattday Maaaaj, Than. 13d *'.,
..St. ?'.c* am.. ;.. .
Holy, Day Man. 7*0 ajnl '
" Tdiraculoui Vtadal Novtoa aarvie*
Mod 7:13 bjb.
lit. Priday, p.iilaaillli. Cemmunlon.
ill pjn.
Sat. I'30 a- 7*1 am.
a. Kar ,
^ Locto
. R..rranci. Lyach. CM.
. Sunday Ma. ; a-ah.
Vaakeay Maaaaa. TBaj*. A m. 0.80 *jaV
Haiy Day Maaa. ** a.m.
Miriculou Medal Krrana
Confaaaforai Sat. 7:13 I*
lei Sat. Devotion, very lot
Sr* St. near 0. Navy
*r. atlRan A. Coahaon. Paatet
toon Peecla'r VaBpar Serviea '
4 Mauaa *f Prayar Bar all
Charra ml Si. Aadre
The Rrv Gideon C. Mon^oraary
Bev. U. A. CoekaoB, Chap. UXN
Haly Caapjaiarfan t30 *JB
Sunday Vhool 130 a.m.
Public Worahip I At urn.
IC. flrat Sunday in the morth.)
Teung Paaple'a yelloenhlp *.-8 p-an.
Choir tBSm Wadneaday *!**
at 30 pjo.
eanan'a Auxiliary M and tb Thara-
" a^PrJar and fellewahlp tar all
Conja-aaaBen Sal Shoaiith laraei.
nlda Cuba cad S*th Strait, alia
Panam City, abbl Harry A Mtrfeld
! iltaa m> Friday. om
30 a.
A Sa^boa.
. ..ehool and Bible Claa* V am.
earrice MUS itu "Com Thou
and We Will Da Ttia* Good.'- A
' :* await all vrtxitor Pat.
aacaod Sundav aach month
., aame nlgtit. fourth Sunday
i. The arele* Cantar, opam Wad-
through Sunday, extend a cor
Caed Shepherd
73 *.bl*t3TfrlaWj: Marrurut Bray-
H.e nt frUay.i
II llam'i ChBMh
Bavi Aatoaiie fliajn %.
Paaaa Saj -3M
Haly Communion .......... 103> m
Sunday Scheol ............. S.W ajn.
Veuth Organization" h.0 A tajo.
Kvaning Prayar At XUbbla r _
Snd atp Sunday ........... 73,p-m.
ffamni'i Ailxiliarv ........ 7:30pm
Bad and h Thtiraday.
Le5eiVsw3?T Pai,
ce) Saturday
t. Margaret-a Caapau.
aW 5-CaSLr,
Sunday wmfk t J-t ! Fnjm
(W O-Pat-
Charch ad The Maty Cejarenaa
Tha Van. A. P. Nlantarujale.
ar Be*. Ci. Heroart Moan
17venlng>>a.vi and Sarawn
taUprrn Tratof>tri cattRca
7th Street and Melaradrr Avenue
Colon. UP
He. Nomun Pratt. Minutan
aturada? Servieea at tat am. and J:le
pjn^ Sunday School '
730 oaa
at t
h>alao. UalAtrkh UV
87 Ancon Boulevard
**1."*' Balboa Height
-J*00 *' 17
taai Charcal away free. a.L
with a welreaar real an friendly'
William u. aaaby. PaaUi
Morning Worahip.......... ip.-aj ,,ra
ntvjraday* ....................... m _
Men Brotharbood
(Laet Monday in mtntfi .. /:st) Djn
' Bollvar Avenue at lxth Street
, Crlntobal, CZ
.^*- ft*! U Jone, e-aetor
"reear bavHatieB Ta
flbl school ............... , .jn.
^^'P ;............... 11 .-00 am.
JS"* W""> ............ ao p.m.
gi'a Prayar Moeung (Thnra.) ... 730 pm.
Posts, Bases
And Stations
aev. norman rran. aiiniitei
Sunday Sarrleee ajn. and M pm.
Sunday Schaal tar all age at 1:30 pjn
TUaaday 730 p.r_ Prayer Meeting,
Salvation Army
Panama City, Calla 13 d* ratare
Serv-lca at 11 aja. and 7:30 p.aa. (Mai-
r Wlbjan); Sunday School at S p.*
I -a Boca: Serviea at 11 a.an. and 730
ojt. Sunday School at 8:M p.m.
Bad Tank: Sarvic* at 730 ojn. tUBpw'
Schaal at 3:00-bjb.
Celea, 1Mb Street
Serviea at........11 bjb. :hi'pm
Sam-lea at
11 a.m A 130
__j Sver City
tastSa'ii^::::::::. 8.
Seventh Day
Sunday School...........
leeenrng Worahip ........
gntdaw School. Bids- 134
SlBBaay Schaol.................. j0 M
Morntag Worahip ....i.......... it nn
lJth Station Hoapltal ........... 10:43
Bible School ...................
R9FI "aa*............... :43
Youth Group .................. tm
Servicemen' Hour.............. 7:00
Homing Wonhlp ............... i(>:5
H Morning Worahip ............... 15
Coroeal Chapel
Maaaaa .,.
12-ra slArio.i hospital
Pano aid
Ca bo Varda. Panama Citi
_ City. Ho. i j. A.
bUynard: Panam City No
Saelety Hall (Sabbath Sarv
AdaBjahuaLawa*. Cherrillo. p. A.
1*0 anv Haly CeenmireSoaBd Sunday
Farter. IrrTWaUaa* J. Ptnn. CM.
Maaaaa. 7 30 A 1:30 aaa.
ay Mail. oo a.m.
, llau Medal Never
7:M p.m.
Iraaruetleni fpr adult 3VL 7:M
'Confaadoai Sat 4:0,
iao p.5r
.at a>
Colon, llth. Broadway
. Bebart Vianela. C M.
Maara, 1.45 tMli.
-_ Pri Maaaaa. I U A *> am.
Coanmunion. 130 ata*.
Tlaatlan Sun, Ittp
Tvana at the Saerad Heart. Pri. f rU
at. sat bjb. a
*f Pariah
aVarun Prayari had and 4th
Monday: 7:00 pjn. foath M*etln#,
^edne^y: Abjb. Qt* Prlanily
See. D A. Oebeiei 4, Rev.
lias am -
aaa ut aitf)
USW , Morni
rea*: Jnd. aa* eth.
aad Th* ... y& RetSmld Arw.ll
BBS Club.
, erary lt. St attar
MB ef *. Cat
.Jteaa. M aaa.
-rar-jn"**1 "^ -
"T aJB, 430 pjb.
teaw Sat, tat. M MS, A tat
Tar adulhv Tue. Pri
Deretloa. every let. gat. alter
- COCDitB.
Jacaba. CM.
. S JajaaJca
Service only);
Jlo, P. A. Ham:
, C D. Abraham; Gamboa. A.
and Soaauh at Church. C-
AUantie Sida
Maxe. (Mo Sunday night aerv'lce
Dally I
Sunday .
12TH S'iATlO.1
Sunday Masa
Sunday VUaa ................... 7:41
Sunday Maaa ................... 130
Saturday ....
Thuraday ..
JW*. Balboa, CZ.
Sabbath 'school each church Saturday
i.M a.m. Divine wonhlp 11 am. rhaelaj
BUpU aervlee at all churche exani
atharwla* Indicated
anal Serman.
jn. Hole Oammunlon.
at bjb. Adult C*finitien cm
^ijXfjy on*.
d.*B aja. Ch
4 am. Memina
Itat BAB, Hely fcartaat and Sermon
'pj. BvajfipryJr.
aS-Bm-SajTyjiaaair* Gun*
<3* aan Cheer Raheanai
hjreeh^ S. M-rTr^lrgl.
SOBBB-............. tatpjD.
BvanaiBa) ...... 30 ajn.
BVenma I
L adlrd
Union Churches
i and charity la all taiaga
no atlaktic tros
Ker. PWUlp Havener. Paitar,
't-M^WaeeeUp aarriee and Church-taae
Q^0* Teung Peamla'a Meeting
The ev. J. WUllaia L Graham Paate*
Phetve 5-3A.
JtU0HM *re,to" H0*: 'a
U Sunday School.
11*9 Wenhip Service.
t:0t Oirlatlan Bndeaver
Tha Rev. Henry Bell. Paator.
Phone 1-14*4.
3* SIM* School.
11:4 Warahip eervice and Church-ra
outh Pellowjhip.
PiataitaiitWarahay, SaiTaii......
fimdy SOhOafal ....eeeeaaaa
Sunday Schflel......, ......
Proteetant Worahip Sarvic*.....
Sunday Mas ...t............... 11*0
rqxr&jtxx '
Sunday.Haa.................. tat
Sunday Maa......apaaapaaeeaaee t*0
roxi GDUCR
Tuaaday ......
Balhea Road at San Pablo Street
ev. Alexander Shaw, Paater
Phone X-ldtt. Ofe. Phon. ZSa*
030 Church ScheoL Pre* ou aervte*
10:30 Werahlo aarvie* and Church-tun
M3t Touth Canaregatlon
lat Cat ho Banlar Hi Pailoerihlp
at Port HI PeUowahio
730 Service Centered 0
ta Oarabe* One Center
. Gray. Miajatar
Other Churches '
And Services
cumien tat bjb-
Charth at ieaa Carht a* taWM* 0*9
Seiat. (Morana, Bllll C-X
Sunday Schaal tat
At JWB Armad fare*" Serviea Canta.
an U Bnca abaMf
aVaning Service at S PJB at a place
r>f mwlni aeineajnrad at morning oar
0t?aiBo* Rood. al4*
Bibia Claeaa Mar all
t3t Church SchoeL
i to
pjn BTM A 4th tun-
PwpW-atplt Study pa.
. Sunday.
f AuauMary. had A ** Sunday.
f am.
Ceater Uhtary
four tavlMOea
Thursday l^t
in fronl of
10 4 JB
fadl m Study at CJjtun
Phone gene 41 a ft C*H*> S
C UBJJhDti P7l>TaJnAh!
ev. a n.

:::::: im

^ritlanlic S^ocieL

nu mton jl yjask
&>, 195, QaluH "Dtttphon* Qml*n 378
The officers of the USARCARIB School and Atlantic
Sector tare a bon voyage cocktail party at the Fort Gulick
Officers Club, Thursday evening to honor Captain and Mrs.
Gay B. Doerr. Lieutenant and Mrs. Frank M. Ltndgren, and
W. O. and Mrs.'L. Jataies Man who sailed today for'various
posts In the United States.
Those who attended the party
were: Colonel and Mrs. James
Pumpelly. Lt. colonel and Mrs.
Myron D. Smith, Lt Colonel
and Mrs. Weldon Lalche, Lt.
Colonel and Mrs. Richard L.
Norton, Lt. Colonel and Mrs. a.
B. Pattoh, Lt. Colonel and Mrs.
Robert Stump, Lt.- Colonel and
Mis. Maurice Webb, Major and
Mrs H B. Gardner, Major ana
Mrs' H. W. Hankie. Major and
Mrs Roy Hayden. Major Jose
Katallnaa. Major and Mrs. B.D.-
Xing, Major and Mrs. Henry La-
bacz. Major and Mrs. John Mc-
Carthy. Major and Mrs. Clayton
Moore. Jr.. Major Joseph J. Mc-
Carthy. Major and Mrs. ollis J.
Preiss. Captain and Mrs. Pasca
Adamo, Captain and Mrs. Lowell
Cohen. Captain and Mrs. David-
son, Captain and Mrs. John C.
HiDSon, Captain Julio Hurtado.
Captain and Mrs. Xelth. Captain
Paul Xoerner. Captain.anfl Mrs.
Jose Nieves, Captain and Mrs.
Robert Noll/Captain-and* Mrs
Vincent G. Oberg. Captaltf and
Mrs Raymond Patricio, Captain
and Mrs. Antonio Quesada, Cap-
tain and Mrs. Roberts. Captain
and Mrs. Earl Scarborough, Cap-
tain and Mrs. Orvllle T. Shaw,
Captain and Mrs. C. I. Thomp-
on. Captain and Mrs. Jose To-
rres. Captain and Mrs. Ricardo
del Vazquez, Captain and Mrs.
M I VUldn. Captain and Mrs.
Fernando Guiot, Lt. and Mrs.
Victor Mrquez, Lt. and Mrs.
John Prehle. Lt. and Mrs. Roy
Wilkerson, W O. and Mrs.
Bromfleld. W.O. and Mrs. Carl
Cooper. W.O. and Mrs. F. Mn-
dez and W.O. and Mrs. Gerardo
Bon Voyage Dinner Parly
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Bailey en-
tertained at their quarters at
Brizos Heights in honor of sev-
eral friends who sailed during
the weekend tor the States. The
honorees were: Mr. and Mrs.
Merwyn A. French, Mr. and Mrs
Earl Beck and Miss Martha Belle
White. ,. .
The other guests were: Mr. and
Mrs. William C. Adams. Mr. and
Mra. Harold White. Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Puller. Captain and Mrs.
Rov Fort and Mr. James Piala.
Mr. and Mrt. French left Fri-
day for New York. They will
cross the country to visit to Ca-
lifornia; Mr. 'and Mrs. Beck al?o
left lor N*W York, Mlfs White left
bv the UhiVefl Fruit company
line and to'en route to Macon,
Georgia to resume her studies.
Luncheon Given
Bv Mrs; Jennings .' -.
Mrs. LB. Jennings of the Co-
po Solo Naval Station., was hos-
tess for the second of two lun-
cheons given at her residence
Her guests were: Mrs. L. L.
Koepke. Mrs. W. D. Xing, Mrs.
W. W. Bemls. Mrs. T. G. White,
Mrs. Michael Rowell. Mrs. Frank
Moore. Mrs. G. L. Wallace, Mrs.
John 8chwartz and Mrs. E. L.
Mrs. Serventi Entertains
at Hotel Washington
A beautifully appointed lea and
canasta party was given by Mrs.
Enrique Serventi at the Hotel
Washington Thursday afternoon.
The tea table was centered
"with an arrangement of pink
carnations. Mrs. Xenneth New-
land and Mrs. Felix Stanzlola
| presided, at the tea and coffee
! services,
The .guests were: Mrs. Gunther
Hlrschfeld. Mrs. Hiplito Fer-
nandez Mrs_.Ivy Alberga, Mrs.
PerclvRi Alberga. Mra. Cecil "Al-
berga. Mrs. Fabian Pinto. Miss
Naomi Pinto. Mrs-. Isabel Dan-
iels of Panama City, Mrs. Man-
ue; Castfllo, Mrs. Hubert Pretto,
Mrs. Sidney Ferro. Mrs David
Pretto, Mrs. Reldy, Mrs. Vicente
Iosl Mrs. Humberto Leignadier,
Mrs. Ruben Arcia. Mrs. Aldo
Burlando. Mrs. Olmedo Alfaro,
Mrs. Lina Sanfellpo. Mrs. Plero
Sanfellpo and Mrs. Rafael Aro-
W.O. and Mrs. Mau
Honored Before Departure
W. O. and Mrs. James Mau
were honored with a buffet sup-
per given at the NCO Club at Ft.
Gulick bv Mr. Mau's associates
In the COL Section of the
USAR carib School.
Mr. Mau was presented a pen
and pencil set by his friends.
Those present were: Lt. Colonel
Weldon Lalche, Miss Lawson. Lt.
Colonel and Mrs. Myron D.
Smith, Major and Mrs. Hall.n
W. Hsrrlde, Captain and Mrs. R.
J. Noll. Captain A. C. Schieren-
beck. Lt. and Mrs. Clarence
Strike. M. Sgt. ard Mrs. Henry
Lewis. M. Sgt. and Mrs. William
Sweanv, Sergeant and Mrs. Jo-
senh Holt. Sergeant and Mrs.
Edward Bartllng. Setgeant Henry
Billups. Sergeant ard Mrs.
Jones. Sergeant and Mr- Jrh-|-
son and Sergeant and Mrs. Dem-
Recent Departures -
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Xul-
ler, lifelong residente-.of the Ca-
nal Zone, sailed yesterday on the
"Ancon" to make their home In
Franklin; North Carolina. They
will visit with MiUvXuller's stater
and brother-in-law}'Dr.. and
Mrs.- Howard in Asbeville, N.C..
before going to Franklin. Mr.
Ruller was recently retired from
the Municipal Division.
Miss Ann Newhard. daughter of
r. and Mrs. Fred Newhard of
atun. left tor New York en
route to Greeley, Colorado, where
she will resume her studies at
the Colorado State College. She
will visit relatives In Columbia,
Ohio, before going to Colorado.
Miss Norma Lee Van Slclen.
who has been spending the sum-
mer with her parents. Mr. and
Mrs. William A. Van Slclen. of
Qatun left yesterday for Rich-
mond, Virginia. She will resume
her art studies at the branch of
William and Mary College.
Miss Pat and Miss Eleanor
Stadler. of Burlington, North Ca-
rolina, who have been spending
some time as the house guests of
Mr. and Mrs. Van Slclen, left
earlier In the week to return to
their home. Another house
quest, little Miss Mary Margaret
Zahn. who has been spending
some time with her father. Mr.
Martin Zahn. left by plane to re-
turn to San Francisco. .
Misses Anne Marie and Judith
Henrtquez are en route to Tuxe-
do Park. New York, to resume
thel rstudles at the Academy,
Mount St. Vincent. Mr. Herman
J. Henrlquez acompanled his
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
Wh.r. 100.000 ,.pie Meet
Watch Those Fins, Sawbucks,
Feds Warn As Phonies Move
To lay, Saturday, Sept. 8
3:30McLean's Program
3:45Musical Interlude
4:00Let's Dance
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Guest Star
8:15Masterworks from France
6:45American Folk Songs
7:00Gav Paris Music Hall
7:30Sports Review
7: o Jam Session
8:00Newsreel U.S.A. (VOA) '
8:15Opera concert (VOA)
8r45Battle Report
9:00Radio University (VOA)
9:15Stamp Club (VOA)
9:30Radi Amateur Program
9:45Sports and Tune of Day
lO:30--The HOG Hit Parade
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 a.m.Sign Off
Senate Votes To Up Mail
Rates, Peg Deliveries *
WASHINGTON, Sept. 8.(UP)The Senate
has refused to restore two-a-day mail deliveries.
It has also agreed, in effect, to increase air mall
rates to eight cents an ounce from the present six
cents. ' '
In a third move, it voted to decrease size and
weight limits of parcel post packages.
The actions were taken as
the auiaie constaeicd legisla-
tion to raise neany all postal
rates to bring In an extra
S397.u00.u00 a year. The Hoci.se
-osi Oilice committee is pro-
posing mareases of only Si3,-
The Senate Post Office com-
mittee had tecouunertotd in-
creasing tne present single
uaily postal delivery to its for-
mer twice daily swa^us.
But th'e Senate accepted by
voice vote an amendment by
Sen. Richard B. Russell, D, Ga.,
that one delivery a day is
enougn. Only a handtul of Sen-
ators were on hand for the
vote. The extra service would
have cost more tnan $100,000,-
000 a year.
ate bill still to be acted on
would raise .the cose of a penny
postcard to two cents, hike the
cost of mailing .an ordinary
letter irom three cents an
ounce to four cents, raise sec-
ond class postal rates on news-
| papers and magazines 30 per-
cent over a three-year period,
and up the rates on third class
mall such as books and cata-
. logues.
LI. Baldwin Named*
Deputy Pen Warden;
Munyon. Assistant
ceacommiu4. argued vociier-N day b> Major George Her-
o^iSTrnV^lbYretuin *]& chIe o toe Po,lce Dlvl"
the twice-daily delivery.
He said Postmaster General
Jesse M. Donaldson cut seivice
to once a day last year when
the House reduced his depart-
ment's funds, and roared that
Donaldson was "the worst
Postmaster General we have
ever hand in the history .of the
Lt. Carl O. Baldwin has been
oromoted to Captain and named
Deputy Warden-of the Canal
Zone Penitentiary, the position
In which he has beep acting
since the> retirement in April of
Captain c. H. Frederick.
Sergeant William H. Munyon
has been promoted to L ieuten-
He asserted that Donaldson ant and named Assistant Depu-
falled to consult the Senate t.v Warden, the position In which
4>efore Issuing the order and h,e has served since the same
snouted: i lme-
"This arrogant official said. _. ....
in effect, 'The hell "with the1 Policeman H. B. Argue at
committees of Congress."' ,Cristobal has been.promoted to
Senate acceptance of the air,Sergeant.
The promotions are effective
September 13.
Lt. Baldwin has been station-
ed at the penitentiary since Au-
gust 1950. serving as Assistant
and Acting Deputy Warden. He
joined the police force In 1922
and was stationed at Cristobal
until 1935 when he was transfer-
red to- police headquarters as
Identification officer.. He also
served at Gatun. Balboa and Dia-
blo before his transfer to the
Sergeant Munyon was trans-
ferred to the penitentiary as

A.genera.1 warning has been is-
sued by the Canal Zone police
concerning $5. $10 and $20 coun-
terfeit bills which have been
found in circulation in the Uni-
ted States.'
Although none of the bills
has been reported locally, it is
believed possible that some of
them might find their way.to the
Information from the United
States Secret Service describes
the. counterfeits as extremely
deceptive reproductions.
Following a similar local warn-
ing about counterfeits In circula-
tion in the United States about
three years ago, several of them
were found in circulation In Cris-
The counterfeit $5 bills e*
which.the present warning has
keen Issued in the United
States are an the Federal Re-
serve Bank of Minneapolis: the
10 bills are on the Federal Re-
.aerve Bank of Kansas City; and
Mm $M kills are on the Federal
Reserve Banks ef St. Louis
and Dallas.
The $5 bill has treasury, seal
anri serial numbers printed 'in
duller green than genuine, ac-
cording to Information from the
Secret Service and a black line
appears beneath Lincoln's left
eve and In "Washington. DC."
the Initial stroke of the first "n"
Is broken. The serial number on
these bills Is I21S04136A.
The counterfeit $10 bill Is also
described as having duller green
serial numbers and treasury seal
and several fine lines In the hair
above Hamilton's right eye and
the line forming the bridge of
the noee are reproduced as solid
black areas rather than fine
'.r.es. The serial number on
I hese $10 bills is J71540631A.
On the $20 bills, the lettering
i and details in the Treasury seal
; are almost Indistinguishable. On
both of these counterfeits, too
! much white shows in the center
portion of Jackson's left eye-
I brow, and a solid black line ex-
1 tends along Jackson's left cheek
1 Just to right of his left eye where
cross-ruled background blends
Into the .hair.
Sheriff Attacked
[ By Governor,
Praised By Jury
ANDERSON, S.C.,. Sept. 9
(UP) An Anderson County
grand jury has praised 8herlff
Clint McClain who a week ago
was the object of a blistering
attack by Gov. James F. Byrnes.
The grand jury commended
McClain and his deputies "for
their able, fair. Impartial en-
forcement of the laws of the
Byrnes said McClain was in-
efficient for permitting a Klan
gathering to be held In the
South two weeks ago without
anyone from his office being
Two men were reported beat-
en at the rally, which was held
near Williamston.
Put your hair up Into pin curls
before you get Into the bath tub.
Then let the steam of the water
help set your ringlets while you
Tomorrow, Sunday, Sept.
8:00Sign On Musical Inter-
8:15Newsreel U.S.A. (VOA)
8:30Hymns of All Churches
9:15Good Neighbors
9:30London Studio Concerts
(BBC) '
10:00In the tempo of Jaw
10:30 Your American Music
11:00National Lottery (Smoot
and Paredes)
11:15The Sacred Heart Pro-
11:30Meet the Band
12:00Invitation to Learning
P.M. .
12:30Salt Lake Ta b,e rn a c 1 e
1:00The Jo Stafford Show
1:15American Chorales
1:30Rev. Albert Steer
2:00Opera and Symphony
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00 The Half Century (BBC)
7:00American Round table
7:30Story of the Christian
Church (BBC)
7:45Radio Varieties U.S.A.
8:00Sports Roundup and News
(VOA i
8:15Report from Cong r e s s
8:30Almanac from America
9:00 United Nations Review
(VOA) .
9:30The Blng Crosby Show
10:00American Symphony
11:00Sign Off
mail rate increase was assured,
when the chamber rejected, 49
to 18, a motion to cut the hike
Irom the pending mall rate
increase bill.
The attempt eo block the
boost was made by Western
senators who claimed it would
hurt the West. Sen. Edwin C.
Johnson, D., Colo., said the
Post Office Would lose money
because the increased rate
would cut down the volume of
air mall.
The parcel post restrictions
were approved earlier in a
separate bil. They would limit,
parcel post packages to 30 or Acting Assistant. Deputy Warden
40 pounds, depending on the! last May after about 12 years;
zone. Instead of the present service In the police Division. He, M/'NX A/ I I IV
70-pound limit. -t I was employed In December 1939 | N > V V l_w/Y
The jfackages could ^ jiot jaad-was stationed at Balboa un-
measure more than 72 inches i til July 1948. after which he
In combined length and girth.'served as desk officer'at CristOT
Instead of the present 100 b v.vtil his transfer to the pen-
lnches. 'itentiary.
Present, size and weight limita; Policeman Argue joined the
would be retained for packages force In April 1943 and has been
mailed to and from rural areas, stationed at Cristobal through- I
Other provisions of 'the Sen-'outills period o service.
Written for NEA Service
I have' recently had several
questions on the same point
from readers in different parts
of the country. Here is the most
typical of these questions, from
a reader In Wichita, Kansas:
"Our opponents had a mixed
canasta made up of four queens
md three deuces. Thevlso had
all four red threes. .We went out,
catching them with unmelded
cards that, totalled 150 points.
First they wanted to offset
heir unmelded cards by throw-
ing away their canasta. However,
ihe cards in the canasta count-
ed to only 100 points. Therefore
'ley rr.d to use a Ted three. They
then decided to keep the canasta
and ase two of the red threes.
"Were they entitled to do this?
What should their score be for
the hand?"
It is a custom for players to
use their melded cards to bal-
ance the loss of their unmelded
cafds. This is not legally neces-
sary: It is just done to make the |
counting easier.
When you do use the cards in
a canasta for this purpose, you
do not lose the canasta bonus.
If you break up four red threes,
you still get'the full bonus of 800
points for the red threes.
Let us count up .the hand in
question and see what the cor-
rect score is.
The opponents of my corres-
pondent were entitled to 8001
nolnts for the red threes and to !
300 points' for their canasta.!
They should have written .1100
points down on their scorepad as .
the first part of their score on I
that hand.
Only after writing down that
bonus score should they count.
melded or unmelded cards. Re-
member thr.t If this point puzzles
von: Count vour base score first.'
before even looking at the points '
for melded cards or for the cards ;
still in your hand.
" Those ooponents. should next I
total their unmelded cards (150 '
bolnts and coronare if with the
100 points for the melded four
queens and three deuces. The
net total'is minus 50 points:
Hence they write down minus,
50 points as the second part of
their score on that hand.
Their full score for the' hand
would be 1050 trolnt*. That is the I
net value of plus. 1100 and mm- '
us 50 points.
Colombian Battalion Hoping
For Another Korean Battle j
____ o.____
Liaison officers serving with the
Colombian troops on the Korean
front reported today that the
South American soldiers are in
perfect physical condition and
eager to me.'t the Communists
again at the first opportunity.
The Colombian's first hand-to-
'Lleutenant Martinez, of San9>
F, New Mexico, satd he was suet
the Colombian soldiers woufb.
never yield nn the line." They
have an enormous pride In their
nation." he said, "and their one
desire in Korea is to show the
world that they are as good
fighting men as one can finds"
Lieutenant Martinez. whOsa
hand battle with the Reds on Spanish gr a.id pa rents setedn
August 7, in which they took a New Mexico more than 100 yetfrs
strategic hill, was reported re-
First Lieutenants Antonio Mar-
ago, acts as a general interpreter
for the Colombian officers aj4d
also relays English orders in
tinez and Ferdinand Ferrier. of Spanish to the battalion
the United States Army, both
agreed- that several weeks of
training and combat experiences
had made the Colombians cap-
able of fighting alongside any of
the other United Nations forces
now on the line.
Lieutenant Ferrier. who was
mand. Some of his Spanish was
earned at home, he explained,
hut most of it was learned- in
high school and college in Haw
Mexico. *a
"I majorea in Inter-AmrcVn
Affairs." he said, -but I never
born in Brooklyn and later went!ever drejmed I would getto"lrio
to school in Puerto Rico, des-! it like this. I'm one soldier wbo
cribed the Colombian soldiers a$ seems to be in the spot he want
the most aggressive he has ever|ed most."
seen. _^,
"They form close friendships," Martinez said Colombian
he said, "and work together very cers make more friends t*
well."- i anyone he has ever seen.
He added that he and other "Every time they go out ona
U.N. officers were amazed at the regimental* or divisional meet-
constant cheerfulrTess of the Co-
lombians. Even on the. front
lines, he said,-they never show
the least signs of worry.
Lieutenant Ferrier said, how-
ever, that tie had lost several
hours of sleep in the past few
weeks because Colombian soldi-
ers like to sing well Into the
"I am quite sure they know
every song ever written in Span-
ish and a fe remarked, not too unhappily..
ing." he said, "they come back
with aix feeii loads of officers or
else they are going to some 'othir
U.N. unit for an evening."
Both Liaison officers said tha
hilly terrain was nothing qc
to the Colombians, but they
norted that they were not *
ing forwr.rd to the cold winter
months ahead. They added that
the men are highly skeptical of
the Kaesong armistice talks ptiA
are going aoout their' business
as usual.
Air-( ondjtioned ; !
Shows: 1:0* 2:4a 4:4C
6:52 9:01 p.m.
Canned Hams
aro offered by
Phone 1000 Coln

Explanation of Symbols
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broad.cas ting
RDFRadlodlffuslon Francalse
1:M. 3:*. 5:15. 7:H. 8:50
_mnif CAitCYTtofccosiA oonofoMAW
Panama Lanal Clubhouses
PgV"""-^ Showing Tomaht ^""""HBgl
Ar Conditioned
4:30 6:30 8:30
kw n~ usa i m< nm a djtehi imi m M ftsa ***
Doris DAY Cwit N
Sunday OK\
' r
. LuraliM DAY Robert RYAN
-txciiaa mt pi-st"
" S I E R R A "
(Technicolor i
f:l a :!
Walt DMNCY'i
It :
Gregory PICK Virginia MAYO
"Captain Horatio Hornblower"
Alan Showing Sun. Man. (Technicolor)

-** LOVE, BEAUTY and
*? ^.;
is PURE,
Tg" Picture*
Diani Lynn -
Cob urn.
Spanish Double Program!
El*a Aguirre Rafael Baledon.
Rosa Carmina, In
Chapters'4 and 5
Suddenly, on every hav*
...a new and wonderful
nail polish...
No other nU pnlith offere much not even tha
moat expensive poliahet!
Amazing car itliniil peeling or chipping. Alluring,
laMmg lntre. Array of fashionable, fadelets hade*.
Never before a nail polish with a* many extras.
Beantifnl "dresaing table" botlle. Long-handled
"artist's" brush for that professional touch in
//' trw, not even wxpansivm noil polish** offer ee>
many extras as Cutex A'ai/ Brillionrr. Try it Malay.'
The WorUTs Mom Popular Nail Poluh


^nr* &$mEo JgowoT jggwgw5i
Ltavt your od with one of our Agents or our Offices

He. 4 T1v.ll A**.
raene Mtti
fru if
N.. 4 r.urlli Jrj At
t 2-M41
I4.AH Mtladto An.
ri" teaCelan
N. H Waal 121k Slrtet
We. 17 H- llmi-rlual
No. 12.17 Central Ave.Colea.

Minimum for
12 ward
3f each additioni
FOR SALE:SoJd mahegany butfM.I
fcoby bed and cabinet to motch.
drcpenes. bibv bolhmttt ond
troller. children's tibie and chairs,
quartermaster couch ,th cush-
ion!, sink cabinet, Venetian blinds
10 s.:e. 52 x 60 long. 3 sue
42 x 62 long. 4 Sears fiber spe-
cial sire 34 x 62 long. Kapok
cushions, maternity dresses. and
miscellaneous household items.
Cristobal 3-2583.
r now it
Millon b E.i.n S.
Colon. Tel. 446.
FOR SALE:Living dining, bedroom
and kitchen furniture, also 1941
Ford two dooi sedan. Excellent mo-
tor, tires. $300. Zotfmonn. Tel. 3-
FOR SALE: Bedstrom boby car-
riage *"d high chair, reasonable
Cal 87-512*. Qtrs. 313-B. Fcrt
FOR SALE:Witinghouse refriger-
ator. 9 cu. ft. 25 cycle. $150 00
Phone 83-2195.
FOR SALE:Simmons double inner-
spring mottress, very good condi-
tion, matching heavy coil spring,
both 545.00. 113-A, Jodwm
Gamboo. Phcne 6-248.
FOR SALE:1949 Codilloc convert-
puncture proof tubes, radio, heoter,
defroster. Twin spotlights reor win-
dow, -.-jore set Ger.erol W/VV tires
$2.995.00. Call Coco Solo 380 or
write Boj 282. Coco Solo.
Partama 2-0600
FOR SALE 1947 Buick Super* Se-
donette. See Cdr. Carpenter at
Joint Weather Unit Albrobk. Phone
office 2237. home 7108.
See it new at
Mc Mili.n tV |aa*n S.
Calan. Tal. 446.
0 ran ho., a eMnkfaa arable*/
Writ. Alc.h.lic. AMnym.u,
a 203a, Anean. C. Z.
Any commission acceptable domes-
tic, overseos, inter planetary.
Write Goylord Multy. Box 734 An-
cn, Canal Zone:
You have heard of the Boston Bar.
Now is the time to drop in. George
originally at El Rancho, ij there
to give you the best of service.
Drinks ot half-price Monday and
Thursday from 5 p. m. to 7 p.
m. Welcome to Army, Navy and
Air Force personnel.
FOR SALE 19 species aquorium
fishes, plants, supplies, turtles, I I
Via Espoa opposite Juan Franco
Stables hours 4-8 p. m. Phone
lle. Special room rates for Septem-
ber. $35 per month, $20 for 2
weeks. Meals o la carte. Telephone
Panama 2-1112 for reservation.
Williams Sonto Clora Beach Cottages.
Two bedrooms, Frigidolres, Rock-
gas ronges. Bolboo 2-3050.
Phillips. Oceonside cottages, Santa
Clara. Box 435. Balboa. Phone
Panoma 3-1877, Cristobal 3-1673
Gromlieh' Santa Cloro beoch-
eottoges. Electric lea boxes, got
stoves, moderate rate. Phone 6-
541 or 4-567.
FOR SALE: 1938 Oldsmobile in
good conditio. with good tires.
Reosonoble with extra parts. Call
FOR SALERecords of 33 1/3 RPM
of 100 different bronds. Clossicol
and popular. AGENCIAS DIAZ
37th St. Phone 3-1029.
FOR RENT:Chalet, residential sec-
tion, living -d.r.ingroom, 3 bed-
rooms, maid room, kitchen, 2 bath-
rooms, garage & garden. For in-
formation 33rd Street No. 22. Te-
lephone 3-3318 from 3 to 7 p. m.
FOR SALE:Refngrotor. washing
machine, ironer, radio phonograph
console, desk type work bench,
perch screens, folding bed ond
mattress, record albums, stroller,
baby carriage, fans, clocks, ping-
pen gtabie. arm chairs, misc.
items. 235 Pedro Miguel, next to
Police Station.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Heovily built motor
soiltr "Crusoe.*' 32' x 8 1-2' x
3 1 -2', fir, pine, mahogany; four I
bunks, lo.ge cockpit, emergency I
tiller. r.ew soil:. refrigeration;
equipped fo. out'iggers and fish-;
ing chair; licensed for ten. Six
cvlmder gray mcrine, 73 H. P..
fresh water cooled Inspection in- |
vited. J. V. McGimsey. Panama,
Canal Yacht Club. Phone 3-1983
l CristobaU. a
FOR SALE:Leaving city, Buick Su-
per, new. 2 door sedon, 3.000
mile?. Duty paid. Mrs. Marvin
Tivoli Hotel.
400-DAY Just in time to send home for Christ-
mas. Eight beautiiuf model
FOR SAE: -1949 Buick Super con-
vertible. Hydromotic. Radio low
mileoge. Tel. 2-3341 0528-A,
FOR~SALE:-2 'j ton GMC~Ar^y
Truck. 6x6. Inquire A Avenue
No. 92. Mr. Querado.
Ponami 2-0600
tractive pnci THE FRENCH Va'* ^.""r- '"'"^'-""'"'"'"d apart
Zaai rnn NCH BA-iment. Contact office No. 8061. 10th
St. New Cristobal. Phone 1386. Co-
Are High in Panam
advertisement we received la
a foreign trade Journal:
This remarkable Chlordana Con_
w.,rm4kde,w,th xfisrs
quart of
FOR SALE: Pedigreed Dobermon
Puncher Puppies, one month old
Cristobal 3-1284.
Mothers, hoppy. healthy feet start
m the credit Protect baby's pre-
cious feet with JUMPING-JACK
Shoes, from cradle to 4 years Ex-
clusively at BABYLAND. No 40
44th. Bella Vista. Tel. 3-1259.'
FOR SALE:i^lTbed. dressing
table mirror. Girl's bicycle. 1941!
Hudson Sedan. Full length mir-1
ror. Quarters 2126-8. Curundw :
Tel. 83-5240.
FOR RENT: Modern furnished
small family. Best residential site
apartment, iaeal for couple or
m Panamo. Poitilla Airport Road,
No. 121. Priced to suit your pock-
FOR RENT:Nicely furnished opart1-
ment, screened, tiled, porch, par-
lor -diningroom. kitchen, bedroom.
$50.00. Apply 112 Va Emi-
sario Porros. Neor Roosevelt Thea-
FOR SALE1951 Pontiac convert-
ible, 6,000 miles, hydromotic,
white side wall tires, radio. $2.-
250. Cash or financed. Ca
2550 or 2-6319 Bofboa.
FOR SALE:Potted Flowers. Trel-
lis, steel tobies. House 723. Co-
FOR SALE: Cine Kodak 8 ma-
gazine movie camero. $85. Ma-
hogany 5 ft. bar, $40. Dinette
table with leaf, $20. Wedge-
wood Queenswarc, white with
AAodem Piono Ploying Tought. Ben- FOR SALE:1949 De Luxe Tudor
neff Studio. Authorized repre- Tudor Chevrolet. Excellent condi-
sentotive Christensen School. Cali- tion $1,350.00. Can arrange fin-!
fernio. Telephone 2-1282. Panama. ; aneing. Cristobal 3-1319.
lessons: Coaching in Arithmetic and FOR SALE:Parts for 1940 Stude-
uuu vueenswarc, white with ____-_^___________I
six jioo. Automatic portable re- with kitchen privileges. Neor
FOR RENT:Furnished apartment,
two bedtooms. livingroom, kitch-
en ond both, telephone, elevator,
very cool. Bella Visto, Tl. 3-
cord player 60 cycle with <
200 records, $100. Wing chair
and slip cover, $20. Misc. book-
shelves, small tables, child's fur-
niture. Coll 86-3108.
phonics svmpathetic instruction for
primary Kindergarten and pre-
school ages at Individual School on
Amador Rd., Balboa, near pipe
construction. Call Hoffmon, Pe-
dro Miguel 553.
LOST:Hunting dog mole, block
white and tan in vicinity Las
Cumbres. Ear Tatoo 216. Advise
telephene Ponomo 2-2994, Vin-
cent Chin.
baker Champion: Muffler, toil pipe,
clutch plate, reor spring, one set
tie rod ends, reor window weother-
esol, one Pr. Conodian offices dress
shoes size 10B. Reosonoble, Cris-
tobal 3-2416.
Position Offered
WANTED:Ffcaury operator, expe-
rienced. Washington Hotel, Co-
lon. Phone Cristpbol 3-2116.
WILL TRADE 1942 Chevrolet
pick-up in good operating condi-
tion for Willys Jeep in equal con-
dition. 817-B, Empire S,t. 2-3679.
Ted Ceisel Set
For New Script
Ted GeUel has checked onto
the Columbia lot to atart writ-
Inn the screenplay of hi own
tory. "The 5000 Fingers of Dr.
T," for 8tanley Kramer. The pic-
ture will be filmed In Technic-
Geisel. better known as Dr.
Seuss of- "Oerald McBoing Bo-
Ing" fame. Is the sixth writer to
tart work on Kramer's first-year
program of releases.
Alio at work are Michael
Blankfort. "My Six Convicts;"
Stanley Roberts. "Death of a
Salesman;" Allan Scott. "Four-
poster:" Harry Brown. "The
Sniper:" and Samuel Taylor,
"The Happy Time."
Kramer Buys
'Caine Mutiny'
One of the most dramatic nov-
els based on the last war goes
on the Stanley Kramer sched-
ule at Columbia with the purch-
ase of "The Calne Mutiny." the
Herman Wouk book published by
Doubleday and Co., which Is the
current Number One on the best
teller list.-This story of a naval
Incident aboard a US. destroyer
hu maintained its poaitlon on
the best seller list for' months,
and has rated unqualified praise
from critics.
Kramers deal for the novel al-
to Includes the services of the
author. Herman Wouk. to write
a aereen adaptation designed to
nli*t naval cooperation In the
film project.
I.IVTON. Ind. iU.P.> Ralph
Collins has comnleted 46 yearn
continuous sr-rvlce in coal mine*
and has nothing worse In the
way of an Injury to how for
It than a 'bent finer"... whlc'>
he 'describe as only "slight:,
See fc) new at
Mc MHUn & Eoa.r. $.
Colon, Tel. 446.
left in USED CARS. Com. in and
see them befara yaw buy.
HASH ACIHCY Tivali Cras.in,
Real EstHte
Ponam." 2-0600
FOR SALt:1947 Buick Super 4-
door sedan. Excellent condition,
new tires, radio, new plastic seat
covers, white rims. Tel. 2-3284,
Sea it near at
Mc Mili.n t, E.,. S.
Calan, Tel. 446
4 PC Locomotives
Bought In 1940, Go
For $7,775 On Bid
Five Panama Railroad steam
FOR SALE: To enjoy mildest cli-
mote. Superb mountain view ar-
ronce appointment to visit 1667
M2 smooth slope end of hill at
Via Espaa No. 31 Tel. 3-4512
___ En9- Demostenes Vergara.
FOR SALE:Far mwith water and
fruit trees, glso cherry pick up.
further informotion 206-A, Rio
Grande, Pedro Miguel.
stops. 43rd Street No. 13.
FOR RENT:Cool, ventiloted room,
furnished or unfurnished, Juan
B. Soso St.. No. 21. Apt. 3 op-
posite Roosevelt Hotel.
Help Wanted
WANTED:Woman to cook and
wash. Federico Boyd No. 4, Apt.
'. Apply after 6 p. m.
wner nukes a very etfecUva
insect spray. Retailing at to .hlX
one ounce bottle, are now aviltab!.
to dealers at only M 00 m tn>
(name of Company deleledtapi ,
for a |M ounce bottle
(sorry, we don't pay shipping
f Central Ave TeL I-eit*
Reflex Camera.. ..41.50
*** P'tee.........$475.00
124 Central Ave.
(adj. International Hotel)
22 Cal.
C02 and pumplnr, action
,% Sth ot May Plaza
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Support US Ideas
On Land Reform
GENEVA, Sept. 8 (U8IS) The
United States proposal for a glo-
bal land reform program offers
enormous possibilities for better-
ing the lot ot a major share of
the world's peoples through na-
tional and international action,
according to Jos Antonio Qua-
dras, Uruguayan delegate to the
United Nations Economic anc}
Social Council.
Uruguay was one of four ad-
ditional ECOSOC member na-
tions to express support of the
U.8. proposal today, bringing the
total to H.
The others were Iran, Chile
and Per.
One generally approved aspect
of the U.S. approach to the pro-
blem of land reform, said Qua-
dras, is that varying conditions
in different countries required
different solutions. He said he
doubted th?t methods suitable
for his own countries would meet
the needs of Latin American na-
tions, much less nations in other
E. Kazeml of Iran praised the
flexibility and adaptability of the
U.S. draft, adding that agrarian
reform must be related to gen-
eral economic development.
Teodoslo Cabada of Peru stress-
ed that democracy and not to-
talitarianism offers the only
means to land reform.
Other countries who spoke on
the land reform proposal since
it was introduced on Monday are
France, Canad. 8weden, India,
Belgium, PaKistan and the Phi-
lippine Republic Several of these
countries suggested minor
amendments or additions, but all
expressed general approval of the
US. approar-n to the problem.
Isador Luuln of the United
States told the Council on Wed-
nesday that a vital need for im-
proving the lot of millions of
farm workers is "one of the
greatest challenges to the free
world today."
The action of the Council In
declining to convene a plenipo-
tentiary conference to pass on
the draft resolution of the free-
dom of information convention
was approved as being in the
best interests of freedom every-
where, by Isador Lubin, U.8. re-
presentative, and Walter M.
Kotschnlg, Deputy representa-
tive. They said the draft conven-
tion which was originally Intend-
ed to enlarge freedom turnee) out
in fact to be an instrument to
restrict freedom,
ANNA AND THE G.l.'s IN HEIDPl neor w_
berg, assistant Secretary fot^Deffnie bhr?-0-^ ,.' Ann' Rowsn-i
Moon Circling Rockets Would
Send Back TV Image to Earth
WANTED:Light cor, late model i
preferably Plymouth, Chevrolet.
State pcrticular and price, Box
485. Ancon.
WANTED:To contact animal ond
reptile dealers. Will buy 100
monkeys ,15 'ocelots, and 50,
cascabel snakes. Floyd Clark, room
( 416. International Hotel, Pon-
Civilian* Supplies Begin
Feeling Rearmament Pinch
Defense Mobllizer Charles E.
Wilson said that military pro-
duction has finally hit stride
and the long-threatened pinch
on civilian goods "is here."
"From here on out, produc-
tion of military items will step
up and by next year I think
it will step up sharply," he told
a press conference.
What it means to consum-
er, Wilson said, Is that "vastly
Boater amounts of materials"
will have to be diverted into
^l^?^\^^^* aTorSn^g
All but one of the locomotives! lar goods. ppuance5 ana slml*
nave been out of service for some
time and one will remain in uce
on the railroad until September
Bids on the loeomotives and
143 items of parts were opened
August 28 in the Office of the
Superintendent of Storehouses.
Panama Metals and Salvage
Inc.. was the only other bidder
The sale price was $7,775.
The locomotives, all of the
700 class." are numbered 701
702, 703, 704 and 705
They were all purchased In
1940 and have been retired be-
cause of difficulty and expense
of maintenance and because
they are not adapted to use in
Um yards for switching purposes
Three new diesel electric loco-
motives are exacted to arrive
ere In Nc
His statement followed a new
order by the Defense Produc-
tion Administration cutting
back civilian use of steel cop-
per and aluminum during the
three months beginning Oct. l.
Supplies of carbon steel for
most civilian uses will be cut
from 70 to 58 per cent of the
pre-Korean war level, copper
from 80 to 54 per cent, and alu-
minum from 50 to 46 per cent.
JnHSPJM tne DPA order
reflects the fact that the big
job of converting American
industry for military produc-
tion, begun about a year ago
is complete in many lines and
nearing completion In others
that the "big pinch" In con-
sumer goods, which has been
often prophesied but not yet
'rtuaiiv fp't in the retail marts
is about to be ietf
"It's here now," he replied
Wilson also disclosed that:
i> Economic Stabilizer Eric
Johnston will remain In his
post "temporarily" beyond Oct.
24. when he had planned to
return to the presidency of the
Motion Picture Association of
tJitJ^Jsn".strutc w "a
terrible thing7' which "couldn't
,!", happened at a worse
ti. .K ir"1 he WU1 leaV t UP
to the Wage Stabilization Board
to decide whether to approve
an above-celling pay boost for
the workers to settle the dis-
I) The big bottleneck in de-
fense production now is In ma-
chine tools. The machine tool
ust2LnPe t0 turn out a-
bout $800,000,000 worth this
ff!tr,tnd twlce that next year-
Moni country nds $3.000,-
253? w?rtn and "O"" "nns
HPi the lndustry Probably
will have to help.
,iLP.,ans for developing
synthetic wool industry to re-
lieve dependence on foreign im-
ports have been shelved until
at least 1952 because there isn't
enough steel available to build
tne plants. But such an indus-
try is almost certain to be
encouraged eventually.
pui:e's 88 football candidates
form the largest aquad. numer-
ically in the school's history and
the smallet, welaltwt** inct the
KEROSENE Mantle lamp
f-.",, ,'a^l?,u0, """re Whit
Light. Burra SO Hour On 1 gal. of
KEROSENE. Abaolutely BtUT. Jj
cannot Explode Requires no cener-
!toror PUmp No Smoke nr Odor.
So Simple a Child Can Oprate It
$9.95 Lowest Price
ever Offered lo Panam.
All Part Available.^
On laleln All HARDWAlr and
rUaWntlRE Store.
Calen atfa St. a Salt* ve.
Tel SM
Captain, 1st Soldier
Say Joint Goodbyes
To V Of 764th sUA
All Latin Nations*
Have 56 Delegates
At Peace Meeting
SAN PRANCracO. Sept. 8
i USIS) The 20 Latin American
nations, with a delegation total-
ling 58 members, constitute the
major regional representation at
the 52-nation Japanese Peace
Treaty Conference in San Fran-
Distinguished officials head
the Individual Latin American
groups, including Foreign Minis-
ters, delegates to the United Na-
tions and ambassadors.
Other government official
serve as secretaries and advisors.
'Death of Salesman'
To Start Rehearsals ,
First Stanley Kramtr picture
[or Columbia has got the start-
ing mm: "Death of a Salesman"
moves onto completely dressed
sets for two weeks ot rehearsal.
The Kramer technique of pre-
paration and full pre-production
rehearsals, which provided pol-
ish and Quality to his earlier
films, will be continued through
all of his future productions.
The cast reporting; under di-
rector Laslo Benedek are Fre-
dric March who plays the top
role of Willy Loman; Mildred
Dunnock as Mrs. Loman; Kevin
McCarthy as Biff; Cameroi Mit-
chell as HapDy; and Howard
Smith as Charlie. Miss Dunnock.
Mitchell and Smith created these
roles In the original Broadwr.y
cast, and McCarthy played Biff
in the London production.
In a double barrelled ceremo-
ny Thursday, Cpt. E. L. Wells
and 1st 8gt. Martin Hernandez
of "Charlie" Battery, 784th AAA
Gun Battalion, bid goodbye to
the assembled troop of that
Capt. Wells, after his 23-month
stint as Batetry Commander,
will transfer to the 903d Battal-
ion Headquarters where he will
serve 'as Liaison Officer. Taking
over from capt. Wells was Capt.
Douglas Schwartz, former Bat-
tery Commander of Headquatters
Battery. 903d Battalion.
"This battery is the best all-
around outfit-1 have ever com-
manded." asserted Capt. Wells,
"and Capt. Schwartz Is certainly
a lucky man."
Capt. Schwarts said that he
was "pleased and proud" to take
over what he knew to be the
"best firing battery on the Isth-
mus." He added that he had ne-
ver seen better AAA firing even
"in Europe during the late war."
"However." continued the new
Charlie commander, "without the
top Job turned in by the 08d
Headquarters Battery, where
would the firing batteries be?"
The captain said that he regret-
ted leaving Headquarters Battery
as It is absolutely "tops" and
consists of "real technicians and
soldiers." Capt. Schwartz will be
replaced as Headquarters CO by
1st Lt. R. R.Allen.
M-Bgt. Hernandez, who will be
replaced as "First Soldier" by
Sfc Francisco R. Ramlres, re-
ported that in his 11 years of ar-
tillery experience he had "never
seen a better outfit." Sgt. Her-
nandez has held the top enlisted
post in ChanUe Battery for the
past 17 months.
St. Simon's Church
Musical Set Sunday
At Santa Cruz Club
A musical concert will be held
on 8unday in Santa Crua (Gam-
boa) Clubhouse by the Woman's
Auxiliary of St. Simon's Church.
This program will bring out ta-
lent rarely heard in this area.
and will be highlighted with an
ddreaa.by the Rev Fr. M. J.
Peterson of Ohriat Church by-
the-sea. Coln.
The committee In charge U at
work putting in the finishing
touches to the program, which
assures music lovers of an enter-
taining evening.
Sutton Plays
Heavy Again
John Sutton, who recently
completed the role of the prin-
cipal heavy in Columbia "The
Thief of Damascus." with Paul
Henreld, remains on the lot to
play another villainous charact-
erization, in the Technicolor
thriller. "Captain Blood Re-
turns." which stars Louis Hay-
Harry Joe Brown produces the
swashbuckling Sabatlnl yarn
and Ralph Murphy direct
LONDON, Sept. 8 (LPS)
Rocket Journeys to the moon and
travel to the planets are being
discussed in London by leading
scientists from many nations
These subjects are being exam-
ined not as mere fantasies but
as practical possibilities at the
International congress of Astro-
It has been agreed to form an
international organization for
the* Interchange of Information
on travel into outer space and
to.promote research on this
Some scientists believe that the
first attempt at travel to the
planets are not further ahead
than the first air crossing of the
English Channel lies behind.
Its various stages are envisaged
as commencing with rockets un-
der remote control flying several
thousand miles out into space.
Then would come piloted rock-
ets doing the same thing fol-
lowed by rockets voyaging
around the moon under remote
These moon circling rockets
would be equipped with special
television devices to bring back
to the earth the first view of the
furthest side of the moon.
Such Journeys would be suc-
ceded by similar ones made by
rockets with human pilots.
-.IThe4i?inii !ffr W0uld cma
with the first landing on the
moon and then voyages to Mars
and Venus.
Intricate mathematical calcu-
lations have already been devot-
ed to assessing the best routes
lor these Interstellar Journeys.
How soon they are achieved la
considered by enthusiastic ex-
perts to depend entirely on what
resources can be devoted to this
Anthony Eden Finds
Big US Interest
In British Affairs
LONDON, Sept. 8 (LP8)Brit-
ish Information Services in the
United States are meeting a big
This was disclosed by leading
British statesman, Anthony Eden
on his return from a month's
tour tn the OS. "
Eden said!
"There la, \ great desire among
the majority of Americans to
know about things' In Britain and
about British Commonwealth.
There Is also a wide understand-
ing among Americans of the pro-
blems of world leadership.
"British information Services
in America are doing a great job.
"The groundwork tor firm
friendship Is there. I felt very
strongly that the friendliness Of
the man in the street towards
the British Is certain.
."It was much better than I
had dared hope but we have to
be constantly vigilant to ensure
yiat differences are kept to a
minimum and to explain why we
are doing things.
"I found that when differences
were explained people were per-
fectly ready to listen.
"Their friendship is not just
sentiment by people who like BrU
"It is a very realistic apprais-
al of where the British are In
the world."
FRESH DEALRalph Barne,
Penh State's Mr. Fixit. give
bags and bucking machine a
last-minute once-over as foot-
ball practice tarts. The Lions
open against Boston University
at State College, Sept. 2.9. (NEA)
Mrs. Viola Matthews, 23, moth-
er of five children, lost both
legs when an automobile Jump-
ed the curb and struck her as
she sat on the doorstep of her
Karen Booth To Play
Opposite Montgomery
Karin Booth, recently seen op-
Doslte Paul Henreld hi Columbia's
"Last of the Buccaneers." will
return to play Oeorge Montgo-
mery's leading lady In the Ed-
ward Small production. "Cripple
Creek," In Supercinecolor, Ray
Nazraro directing and Bernard
Small producing.
Miss Booth will be seen as mis-
tress of ceremonies at a Cripple
Creek dancehall and gambling
house operated by Bill Bishop,
In the early rlp-roarlng days ot
that Colorado gold town.
Dexter, Gale Robbins
Start Dance Numbers
Anthony Dexter and Dale
Robbins have done a two-day
sessions of dance sequences at
; Columbia for the Edward Small
I Technicolor nroductlon. "The
Brigand." Oene Loring supervis-
ed the dances, first of which is
a Spanish number, the "Juaria,"
never before used in films.
Dexter and Miss Bobbins also
performed a flamenco number,
and Dexter and his leading lady,
Jody Lawrance. will be seep in
a ballroom waits.
Two Beauties Added
To Hayward's Cast
Two sultry beauties. Genevieve
Aumont and Malu Oatica, have
been signed by Columbia for sup-
Krtlng roles in "Captain Blood
turns," which has Louis Hay-
ward and Patricia Medina in th
top spots. Harry Joe Brown pro-
duces the Technicolor awa^st
buckling saga and Raph Murp^7
Miss Aumont recently played
the role of the seductive Tonde-
leyo in the Laguna Beach straw-
hat revival of "White Cargo."
Miss Oatica is currently on the
screen with Louis Havward and
Patricia Medina la "The Lady
and the Bandit."

-J* SnVilf *

rouNDio a nbxson ounhvill im itia
7 H '"in p o Box 14. Panama, n ar P.
TiLifHONi Panama no 3*9740 '8 tiNtai
Cabi* adotiii. PANAMBRICAN. Panama
34 Madibon AVI.. NIW YORK. 1171 N. V.
AC* MONTH. IN """-- | I 70 l.SO
roa am month*, in """'' *P 13.0O
..._________ 'Mi is no
ft n vrA
Broadway and Elsewhere
By Jack Lait
Our next holiday, Columbus Day, will mark the 500th birthday
3f Columbus and the 459th anniversary o his discovery of this
continent. There are no birth records,'but historians fix the day
as somewhere between August 25 and October 31, 1451. Elaborate
preparations for a fitting celebration will not be completed this
. ear, as had been planned by the Pan-American Union. But a
model of the Memorial Lighthouse project and a collection of
jewels and relics. Including part of the cross Columbus carried
on tha> Santa Maria, will be shown In New York during the week
of Oct. 7 to 13...Contributions for the erection of the memorial.
In the shape of a recumbent cross, are behind their quotas and
the United States, which supported the idea when It was project-
ed In 1923, strangely derelict, delays Its quota.
October 12 is always a first-line day of rest and
ceremony in New York, where its large population of Ita-
, lian lineage Is most active, and where, at the famed Col-
umbus Circle, the principal doings take place.. .This year
it falls on a Friday, so it will set off another three-day
week-end... But there will be no rejoicing in Spain,
though Columbus opened for that country the greatest
and most Incalculably valuables empire in world history.
An entire hemisphere was in its grasp, bat its monarchs
had little concpetlon of what had been laid In their laps
...The comparatively little they did toward conquering
and colonising their new world was centered on the cen-
tral portions of what now constitutes North and South
America. ..When the Spaniards did Invade what is now
the United States, they were Interested in Louisiana,
Florida, Southern Colorado, New Mexico, Arizona and
Texas. The farthest North they penetrated was with mis-
sions, followed by scattered grants of tremendous ranches,
high into California.
The massive symbolic cross known as the Columbus Memo-
rial Lighthouse, where the remains of the Great Admiral will
rest after removal from the tomb under the dome of this hemis-
phere's oldest cathedralSanto Domingo Cathedralwhen com-
pleted, possibly In 1954, will contain a museum of priceless his-
torical Items of Columblana, a library and a chapel for each of
the 21 American republicans in addition to the tomb.
It Is being built on the site of the first white settlement in
the Americas, now known as Ciudad Trujillo whence the .fan-
like migration of men and women to all parts of the New World
was undertaken. From this "Cradle of the Americas" went forth
DeSoto, Balboa, Plzzaro, Cortee, Ponce de Leon and scores of
other adventurers and conquistadores.
Non-fissionable nuclear energy was used to break
ground for the lighthouse, on April 14, 1947 (Pan Ameri-
can Day. The University of Santo Domingo, oldest in
the Americas, and Colombia University scientists parti-
cipated in detonating dynamite *v use of radioactive
substance that was first used in the Manhattan Atomic
Project and Is now in possession of Columbia University.
(Prof. Dunning, head of Columbia Physics Department,
loaned tho nuclear energy substance for the ground
breaking. A Queens firmElmhurst Construction Com-
panysince then has built a half-mile long foundation
for the steel, concrete and marble lighthouse, which was -
designed by a Scotsman, J. L. (.leave. It is estimated that
tho complete cost of the project will be $10,000.090. A fea-
ture of the hago memorial will be a crown of beacons
in the cross tree of the. prone building, to. throw a light-
ed cross against the- clouds at night, and to guide ships
and plane.
Unfortunately, tho significant and far-reaching ground-
breaking ceremony coincided with the outbreak of the Commun-
ist disturbances at Bogota, Colombia, "where the U. 8. Secretary
of State, Gen. George Marshall, attended an lnter-hemlsphere
meeting. News reports concentrated on the bloodshed and
violence, rather than on the atomic spark that'wa sto launch a
beacon of world peace.
The memorial will be the biggest project bonorong a single
man since King Cheops built the main Pyramid at Glzeh.
The Cathedral harbors also art objects and mementoes, in-
cluding a collection of Jewelry reputedly from the court of Fer-
dinand and Isabella, donated by Their Majesties for -financing
Christopher's early expeditions and building the Primate Church
in Santo Domingo. A sliver carillon, by Benvenuto Cellini, was
shipped to Santo Domingo y order of pope Julius II. In the chapels
are religious paintings presented to Colvhnbus bv the Queen; altar
pieces, friezes, candelabra, chalices of heavy gold, and a variety
of religious talismans and venerated relics including a cross Of
petrified wood Columbus Is said to have carried during his early
Among its more macabre treasures Is a mummified skull of
Saint Clement. How the Cathedral came by this hallowed, ghost-
ly Item Is lost In the dusty screenings of ecclesiastic lore.
Columbus died in Valladolid. Spain, in 15M. In 15tt.
his son's widow Dona Marie de Toledo, returned to Santo
Domingo with the remains of her husband. Diego Colum-
bus, and those or the First Admiral, for burial in the altar
of the Cathedral, as authorised by the King of Spain. It
was Christopher Columbus' wish that he be buried in
"the land I loved best"now the Dominican RepabJlc.
Labor [News
By VUtor Riesel
So Say All of Us
When the eastern part of the Island was added to France In
795, the Spaniards decided to take Columbus' remains to Havana.
ut, through error and haste, thev took those of his son. Diego,
hlch had been placed in the same niche, but In a different
isket. Not until 1877. during repairs on the Old cathedral, did
ather Francisco X. Bllllnl discover that Christopher's bodv lav
acefully In Dominican soil. Identification was established
...ugh inscription* on both caskets. The disinterred remains
were removed to his special altallke resting place.
Every year, October 12 la solemnly observed In the Cathedral,
when the funeral urn Is opened with four keys, one of which be-
longs to the Archbishop fie is now blind while three high offi-
cials hold the other three, to prevent any chance of theft, as
required by law. The white marble tomb was dedicated In 1802.
pn the 400th anniversary of the discovery of America.____________
i - i i 11 iii
t>a Mall Bo i an open lerim fa. resSsrt ot lh. Panamo Amarice*
ara receives' ereterylly eaS sr* kanske la a arbelly confidtnMsl
I row contribu a Isttsi *M't a* importan! H M ssass't
' Say. Letter are aublnnaS m tho seder rsaslvaS.
lean try re has the letter limHee1 ta sirs MS* MSftk.
Identity ot tattsr writer a MM is etricteet confeme.
Tali ncwiaaaer aitumer as reaaaala>lrry lar ttatement
estas' in letters tram reader
TS BEFORE THE HOUSE? some much needed Justice In this
In one dramatic, impassioned
hour, a few days ago, Philip
Murray, speaking in his solt
Scottish-burred voice of having
been at death's door," told his
closest lieutenants to pick a new
president of CIO In the next 90
days, for he was retiring.
Talking to his vice-presidents
men who are powers In their
own right and lead millions in
America's basic industries the
white-haired and truly beloved
CIO chief said:
"As lout as you fellows won't
raise the subject, I want to tell
you I'm stepping down."
This column's report of that
tense and, to some men there,
tear-tuied session. Is the first to
come out of the ultra secret
meeting of CIO veepees In their
national Washington headquar-
ters on the morning of Aug.
Air. Murray's decision will
make labor history, for un-
der him, despite bitter and
damaging attacks by John
L. Lewis, the CIO grew to
its present 5,000,000 mem-
bers, and gained its inllu-
ence in the highest govern-
ment circles and its far-
flung international prestige.
He was the second CIO pre-
sident, succeeding John
Lewis at a historic Atlantic
City convention in 1940.
Lewis quit \6hen the CID and
the miners refused to back
Wendell Wtllkie.
After the surprise warning
that they would need to agree
on a successor before the CIO
convention opens In New York
on Nov. 5, Murray snorted an-
grily in his denunciation of John
Lewis, whom he castigated as
The coal miners' leader, in an
emotional, Intimate boardwalk
talk with Murray in '40, had pro-
mised him support. But instead,
Murray said, Lewis had cut him
up and down the back whenever
he could.
This sort of thing won't hap-
pen when Murray steps down,
Phil told his closest colleagues
in that care'ully guarded room
that morning. _
He said he intends to give his
successor every support
And his vice-presidents ar-
gued with him. Stocky Emll
Rleve, long a close friend and a
man known to many of us asa
labor leader with bull-dog tena-
city in a fight and great affec-
tion for Murray, said: '
"Phil, we want more of your
Others joined Rleve in urg-
ing more sacrifice from their
ailing, 65-year-old chief.
Through it a ran the un-
spoken thought that CIO
would collapse without Phil
Murray's leadership. Quick-
ly he answered by saying no
labor movement can be
built around one* man. For
a long while he reminisced
about his lifetime in labor
and spoke of the expenda-
bility of every man. And
from that his listeners got
the picture of a leader an-
gered by reports that only
he could keep the CIO
from splintering and. fall-
ing into the AFL.
No, he said, he was stepping;
down. Although weil now he! What the game really needs Is a special
indicated that he must watch 'c0ch a.dramatic coach,
his health Tne lualitv of the acting, performed express-
Thpr wan thr> lmnrewlnn that lv ior tne cameras. Is atrocious, especially
iTu,,*" -=,.n.th,n!!''Vthe third-base coaches and the umpires.
Especially umpires.
Mr. Al Barllck, who so distinguished himself
in the Brooklyn ruckus of the other eve. play-
ed his role of villain with the heavy-footedness
of Mr. Corse Payton, another ham of another
He reminded me also of an amateur perform-
ance of "Othello." in which I played lago.

The Play's The Thing

NEW YORK. While I advocate no midgets
as a steady adjunct of the national sport, I do
believe that a certain number of Innovations
must be Impressed on baseball to update It in
terms of its momentary presentation to the
I think, just for a start, that the teams must
be renamed in favor of their television spon-
It seems silly to call a club the Giants when
their name obviously should be the Chester-
lields, and I cannot see the need of maintain-
ing the Yankee myth when the direct thing is
to call them after the beer that permits them
to dwell amongst the arts. .
Some terminology of the spoti, too, musb be
officially changed, since home runs, double plays
and other striking departures from the norm
are always heralded in terms of how many ci-
garettes each feat is worth.
When a belt into the seats is first-named a
Ballantine blast when all the corny sportswrlt-
ers used to call it a round-tripper or even a
circuit clout, we might as well begin anew and
redecorate the slang by which the game is
There is no need to keep on calling the bases
or sacks, or hassocks when you might as easily
describe them as cartons, and a fanciful writer
might say that Joe Burp had just been tagged
for two bottles.
Nicotine and malt can as easily become the
secret of success that the Castoria kiddies used
to cry for, or the snappy, popsy. wonderful
crispy cruncholas that build brawn and brain.
But there Is a deeper need in baseball today
than mere rearrangement of nomenclature.
Mrs. Murray was pressuring him
to ease up.
Who but a warped mind would
nplaln about an unsigned let-
rr and thtn turn around and do
ie same thing by signing For
Justice. It's high time this Com-
;iy boosting and knocking died a
sudden death.-We are all tired of
, For Justice claims to be tired
tt but continues the issue.
If you claim to be for Justice.
in about seeing that we get
here Canal Zone.
I'm referring to recent Injusti-
ces that have taken place here.
Some people are serving time
for the same offenses that others
have gone free on and also some
have paid the price of large fines
while others can leave here Scot
free. How about using your ef-
forts In this respect Instead of all
this nonsense?
No Discrimination
The strategists there saw con-
siderable significance in the fact
that Murray emphasised his de-
sire to spend much time as pre-
sident of the powerful CIO Steel
Workers of America, which is
to lead CIO in a showdown fight
with heavy industry in the next
120 days.
There were suggestions that
there be a paid president. Instead
of electing a man who also was
president of a big union.
This was vetoed, for, they
said, it would result in a man
without basic power In the or-
ganization, such as ex-coalmlner
William Green, who is a man
without a union despite his pre-
sidency of the AFL.
Trey talked of creating an
assistant president"post or mak-
ing the secretary-treasurershlp
tnow held by the youngish, pipe
smoking Jim Carey > a lull time
paid office. Then Murray could
stay on without needing to ex-
tend himself. But he was ada.-
When the session ended, the
vice-presidents conspired among
T h p y assigned several of
their most influential collea-
gues to seek out Phil Murray
and argue film into staying.
First to approach him was
the Auto Union's .fiery red
head, Waiter Reuther. Others
Their objective was to con-
vince Phil Murray to stay least
until the 1952 convention.
And contrary to gossip, they
agreed that there would not
be any knock-down fight for
power over CIO which would
destroy CIO.
Despite previous rumor, there
was respect expressed among
these leaders for Walter Reu-
There was great force and determination, but
little quality and no subtlety whatsover.
And Ais pronunciation of the word strike,
obviously aided bv a throat mike, could be call-
ed just a touch on the overdone side.
It really does not need three minutes for de-
livery, even though you know you're on stage
and the world awaits your effort.
The man who coaches at third bast used to
be more or less anonymous, unless he also hap-
pened to be the manager, but now he is a star.
The tancy footwork exhibited by third-base
coaches, as they retrieve foul balls, and the
airy grace of their throw back ta the infield re-
semble an effort of Tessie, the fat girl. In a
high-school production Of Peter Pan.
So camera-conscious have the athletes become
that even a pitcher's disconsolate stroll to the
showers, alter his brains have been knocked
out. is a classic exit of uncut ham.
I saw one guy even develop a limp, the other
day. In order to lend that added touch of ar-
tistry to his performance.
Arguments between umpire arid player are
now conducted almost entirely In profile, as
each ham fights to dominate the camera.
And I swear fresh expressions have been per-
fected that would shock Stanislavsky.
Most of the mugging that goes on in Harlem
and the Bronx and Brooklyn is not performed
in dark alleys. It is performed In the stadia of
this great city, for the special benefit of the
TV watcher.
I suggest very strongly that a course in act-
ing be as necessary as the usual steps in teach-
ing a player to run and hit and throw.
A special coach, the dramatic one. must be
employed to teach the lads the value of the
pear-shaped oral delivery, and might also be
constrained to teach pitchers to bunt.
Certainly. I should say that sometime during
the player's apprenticeship in the bushes, he
should take one season off for a stint of sum-
mer stock.
Actually, the thing that baseball needs most
today is not a czar.
It is a dramatic critic, and I recommend Do-
rothy Parker. She knows all the words neces-
sary to rftform the sport In terms of dramatic
Maurice J. Tobin says: Brass rings go to American work-
er and his boss; The. government can only encourage
collective bargaining; Labor and management must
take it work.
1 "
(While Drew Pearson is on a brief vacation, the Washing- A
(on Merry-Go-Round is being written bv several distinguished
guest eel muni* is. today* being by Honors hie Maariee J. To- "
bin, Secretary of Labor.)
WASHINGTON.Id like to use this moment in the conduct-
ors chair of the Merry-Go-Round to pass out some brass rings
to the American worker and his boss.
So much has been written about their quarrels and their
problems that we tend to forget their Joint accomplishments.
> Together they have built a remarkable record of Industrial
Together, with the help of that record, they have mad*
America the most productive nation on earth.
Most people have learned to read of killings and robberies
in the newspapers with the realisation that these things are the
exceptions and not the rule in American life.
But too many fail to apply the same understanding to stories
of strikes and labor-management disputes.
It cannot be pointed out too often that most of the workers
and most of the employers settle their problems most of the
time in a peaceful way.
The newspapers emphasise the strike rather than the peace-
ful settlement, because the strike is the exception. If it were the
rule, it wouldn't be news.
The number of man-days lost through strikes in the United
States last year was only one half of 1 per ent of the number
of man-days worked.
Most of the time the worker and his boss get along.
In plants ail over the country, they or their representatives
sit across the bargaining table and use the techniques of collect-
ive bargaining that have been encouraged by the Government
for the last sixteen years.
Since 1935. it has been the pabllc policy of the United Sutes
to encourage labor and management to work out their problems
through collective bargaining.
That policy, which developed over half a century, was stated
in the Wagner Act and has been restated by Congress In sub-
sequent legislation.
In 1937, 9ft per cent of all strikes dealt with questions of
Union organisations and recognition; in 1950, only 19 per cent
occurred over such questions.
The Government urges both sides to sit down and talk things
over. It doesn't force them to agree, but It urges them to try.
The Government can only encourage collective bargaining.
Labor and management have made It work.
They have developed contracts setting forth the rights and
obligations of each side. They have developed unwritten under-
standings that help them meet day-to-day problems without
. They have developed the practice of arbitrating disputes over
the interpretation of contracts.
If they can't settle such a dispute themselves, they ask aa
Impartial umpire or board of umpires to settle It for them.
Over SO per cent of collective bargaining contracts now pro-
vide for arbitration.
Collective bargaining has become the key to industrial peace
in the United States. Collective bargaining Is what the govern-
ment is counting on most heavily in this critical defense period
to keep stoppages of production St an absolute minimum.
The cooperative efforts of labor and management, however,
can contribute far more to the defense effort than a mere re-
duction of strikes. The worker and his boss as a team showed
what they could do during World War IX
f .
They can work together to increase production and get rid
of the bottlenecks. They can promote plant safety and reduce
Industrial accidents. They can work on problems of absenteeism
and bad morale.
They can work together to meet manpower problems: to get
the right worker In the right job: to arrange for training; to
recruit women and older workers and handicapped workers for
suitable defense jobs. i I
Just as labor and management have worked together to meet
the problems of the plant, they must work together to meet the
problems of the nation.
The preservation of the free way of life they both believe
in is a goal that should bring forth their very best.
And today, while I sit at the controls, all the brass rings
on the Merry-Go-Round are theirs.
What matters is not the few Instances in which they have
failed, but the many In which they have succeeded. What mat-,
ters Is not the exception, but the r.ule.
And the rule Is the peaceful settlement of disputes rather
than strikes; the rule is cooperation rather than conflict.
That Is what needs to be emphasised in the United State*
The need is for less criticism and more understanding.
I hope these few brass rings have contributed to that end.
(Copyright. 1951. Bv The Bell Syndicate. Inc.)
Freeing Oatis
By Bruce Biossat
The dressing-down given the new Ctech am-
bassador by President Truman and Secretary
of State Acheaon over the Oatis case was ne-
cessary for the record.
Yet it's hardly llkelv they Imagined these tac-
tics would have much effect.
Hot should we take too seriously the starchy
protest of Dr. Vladimir Prochaska. the Czech
envoy, that the Oatis affair is closed and that
his government will not yield to pressures of
any sort.
It should be obvious that Chechoslovakia's
Communist regime will not knuckle under to
American threats hurled publicly either by high
officials or Congress.
In fact. It is prettv safe to say that the long-
er we keep the steam up over the Oatis impri-
sonment, the longer will this Associated Press
correspondent languish In a Czech Jail.
Communist concern for prestige cannot per-
mit any other course. The Vogeler case is sn
instructive precedent.
Men who know how Robert Vogeler's release
from a Hungarian prison was obtained will tell
you that publicity was the enemy of our ef-
But this does not mean nothing can be done.
Note that Prochaska carefully specified that
the Oatis case is considered closed from the
"Juridical point of view."
In the minds of many, that could mean It is
still open from the political standpoint. A deal
is evidently not impossible.
What kind of deal? That's not an easy ques-
But In spite of all Prochazka's bluster about
not yielding to pressure, there Is a Strong like-
lihood that we may hit upon some combination
of restrictive measures which will so hurt the
Czechs that they'll be willing to trade Oatis off
to be rid of them.
One thing that undoubtedly- helps to explain
Czechoslovakia's present obstinacy Is our ada-
mant refusal to curb the highly successful pro-
paganda broadcasts from Radio Free Europe
near Munich.
The Reds are deeply disturbed over these
programs, and their disposition has not been
improved by our rejection of their formal gov-
ernment protests.
They may remember that one concession
granted, the Hungarians for Vogeler's release
was a shutdown of powerful Voice of America
broadcasts from Munich.
In that instance, however, our loss was more
Imaginary than real, since we could beam VOA
programs to Hungary almost as effectively from
Salonika. Greece. %
Radio Free Burope is different. It's a private-
ly sponsored enterprise, and by all odds one of
our most dramatically useful propaganda ef-
Closing it down is a price we probably will
not pay. ,
Some other bait may nevertheless appeal to
the Ciechs. The vital point to remember now
is that the Vogeler talks were ultimately suc-
cessful because they were secret: thev were not
conducted In an atmosphere of threat and
The Hungarians gave wav at a time when
they may have concluded that their own peo-
ple, and perhaps the outside world, had largely
forgotten the Issues Involved.
There is utterly no reason to believe it will
be any different with Oatis. if there is any
hope at all of freeing him.
When you're dealing with Communist*. It's
necessary to remember that bluster begets
The only way we could make good on tough
talk would be send an armed expedition after
Is that how we want another war to start t
National Flag
Answer to Previous Punt* '
1 Depicted i the *
Sag of------ J
7 Pillaged !
IS Bach .
14 Hebrew ascetic
15 Small seed
IS Inborn
IS Era
IS "Keystone
Stats" (ab.)
20 Altar screen
St Part of "be"
IS Volcano in
SSPes. .
ST Deceased
3S Palm lily
SO Myself
31 Medical suffix
31 Promissory
note (ab.)
IS Speck
3S Roman date
3S Sound
St Belt
4e Ruthenium
41 fieman
47 PrspesroOn
4SWar god
59 The------is its
monetary unit
Si Poet at en
St Rhymes
MOM aetMftsr
ST Assailed
Skin dinar*
Time measure
its capital
Things to bs
:i w .ml.i i
BBSS I 4 .J( ) MM.*
" il aaammmmw > >
'* : -
'. )!
I:!, 11.1
uii'Ziiji-: iisivhs i
33 Endeavor
34 Streamed
M Landed
37 Displsyed
42 Pieces out
43 Bear
44 Toward
45 Clip
46 Grant
49 Bkist
91 Light touch
13 Steams*
51 Measure tt
1 1 1 v r < r r rr r
U ssana w
H *
m 1
i r j
i|,' .,11,'.'- - 1
l&y- H



--------1-----'" .... . .~~., .-r.r.r,mPBr -, .***
Yankees Gain As Indians, Red Sox Divide Twinbills
New York Tops Standings
Though Half-Game Behind
By United Press
NEW YORK, Sept. 8 Both the Indians and Red
Sox had to settle for splits in night doubleheaders with
second division opponents while the Yankees won a weird
4-2 decision from the Senators in the afternoon to re-take
first place by one percentage point.
The New York Yankees are three limes in :he ninth on dou-
once again ahead as the lead
changed hands lor the fourth
time since last Sunday. However
bles by two 'old pros" Johnny
Mire and Joe DlMaggiO o gi^P
Allie Reynolds a tour-hit win
The Boston Red So\ won their
opener 1-5 after Kllis Kinder
rame in to pitch fi^e score|ess
relief innings. A two-run rally
in the eighth in which Ted Wil-
liams singled home one run to
put the Bostonians in front to
The pesky Philadelphia Athlet-
ics came back to win the second
USARCarib Volleyball
Championships Set
To Begin October 3
The United States Army Carib-
bean Volley Ball Championships
will commence October 3 at Fort
Kobbe. Quarry Heights. Fort
Clayton, and Fort William Davis.
Single elimination play will
determine ihe championship.
with teams representing com-
panies, batteries, or similar size
units who have been determined
league or play-off champions In
intra-mural play during the 1951
pie-tournament period, eligible
to enter.
Under the auspices of the
USARCARIB Special Services,
the following organisations are
invited *.o enter teams not in ex-
cess of the number Indicated:
33d Infantry. 3 teams; 65th AAA
Group, 2 teams: 45th Recon Bit,
1 team: Fort Gullck, 1 team;
504th FA Bn. 1 team; Special
Troops, USARCARIB. 1 team;
Post of Corozal, 1 team: US Ar-
my Hospital, 1 team: 370th Engr
Amph Sept. Regt, 2 teams; 7461st
AU (Signali, 1 team.
the Ne- .... ^..............,.----- -v-.....................
more defeats. I signated 3-2 then changed to 4-2
Bob Feller, the number one because it bounced out of play.
. candidate for the most valuable I The Detroit 'ligera topped the
player award, pitched his 22nd Chicago White Sox 4-1 and 2-1
victory of the season-a seven-1 on a pair of five-hitters by Ted
hit 7-0 decision in which he,Gray and Virgil Trucks. Trucks
truck out eight after Ned Garv- had to go 14 Innings to win the
er won a 4-2 victory for the St. I.second game and he drove in the
Louis Browns in the opener. Cliff! deciding run himself with a dou-
Mapes gave Garver his margin ble.
with a two-run homer. NATIONAL LEAGUE
Brooklyn stayed five and one- Teams will be limited, to 10 in- |
half games in front of the New : dividuals, including coach and
York Giants on the eve of their manager. The Official Volley Ball !
final big series when Preacher [ Guide for 1951 as modified by1
toe topped the Phillies 11-6 for
his 19th victory against two de-
feats while New York was win-
ning its third straight from the
Bcslon Braves 1-3.
In an almost endless marathon
at Cincinnati the Reds topped
Sugar Ray Robinson To Use
'New Style Against Turpin
-Sdlewewhr5^- *' V <*p->'| hters clinch they can relax a
Pin wm be seehnCthtm.pl0n..^r- ^U unUI tne "'ee breaks them.
Sa^J52flk2?-2!rS But Turpta to like . angry bear
b^hi._ --.* uig new xtay
w.^f ? w.hen they meot ne*1
w?,dnsday in New York.
Robinson, for the first time In
hto 132 pro fight, will use a dif-
ferent style against the champ
i?"0"1, England. The ex-king of
the 160-pound class will shelve
his usual dancing, fast moving
ftatSotff Wade lnt Turpln
Robinson's manager George
Gainford explained the move
in the clinches. He keeps wrest-
ling and whacking; away with
both hands until the break.",
Nardiello says he clocked
movies of the London boat
and found the Ray and Tnr-
^ spent lg minutes of the
_ it' in clinches.
"1 don't believe any American
referee will let Turpln get away
with that much clinching this
vesterdav as ainVar r J Z.>< .. ,, c mucn cunctng thla
uedI tratotat it pI C0I1*' time." says Nardiello. "But, Rob-
New Jersey p>Pton Lakes, llnson must be prepared just the
new jerseyv .. _m. _,,. _. _!___
USARCARIB Headquarters, will
govern play, and appropriate a-
wards will be provided the win-
ners by the Army Special Ser-
Team rosters are to be submit-
I ted to the Chief of Special
ica vaine vat* iu win me .srruiiu hi v. uiciniiau i lie neu."* luppcu tpA q *hp
game 11-4, getting 15 hits as lefty the Chicago Cubs 7-6 in 18 in- Services office SeDtember
Alex Kellner doled out eight to i nings while the St. Louis Cardi- wi,M eacn "it enterina a team
win his ninth *ame. nals won their tenth game In ""{"*MntnK*embei
The Yankees put on one of! their last eleven bv drubbing the i -._. memoei
their grand finishes, scoring Pittsburgh Pirates, 11-4. present.____________________
Albrook-Lincoln In Finale
Tomorrow, Mauricio Wins
(Second Half)
TEAMS Won Lost Pet.
Albrook........7 3 .700
Lincoln Life.....7 3 .700
Mauricio........ 6 .00
Albrook vs. Lincoln Life
Lou Hilzinger's Mauricio team
has been able to win only_ three
ored to take this game and with
it the league cnampionship, but
Lincoln Life is determined to win
it also and will be out. in full
A feature of the game will be
the efforts of Don Lee of Albrook
to overtake Gibson in the scoring
race, whom he trails by nine
points, and the final balloting for
the most valuable player award
Fifth of six dispatches by manag-
ers of leading major'league
clubs written for MA Service
Red Sox Manager
A manager must know his men
and not be afraid of hurting the
feelings of any of them in mak-
ing the right move.
Headquarters Fifteenth Naval I wAtJfiSSf tX^ZonTtort
DistrictUnthe Canal Zone Navy $ ^ ^T^JS"
^iii,nli.....i,,.nun i mu **a^iaa^bsj>
NO SNACK, THIS FISH!Frank O'Keefe shows off a 38-pound codfish caught off Hampton Beach,
N. H. It was the Winthrop, Mas. 10-year-olds first fishing trip. (NEA)
Manager's First Thought Is Best-0'Neil;
Don't Hesitate To Yank Waverihg Pitcher
Headquarters Wins
Navy Hoop Tourney
wmm "vvii nvtc t.\j nin uiuy unce wic inuoL VdlUdUlC P-'tyc' A it III
ames during play in the Paciilc The trophy presentation will take
l^olrai'nill I unira k...* !..!. *( Unn -* __i__. .
place during the half-time rest
period. All fans attending are
urged to cast their ballot foi their
choice of Most Valuable Player,
Tlie box score of Thursday's
Basketball League, but their vic-
tory last Thursday night was a
big one as they defeated the lead-
ing Lincoln Life team by a one-.
sided score of 90 to 38 and create
a tie for second half honors be-
tween Lincoln Life and Albrook.
Bob Gibson set a scoring .rec- I
ord for the league when he tal- ; LINCOLN LIFE FG
lied 40 points for the winners and : Simpson........ l
went ahead of Don Lee hi the! Brady......... 8
race for the Branlff Airways tro-! Trout......... 3
Shy for high scorer, but Lee still McArthur. G. .. .. 0
as one game to play and on the "
basis of his last games nine points
should not be too much for him
to overtake.
McArthur. E..... 4
Kourany, O...... 2
Raybourne...... 0
Kourany, E...... 2
With two of Lincoln Life's first Totals....... 18
string players absent, the Mauri-1 ______
cio team had little trouble and j MAURICIO FG
after running up a nine-point [ Gibson, B....... 16
lead in the fi:st quarter, went Gibson. N. .. ,, .. 4
wild in Ihe second quarter and Capa1 bo....... 6
scored 29 points while holding I Minot....... 6
Lincoln Life to 11 and built up a i Presho..... 1
*1"7 Hniv. 1 ~ J -l_l A.____________1- WWII
27-point lead wnich thev extend-
ed throughout, the game.
Feature of the game was Gib-
son .<= fight to overtake Lee. which
he did. and the surprising play
of the Mauricio team Minot and
Capalbo each scored 13 points to
aid the cause of the winners,
while for Lincoln Life Jim Brady
scored 12 points to lead the scor-
ing for his team.
Tomorrow night Aibrook and
Lincoln will meet in the final
game of the second half and the
winner of the came will also be
the winner of the second half as
san. albrook will be heavito fav-
Hllzinger...... 2
Cotton........ 2
Basketball Championship by de-
feating Naval Station Coco Solo
by a score of 50 to 45 In a game
played at the Balboa Armed
Forces YMCA on Sept. 5. .
The game was a spirited con-
test from the beginning. Head-
quarters had a slim lead through
the first half but Coco Solo
bounced back in the second half
to tie It up. Harry Hlghtower and
Dick Pulllam of Headquarters
combined efforts to put their
team ahead in.the final period.
Hlghtower led the Headquart-
ers scorers with 20 ppints follow-
ed by Pulllam with twelve. Hos-
feld and Blalr were tops for Coco
Solo with twelve and nine points
The Commandant.
. Fifteenth
Naval District will present the Amanagi
winning team with the basketball | staggering
trophy at a lat?r date.
can't sit around debating what
he should do. He hasn't time to
take a vote on whether to bunt
or hit with men on first and sec-
ond and none out late In a close
game, for example. He must in-
stantly decide whether to sacri-
fice or shoot for the works, win
right here or else.
He will almost Invariably find
the first thought the best and
must not second guess himself if
the maneuver fails.
Successful managers know
when to take the pitcher out and
are- not qualmish about It. Bill
Terry used to say to a wavering
Giant pitcher. "You'd' better get
out of here before someone gets
Santa Cruz Sports
New Jersey.
"When we lost to Turpln
In London on July 14th," saya
Gainford, "we found Randy
the most unorthodox fighter
we ever saw. He appears to'
do everything wrong. Turpin .
vilotes all the rules that are '
taught young boxersbat he
violates them 'so effectively
Robinson was baffled."
Gainford claims Robinson's
new style will keep him from be-
ing forced back as he was in the
London bout.
"Flat-footed." says Gainford,
"Robinson Is always In a posi-
tion to counter with everything
behind a punch and to start a
barrage. He threw no barrages
against Turpin In July."
Dr. Vincent Nardiello. the New
same. He must save energy. Ev-
ery step must count."
Robinson to in perfect' condi-
tion and has looked sharp dur-
ing sparring sessions. The only
defect onlookers noticed was Su-
?* R.ay *eemed a little slower
than in the past, i i
Nardiello says he found Rob-
inson down to about lJO-pounds
trom too much traveling, fight-
ing and lack of sleep before the
Turpin bout in London.'
"I built him up to about 154-
pounds." recalls Nardiello, "but
that wasn't enough. Hi should
have weighed about 157. which la
what we are aiming for this
time." -fk
Two other former middle-
weight champs Rocky Waalano
and Jake LaMottawatched
an. says the flat-footed style will
help Robinson conserve energy.
He says Sugar Ray can't take
any chances of tiring against
"Randy Is young, rugged, ex-
plosive and as strong as a bull,"
says Nardiello. "He permits an
opponent no rest, usually when
Grazlano, who has seen Turpin
train, predicts a win for Robin-
son. LaMotta, refused to say any-
thing until he sets Sugar Ray in
a tougher workout.
"It's going to be a tough fight,"
says LaMotta.
. Robinson remains a heavy es-
to-11 favorite.
Dugan suddenly found pitchers York sta^e Commission physlci- Robinson workout yesterday
knocking him down. He was
knocked down three times one
Returning home that night,
the great third baseman thought
to himself.
"Dugan. you'd better get down
to .260. where you belong, and no
one will pay any attention to
The next day Miller Huggins
toid Dugan he wanted htm to hit
clean-up behind Babe Ruth.
"Gehrig isn't hitting." Manager
Huggins explained. "Getting him
out of there for a few days will
do him pood."
"You pan't do that to me,
Hug," pleaded Dugan. '
"Why not?" countered Hug-
gins. "You're hitting .379."
"Why, Hug." said Jumping Joe
Dugan. "with that big Bambino
hitting home runs and me trip-
ping behind him, they'll say I'm
bunting my way around the
American League,"
NEXT: Paul Richards of the
White Sox.
American League
Totals.........27 16 90
Score by Quarters
Lincoln Life 10 21 32 38
Mauricio 19 48 61 90
A manager should not permit a
..aggering pitcher to talk him
out of taking him out. If he does
he will frequently find himself
locking the barn door after the
horse has been stolen.
The pitchers of today have to
be lifted much more regularly
than they used to.
, Indeed a pitcher pitching a
Jose French was kept very busy eomple-e game has come to be
when the Cluo Corsario decided unusual
to week end at Gamboa. Begin- j xhr ... numerous reasons
(ning with the arrival of the' for'^jj Vhe b to Hvelier
group. French prepared for and \ttSiSsWSmmmSSt.at Its
supervised a domino tournament -nn ^w f J hu,.1? ^f
at the gym. With boys like Don- end and * for " T"6
aid Goods. Caulton Josiah and
! the others who played represent- I. ||m IV f"l.L
ing Gamboa, the outcome was AnNf"llflfV 10 LlaSR
inevitable. Gamboa on by a 'l "w ,"JH were more choke hitters in the old
margin of more than two hun- |M "ImIab (!" !davs-
dred points llfiCr 301?ICO Outfielders consequently have
The domino tournament was to play deep, so many a hit drops
followed by a basketball aan-.eo- U/vAII OnAMAV Uah between them and the in'fielders
1 ween Celis of colon and tr.e for- IKHIP UDClil PlOll. The distance to the stands and
mer BAM. Jr.. of Gamboa. The; r r I fences to shorter.
r?oSHe,rv,ofthe BA,M- 3 c,lub Car" Tk* Arav basketball team se- There are altogether too ma-
ned the names of such players as lected to compete in the Inter- ".v short-duration pitchers today.
and i.naMnPp'Wh'in r?utw I **"*' 'P8"** Area. Cham- Too many weaken after five or
nacio Paschal Ex-BAM. pionships for 1951 has been an- six innings, lose control with
New York. 13
Cleveland. .88
Boston . M.
Chicago. . 73
Detroit ... 63
Philadelphia 57
Washington U
St. Louis 41
Lost Pet. G B.
- .863 ZVt
3 .557 1.
71 .467 VlVi
79 .41 21
78 .405 2'j
91 .311 42
National League
MANAGER'S Flit Cutline Sport
HIS MOVE Steve O'Neill does
not hesitate to shout his or-
ders. (NEA)
JSS&. XAffS Jm* """""" H SK3WSS8 ^"S?
phomores and three frehmen
make up Georgia Techs football
Jos French's International
League Selection, picked from
the crop of Midget League parti-
cipants, played an exhibition
: Army team Monday at 7:30 In
the Coco Solo Gym.
The championships, a double
round robin tournament with the
team getting the highest per-!
saw ss! ffifiSBSSsaiS
Trotter style complete with
| stockingsthe selection outplav-
e dand outscored the Intermedi-
ate five, which had advantages
in height and reach.
In order to have a more uni-
form troupe. French requests
that contributions be made to-
wards the purchase of "keds" for
the team. The team that showed
up for the exhibition games wore
gym shoes of ail shapes, sizes and
descriptions. Some of these were
borrowed "keds."
Dep. Cells edged our Class "B"
quintet, 63-62.
The program continued over
Saturday and Sunday with soft-
ball, dancing, table tennis, shuf-
fleboard. soccer and many other
forms of entertainment.
is as follows: Monday Sept. 10.
Navy vs. Army at Coco Solo;
Wednesday, 8ept. 12. Air Force
vs. Navy at Fort Clayton; Friday,
Sept. 14. Army vs. Air Force at
Fort Kobbe; Monday. Sept. 17,
Army vs. Navy at Fort Kobbe;
Wednesday, Sept. 19, Navy v*. Air
Force at Coco Solo; Friday. Sept.
21. Air Force vs. Army at Fort
Clayton. All games begin at 7:30
The Army basketball team will
consist of the following players:
Sic Roland W. Thompson, Sgt.
Billy R. Cunningham Lt. Rees
Jones. Cpl. John F. Smorey, Cpl.
Harold D. Reed, all of the 33rd
Infantry; Sgt. Rudolph S. Andra-
de. Cpl. Donald K. Bartholomew,
_. Cpl. Ralph O. Pendleton, Pfc
Alona The rairwav* Robert F JLnlt' of special
r-iviiy I lie ruirWUyS Troops, USARCARIB Cpl Sebas-
--------- ; tian Banuchi-Pons and Pfc Wil-
liam D. Brindle of the 604th FA
Bn; 8gt. Thomas Altken and 8gt.
Theodore Bradian of the 45th
Recon Bn: and Pfc Robert Mohn
of the 7461st AU i Signal). Cap-
tain Robert L. Rennlck of the
97th Vet Det will do the coach-
Yet changing pitchers has be-
come a habit. A walk, a single
and an ordinary fly dropping
Into the seats for a home run
make it look like a pitcher to get-
ting his brains beat out, and out
he comes.
Years ago a club carried no
more than six pitchers. All start-
ed and four out of five finished.
Clubs now carry 11 or more
pitchers, and have to have "long"
and "short" relief men ready at
all times.
Speaking of the livelier ball, ft
has been around a long time.
Jumping Joe Dugan tells an a-
musing story about waking up
on the morning of June 1, 1927,
and finding himself batting .370
for the Yankees.

Today's Games
Boston at Philadelphia.
Cleveland at St. Louis (N).
Detroit at Chicago.
Washington" at New York.
Yesterday's Results
Washingt'n 002 000 0002 4 1
New York 000 000 103-U 12 1
Hudson (4-10) and Grasso;
Reynolds (14-7) and Berra.
FIRST GAME (Twilight)
Boston 000 SCO .0218 11 Q
Phlladelp'la 110 030 0005 12 2
Wight, Kinder (9-2) and Ros-
ar; Martin, Coleman U-6>,Schelb
and Tlpton.
Brooklyn . It
New York. I
St. Louis 8
Boston 65
Philadelphia 65
Cincinnati 57
Pittsburgh 57
Chicago. . 58
Lost Pet. G. *
47 .847
54 .883 5>i
.88 .518 17
87 .4: 20'i
70 .481 22
78 MX 30
79 .419 30'i
78 .418 3',
Boston............t. 4
FIRST GAME (Twilight)
Cleveland 000 010 1002 7 1
St. Louis 300 010 OCx-4 8 1
Garcia (18-11), Brtosie and
TebbetU, Hegan; Garver (16-11)
and Batts.
Cleveland .. ..... ;,, ..,
St. Louis......*>?
FIRST GAME (Twilight)
Detroit 001 000 021^-4 11 1
Chicago 000 000 0101 5 0
Gray (5-141 and House* Hol-
combe (10-10) and Nlarhoa.
Today's Games ,
Chicago at Cincinnati (N).
New York at Brooklyn.
Philadelphia at Boston.
St. Lauto at Pittsburgh.
Yesterday's Results
New York 300 130 0017-15 1
Boston 001 001 0109 10 3
Jansen '18-10' and Westrum;
Surkont ,(10-13), Chipman, Palna
ahd Cooper.
Phll'delp'a 000 000 204 8 8 2
Brooklyn 001 204 32x11 11 0
Roberts (18-12), Hansen, Kon-
stanty. and Wilber; Roe (19-2)
and Campanella.
NIGHT GAME (18 Innings)
Chicago......,. .. .. \S
Cincinnati............ 7
8t. Louis-........ .,
2ND GAME (Night, 14 Innings)
Detroit.............. 2
Chicago............ l
Pimples go
Don't lt licl.lns PUnptoa fcurni.
aincworm. Blackhtada, 1 -m Ttrrlnll.
Toot Itch. A thine root (Alipaftf *> w
Umt bUmlahM dljArar* roar AID nS
mourtM you oth.r akj without
trrlnr NixoOrm. Thia groat 4Mb*
ombata th gw-ma and paraiiK which)
wtxm ar th raal omun of ikla ttwnbiM.
That la why Nlaaatrm ao qulchly nakao
four akin aoft. elaar, naooth and at-
tractive. Oat Nlxaaarm frees year erair-
: todarcm hew inch batter fwew
Diatributora: CIA. CYRNOS. S. A.
The finals of the women's Club
Championship were played this
week with Mrs. Grace Dehlinger
the new club champion. Mrs. Pol-
ly Kievan. runner-up In Cham-
pionship Flight; Mrs. Nancy
Brown, winner First Flight; Mrs
E en Kenna, runner-up, First
Flight: Mrs. Lucille Essen, win-
ner Second Flight.
The women qualified for a Lad-
d'r Tournament this past week
with Mrs. Grace Dehlinger med-
alist with an 81.
The Blind Bogey Tournament.
Thursday. 8ept. 6. winners: Mrs
Civil Affairg Director
Col. Selee Due Monday
Colonel Richardson Selee. Ci-
vil Affairs Director and Mrs. Se-
lee are scheduled to return to the
I Isthmus Monday on the 8 8
vpvt ir?,m,'Mrs-Nncy Brown. I Panama. Thev have been on ra-
iii Zn AhKa^ *** ,3' tnere c*tlon ln New York sln ""'ly in
* ill be an Alibi Tournament. September
Buddy' Bean Harder
Than Mike Garcia'i
The hard head of an Army
buddy almost caused Mike Gar-
cia to give up pitching.
The Cleveland soom-baller
took his glore along when draft-
ed ln 1042. To assure himself of
workouts, he took a caicher'r
One day ln Europe, young
Garcia handed the milt to a
buddy and began warming up.
After a few loosening pitches.
Garcia reared back and uncork-
ed hto smoking fast ball. It
struck the catcher on the tem-
bl. For a moment, Mike feared
the worst, but suddenly realized
to his dismay that the buddy
wasn't even annoyed,
Discouraged, Oarcla planned
to give up baseball, but was talk-
ed out of It, fortunately for the
l more pleasure
going places when
your car is quipped
with an EXIDI Bat-
tery. IXIDI gives
yon dependable aad
iMtarstarting. BXIDE
economics! features
uke it the outstand-
ing battery for the
needs of your car
today. When It*! an
Wdt... YOU Start I
rot. l ruis i
GUARDIA ft CIA., fj..
Jaste Areaemens Ave. ft 88th St.
Panam, R, P,




1 > s
Several Boxing Experts Claim Ray Robinson Is fWashed-Up'
tft tennis something * ha*. MM added. Interest. "Tney
Mitt heve done HUA MIMt- it the* had Ute," ebiaevW
Mr Jeme* Btrrhkrd. And reeord tf*i* trl tam the NetrMtal
Ch*m|arbh..hlB* M PWrett nUl. Por the tMMltaiMl the S.ft.O.
siH * hung t)|. Thl happen* afcMt a* ftfttft In tMMI M
Orwmyk says y-e-s.
"We turned 10,000 away that daV," meticulously groomed
badge wearer stated, thlk is it well rlfcened, luscious figure ports
people habitually use when they suffer the ittny M turning
customers away. In any case. Ik hes MM .ome 15 vearl sine the
thirty-love addict* fought to let Into the comely suburban
A lame part or the answer la that the field was attractive,
what wtth the Australian end the emergence of a comparatively
new American star In Dick Bavitt. who had won in Australia and
at Wimbledon and was striving rer the triple trown, the iportt
mo.-t dirhe.uit challenge.
Becauee Savin came up with an infected let which noticeably
reducen his efrieiency, it Sceme necessary to rewrite the etripit
and the tinai* brought together Prank sedgmen, the Australian.
t ^ is very likely the best sintie player m the woria today-, and
aw#' 8el*8 of Ph'ifcderphia. ranked eighth nationally. Thus the
Ird act was anticlimactlc.
It was scarcely a contest, with Sedgman winning In straight
sets, and If Alfttd Owynne Vanderbllt, a member of the new
federal committee to report on gatnbllng in sports, nad come out
to assemble information on the subject, hU yield must have been
lamentably meager. Any one Who would bat Seine* against sedfc-
man Would be a soft touch for gentlemen who sell such things
aS the Brooklyn Bridge and ocean-front lots in Arizona.
Against Selxas the 23-year-old Australian, who Is remindful
or a younger Oene funney as light heavyweight, eiayeti a* if
he nad invented tne sport and old-timers in the stadium were
mumming in their beards met they hadn't teen anything it ire
him i nee tilden and Budge.
There doesn't seem to M anything he can't db With a racket
end it Is Clear even to the casual tennis follower that he has
a remarkably wen-rounded tram, yet it seems reasonable to
assume tne splendor of his talents was deceptively heightened by
the limited competence of his opponent.
"I simply feel helpless out there." Admitted seixas in the
locker-roOm after the match. The young man took the tiew that
anybody else would have m*t the sam unhappy fate ana that's
quite UosElOle, tub. It maV be mat the Australian, After ft. stum-
bling start tthls was his first major win of the season) has finally
Ml hi* stride.
Wh le tne match Was totally lacking In competitive appeal,
there were brief Bprefe.de when the tennis was guttering and on
at least"tWO occasions Sedgman was compelled to bring off in-
credible bftekhahd returns to end fien raines which had the
well-crowded concrete saucer boiling with excited admiration.
Tntae Were shots only a player of extremely high skill could make,
How a physically solvent Savltt would nave faxed against
Bet man, the flrkt lhtader tb Win our championship since Fred
Perry of England In llao. Is something only a journeyman clalr-
iy Trsbert, the young Cincinnati
it tournament, from stftrt to Art*
to Trtberk previously Bedgffian
.d .ItchHl a" .shutout In the Newport ehampttmsnlp*. going
through without the loss a f singie^sit.
Come t think ot It, perhaps- Mr. Vftnderbllfs day was not
entirely wasted. Mr. Vanderbllt Is a antintuisned turfman, tne
breeding of Pounditout being one ot hie historic contribution*
to racing, it may not be altogether geuant to refer to Maureen
Conholly A a nllyi but the lff-year-oid california gin, lit tn
the Women's Singles, u tne beet-looting prospect to come along
since mien Wills.
It is a delight to see her hit a tennis ball. Boldly, forcefully
and accurately. A visiting baseball writer thought she had a bet-
ter ground game than Phil Riauto. she has a saucy, jaunty
manner ana a resolution that Is amusingly forbidding In one so
young. The moment she had disposed of her opponent she flew
into the arms of her tutor, Eleanor Tennant, the Orand Dame
of tennis.
"I still have to Improve her service," Miss Tennant apologised.
It seemed unnecessary. Service is bad everywhere these days.
Miss Connolly was demurely attired in a nonreveaung white
number. Which was no doubt due to choice, though It should be
noted RUssell Kingman, the current tennis dictator, had placed
an embargo on cheesecake before the tournament started. "The
people come out here to see the girls play tennlt, rtot to tee their
pantie," the gentleman crustily explained. Just What means Mr.
Kingman employed to Arrive at this conclusion nil not been
dlsciOsed. Mr. Kingman appears, to be approaching the age where
the wolf wh'stle 1ft A revolting thing.
Leg Votw*
All 1MB tor
British Built
No. 14 Central Ave?\ Tel, 2-2766
Also available at: *
C O. MASON, S.A. Colo*
NEW YORK, Sept. I (UP) -
Several boaina experts who have
Watched Ray Robinson in train-
In ftre .convinced that the ex-
middieweight champ la washed
They say Ray's leas are gone,
that the Harlem puncher may
come to the end ot the boxing
trail Wednesday night when he
takes on Middleweight Champ
Randy Turpln 10 a New York tl-
Flve slow rounds of sparring
at the Robinson ram in Pomp-
ton Lakes, New Jersey were
what started Hnttiderh reeling
Wry for Sugar ft*.v. But Rob-
meen laaghk a oft.
'Tin lust taking it easy so I
won't go stale," explains Ray.
"I've got to keep my weight up."
Lou viseusi, manager of for-
mer Featherweight Champ Willie
Pep, says he can't believe this
"Mavbe Robinson and his han-
dler* know what they're doing;"
says Lou. "But I've never heard
of anything like it." Vlscusl says
there la only one way to get in
shape for a fight...hard work
Ahff prgetice. And lou caht un-
derstand why Rbbinsbn, whom he
calls an "over-stuffed welter,"
fthbdld worry about going stale
when ne weighs lsi pounds.
the promoter ot a New York
clubwho ailed to remain uni-
dentifiedagrees With VlscuSi.
"Hft is washed up." says this
promoter. "His legs are gone. 811
taking it easy so his lack Of legs
won't r* too obvious."
Robinson may have been list-
less in the ring, but outside the
roues he was plenty busy deny-
ing g report published Thpt-i-
day in a New York newspaper,
sugar Ray bays it's untrue that
Wednesdays nbut will be the
last time ne will firht tor *-*-
ey. The story said Robinson
would bo* one more after the
Turpm go. bnt would donatt his
Utae to charity.
Robinson, insisting he was
misquoted," had ah announcer
tell the attending press there
Would be no more interviews.
That ruffled the English writers,
one said, "We are being benai-
lied for the misquolfttlOh ot an
American Writer." After being
rubbed dowh for lo minutes Rob-
inson invited the British scribes
Into the room, but more than halt
of them refused. "He ruddy wll
can't do that to us.'1 one cracked.
"Acts like a champion, he does,"
said another English writer, 'but
he's only a bloody challenger. We
ftaw Turpln give him his cbme-
ups In July and blimey, we'll
see It again Wednesday."
Turpln won the crown from
Robinson in London on July 10.
The onamplon'c Older brother
Dick sftys he 1ft thinking of mak-,
lng a comeback. Dick, a former
British and Empire middleweight
ehftmplon, says hft Wants a bout
With Rocky Orazlano who once
held the 160-pountl grown now
oWned by Randy. Dick won 120
pro fights, lost eight and had two
-------------------------------------- i - .
La Boca-All Stars
To Play Silver City
Tomorrow Morning
The La Boca All-Star softball
team Will travel to the Atlantic
Sle tomorrow morblng to tackle
e Silver City All-Stars In a spe-
al tame In honor of Thelma
lng at SilHr City. The contest
Is scheduled to get under way at
a.m. .
The first pitch of the game will
be thrown Out by Miss King. A
large crOWt Is expected to be nn
hand for this long-awaited clash.
Big Roddy Prince of La Boca
will oppose Chester DeSouza o
Silver City on the mound.
The teams have agreed to play
at 2 p.m. in case ot rain at 9 .m.
Women's Recreation
Classes To Re-Open
At Margarita Gym
The Women's Recreation Class-
es will start Monday, Sept. 19, at
the Margarita Gymnasium. Come
one! Come all! Reduce your waist
lines and enjoy it with calisthen-
ics and badminton every Monday,
Wednesday, and Friday morning
At the Margarita Gym. Time?
li:M a.m. M till A.m. We will
be roontlAg >6u to make the
class fun, relaxing, and a success,
a-i:---------------- ' '----------------Li----------;______________
Shorts Briefs
Btr UNITED frRss

'We Hate Platoons' Is New College Cry
But Harman Told 'Em So Two Years Ago
, ji>i hart
NeA Staff Correspondent
NEW YORK, Sept. 8 (NEA)
Should the campaign against
free substitution result In curb-
ing platoon ootball, seismo-
graphs arouhd the Country may
recortl a tremblor at New Bruns-
wick, N.J., where Harvey Harman
will do roaring, "I told you sol"
The affable Rutgers coach pre-
dicted anti-platoon legislation in
1949, whe notner college coaches
were busily dreaming up new
Uses for the vogue.
Now, With Yale's Herman Hick-
f.an, Georgia Tech's Bobby Dodd,
rlncetons CharlieCaldwell, Bob
eyland of Tennessee, Jim Ta,tum
of Maryland, and myriad others
pn What usett to be his personal
bandwagon, the former president
of the Ameritan Football Coaches
Association say* hift voice In the
Wilderness has turned into a glee
"The rumblings were loud In
Dallas last January When the
coaches staged their annual get-
together," says Harman.
"The two-platoon system has
taken the pleasure out of coach-
ing. It -was supposed to provide
a better game* out we have more
one-sided victories than ever.
"The 60-mlhute man can't stay
in against a new face every five
Herman Hickma *r Bartlah
minutes, so we're all bound to
platoons. But 90 per cent of the
coaches I. talk to hate the system
the way I do."
Harman points out that 35 col-
leges have dropped football since
last season. Most of them gave
Increased academic expenditures
In the face of decreased student
bodies as the reason.
"N O w athletic departments
have taren a look at the exorbi-
tant cosh of platoons. The finan-
cial problem may be the ax that'll
get this turkey."
Penh State already is leading
the eastern college group In the
war against platoons. The Pa-
cific Coast Conference may take
the law Into its own hands it the
National Collegiate Athletic As-
sociation doesn't curb substitu-
tions at its meeting next Janua-
Harman takes Issue with Frank
Leahy of Notre Dame and Min-
nesota's Wes Fesler on the ques-
tion of Injuries. The Master and
Fesler say the beauty of platoons
lies In a reduction ot player In-
juries. Harman thinks players
entering a game cold are more
likely to be hurt than those
who've been In action right
Maryland's Tatum objects to
platoons oTi the grounds they
turn a coach into a manager In-
stead of a teacher.
Coach-of the Year Caldwell
doesn't like the idea that his
best players can be in only part
of the tfine.
Navy Mentor Eddie Erdelatz
gave partial credit for the Mid-
dies' victory over Army last year
to the fact that he scrapped the
platoon system for the game.
Art Valpey of Connecticut was
in on the birth o ftwo-platoon
football as end coach at Michi-
gan In 1947. He thinks things
have gohe too far but doesn't
Want unlimited substitution eli-
minated entirely.
" want my team to play the
best possible football," says
Brown's Alva Kelley. "If that
calls for two-platoons with the
talent I have available, then I'm
Spalding Semifinals Play
On Today, Tomorrow A.M.
The semifinal matches in the
Spalding Tennis Doubles Tour-
nament are scheduled to be play-
ed this afternoon and tomorrow
morning at the Olympic tennis
court. The finals Will be played
Monday afternoon between the
two winning teams of the semi-
At 4 p.m. today the favored dun
of George Motta-Lt. Claude Luke
Is slated to meet the strong com-
bine formed by Webb Hearn-
Capt. Jim Hampton.
At 1:39 a.m. tomorrow Bill
Hele-Jullo Pinilla tackle the Har-
ry Willis-Angel Delvalle team.
The winners of the finals.
which will be played at 4 p.m.
Branilf Manager
To Present Hoop
Trophies Tomorrow
Braniff Airways' Branch Man-
ager William Taylor will be on
hand at the Pacific Bide Basket-
ball League finale tomorrow
night to present the three Branlf I
trophies to the lucky recipients.
The |ame Is slated to get under
way at 7:30 at the Balboa Gym-
nasium with the Lincoln Life in-
surancemen tangling with the
Albrook Flyers.
Both Lincoln Life and Albrook
are tied for second halt honors
and the winner of tomorrow
night's game will be the second
half champs. Albrook won the
first half championship when
the suspended Royal Crown out-
fit failed to show up for the first
half playoff contest.
The scoring trophy will prob-
ably go to either Mauriclo'a Bob
Olbson or Albrook's Don Lee.
Olbson, who will be on the side-
lines tomorrow evening, holds a
nine-point marglh over Lee and
will not have any part In tomor-
row night's activities. Lee must
score ten points tomorrow eve-
ning to overcome the lead Gib-
son took with his 40-polnt scor-
ing efforts against Lincoln Life
last Thursday evening.
Fans will have a chance to cast
their ballots once more for the
outstanding player which has
narrowed down to Gibson. Lee,
Parcell, Capalbo and Sclafanl.
for It. If not, I'm against It."
RCd Blalk, rebuilding Army's
scarred squad, concurs. If there's
anything wrong with the system
it'll die of Its own weakness. Leg-
islation won't be neceaaary."
"The two-platoon system con-
fuses me," observes Jovial Her-
man Hlckman. "What I want Is
a three-platoon systemone for
offensive maneuver one for de-
fense and one to go to class while
the rest of the fellows practice."
Monday, will receive from the
hands Of -Arturo Maduro tho
beautiful Spalding trophy. Mad-
uro Is owner of the "MMarito"
sporting goods store and a real
tennis enthusiast.
The semifinals and the finals
will be decided bv the best three
sets of five. A large crowd la ex-
pected to witness these rxpeeted
Balboa Schools
Swimming Program
Released By PERB
The Physical Education and
Recreation Branch will conduct
a broad and inclusive swimming
program this year in Balboa. All
classes will be held In the Balboa,
Swimming Pool, which Is now on
of the Physical Education and
Recreation facilities
The program has been set up
with the intention of offering
classes to meet the requirements
of all age groups Including kin-
dergarten and adults.
Following is a time schedule:
9:00-10:0-0 a.m. Monday and
WednesdayAdult swimming.
10:00-10:45 a.m. Tuesday and
1:00-1:46 p.m. Monday and
2:00-2:45 p.m. Monday and
3:30-4:30 p.m. Monday through
FridaySchool beginners.
4:30-530 p.m. Monday and
WednesdaySchool Intermediate
4:30-5:30 p.m. Tuesday and
ThursdaySchool swimmers.
Swimming will be free to all
persons entered in classes, but,
only for the periods in which,
their class meets.
All classes will be limited as to
size, first come first served, on
registration day which will be the
day the class Is scheduled to
meet. A more complete and com-
prehensive program schedule
may be had for the asking ab
Balboa Gymnasium or Balboa
Swimming Pool after sept. 18.
----------------------------------- ,
Ohio State's 61 non-freshmaA
football candidates. 46 are Ohl
high school graduates.
Piles Hurt
E"'> ptin and Itching, a HUm ikrtntt

Help nafir
baarrtuted membrana, and al PllS
Showrooms TODAY and T0M0RR0W(Sunday) -a >

We [^roudly f-^fisenf the sensational

TENNISNow It turn* out that
16-year-old Maureen Connolly
Isn't the youngest women'a U. S.
Ingles tennis champion in his-
tory after all.
Maurten as ll years. 11
months old when she won the ti-
tle last Wednesday beating Shir-
liv Fry,.Mi ll. 9-4 Today the
United States Lawn tennis As-
sociation checked its records and
learned there wa* a younger
ehtfflplph IB 1904. May sutton
Was only 18 years, nine months i
old when she won the crown. '
Aristocrat of the avenues swift, smooth and Smart and
a most alluring individuality! CHRYSLER provides the ideal
cat fdf thofc with n eye for beauty ... and aft inherent appre-
ciation 6f genuine quality"
(AerOH from El Hincho Cardtfi Sn EatUdlftntt Street)


Giants, Dodgers
In Final Series
Fight Savants Say
Robinson 'Through'
The Leagues Best
(Include* Last Night's
Ferris Fain. Athletics......M3
George Kell. Timers.......326
Ted Williams. Red Sox ... .326
Orestes Mifioso. White Sox. .324
Gil Coan, Senators.......319
Stan Musial. Cardinals.....368
Richie Ashburn. Phillies.....338
Jackie Robinson, Dodgers .. .333
Rot Campanilla. Dodgers .. .327
Carl Furillo. Dodgers.......316
,K%. .*,,
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
US-Jap Pact
To Be
48 Nations Set to Ink
As USSR, Satellies
* *
VI Authoritative sources
said today that the bl-lateral
Japanese-United States Security
Pact will be sisned in San ]
Francisco this afternoon, with-j
In a few hours after the con- '
elusion of the Japanese Peace
The decision to sign the'
treaty here and now, while the
United States and Japanese de-
legates are assembled, was
taken at the meeting of the
United States delegation late
last night at their Palace Ho-
tel headquarters.
Informed sources said that
the document, which will be
made public, would provide for
an agreement on the stationing
of United States forces forces
In and around Japan to pro-
tect, that country against any
possible aggression.
There is another part of the
security agreement, a separate
document. In which 20 sites of
Air and Naval bases which the
United States Is to have, are
This document, which will not
be made public, also contains
details of the docking faci-
lities and communications which
w'll be made available to the
H 'tted States forces by the
Likewise included in this se-
cret document are provisions
for the legal jurisdiction over
U. 8. forces to remain in Japan.
It will define the limits of Ju-
risdiction of military authori-
ties and the area of jurisdiction
of the Japanese civil authority
over U. S. personnel attached'
to the Armed Forces.
United States officials have
been reluctant to disclose any'
details of the pact, or the place
and time of its signing. This
was due to their belief that
tgft publicity beyond that al-1
ready given would be seized
upon by the Soviet Union for
additional propaganda concern-
ing the alleged 'American im-
perialism" in the Far East.
(UPI Some 48 nations are
to sign the Japanese peace trea-
ty today in the face of a Soviet
and satellite boycott backed up
by promises that the pact
means "a new war in the Far
The business sessions of the
peace conference came to an
exciting close last night with
Russia fighting a losing bat-
tle against the treaty to the
bitter end.
One hour before the treaty
is signed this afternoon Russia's
Andrei Oromyko will hold a
press conference to Issue one
final blast at the treaty, which
is sponsored by the Ignited
States and the United King-
Gromyko's final effort to
This triple exit had all the
marks of a walkout
But the Reds returned to
their seats alter Gromyko gave
the order for no more speeches.
Major developments last night
1) Premier Shigeru Yoshida
of Japan stood before the 52-
nation conference, accepted the
terms of the treaty, and apo-
logized for Japan's World War
II aggression which started
with Pearl Harbor;
2) The conference twice de-
feated Russia by overwhelming
votes. First, by a vote of 41-1
the conference Imposed a SO
minute rule on Rebate; then
by 48-3 defeated a Russian
challenge to the authority of
conference president Dean
3) John Foster Dulles, chief
Egypt's Mohamed Kamil Bey Abdul Rahim riHr...-. .. <^EA TeIePhoto)
Treaty Conference in San Francisco. The Egyptian sbokesnW Sfre^,the Japanese Peace
sador'to the U.S.. strongly opposed the provisions in foe t?etv mU& country's ambas-
be stationed in Japan. ine ireaty Permitting foreign troops to
San Francisco Police Probe Gromyko Plot
RUSSIAN MOVF. Andrei Gromyko walks down the aisle
after delivering a blistering attack on the proposed Japanese
Peace Treaty.
Norwegian Naval
Officer Acquitted
On Spy Chames
OSLO. Sept 8 (UP) A Nor-
wegian Navy officer accused of
espionage, Edward Danlelsen.
was acquitte:! today.
The jury was unanimous in its
decision that the State Prosecu-
tor had not sufficient evidence
to convict him.
Danlelsen was arrested April
17 in Holmenkollen. outside Oslo,
where he had a rendezvous with
the Russian Navy Attache to
RED HEADS Polish delegate Stefen Wierblowski (fight suit)
confers with Gromvko. during a recess In the conference.
John Howell Hall Dies At Ft. Kobbe
A 70-year-old American. John
Howell Hall, died this morning
at Fort Kobbe, apparently from
natural causes.
Mr. Hall had been living with
She immediately summoned
the Post Surgeon. Capt. J. F.
Christianson, who pronounced
Mr. Hall dead upon arrival.
His body has been sent to
block the treaty signing came d"fter, of, * treaty bluntly
last night when he branded the \told *"* "" should >>
United States-British treaty for ftaved home 8he was unw}-
Japan as a preparation for war.!*"* to sl*n, * treatv; whlcn
Conference delegates recelv- has *> in the making for
ed his statement with an un- !"e .year\
easy feeling that Moscow's real;,. Indonesia yesterday Joined the
reply to the rough &*atmemt|{L*igJRELJSft LS^SSS1
dealt to Gromyko here would
be a blazing Communist of-
fensive in Korea.
The most dramatic incident
in last night's war of nerves
came when Gromyko and the
Polish and Czech delegates left
their seats and met In the lob-
The San Francisco police de-
Eartment's subversive squad yes-
erday Joined in a hunt for cons-
pirators in an alleged plot to kill
Russia's Andrei Gromyko, who
was provided with a heavily-
reinforced mobile guard.
The plot report, San Francis-
co police said, came from the
Federal Bureau of Investigation.
Chief Inspector James English
and Captain Cornelius Murphy
of the metropolitan police force
said the FBI's report was that
plotters planned to kill Gromyko
by ramming a huge beer truck
into his limousine on the high-
As a result, a heavy police es-
cort surrounded the Russian de-
legates on the trip between their
headquarters in suburban Hills-
borough and the Opera House
hnt"'tt Peace conference site.
The nation's best files on "ra-
Ahmad Subardjo was appre-
hensive of some of the provi-
sion of the treaty, particular-
ly in the matter of repara-
Philippines' delegate Brig. Gen.
Carlos Romulo Joined him on
that point with a blistering
speech in which he served no-
tice on the Japanese that it
Clothes, Nails, Rice
Bound for Jamaica
Aboard USNS Ship
When the USNS Henry Gib-
bons departs for Cristobal Sun-
day It will be carrying more
than nine tons of emergency re-
lief material for hurricane dam-
aged Jamaica.
The second shipment of its
kind, this is another example of m a long"ttS* lf'Tver!
intrservice and civilian cooper- before th)t Philippines forget
atlon existing in the Canal Zone and forR,ye the devastation of
and Panama. \WoM War II.
It represents contributions from' poUtlcal^rSnsiSmtfon^ Ja'
the British Legation, American ^,"'H tr"^mat'".Ja'
Red Cross. American Legion, va- g" g Kg comPlete "
rious religious organizations and gen(
the Armed Forces.
According to figures released
by the Armv Transportation Of-
fice, the shipment Included two
boxes of clothing and nails
weighing 6085 pounds. 4160
pounds of rice and canned milk
and 8449 pounds of clothing and
other materials.
The US Army transportation
Corps has been responsible for
the packing and crating of the
goods while Lt. Comdr. Edward
Walls USN handled the actual
shipment. The goods will be
transferred to the Navy's USS
Opportune at Guantanamo bay,
to continue the Journey to King-
ston, Jamaica.
that she considers this confer-
ence an effort to bring peace to
the "world in general and to
Asia in particular."
Canada stated bluntly that
Red China cannot
way" Into the conference.
Russia and It satellite, have df tto ft*****1 '*"*
charged repeatedly that the one report said try purported
proposed peace treaty was an.piot was being engineered by
Instrument of American "ag- ^whlte Russian" elemente,
gression' which would bring | But, police said, the checkup
new war to the Far East. They, did not exclude the possibility
spent most of the first day ar- that the plot story might have
gulng fOr Inclusion of Red;emanated from Communist
China In the conference. sources to create sympathy for
However. Indonesian delegate the Russians.
'So far we have received no
report from the squad," said Ins-
pector English.
First word of the reported plot
reached the Russians at their
Hillsborough mansion early yes-
terday morning through a State
Department security agent ac-
cording to Hillsborough Police
Chief Walter Wisnom
o i 2?m Jald ne assumed the
State Department officer discus-
sed the matter with a "Mr. Pe-
trov," who Appeared to be in
charge of security for the Soviet
The h.eavy escort of State
highway police and San Francis-
co police cars and motorcycles
guarded Gromyko and his party
on the round trip.
They arrived at the Opera
House with sirens screaming at
9:53 a.m., for the morning ses-
At the end of the session, po-
lice kept newsmen and photo-
graphers at a distance as Gro-
myko walked briskly to his wait-
ing limousine.
The Russians left for Hills-
borough under the same formid-
able escort.
Meanwhile, a White Russian
leader in San Francisco, 8. Pav-
loff, scoifed at reports of a plot
on Gromyko's Ufe and suggested
they were Communist-inspired.
Parloff, a staff member on the
newspaper "Russian Life Dally"
and an active member of the
anti-Soviet Russian underground
organization, the "NTS," said:
r'We don't want to interfere
with the life of a peaceful gov-
ernment, being loyal citizens.
"Gromyko is Just a puppet. I not reported it to the FBI."
Getting rid of him wou^ln't af-
fect the Sot let regime. He can
be replaced by thousands. If it
were Stalin, it would be a dif-
ferent matter.
iJ1 i,n,nA lt ta Bome provoca-
tion by the Communists. Thev
want to say it Is a sample of Ami
erican Imperialism. Then they
o*?, ,ask, *"*' a11 nti-Russian
activity in this country be stop-
.'jhe, ?iy wav we Cftn *et
peace in this world is by a na-
tional revolution In Russia The
time is ripe now."
As the convoy of three police
cu5\J.r mtorcycle officers
and the Russian cars raced along
the bayshore Highway toward
San Francisco, lt encountered a
traffic snarl caused when a
meat truck overturned.
Several beer trucks were
caught in the jam.
The caravan, which had pick-
ed up several newspapermen's
cars, roared past the tie-up,
flrena blaring, on the 16-mile trip
tp the War memorial opera
Police Investigated and said
the accident had no connection
with the purported plot.
"There Is nothing to Indicate
it was anything but an ordinary
highway accident," said Capt. E.
F. Cassell. In charge of the San
Mateo county detail of the Cali-
fornia highway patrol. "We have
t to r
his son-in-law. Warrant Of fleer Gorgas Hospital, and an autop-
Robert Lynch Leonard, and his sv was reauested.
daughter. Willa
over a year.
Leonard, for
Mrs. Leonard was attracted
this morning at 6 when she
heard unnatural sounds com-
1 ing from her father's room.
JAPAN: Rebirth of a Nation (2)
f Production facilities
1 crippled by allled
4* emfsea attacks;
trnKkpites largely
exhausted; foreign
trade lines severed;
an exhausted and
economy that is a
sue up of the
conditions confront-
ing Gen. Dougios
MocArrhar, Supreme
Commander for
the Allied Powers,
1945. Grim was
It fact that Japan /
could not oarn ^^/
her way bite
-xeful world
sy was requested.
Plans to have the body ship-
ped back to the States are be-
ing made.
Mr. Hall came from Belton
Texas. He was a retired baker.
Earlier a Caribbean Command
survey team visited Jamaica tak-
ing mattresses, blankets and
hurricane lamps, most of which
were Armed Forces surplus ma-
Premier Would Halt
Canadians Moscow Bound
QUEBEC, Sept. 8 (UP) Pre-
mier Maurice Duplessis today
urged the government to refuse
passports to Canadians planning
to attend the Communist Con-
eress in Moscow scheduled for
Dec. 5.
Soviet Paper Sees
Ribbenfrop Ghost
Over San Francisco
MOSCOW, Sept. 8 (UP) The
Soviet magazine Literary Oazet-
te said today that the ghost of
Nazi foreign minister Joachim
Von Rlbbentrop "hovers over the
Opera House In San Francisco,"
and called the Japanese Peace
Treaty* meeting a "rubber stamp
Comparing Rlbbentrop with
United States Secretary of State
Dean Acheson, the Gazette said
"Mr. Acheaon's behavior proves
that Nazi super-diplomats hare
found Imitators."
The Gazette said the Wall
Street's gangster-like methods
were practiced by Mr. Acheson
at San Francisco, and do not dif-
fer at all from the Munich Beer
Halls where the Nazis executed
their sinister deeds.
"Of course, Mr Acheson doea-
not sljout 'Hell Truman,* but he
treats the San Francisco confer-
ence like a meeting of State De-
partment officials who execute
the orders of their bosses enthu-
siastically," the Gazette added.
Illustrated by Ralph Lane

know-new tackled the-1
' wor-efcfltfswd industry'I
General MacArtWs finance x-i
perrt outlawed monopol.es, and unasked ft
Zaibohu, the powerful handful of familia*
controlling the major part of Jopo' feduetry.
Their .tocks and bends tea seized md A
to the public. Business was reoegamxad ami
centwls edminiitswsT"
Seek ing to establish Japan on 0 self-support-
ing dosis through foreign trade SCAPSa-
preme Command of the Allied Powers, 'next
turned . attenbon to W, skeleton*
merchant Meet, reduced by Allied kombt ami
,p?-0e*,,I0*"147 mi"io" 9* tons h. 1*41
to about 16 million gross ton. at the end ot
the war. Only half of the shies survi.mg to*
or were proclaimed serriceobie.
"Be sure they are White Horse"
There is no whisky like Scotch Whisky and no finer Scotch
than White Horse. It is distilled amidst the highlands of
its native Scotland; aged, matured and watched ovex with
unceasing care by men who have the inherited instinct of
generations to guide them. At the club, at home, wherever
you may be, you show wisdom bj ordering Scotch whisky
.. and prove your experience by asking for White Horse
by name.
WHITE HORSE Scotch Whisky
A pleasure to remember a joy to see again

* .