The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01229

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe** Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SIXTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 11, 1951
PTVB CENTS
Ridgway's Headquarters Admits Reds Right
In Claim That UN Plane Attacked Kaesong
1:____________________:____------------------------------r----------------------1 ~~--------------------------------- o
_____ n i* i \c uu^. ,, ,.., _, .. .. ... ..
U. S. Marines
Thrust Deep
Into Red Lines
8TH ARMY HQ.. Sept. 11 (UP)
United States Marine, back-
ed by a booming artillery and
mortar barrage; drove forward
through the Red Unes in Ko-
rea today In the deepest thrust
dotted SUtes forces have made
into North Korea this year.
The 1st Marine Division is
known to be on the \ eastern
front, but censorship blacked
The Reds bitterly defended
their positions as United Na-
Canadian, US
Naval Vessels
Due Tomorrow
A Canadian cruiser, a Cana-
dian destroyer and three Unit-
ed States destroyers are due
to arrive at Balboa tomorrow
morning for two-day visits.
About 940 Royal Canadian
Navy men and 600 United
States Navy men are aboaid
reported that eight Soviet-uni-
formed soldiers, believedly two
officers and six enlisted men,
had been seen in enemy terri-
tory.
Some of them reportedly
out the exact point of the at-,! Mongolian.
The mixed uniforms and wea-
pons of the group made posi-
tive identification impossible.
United Nations bombers and
tions planes blasted their lines. | ? ,w~ Th. hi ..t ^2
From the central front It It {*1*5* A2 wU1 *et sh0re
TOKYO, Sept. 11 (UP) The United Nations com-
mand announced here tonight that a United Nations
bomber pilot bombed and strafed the truce conference
city of Kaesong Sept. 10, as the Communists hod charged.
Kaesong had been declared neutral for the purposes
of the Korean ceasefire conference.
The United Nations statement said:
"The United Nations command regrets this violation
of the agreed neutrality, which resulted from a pilot's
error in navigation.
"Appropriate disciplinary action is being initiated.
"It is noted that the investigation conducted by the
liaison officers established the fact that no damage re-
sulted from the attack."
tack.
The Marines Jumped off at
S a. m., crossed a river and
"plunged into close combat with
Reds who were dug in on the
hills beyond.
The Leathernecks gained
their initial objective, but now
face another loop of the same
river, with the Reds holding
commanding hills.
(NEATelephoto)
JAPAN SIGNS TREATY Prime Minister of Japan Shigeru Yoshida signs the Japanese Peace
Treaty during ceremonies at the San Francisco Opera House. Watching the signing from
his seat above Is U.S. Department of State head. Sec. Dean Acheson. All participants In the
conference, except the Communist nations, signed.
Engineer Blanquel
[to Inspect Canal
Paul Blanquet, Chief Engineer
of Bridge and Roads of the
Suez Canal Company, at Ismal-
11a, Canal Zone, Egypt, arrived
this morning on the Isthmus lor
a four day visit.
He arrived at Tocumen Airport
from Mexico City. Blanquet has
been in the United States on a
technical mission for his com-
Dany for two months.
During his stay here he in-
tends to visit various installa-
tions in the Canal Zone and will
confer wit* local officials con-
cerning Canal operations.
The engineer will transit a por-
tion of the Canal tomorrow, and
will visit aboard the pipeline suc-
tion dredge "Mindl."
leave while here.
The cruiser Ontario and the
destroyer Huron, of the Royal forces have
Canadian Navy, are en route
from Canada's West Coast to do
escort duty for Princess Eliza-
beth and the Duke of Eden-
burg during their visit to Can-
ada and the United States next
month.
The Canadian ships will
berth at Pier 16.
The United States Navy Task
fir
fighters destroyed or damaged Unit.^ comprising the^ destroyers
600 enemy supply vehicles on
North Korean roads in the 24
hours ending, dawn today.
They have now destroyed or
damaged 7,818 .supply vehicles
In 16 days.
AF Helicopter Due
(-47 Replaces
Czech Woman At Peace Parley Reveals
Oatis 'Probably Working In A Garden
Mrs. Merrill, in San Francisco on vacation, found
herself living in the Same hotel with the Ciech delegate.
Here Is her story of her "bathrobe" interview with
Dr. Sekaninova.
By MAXINE MERRILL
(As written for the United Press)
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 11 (UP).WlUlam Oatis. American
newspaperman Imprisoned In Czechoslovakia, Is well and Is
"probably working in a vegetable garden," Dr. Gertrude Saka-
nlnova, Czech deputy foreign minister, told me.
The only woman delegate to
the Japanese Peace Treaty Con-
ference talked to me briefly at
her suite In the St. Francis hotel
where she was secluded behind a
little Iron curtain of her own.
She was icy and impatient and
often rufflea by the questions I
asked, but at least she did hojd
still long enough to (glve a few
answers.
I asked at least a dozen hotel
employes before finding one who
would tell me her room number.
8he had lnsfsted upon arrival
that no information be given
about her.
Dr. 8ekanlmova was dressed in
a pink chenille housecoat when
she answered my knock. The tall,
43-year-old brunette looked much
more feminine than she did in
the severe, mannish black suit
she wore at the conference ses-
sions.
"Please tell me about Bill Oat-
is," I said quicklyfeeling pret-
ty sure I would get the door clos-
ed in my face. ^ ,
"He is well...and I am very
busy. Thank you very much," she
said, pushing the door toward me
a little.
"Witt he be treated with con-
sideration?" I asked. "We are so
anxious to know."
1 i--------------------------------
That made her brisk)* a little.
"Of course." she snapped. "No
American citizen would be mis-
treated in prison by n country.
We are not Nazi beasts!"
Hurrying on. I asked: "What
are his chances fot leniency for
good behavior?''
"Just as in your country, any
prisoner might have his sentence
reduced," was tne answer to that
one.
"What is he doing?" I asked.
"He Is probably working in the
vegetable garden, or doing some
translating. He knows our lan-
guage well. There is do need for
concern."
Then she volunteered: "Mr.
Oatis has confessed that he was
engaged in espionage activities
against the State. He was train-
ed for this activity in the United
States.. .He must serve his sen-
tence like anyone else for a sim-
ilar crime.".
Then I reminded her of Robert
Vogeler (International Telegraph
and Telephone Company employe
who suffered similar Imprison-
ment In Hungary) who obviously
had been subjected to brutality.
That really ruffled her feath-
ers.
Vogeler? That was In Hungary,
at Czechoslovakia," she si ~
icily. "Anyway." she added
ilc
not Czechoslovakia," she snapped
. "fi
recent pictures I have noticed
from
that Mr. Vogeler has recovered
surprisingly well. The United
States puts out plenty of pro-
paganda, you know."
"Do you hate the United
States?" I asked.
She hesitated a moment, and
then replied: "Nobut our two
peoples think differently."
With that she reminded me she
had "many things to do" and I
found myself talking to a closed
door.
Report Of Tanker
Afire At Sea
Revealed As Hoax
MIAMI. Florida, Sept. 11 (UP)
An SOS picked up here saying
the Gulf Oil Company tanker
Sister Kenny Back
From Denmark
Feels Weaker*
NEW YORK, Sept. 11 (UP).
Sister Elizabeth Kenny returned
today from Denmark for what
she said may be her final visit
In the United States because
she is "getting weaker" from
Gulfray was afire has proved incurable "Parkinson's disease.'
a hoax.
! The Australian nurse who
The Coast Guard and the gained fame fighting infantile
Naiy pent thre vsln hours in parsjj.j vlth her own methods,
a ssirch by sir ?nd sea for the I arri^jd from Copenhagen where
in coo ton tanker, reportedly in she had attended the Interns-
distress off Key WesW tional Poliomyelitis Conference.
Communists Here Lead Proposed
Panam American Newsboy Strike
Members ef the Partido de! Pueblo, Panama's Com-
munist party, today circulated throughout the city at-
tempting to instigate a strike ef newsboys
Tile Communists Issued placards and other propa-
ganda material te boys who paraded through the streets
urging the news vendors to to on strike.
Students from the Instituto Nacional (Panama's High
School) were also urged to Join In the boycott of this
newspaper and the Star and Herald.
Reaaeua for the attempted strike were not clear.
Placard-bearers said it was in opposition to the split
newspapers but admitted they weren't sure how this af-
fected the new venden
Others said she split of the two nepers made it "dif-
ficult" for the newsboys, but thev were unable to elabor-
ate.
The Pwnama American publishers, ef eourse, will
continue to go te the press st the usual time and will
maintain the present system of the sale and distributee
of papers.
The mercy mission Air Force
helicopter that will take doctors
and medicines to Inaccessible a-
reas of Costa Rica to fight Jun-
gle yellow fever, took off at 6:15
this morning from Albrook Field.
The Flying Boxcar, C-82, ori-
ginally scheduled to fly cover to
San Jose was replaced at the
last minute by a Caribbean Air
Command C-47.
The same crew scheduled to fly
the C-82 took over the C-47,
which left Albrook thirty minutes
after the helicopter.
The last minute change In
planes was made because the
C-82 could not land In San Jose.
The C-47 can land in all three
points where the helicopter will
land: Aguadulce, David and San
Jose.
Navigator 1st Lt. Robert L.
Williamson, who is aboard the
C-47, will take photographs.
His plane is expected back at Al-
brook sometime tonight.
The H-5E aircraft was sent
down Sunday from March Field.
California, aboard the C-82 and
was assembled and tested yester-
day at Albrook. The mercy mis-
sion is expected to keep the hell-
cooter In Costa Rica about two
weeks.
Tactics For Using
Atom Bomb Planned
By Atlantic Fleet
NEW YORK. Sept. 11 (UPl
Admiral Lynde D. McCormick,
commander In chief of the
United 8tates Atlantic Fleet,
believes all United States air-
craft carriers will be equipped
with atomic bombs, and planes
able to carry the bombs.
At the recommissionlng yes-
terday at Norfolk. Virginia, of
the aircraft carrier Wasp, Mc-
Cormick said:
"The size of the atomic bomb
has been reduced and its avail-
ability has Increased."
He said the tactical use o
the atomic bomb would be a
feature of Atlantic Fleet man-
euvers scheduled to begin in
about two weeks.
The admission came after a
long series of flat United Nat-
ions rejections of Communist
charges that United Nations
been- attacking
Kaesong.
First reaction here was that
today's admission might alter
the whole situation.
Woodson. Haas and Kenneth
Willett, will berth at Pier 15.
2 'Drake' Crewmen
Like a So Well
They Wanllo Stay
' Vwo^Xfitlrlein youths whose
ketch "Drake" sailed safely into
Cristbal harbor last week, told
The Panam American today
that they "like it down here,"
and have decided to stay.
Charles Stratton. the 18-year-
old skipper of the ship that was
the object of an air and sea
search when it failed to arrive
on time at Cristbal Aug. 30.
said he's interested in working
on a dredge.
One of his crew, Murray
Wright, 21, will look for a Job
as a draftsn/n. Stratton's 14-
year-old brother who accompa-
nied them on the trip is al-
ready back at school In their
hometown of Wilmette, Illinois.
The skipper said the Drake
is in good condition, and will
remain tied up at the Cristbal
Yacht Club.
The three young sailors left
Chicago early In June, sailed
down the Mississippi, and were]
headed for California originally,
by way of the Canal. Stratton
and Wright met last year In
Wilmette, 111., and had laid plans
for the trip during the winter
months,
8tratton said today that ear-
ly next year he would like to
enroll at the Art Oiter School
In Los Angeles w/ e he can
study Industrial and transport'
atlon design.
But meanwhile he and his
buddy are looking forward to
several enjoyable months in Pa-
nam.
United Nations Supreme Com-
mander General Matthew Ridg-
way has suggested that the
Kaesong truce talks, which the
Reds broke off on the score,
that United Nations forces had
violated Kaesong neutrality
agreements, be moved to a new
site.
Aumont Kneels
At Coffin During
Mass For Montez _.
PARIS, Sept. 11 (UP)Maria
Montes was burled today in a
temporary vault At the Mont-
parnesse cemetery after a fu-
neral at the Church of Saint
Pierre de Chaillot.
Her husband, Jean Pierre
Aumont knelt beside the coffin
throughout the Low Mass, hold-
ing his bowed head between
his hands.
Maria's two sisters, Anita and
Tereslta, dressed in heavy
mourning, stood weeping.
There was an estimated
crowd of several thousand who
filled the Church and apCled
over onto the sidewalk blocking
traffic.
The funeral was attended by
Jose Peynado. the Ambassador
from the Dominican Republic,
and other representatives from
the Spanish and Mexican Em-
bassies as well as French go-
vernment officials.
An official Red broadcast re-
jected this suggestion, and
insisted that Red complaints of
UN activities at Kaesong were
justified.
Ridgway had advocated mov-
ing the talks to some truly
neutral alte. The Reds called
this suggestion a new trick,
and demanded that Ridgway
accept responsibility for the
breaches.
The broadcast said that if
the United Nations did want
to resume truce negotiations
"then their demand for trans-
ferring the conference alte only
serves to prove they are creat-
ing a pretext for breaking off
the negotiations."
Hurricanes SHU
Puff In Atlantic;
One Hears Iceland
WASHINGTON, Sept. 11 (UP)
One of two Atlantic hurri-
canes was moving today towards
the shipping lanes from New
York to Europe, but the second
was petering out as it ap-
proached Iceland.
The Weather Bureau here re-
ported early this morning that
the more severe .of ttoe two
hurricanes was about 400 mllet
south southeast of Newfound-
land, moving about 25 mph.
Winds of up to 88' ra.pns ex-
tended for 200 miles from Its
center.
The. Weather Bureau adjiaed
caution, but expected no dam-
age because all ships had been
given ample warning of the ap-
proaching winds.

Hungry Burglar Loots
Housewife's Larder
UNCOLN, Neb. iU.P.) Pol-
ice put out an alarm for a hun-
gry burglar after receiving a re-
port from Mrs. Laura Gladsen
that someone broke into her
home and took:
Four T-bone steaks, two dozen
eggs, six pints of strawberries,
two packages of rolls, three
loaves of bread two quarta of
tomatoes. 12 Pints of strawberry
Jam and a dosen cans of veget-
ad!
Briton Says USSR
Lost Face In East
NEW YORK, Sept. 11 (UP)
Kenneth Younger, Britain's
Minister of State, said here to-
day that Russia lost prestige in
the Far East at the Japanese
Peace conference at San Fran-
cisco last week.
Younger said: "The Russians
did not put up as good a show
as we had expected. Thev did
not take advantage of the
situation to run a coherent line
of appeal to Asiatics.
"It did not strengthen Rus-
sia's position in the Far East."
Shepherd Dog
Waits At Gamboa
For His People
A male German Shepherd dog
is waiting at the Oamboa Police
Station to be ctalmed by his mas-
ter.
The dog. Police Sergeant Her-
bert L. Holraer said Tuesday
morning, had been seen around
the Oamboa bridge for the past
three nights, apparently waiting
for his peep!; te find him.
He is about twenty-five Inches
tall, is estimated to be about a
year old. has a black and brown
coat, and his left ear droops
slightly. He Is very friendly, Ser-
geant Holmr said The dor Is
Nothing el*e %u touched, she i wearing a black leethrr shoulder
1 harness
(NEATelephoto)
MEET MISS AMERICA Yelande Betbeze Ueft>. Mlaa Amer-
ica of 1951. crowns her successor. Colleen Kay Huteniru. of
Salt Lake City, who won the title for 19M in the Atlantic
City pageant. The 23-year-old Miss Utah is the oldest con-
testant ever to win the. title. Blonde and blue-eyed, her
five-fnot. ten-inch height made her the taUeet of toe beau-
ties in this years contest. Miss Hutchlns weighs 143-pounds,
measures 36-inches at the bust and hips with a 24-lnc
waist, and wears a size 14 drees.



:
*
:

P\01 TWO
ItE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
targo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
Shipping & Airline News
IN Pacific Steam Navigation Company
INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1140
Royal Hails Lines Ltd.
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COASTS
________OF NORTH AND SOUTH AMERICA________
TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE
M.V. "SAUNAS" (omits Colombia Si Chile).......Sept. 38th
M.V. "SARMIENTO" (omits Colombia)............Sept. 28th
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO'" (omlU Col.)......Oct. 24th
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, KINGSTON
HAVANA, NASSAU, BERMUDA, CORUA,
SANTANDER and LA PALLICE
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO"'...................Nov. 17th
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
S.S. CUZCO"" ..................................Sept. 11th
8.9. "KENUTA ................................Sept. 12th
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD../HOLLAND AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
SB. "LOCH GARTH'1 ............................Sept 11th
S.S. "DUIVENDYK"..............................Sept. 21st
TO UK /CONTINENT-
S.S. "DRINA" ....................................Sept. 27th
Aeeept.ng passengers In First, Cabin and Third Class
Superior accommodation available for passengers
All sailings subject to change without notice.
PACIPIC STEAM NAV. CO.. Cristbal. Tel. 1654 1S55
FORD COMPANY Inc.. Panama Tel. 3-1157/1351: Balboa 1950
TERRY AND THE PIRATES
CHANGE FOR THE BETTER
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11. 1951
4PPO* TWO ri A DIRTY TRICR, BWM\1
*HES CWIiy)H n**OH, IT MIGHT WO**..
"Presldfit Polk" Due
to Anii,' Tomorrow
The nasse-.iger snip President
Polk arrives tomorrow at noon In
Balboa from New York. Part of
the Norih American Tour which
U run by the California State
Automobile Association, the 16
passengers have been travelling
on an extensive sight-seeing trip
which took them from California
to Canada and then to New
Yorlc. This is their last stop en
route home. During their short
stav in Panama, their itinerary
will be arranged by W. S. K.
Trapncil of Pan?.ma Tours.
Export -Import Bank
Gives riia.'nr
31,ooo,( oo Credit
A credit of $1.000,000 in favor
Of Ecuador has been authorized
by the board of directors of the
Export-Import Bank. The funds
are earmarked for improvement
and expansion of airport facili-
ties at the capital city of Quito
and the principal seaport of
Guayaquil. Total cost of the two
projects is estimated at $1.500.000.
United States flag lines using the
present facilities will participate
in financing the balance of the
coste.
Island Ferry Runs Agruond
Off English Coast
1 SAINT MARY'S. Scllly Island
Sept. 11 (UP) The passenger
ship Scillonian. with about 80
persons aboard went aground to-
day in the "graveyard of ships,"
off the southwest English Coast,
but all were brought aafely a-
shore.
The Scillonian. which shuttled
between Penzance on the main-
land, and Saint Mary's, the larg-
est of the Scllly Islands, grounded
in a heavy fog on the southeast-
ern end of Satin Agnes Island.
The Scllly Islands, a group of
about 150. are not only known as
the "graveyard of ships." but al-
so as the "most dangerous
stretch of water in the world. A-
mong their victims wa.i the Brit-
ish battleship Warspite. which
went aground there several years
ago while being towed.
FRECKLE AND HIS FRIEND!
Hare a Drag, Lard
MM rKa.HiHTrK SKKVHr HKIUKKN
MMIIPl: AMI KOITH AN!. SOI TH PA< Ir If CO. STS
I a l.imiini Nnmhn of Paaaort|e> Berth* i
TO EUROPE:
aiu-.
Port En luim
It *
September 13
Saptambor a
Tt> COLOMBIA, ECUADOR. tPRRl! CHILE:
SS. p.apor......................................... Saptambar 19
S.I. Avr.nchaa....................................... September 23
TO CRNTRAL AMERITA A WEST COAST U S.A.
M.S. Wyoming..............................
September It
rao* new vork to pi vwii in a i.e havre
"!! Da Franca"......................
'Da (uva ......... ......................'.,.
"Libert" .........................
.... September 15
... September 22
... September IS
eoafei Serrn Iron CARTAGENA le EUROPE VI Caribbean Porta:
Colombia" ........................................... October 7
Crtatohel: BUNCH LIN a.. P.I) Bo Ml ||. -Mia |K|.
Paaaaeao. LINBO MADURO. S A Boa 1038 *
Tal. Panam S-IC83 1-UJ1
L JACOB Y ON BRIDGE
ACOB
CANASTA
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
c
DtsfTtictivo)
HORIZONTAL
IS Depleted
lnseet
11 Hindu
gentlemi
12 Landed
properties
U High priest
(Bib.)
15 Laughing
lTPeaed
11 Hebrew deity
III Fall back
21 Down
12 Volume
I 14 State
Noose
1 27 Dreadful
21 Within (comb
form)
I M Italian river
Net (prefix)
II Spanish jug
34 Gael
28 Wild beast
J" Sound
31 City in
Oklahoma
21 Near
Speckles
4 Tellurium
(.j-mbel)
47 Folie' .
41 Lew tides
o Meadow
SlTurni
SI Barb
IS Neee sounds
Si Coniumei
* |
Anawr to Praviout Puzzle
IDen
I Domestic slave
7 Girl's ame
"Old Dominion
State" (ab.)
Belongs (e it
10 Head
11 It is a form
el-----.
13 Cubic meter
If----- eeused
much damage
in the south
II Accounted
20 Embryonic
treas
23 Movement
25 Musical
instrument
-.Hal iMiiii|^|-| j.
iC^..jiit H-Jfc-Ji.tL*. ..Hi
> V.
UtSCHl
REBA
lalalSKi-V-Hk'JUir-l-MI-J^. _
feffg^tin^^
NORTH
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WEST EAST (D)
AK1073 aAQ
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SOUTH
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4 South West North
IV 2 e) Double Pan
Pass Pass
Opening lesdV 10
32 Linger
33 Of South
American
mountains
34 Flight of steps
31 It destroyi
41 Pilaster
41 Pare
43 Go by
44 Lord provost
(ab.)
45 Italian town
48 Greek letter
30 fortune
52 While
54 Laughter
sound
Suppose your partner opens the
bidding with one of a suit, and
the next player makes an over-
call. What should you hold to
double that overcall for penal-
ties? Assuming that you double,
what course should your partner
adopt?
Let's take the double first.
When you double an overcall of
two diamonds or less you can af-
ford to take chances. Even if the
doubled .contract is made, the op-
ponents will not score a game.
The misfire costs you verv little.
When you double a contract of
two hearts or more, you must be
fairly sure that you can set it.
Otherwise your double gives the
enemy a game ".hat they were not
entitled to. That sort of misfire is
quite expensive.
Jn the hand ohown today West
makes a very light double of two
clubs. If all goes well he expects
to win three olub tricks and per-
haps just one of his side kings.
His partner should be able to win
three defensiva tricks, since he
has made an opening bid. Hence
If all goes well the contract
should be set two tricks with sev-
en defensive tricks.
This type of double is highly
Coat Leas To Sell
a House This Way!
'ay tell it tea. you fet yeur
frfee you ell I I leu ceil te
you whan yu run trlrla Wilt
Ad a Ike Paaemo Amanto.
W reaj'e kuyi.a, M||iai
. or iwaaini
*e Wrt A.
cooperative. East is expected to
pass if he oan help defend against
two clubs. East Is expected to bid
again if his hand Is badly equip-
ped for defensive play against
two clubs.
In this case East need not dis-
turb the double of two clubs. He
has two trumps and a sound
opening bid. The two trumps are
vital because they make it possi-
ble for East to lead trumps it that
seems a good Idea during the
play; and because the more
trumps there are In the East
hand the fewer are available to
North and Soqth.
When this t?and was played,
West opened the ten of hearts,
dummy and East played low, and
south ruffed. Declarer led the
ace and another diamond, and
East returned a trump. South fi-
nessed the ten, and West won
with the jack.
West returned another heart,
and South had to ruff again. He
led a third diamond to West's
king, and West returned a spade.
East took the ace and then the
queen of spades after which he
laid down the ace of hearts. South
ruffed and West over-ruffed. Now
West took the king of spades and
exited with his last spade, after
which he was bound to make an-
other trump trick.
East and West collected 500
points. They could have made a
game at no-trump, but were well
satisfied with the result.
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
No matter what school of play
you and your opponent follow
there will be many cases in which
the discard pile will reach such a
size that you will be forced to
fight for it. If you lose a substan-
tial majority of these fights, you
will lose at Canasta.
The reason will not be bad luck,
it will be that you are playing
badly. Of course, on some oc-
casions it will be just bad luck.
The point to remember is that if
it happens often it must be bad
play.
One cause, of course, is poor
memory. If you have an odd Jack
in your hand and hang on to It
desperately In spite of the fact
that six jacks have already been
discarded, that Is too bad. Such
extreme cases don't occur too of-
ten, but It is of the highest im-
portance to reme-nber which
cards have been discarded, who
threw them, and when they were
thrown.
The poor player sometimes cre-
ates his own difficulties by hi
early play. For example, suppose
eac hside needs 120 points. Our
hero starts with a bad hand. Af-
ter drawing he holds A-K Q-O
10-9-7 6-6 5-4-2.
The poor player decides to hold
all his high cards, and his first
discard is the seven, the five or
the four. He continues by getting
rid of his odd low cards. Now, he
draws more high cards and lets
his pair of sixes go.
Eventually, we find him hold-
ing A-A-K Q-Q 10 0-1 8 2-2. May-
be the eight is safe so he throws
it, and his neat draw Is a king. No
one has melded and every one of
his cards except the two deuces
is dynamite.
His best play In this spot is to
meld 2-A-A K-K-K, 2-Q-Q or
8-1-9 and to throw the ten. Then,
even though the opponents grab
the pile, his side should be able
to go out with a net loss of a
thousand or maybe two thousand
points. If it is very near the end
of the stock, he may throw his
deuces and hope to last the whole
hand.
However, he has built his own
troubles by not throwing a high
card at the start. Suppose his
first discard was a king. If the
next man took it, there would be
no great loss.
8T MERRILL RLOSSEB
All who enter our,
TRIBE MUST JOIN INTr/fJ
PIPI Of jOTHEriHOOO/
The- a of p/r
COMMANDS THAT
YOU PARTA KR Of=
THE SYMBOL OF
WHY DIONT
I JUST STAY
A boy Scour-
Si
ALLEY OOP
He Made It
* V. T. BAMTTrt
OH.OH. r THINK
I'LL MAKE MYSELF
6MALL..60ME
BK3 SHOT BBAS9
JUST ENTERED
I' HALL
BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES
Up to Date
T EDGAR MARTIN
U6. QwM. .OQSX
. Wt\9\4G VQCto
OtNUn V4MW
WfcVY \VY .WAB'S
* xwt-
VNVOX VnOHvc
KkpaAVk .ViOX vVfc .*l66\* '.
TH" \.r*R 3*X 0% \
nVW A OKTA GOT
1W \W\ V\ \aVK%
"\W\tV rAl'. O THW
C CHICWIO
CAPTAIN EAST
Upsetting News
BY LESLIE TUH.NKS
WOKIM6 ^ O*. HELIO, CPTe*) AtW..
FOtZ. 60tAE-|Wn;.TllaTBS! VE5,I...rw$lAIP
TUUJG, MB. A TRIFLE. IT'S HOT IMPORTANT.
ucTiae?
HW.
DURING A
FRaEUDlV
CMAT...
If not, he would have estab-
lished other kings as potential
safe discards. Then when he
reached this stage he would prob-
ably still have his own sixes left
and the chances are that he
would be sure of their being safe
discards.
The point is that when you
have a poor hand you must pre-
pare for a long siege. It may not
develop but then your prepara-
tions will cost you nothing of any
Importance. If the long siege does
develop your foresight will often
make the difference between los-
ing the pile and holding out suc-
cessfully.
In such a campaign make your
dangerous discards earlv -not
late. As the pile gets bigger your
discards should become safer.
,. PLENTY OF CHEESE
WATERTOWN, N. Y. UP) _
taf2 was 2,.blg plece 01 cheese
i nnn pubUc A"" here. A
1.000-pound chee4e mde in Low-
ville was exhibited on a float in
Tvf 'u*0'* Wryknd fwtlval.
Then it was trimmed into small
pieces and fold.
HE LEARNED
TOOAV TIT 0WUE
wcewtww
TOMORROW.
HUM! THAT
UrOT
mu iutmr
VIC FLINT
The End of Lefty
BT MICHAEL O'MAI.LEX
?*
PANAMA
AMERICAN
RAW.
IRRITATED
THROAT?
Try TMKCKO
for caufhi due
o Ma.
t r^t*un\-tuiiattgtc
**for both adulta sed
children. At yeur druejiM.'
OUR BOARUINU HOUSE
lib
ruiuh H4Mjrtf uur oiib wax
COOL YeT HEeLS HKE,COUSIN
AU06, VaJHIle % GO ARjpV WliTH
TU' FEUBK6 THAiT OT ^OR
FRlEMD COEKCD UP/**"DOrJ,T
A4/We ANY NEfZVOLeS MOVES
-A STRANGER HERE-
ABOUTS IS AS YJELCOM&
A6 A VeASTiN1 DISEASE-/
tBRTAINLY7, COUSIN OLNBKl]
I'LL PLANT MYSELIf AS 1
FIBMLV AS A FIREPLUG/"
-*-OHC* DURING THe ,
0OER VWVR I SAVIBD MVi
;LlFE BY FUSING A6 A *
SCARECROV0 SO REAL-
rSricpaLV no Bibds
.vece seen".
._ Jin-Tme NeiSHj
i f- &rf\JOe. v*AR*]
)U WILLIAMS I
THe JOVIALITY AMP
&NGIMO OiNG ON VI
THI6 LITTLE GBOUP
*EEAJS AWAY OUT OF
^ProRTlOW TO GENERAL
COND-TJOTOS-HANPA^
XXJR9, TOO.'
:.'
EWAS
, -IkwtlV '
m
THIRTY YgABS -CQ sopa,, *j?r J R *'u
-a
l


TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11. 1851
-
THE PANAM" AMKKICAN AN INDEPENDENT DART NEWSPAPER
PAGE THREE
Bar Association Says Many DAs
Tiedln With Gangs And Rackets
NEW YORK, Sept. 11 (UP) The American Bar As-
sociation's crime commission charged yesterdoy that many
district attorneys are controlled by political machines
which are tied up wjth gangs and rackets.
Tbt bar association's commission on organized crime,
headed by Robert P. Patterson, former Secretary of War
snd Federal Judge, issued a report on a year-long study
of national crime "monopolies" inspired by the Senate
Crime Investigation.
The commission asked the nations lawyers to get
behind the crime committee by campaigning against state
and local corruption and urging disbarment of attorneys
who help gangsters dodge the law. u
It criticized police "ineffectiveness, and laxity in
dealing'With organized crime, "police corruption" and a
"tendency of police departments to evade their law un-
forcement responsibilities."
A lar part of the blame for I 2) Preparation of model sta-
the growth of organized crime tutes to enable greater state su-
i -i... .u *_____o *v,0 rutf>n nf local law enforce-
Senator Runs Whooping
After Red-Help Crack
was placed bv the group at the
door'of "Ineffective functioning"
of county prosecutors.
The commission said many of
them lack adequate staffs, tech-
nical ability and. the will to en-
force laws,
The report attacked state and
local anti-crime laws, as well
as methods of enforcing pres-
ent laws. It said it is impossible
to apply horse and buggy laws
of 50 and 109 years ago to crir
minal practices in this era of
radio, television, telephones
and airplanes.
It urged stale supervision of
local law enforcement and for-
mation of state crime commis-
sions to stamp out racket and
gangs, which violate state laws
more often than federal statutes.
Penalties for violating what
anti-gambling statutes as exist
appear to be top low or are nul-
lified through suspended sen-
tences and bargaining between
prosecutors and gangsters which
often results in guilty pleas to
minor offenses, the report said.
The bar association also was
told it must "keep its own bouse
in order" by eliminating lawyers
who have become unworthy of
their profession by cooperating
with notorious gangsters beyond
the call of their legal duties.
s u c h unethical practices
have included aiding racket-
eers In income tax evasions, as
in flagrant case" in which
two top Chicago hoodlums were
involved, the report said.
"It Is well known also that
certain members of the bar
frequently facilitate the acti-
vities of criminal gangs," ttw
Financed by a $25,000 grant by
the Rockefeller Foundation, the
bar association commission was
organized at the request of Sen.
Estes Kefauver, D., Tenn., former
head of the Senate Crime Com-
mittee, Patterson told a news
conference.
Patterson said- that the year-
long study by his committee
showed1 a considerable amount of
local corruption "directed be-
tween local officials and law
breakers."
It also emphasized the vast
amounts of money the people at
the top in organized crime "collar
for themselves," he said.
Monopolistic elements were
brought out, he added.
There is a drive for monopo-
listic control, which, of course,
greatly lncerases power and
wealth at the top, he said, citing
the three major monopolies listed
by the Kefauver Committee.
They are, he said, the Accar-
do-Guilk-Flschettl group, heirs
to Al Capone' Chicago gang;
the Frank CosteUo-Joe Adonis
gang In New York and New Jer-
sey, and the Kleinman-Roth-
kopf-Polini group of Cleve-
land, O.
Patterson said the prime re-
sponsibility for crime law en-
forcement rests, with state and
local officials.
The federal government has
Jurisdiction only over operations
in Interstate commerce and on
the tax Jevel ne said.
Moat crimes involve violation
of state laws, with county and
oity authorities now enforcing
those laws without supervision or
control from above.
In* addition to recommending
punishment of unethical lawyers,
the commission also proposed a
series of resolutions for presen-
tation to the Bar Association.
They Included recommenda-
tions for:
1) Preparation of a model
Eambling code far submission to
ie states prohibiting the use of
telephone, telegraph, radio and
television for dissemination of
gambling Information and the
taking and placing of bets;
pervision of local law enforce-
ment agencies, and the adoption
of uniform law enforcement pol-
icies and improvement in the
functioning of iocal law enforce-
ment agencies;
3) Organization of official state
crime commissions and indepen-
dent citizens groups to keep the
public advised on crime condi-
tions.
The commission stressed state
responsibility for law enforce-
ment over other phases of its
findings.
It also urged that prosecutors
be appointed, rather than elect-
ed, that a career service be es-
tablished for prosecutors' assist-
ants, and that local prosecutors
be directly answerable to a cen-
tral state authority.
The commission opposed man-
datory sentences for narcotics
peddlers, because many of the
sellers are addicts and should re-
ceive hospital treatment, rather
than jail terms.
WASHINGTON. Sept. 11 (UP)
Sen. Paul H. Douglas, D., 111.,
cried out In exasperation and
ran from the Senate chamber
yesterday when Sen. Joseph C.
O'Mahoney, D., Wyo., accused
him of giving aid to Russian
propagandists.
Douglas had made an hour

given aid and comfort to the
enemy.
He made the statement in
response to a query from Sen.
Francis J. Case. R., S. D.
Case complained that over
the years it had been the custom
for those pushing a military
appropriations bill to attack
num.- an i' KK,K..-v...o ~- ---------- -
long speech In which, he said; anyone who "ventures to raise
he would ask the Senate to cut ( a, word of doubt" about any
Puerto Rico 10-Year
Development Plan
Lesson To Nations
RAIN RAIN STAY AWAYA number of commuters on the Chl-
c^o andTrthAvestern Rsllw.y .re in for an unschedu ed bath
if they don't claim their umbrellas from the-railwayst lost and
found department before the next rain-fall. Custodian W.^G.
Schoenberger displays some of the unclaimed umbrellas left on
hites by absent-minded commuters during this yearjndnj^season.
Miniature Lost World' Lives
Side By Side With Modern Age
WASHINGTON, Sept. 11
(USIS) Puerto Rico's ten-year
industrialization program, begun
in 1942, holds lessons for both
Industrialized and less developed
nations, the National Planning
Association has reported.
The Assoclationleleased a stu-
dy by-4Htuart ,Ch U.S. economist, on the Puerto
Rlcan ten-year plan. The study
was financed by the Puerto Rlcan
Industrial Development Compa-
ny (PRIDCO), which is known In
Puerto Rico as "Fomento."
The lessons for other countries
are listed as:
1. "Puerto Rico has demon-
strated the effectiveness of a
development program where
businessmen and government
leaders forget ideologies and
cooperate on the basis of mu-
tual respect.
This experience warrants the
attention of all who are interest-
ed in evolving business-govern-
ment relationships in an in-
creasingly complex world of in-
terdependent human beings."
Chase calls this a "new dimen-
sion" in government business
relations.
2. "What Puerto Rico has
learned to do and not to do With
her industrialization program
can help In getting Point Four
Programs off to a better start in
other low-income areas even
though Puerto Rico, because it is
part of the United States, does
not qualify for Point Four as-
sistance."
Fomento has been chiefly re-
sponsible for 106 new plants
employing 15,000 workers, with
a total pubUe and private in-
vestment of $33 million, the
study says. It continues:
"At capacity operation, these
plants are expected to produce
about $5 million worth of goods
a year, most of which will be sent
to the^malnland. Also they can
be expected to create at least 10,-
000 new jobs in the service grades
truck drivers, telephone opera-
tors, airplane personnel, postal
clerks, repair crews and the rest.
Chase reports that Fomento
has nearly solved the crucial
Puerto Rican unemployment
problem.
He assumes that the program
has created Jobs, that 60.000 new
workers have sought Jobs and
that 30,000 of these have emigra-
ted, chiefly to the VS. mainland.
In addition to the lessons Puer-
ABERDEEN, Miss., Sept. (UP)
In the quiet countryside near
here is a quaint little band of
people for whom time almost
has stood still.
Led by 68^year-old Ananias
Schrock, who has 75 living
grandchildren, the colony is
only a few miles from the hus-
tle of the 20th century. Yet it
lives a simple austere exist-
enoe much JUre->nat of Its Geiv
man ancestors 100 years ago.
The group formerly belonged
to the- Mennonlt* Church and
its religion bars pleasure and
any display of pride.
Except for occasional trips to
market their farm products.
Schrock's followers live to them-
selves. The German language is
spoken except when visitors are
present and hi church services
and school.
Members of the colony are
easily recognized. The women
?iear ankle-length skirts and
unbonnets and the men are be-
whiskered and wear towering
black hats. 4 ..
Since pleasure Is not permit-
ted, children of the colony mend
fences and plow Instead of play-
ing football and baseball.
The colony Is self-supporting.
Members built the unpalnted
houses from logs cut from the
forests. Most of the clothes are
made from discarded sacks and
other material collected by the
women. '
Only solid colors may be worn
and men are not allowed to shave.
Radio and movies are sometimes
permitted but only if they are
used for educational purposes.
The group Is opposed to war
and will take no part In war.
However, in the second World
War they did make one conces-
sion. They agreed to help make
the tools of war but refused to
use them. Some of the men work-
ed In Mobile, Ala., shipyards.
Schrock and his followers go
quietly about the business of
raising their crops and educating
their children In their own way,
scarcely realising that only a few
jniles away*a the 'modern 20th
century.
$1000000,000 from the fiscal item.
1952 $61,000,000,000 military ap-
propriations bill which was un-
der debate.
Sen. O'Mahoney, floor man-
ager of the bill, said he feared
Douglas' remarks could help
Russian propagandists In the
cold war. ,
Douglas put his head down
on his desk as O'Mahoney
started to talk. Then he started
to leave the chamber.
After he had moved only a
few feet from his desk, he cried
out, startling galleries and
senators. ,
Douglas earlier had complain-
ed that the awful weight of
passing judgment on the enorm-
ous military budget had pre-
vented him from sleeping for
a month.
O'Mahoney, with no know-
ledge that Douglas was near
breaking, chlded the Illinois de-
mocrat that he looked In "re-
markable shape for a man who
hadn't slept in 30 days."
Douglas ignored the remark.
O'Mahoney spoke out after
Douglas had accused the Armed
Services, of extravagance and
recalled the "Improprieties" of
some procurement officers.
Douglas explained that he did
not mean to attack the patriot-!
Ism of any officer, but that was
his duty to point out ways of
economy,
"I have come in close contact,
with these men," O'Mahoney:
retorted. I was fearful of how |
the words of the senator from
Illinois would be broadcast by
Tass behind the Iron Curtain."
At this point, Douglas let out
a loud whoop and ran to the
door where he waved at "O'Ma-
honey to continue and ran out.
In the cloak room, onlookers
said, Douglas talked emotionally
before he quieted down and
submitted to a doctor's minis-
trations.
One eye-witness said: He I
was talking emotionally
hysterically like a woman; he
seemed deeply affected by what
O'Mahoney said."
Douglas was later taken to
his office In the senate office
building but returned to the
Senate floor less than a half-
hour after his collapse. He
strode firmly to his desk and
sat down.
O'Mahoney told the senate
later that he had "no intention"
of implying that Douglas had
O'Mahoney replied that he
had the greatest rei.pect and
admiration for Douglas and "of
course had no Intention" of
implying that he was giving
"aid and comfort to the em
my."
OMahoney said he is the first
to admit that there is "waste"
in the Armed Forces.
CHANCE TO FISH
CHEBOYGAN, Mich. (U.P.)
William Miller, 55, has retired
after 25 years as keeper of the
Martin's Reef lighthouse. Miller
says now he will have time to
catch up On his favorite sport,
fishing.
PANAMA BROKERS Inc.
HAS FOR SALE-
STOCKS FROM
Abattoir Nal.
Fuerza y Lu (Preferred)
National Brewery
Tel. 3-4719 3-1660
BY POPULAR DEMAND
WE EXTEND OUR
SUPER-COLOSSAL
SALE
UNTIL SATURDAY SEPT. 15th
ZIG-ZAG

.
-,
108 CENTRAL AVENUE
Open from 8:30 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. and during noon hour
..-^*-

Paul s Market
B Ave. and 21st Street
Tel. 2-1821
JUST ARRIVED Al.
DANISH BUTTER
ALSO
PAUL'S PEPPERONI
Very good, for spaghetti
to Rich's development program
furnished the relt of the world,
it has served as a training ground
for VB. Point Four personnel.
In May.-1950. the U.S. govern-
ment provided 18 traveling schol-
arships for Latin. Americans to
study Puerto Rioo's program. As
a result, 15 engineers and one
medical man came from Bolivia,
Chile, Costa Rica. Ecuador, El
Salvador", Haiti, Mexico, Per/ and
Uruguay. \ .V '*
---------I-------------------7.
Must Be Born There
To Be Accepted
DANVILLE. N. H. (U.P.) In
rural New England areas, folks
can live In a community a doi-
en years and still be considered
foreigners by the natives.
Take the case of- a 93-year-
old man who lived here 60 years
before he died. An elderly cou-
ple were talking of his death,
recalled he had lived in the vil-
lage three score years, and said:
"He was a wonderful man-
too bad he wasn't born here."

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/



PAGE FOUR
THF. PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT OA1LI NEWSPAPER
Red China Is Resoundingly Barred
From United Nations' World Bank
WASHINGTON, Sept. 11 (UP) Communist Ctechos-JBtJUty ASlOy
lo\akia was defeated by a resounding vote of 47 to 2 yesterday
in an attempt to bar Nationalist China from the annual meeting
of the World Bank and Monetary Fund.
Ceylon joined Czechoslovakia in the voting.
Officials in charge of the meeting first announced that In-
dia had voted against the Czech resolution. Later they corrected
it to say that India voted for the resolution. Finally, it was an-
nounced that India had abstained from voting.
JESDAY. SEPTEMBER 11, 1151
If! HOLLYWOOD
B ERSKINE JOHNSON
NF.A Staff Correspondent)
The vote, which may hasten
Czechoslovakia s expected walk-
out from the twin United Nations
agencies, came after President
Truman opened the meeting with
a plea for continued efforts to
raise living standards of the free
world, despite the difficulties
posed by global rearmament.
Mr. Truman said Democratic
nations must not be satisfied
merely with defending them-
selves but should press steadily
forward "to create better lives for
all the peoples of the world."
Czechoslovakia, only Commu-
nist member of the 50-nation
hank and fund, introduced a res-
olution asserting the Pelplng
Communist regime Is the "only
lawful" government of China.
It was similar to a resolution,
also Introduced by Czechoslova-
kia and defeated, at last year's
bank and fund meeting in Paris.
0. S. Secretary of the Treas-
ury John W. Snyder led the fight
to "defer action"or pigeonhole
the resolution.
He was backed by British dele-
gate Hugh Gaitskell who said his
country had recognized Red Chi-
fi in the hopes that it would
irk for peace but has been walt-
g ever since for the Commu-
nists to display "peaceful In-
tent:"
Mr. Truman praised the bank
for its economic development
loans to non-industrialized na-
tions, and the monetary fund for
lta role in stabilizing currencies
and promoting world trade.
* "We must not slacken our ef-
forts to create new sources of
wealth and bring about higher
standards of living In the econo-
mically underdeveloped areas,"
he said.
"The resources of the free na-
tions, taken together, are suffi-
cient to provide both military se-
curity and economic progress."
He said the United Nations and
its specialized agencies do not
exist "for purely defense pur-
poses."
"We are not an association for
preserving things as they are. Our
great objectives are to secure
peace and to create better lives
for all of the peoples of the
world."
Canadian finance minister
Douglas C. Abbott, chairman of
the meeting, said in his opening
address that ail member nations
should seek permanent measures
for halting Inflation.
"We are not confronted with a
short-period emergency which
can be dealt with by patchwork
methods," he said.
World Bank president Eugene
R. Black said the rearmament
program has brought a heavy de-
mand for raw materials which
has increased the export earn-
ings of many underdeveloped na-
tions.
But he warned such nations to
use their Increased earnings "to
the best advantage" by plowing
them into long-range Industrial
improvement projects that will
pav off "lasting economic bene-
fits." '
Black said the bank made 21
loans, totalling $297,100.000, dur-
ing the fiscal year which ended
last June 30. This was the largest
amount since it began operations
in 1947.
Loans to date total $1,114,000,-
000. he said.
Red-Stopper Acheson Swings
Into Favor With Former Foes
"WASHINGTON, Sept. 11 (UP)
Sen. William F. Knowland, R.,
Cal., who cast one of the six
votes against confirmation of Se-
cretary of State Dean Acheson
In 1949, told the senate In a dra-
matic speech yesterday that
"Acheson was superb" at the
Japanese Peace Treaty confer-
ence.
He said Acheson did "an out-
8*andmg job" in presiding over
the historic meeting and handed
Russia "one of the greatest diplo-
matic defeats."
"I say that without any men-
til reservation," added Know-
land who, only a few months a-
go. joined other Senate and
Hourc Republicans in demand-
ing Acheson's resignation.
Sen. Paul H. Douglas, D., HI.,
one of the few Democratic sena-
tors who have defended Acheson
against OOP attacks, warmly
complimented Knokland for hav-
ing the sincerity to "rise above
party politics."
President Truman already had
praised Acheson for a "splendid
Job" at San Francisco.
He said Acheson's deft hand-
ling of the conference, and his
sidetracking of Russian efforts to
sabotage It, "proved he's a lot
smarter than any of the guys
who have been attacking him."
The tributes came as veteran
capital political observers pre-
dicted that Acheson's stock will
have to be re-vealuated on the
basis of his San Francisco per-
formance, which was watched by
Bullions over television.
JVhen Acheson went to the
pjce conference, he generally
was regarded here as a "dead
dfck" politically.
influential Democrats seeking
lection to Congress next year
passed the word that he was
illtlcal liability and should be
oved from the cabinet before
1952 campaign season.
sow the polticos of both par-
ties are remembering how tele-
vision coverage made public he-
roes almost overnight of Senate
Crime Committee Chairman Es-
tes Kefauver, D.. Tenn., and Unli
ted Nations Delegate Warren
Austin.
They are waiting for "grass
roots" reports to learn whether
San Francisco and TV have made
a political Cinderella of Acheson.
Mr. Truman has turned a aton-
ily deaf ear to the past clamor
for Acheson's scalp.
Capital circles believe that he
is now more determined than ev-
er to keep the man whom he re-
gards as one of the greatest se-
cretaries of state In U.S. history.
But other observers are specu-
lating that Acheson and Mr.
Truman may decide that now is
the time for the beleaguered se-
cretary to step out. while he can
resign in a blaze of glory Instead
of under fire.
According to the proponents of
this theory, Mr. Truman may
pick a well-known Republican
possibly John Foster Dulles or
Oov. Thomas E. Dewey to suc-
ceed Acheson. in a bid to restore
bipartisan foreign policy.
Knowland coupled his praise
for Acheson with a plea to the
Senate to ratify the Japanese
treaty quickly, even If it means
returning to Washington in spe-
cial session after the planned
Oct. l adjournment.
He said the U.S. delegation at
San Francisco grabbed the diplo-
matic initiative from Russia, and
"we must not fumble the ball
now."
Douglas asked If Acheson show-
ed any signs of being "tender"'
toward the Russians at San Fran-
cisco, a pointed reminder of past
OOP charges that the secretary
is "soft" toward Communism.
"He did not," said Knowland
emphatically. "Acheson was su-
perb."
HOLLYWOOD, (NBA) Ex-
clusively Yours: It may never be
admitted, but the big busz along
apent row Is that RKO collected
$200,000 for the loan of Jane
Russell to Paramount for Bob
Hope's "Son of Paleface." It's an
eyeopener In the current defla-
tlo nof star salaries.
Michele Farmer, now In France
making- "Baby Beats the Band,"
has written mama Gloria Swan-
son that she has met The Man
and plans to wed.
Now it will be a play about F
Scott Fltsgerald. The man
pounding It out on a typewriter
is Fletcher Markle, husband of
Mercedes McCambrldge.
The word's been out for a long
time >iat Betsy Drake turns
down movie after movie, but Bet-
sy doesnt like the word. She
moaned:
"It's very unflattering of me
to say It, but I've only turned
down one picture. My contract la
shared by David O. Selznlck and
RKO.
"Selznlck's not functioning and
RKO lsnt Interested in me. The
truth Is that I'd like to do more
film work than I do."
iPanama (^anal (clubhouses
Showing Ton.ght
WANNA RELAX???... CO TO THE liOVIXSIII
BALBOA
Air-conditioned
US T:M
LoretU YOUNG Barry SULLIVAN
"CAUSE FOR ALARM"
Wednaedar a Thartaar "FagWCHlf
DIABLO HTS.
:U a taw
COCOLI
us a a
Jerome COURTLAND Prankle KANE
"WHEN YOU'RE SMILING"
Wedneadar "SIERRA PASSAGE"
Judy HOLLIDAY
"BORN YESTERDAY"
Wedneaday "EYE WTTmU"
PEDRO MIGUEL
1M P.M.
(Friday)
"EXCUSE MY DUST"
GAMBOA
l:M e M
(Wedneadajj
'WOMAN ON PIER 13'
G A 1 U N
ReM
Larratn* DAY Robert RYAN
"WOMAN ON PIER 13"
Friday "LULLABY OF BROADWAY"
Port or starboard, fore or aft,
no matter what Hie angle, 23-
year-old Midge Ware is lovely
to look at.
DC-3, Motor Alire,
Crashlands Without
Hurting Passengers
WEYMOUTH, Mass.. Sept. 11
(UP) A New York bound
Northeast Airlines plane crash-
landed here yesterday after one
of the engines caught fire, and
the coolness of the three-man
crew was credited with saving
the lives of the 16 passengers.
The starboard engine of the
two-engme DC-3 caught fire
over Duxbury shortly after tak-
ing off from Logan airport.
Pilot Capt. Wallace Robblns
and co-pilot Ray Jacobs, both of
Jackson Heights, New York,
headed the plane toward the
South Weymouth Naval Air Fa-
cility where it belly-landed with
the landing gear up.
There was no panic or confu-
sion among the passengers which
Included a 15-year-old boy.
Stewardess Ruth Jenkins effici-
ently evacuated the passengers m
orderly fashion through the pas-
senger door after the craft land-
ed.
The airfield, once used as a
Navy blimp base, had no plane
landing strips.
The burned-out engine and the
plane's undercarriage was shorn
off by the impact of the landing.
No one was Injured though one
passenger was tossed out of her
seat In to the aisle by the Im-
pact. She was unhurt.
Weymouth and navy fire ap-
paratus and ambulances stood
by while the plane landed. Fire-
men extinguished the blaze
which was almost out by the
time the plane touched ground.
Reynolds Tobacco
Founder Dies at 88
WINSTON-SALEM. N.C., 8ept.
11 (UP) William Neal Rey-
nolds, one of three founders of
the huge R. J. Reynolds Tobacco
Co., died In a hospital here yes-
terday. He was 88.
Reynolds had been ill for about
a month since he was stricken
suddenly while attending the
Hambletonlan races. Doctors did
not disclose the Immediate cause
of his death.
With Henry Roan and R. 3.
Reynolds, he founded the Rey-
nolds firm in 1888, and became
vice fresident.
He was promoted to president
In 1918, and became chairman
of the board of directors In 1924.
Seven years later he was
named chairman of the board's
executive committee, and he
held that post until his retire-
ment in 194J.
Inside on June Alyyaon's non-
cooperation with movletown pho-
tographers Is Dick Powell's re-
fusal to permit pictures of their
young son. Dick has put his foot
down on family layouts.
Publicity release: "Virginia
Mayo has bought a chinchilla
farm."
Shucks, boys, I know some mo-
vie dolls who have been in the
mink business for years and
years and years.
Despite eommnniqnes that La-
na Turner and Bob Topping may
still patch thinrs up, Lana is tell-
ing pals that It's all over. Her
new contract with the studio will
earn her 2,00,00e.
studio, continues to send tn pag-
es to add to the treatment.
A Hungarian movie director
claimed to George Doleni that
he'd seen "Kon-Tlkl" years and
years ago.
"But you couldn't have," said
Oeorge. "But I did," Insisted the
director, 'You Kon-Tlkl With
You' with Lionel Barrymore and
Jean Arthur." v
Shorttakes:
Charles Laughton Is near the
signing stage for a Bud Abbott-
Lou' costello comedy, "Abbott
and Costello Meet captain Kldd."
Producers of "B" pictures are
trimming the running time to 54
minutes so they'll fit one hour
TV program slots alter their
theater runs.
"Othello goes Into production
in Italy next month. Canada 1
has the title role with Lois An-
drews as Blanca.
It's John Lund, Ann Sheridan
and Howard Duff in "Steel Town"
at UI___Maxle Rosenbloom and
Max Baer are teaming up for a
comedy series at Columbia. Title
of the first: "Mental Giants."
Margaret Whiting Is starring
in two pilot films for a projected
TV series___ Lavld Nlven la
beaming over his Broadway stage
debut opposite Gloria Swanaon
In "Nina." He'll collect a healthy
salary plus a percentage of the
profits.
Wealthy Widow
Beaten. Raped,
Slain. Burned
Danny Thomas admita there's
olentv of big talk about him do-
ing the remake of "The Jazz
Singer."
"But," he told me. "I'd like to
earn the right to play It by a few
movie successes first."
The stork has left his calling
card on the doorstep of Marilyn
Buferd. Miss America of 1940 and
her groom Count Francisco Br-
baro, who were secretly wed last
February.
Sultry Marilyn will arrive In
Hollywood in October, her first
visit since she became an Italian
movie queen in Rome. And she's
expecting Hollywood to address
her as "Countess."
The story went unnoticed at
the time but it's the topper to all
tales about Hollywood irony.
When Edmund Lowe starred in
the play. "Mary Had A Little,"
his director was Michael Vallon.
When Lowe was a star at Fox,
the same Michael Vallen was his
stand-in.
Bing Crosby's new song hit, "In
the Cool. Cool, Cool of the Even-
ing" could have been Betty Hut-
ton's. Hoagy Carmlchael wrote
the tune for "The Keystone Girl,"
the screenplay about Mack Ben-
nett and Mabel Normand that
Betty yetoed. Paramount trans-
ferred the ditty to Bing for "Here
Comes the Groom."
The treatment of his own
"From Here to Eternity" turned
In by James Jones still hasn't
been okayed by Columbia studio
or the Johnston office censors.
Jones, no longer on salary at the 'anee.
DOUBLE SPRINGS, Ala., Sept.
11 (UP) The nude and partly
burned body of a 77-year-old
wealthy widow, Mrs. Z. A. Bous-
hell. was found at her home near
here yesterday and police be-
lieved her a victim of rape.
Deputy Sheriff C. D. Stevenson
said the body of the landowner
and livestock farmer, who lived
alone had been beaten, raped
and her kerosene-soaked body
had been set fire.
The deputy said the body was
found by a man he refused to
identify who was trying to buy
her cattle. Stevenson said ths
man discovered the body
through a pane in the door and
called the sheriff's office.
The officer said the body was
lying just mside her front door
beside a walking cane covered
with blood. He said her death
probably came from a long knife
wound on her throat.
The remains of her bumed
clothes, which had been sprin-
kled with kerosene and set afire,
were piled beside the body, he
said.
Stevenson said there was some
money scattered around the floor
and that there were $92 In a
small tobacco sack lying beneath
a chair in the room.
Stevenson said two men had
been arrested In connection with
the death and that a third man
was being hunted, but he refused
to give any of their identities.
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Wh.r 100,000 Peeale Ma*
Presents
Today, TMeday, Sept. 11
3:30Let's Dance
4:00Radio University (VOA)
4:15Promenade Concert
4:30What's Your Favorite
0:00Panamuslca Story Time
0:16Evening Salon
7:00Ray's A. Laugh
7:15 -Musical Interlude
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
0:00News (VOA)
1:19What's On Your Mind
(VOA)
8:45Time For Business (VOA)
9:00-Symphony Hall (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:45Sports, Tur o Day and
News (VOA)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:18Musical Interlude
10:30Variety Bandbox (BBC)
11 fOOThe Owl's Nest
Midnight-Sign Oft.
Tomorrow, Wednesday, Sept. 13
AM.
0:00-aign On
0:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:16News (VC
Plenty off Action
DRINKERS TO BE FILMED
BEATRICE. Neb. (UJ>.) Per-
sons suspected of driving while
drunk may find themselves the
stars of motion pictures taken
by police. Chief L. C. Regler said
his department Is ready to begin
turning suspects. They will be
made to walk a straight line,
pick coins off the floor, sign
their names, etc. while the
camera scrutinizes the perform-
OA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:00News
9:15stand By For Adventure
9:30As I See It
10:00News and Off the Record
11:00News and Off the Record
11:30Meet the Band
13:00News and Luncheon Music
PJW.
13:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
3:00American Journal (VOA)
3:16It's Time to Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Notes on Jasa
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The kittle Show
3:30Collector's Corner
4:00Music Without Words
4:15French In the Air (VOA)
4:30What's Your Favorito
6:30News
5:35What's Your Favorite
0:00Lean Back and Listen
0:15Evening Salon
7:00Lady on The Screen
(BBC)
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
Rp"VT1CW
7:46Here Comas Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary
(VOA)
8:15Twenty Questions (VOA)
8:45-Science Digest (VOA)
9:00Jo Stafford (VOA)
9:15Radio Forum (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:45Sport* and News (VOA)
10:00BBC Playhouse
11:00The Owl's Nest
13:00Sign Off.
Explanation of Symbols
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting
Corp.
RDF Radiodifusin Francaise
AS A RESULT OF THIS ANYTHING GOES BATTLE between
Gig Young and a supporting player tor a scene In RKO's
&K&&2 ^WLV"' Breduetton wa. heM up"
Both combatants had to be treated for braises and lacerations.
GMu^x&a
STARTING
THURSDAY!
HOW ti4/$/tf6<
wOA
figs.
IBill-MBB'MTWfiiii'i^
Black Taffeta
Presidents Tyler, Fillmore,
Benjamin Harrison, Theodore
Roosevelt and Wilson each had
two wives. President Buchanan
was a bachelor.
MARGARITA
:lf a M
_______
Baity GRABLE a Dick HAYMES
"DIAMOND HORSESHOE"
Wednesday "SON Of NEW MEXICO"
CRISTOBAL
Air-Cai
:l a.1
Mark STEVENS Alex NICHOL
"TARGET UNKNOWN"
Wad. a Than. TATMENT ON DEMAND-
THOU*
>WAYS
ROOM
FOR ONE
MORE
timzK
TODAY-CENTRAL
AN EXCITING DRAMA!
If you've lost it or you've found M
If you'd rent it or you'd sell-
Tell the people all about it
P.A. CLASSIFIEDS buy as well!
Black Is perfect at any time of
the year especially for evening
wear. Lynn Bari, prefers a sim-
ple Uffeta dress with a cool,
off the shoulder, stand-up col-
lar.
Radioactive Drug Tests An Alibi For Murder!
"EXPERIMENT in
ALCATRAZ"
- Stoning -
JOHN HOWARD JOAN DIXON
R.K.O. RADIO PICTURE '- -^
THURSDAY AT TH
CENTRAL
BELLA VISTA From 1.30 p.m.
ambition i... hatred i... romance i... dramai..
Katharine HEPBURN Fredrk MARCH, la
"MARY OF SCOTLAND"
LUX THEATRE
Ha didn't knew aba lavad hire..
and married
another wom-
an... A re-
manca undar
lha terror of
tt bomba!...
An untorget-
tabla adven.
Ml*.
B. Staff Ruth Warrlek, la
"CHINA SKY"
with EUaa Draw
CENTRAL-*
Praeenta today a release
pietura from. RKO Radial
J. HOWARD Jam DIXON, la.
"EXPERIMENT IN
ALCATRAZ"
EXPFRIMENTO
NIXIt
Alcatraz"
CECILIA THE AT*E
The moat glorious tap toward tha oon-
quaat of tha wait. A handful at man an tha
hottaat ipot between barbarian and
elvUUafiaal...
Jeha WATNR Reare ARMXNDARIZ. la
"FORT APACHE*'
TROPICAL
Politics t*. Romance!
Leretta YOUNG Zacharv SCOTT that RARRYMORE, la
'THE FARMER'S DAUGHTER"
ENCANTO THEATRE
AJr-CoadltJonad
AT :00 P.M. WAHOOI
I115.M in Prises!
Alao- Roban Rw
Claudatta Coleart In
"tECRET FTJRT"
Robert Starlln. In
WNC^JQTJADJ^
TIVOU THEATRE
Spanlah Doubla Piogaaml
Baa Aguirre Rafael
Baledon. la
"UNA MUJER DRCRNTr*
Roaa Carmina, ka
.CARME TTVA"______
CAPITOLIO THEATRE
Bank Day! Stte.ee
$100 00 at e and 9 p.m.
Also: Harold Lloyd, In
"MAO WEDNESDAY"
Dick Powell, tn
"CRT DANGER"
VICTORIA THEATRE
Btala Power Tereaa Wrlht
- In -
"OUTRAGE*
Ceorgej Rail EUa Ralaea. la
"Danger By Profaaakm"

J.



TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11. 1951
i '
pacific Society
m PANAMA AMElitAN Jtt WbEPENDWlT OAltt WKWUPAFB
page nv
7//'J Shiila Cafliou
&, 194 &*. M*U V.L P*.v*t 30943
sra5^swssra.~ftra58F
5:30 pan. to 7:30 p.m.
Cabinet Minister and Wife
Return from San Francisco
His Excellency, the Minister o
Foreign Relations of Panama and
Mrs. Ignacio Molino, Jr., return-
ed by plane last night from Ca-
lifornia, where they visited with
Mr Molino's sisters and attend-
ed the Japanese Peace Treaty
Conference.
To Return Monday
Dr. and Mrs. A. E. Gerrans of
Balboa will return on Monday of
next week by Panama Railroad
ship from Philadelphia, where he
has been taking refresher cours-
es In dentistry and visiting on the
eastern seaboard.
Visitor From Salvador
Mrs. F. de Van Buren of El
Salvador Is a visitor here and is
staying at Hotel El Panama.
Bon Voyage Luncheon
for Mrs. Hazsard
A group of friends of Mrs. Rus-
sell T. Hazzard gathered to bid
her "bon voyage" with a lunch-
eon In the Pern Room of the Ho-
tel Tlvoli yesterday at rioon.
Mrs. Hazard and her husband
are leaving a week from Friday
for their home in Pasadena, Ca-
lifornia, where they will live after
having spent many years on the
Isthmus.
Attending the luncheon were
Mrs. J. C. Ewlng.Mrs. Lawrence
Adler Mrs. John Schneider. Mrs.
O. Anderson, Mrs. C. Currle,
Mrs. Molly Johnson. Mrs. A. C.
Wood. Mrs. Fred Hall, Mrs. L.
F. Hallett, Mrs. James McKeev-
ers, Mrs. Jerome Prager, Mrs.
Pat Coakly, Mrs. Frank Ger-
chow and Mrs. H. B. Howard.
Diplomatic Corps Wives
Held Meeting Yesterday
Wives of members of the Diplo-
matic Corps met at the Peruvian
Embaasy yesterday morning and
were entertained by Mrs. Emilio
Ortiz de Zevallos. wife of the Pe-
ruvian Ambassador to Panama
and Dean of the Diplomatic
Corps.
Those present were Mrs. Ma-
nuel Hldalzo Plaza, wife of the
Chilean Ambassador; Mrs. Julio
Lopez Munlz, wife of the Argen-
tine Ambassador; Mrs. John
Cooper Wiley, wife of the United
States Ambassador; Mrs. Alfon-
so Guarnan Leon, wife of t*ie
Costa Rlcan Ambassador; Mrs.
Eloy Sanchez, wife of the Nicar-
aguan Ambassador; BaronessRo-
set Desandre, wife of the Italian
Minister; Mrs. Jose Emilio Rlbel-
ro, wife of Brazilian Minister;
Mrs. -Guy Menant, wife of the
French Minister; Mrs. Marco
Raudales Plana, wife of the Hon-
duran Minister; Mrs. Oscar Ben-
ltez Bone, wife of the Guatema-
lan Minister; Mrs. Alexander H
B. Hermann, wife of the British
Charge d'Affalres; Mrs. Leopol-
do Broda Roldan, wife of the Co-
lombian Charge d'Affalres; Mrs
Jose de la Luez Leon, wife of tne
Secretary of the Cuban Embas-
sy; Mrs. Alberto Barriga Led""
ma, wife of the Secretary of the
Ecuadorean Embassy: Mrs. Abel
SIfuentes. wife of the Secretary
of the Venezuelan Embassy. Mrs.
Murray Wise, wife of the Coun-
selor of the United SUtes Em-
bassy; Mrs. Camilo Gay, wife of
the Secretary of the Argentine
Embassy; Mrs. Oswaldo Barreto
Silva, wife of the Secretary of
the Brazilian Legation; Mrs.
Benjamin Caatro, wife of the
Charge d'Affalres of El Salvador;
Mrs. Clemente Arauz. wife of the
First Secretary of the Peruvian
Embassy; Mrs. Jose Al varado
Sanchez, wife of the Second Sec-
retary of the Peruvian Embassy;
and Mrs. Jasper M. Leadbltter,
wife of the Secretary of the Brit-
ish Legation.
Bridge Luncheon
for Miss Gundy
Miss Elizabeth Gundy was
guest of honor at a bridge lun-
cheon Saturday noon given at
the Panama Golf Club by Miss
Birdie Gorsuch.
ley of Lawrence Township, Tren-
ton and Ventnor City, New Jer-
sey, have made known the mar-
riage of Mrs. Farley's daughter,
Edna Mae Reed, to Guy Martin
Newland, 2nd Lieutenant. A.U.S.,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth W.
Newland of Cristobal, formerly
of Balboa Heights.
The wedding took place on Sa-
turday, September the 1st, at St.
Andrew's Episcopal Church in
Lawton. Oklahoma. The bridal
couple had as their attendants
Lt. Thomas Monnett Davis of
the US Marine Corps and Mrs.
Davis. Mrs. Davis Is the former
Ann Brlscoe of Panama.
They will reside at 1407 Colum-
bia Avenue untU Lt. Newland
completes the Associate Field Ar-
tillery Officers Course at Fort
Sill m November. Then they will
proceed to Fort Hood in Texas,
where he has been ordered to Join
the First Armored Division.
Painting Exhibition
at Tlvoli on Sunday
Invitations have been Issued
for an exhibition of peJntiog
the Hotel Tivoll sponsored by the
National League of Penwomen,
Canal Zone Branch, on Sunday,
from 3:00 p.m. to 5:30 p.m., when
the wor kof Gladys Cargill Bar-
nard will be on exhibition.
The exhibit will be continued
until September the 30th.
Girl Scout Troup No. 28
To Meet on Thursday
The first meeting of Girl Scout
Troup No. 28, will take place
on Thursday at 4:00 p.m.
Westward,
O-O-O-ll,
La, La!
Old-timer
Chubby Johnson
of Las Vegas,
Nev., hardly
knows what to
' make of this
newest
importation
from Paris.
She's Mile.
Suzanne
Bernard, who
came out west
to appear in
the "Parisian
Follies" at a
Las Vegas night
spot.,This Is
what they
mean when
they say. "The
West ain't what
it used to be."
Guests Included Mrs. Ernie L.
Payne. Mrs. A. N. Beauchamp,
Mrs. Ethel Cooper. Mrs. J. M.
Byrne. Mrs. Harry Dunn. Mrs.
Frances Getman. Mrs. Elvira
Byrne, Miss Mattie Kilby. Miss
8ue Core. Miss Irene Ladaracn.
Miss Beatrice 81monls. Miss Ma-
bel Snelder. Miss Ethel Myers,
Miss Carolyn Hunt. Miss Rebec-
ca Kendall and Miss Lucille
Hearn.
Miss Reed Weds -
Lt. Guy Newland ""
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer John Far-
Capping Ceremony Honors 64
Santo Tomas Student Nurses

Ft. Amador Wives Club
to Meet Tomorrow
Members of the For Amador
Officers Wives Club will gather
at the Army and Navy Club at
9:30 tomorrow morning for their
monthly coffee party and busl-
*% will be Mrs. William
O. Gllbreath and Mrs. Thomas
A. Enloe. ^^^^______
RUTH MIU.ETT Says...
There Is a big difference be-
tween "demanding" and expect-
ing" to be treated with consider-
ation, as any wise wife knows.
The wife who "demands wnai
she regards as her rights may get
them, but she Is also likely to get
a lot of resentment from her hus-
band along with her, rights
The wife who quietly "expects
to be treated in a certain manner
not only is more likely to get that
consideration, but what she gets,
she gets without creating any re-
sentment. '
How does the wise wife put
across the Idea that she expects
her husband to do this or that'
First of all is the way she brings
up the subject, She does it In a
c-fsua!. taken-tor-granted man-
ner. She assumes that, of course,
he'll do It. I
If an occasional reminder is
necessary, she Is matter-of-fact
about lt, not on the defensive as
Is the demanding wife. She does-
n't line up a number of argu-
ments or try to prove that what
she wants is ner right. She Just
reminds her husband of what she
expects him to do.
She doesn't talk the matter to
death, either. When she puts a
point across, she drops the sub-
ject
Look around you at the wives
who seem to get the most con-
sideration and respect and
thoughtfulness from their hus-
bands with the least outright de-
mands. You'll see that they prac-
tice the art of quietly expecting
their husbands to get In a cer-
tain way.
Most people, including hus-
bands, try pretty hard to do what
Is expected of them, so long as
lt Is within reason.
But most people, also Including
husbands, feel rebellious when
even a reasonable request Is made
to seem like a demand.
So let your husband know what
you expect of htm. But get your
Ideas across without argument or
demands.
SLIDE BABY. SLIDE If ru'vt vw *** to uk* baby
carriage up and down stairs to give baby a dally stroll, you'll know
what prompted the Invention of this novel stroller in Stockholm,
Sweden. In addition to four regular wheels, the carnage has sled-
like runners that take over when the going gets rough. The run-
ners turn a bumpy stairs into one long, smooth glide. _.
SOLEMN HIGH MASS
will be sung at Saint Christopher's Church, Rio Abajo,
at 7:00 a.m. tomorrow September 12, in memory of
ISABEL BRUCE
Friends are cordially invited to attend.
fj Wf QUICK-AND.-MMCT TAPIOCA PUDDINOSI
s
'}'/.'-''"
To a package of Jell-0 Tapioca
Pudding (Chocolata, Vanilla or
Orange Coconut)...
Add 2 cupa of milk ...
Cook about 5 minutes! That's
all there is to itl
What a delicious, tempting da-
aartt Always rich, always fmU
flavored!
O* these wensleiM. eesy^ee
j.M-0 Tojwko PuaWlei teetayl
Asthma Mucus
Dissolved Ean Wav
Don't couth and couab. strand*, gasp
and cholea so bad that you can hardly
braaths or slsepdon't suffer another
day from Bronchitis or Asthma without
trylnc Msnsses. This great Internal
medicine, recently developed by a
sclentlflo American laboratory, works
through the blood, thus resrhlng your
lungs and bronchial tubas. That s why
Mandac* works eo fast to help you three
ways. 1. Hel0a nature dissolve end re-
nova thick strangling mucus. 2. Pro-
motes fres easy breathing and soun<
slssp so you sooa fssl O.K. t. Quickly
alleviates coughing, wheeling, snaes-
lag. Oet Mensape (rom your druggist
today. 8e* how much better yoa may
sleep tonight and hsw teuch setter res
stay fssl tomorrow.
Significance of a capping cer-
emony was pointed out In state-
ments made following a recent
impressive presentation before
an overflow crowd of friends and
relatives assembled In the Salon
Claret of the cristo Rey Church
honoring sixty four student nurs-
es.
The ceremony marked the
completion of six months of pie-
clinical training and the formal
acceptance of the students into
the nursing profession.
Miss Mildred Weir, who has
been Nursing Consultant for the
Institute of Inter-American Af-
fairs at the Roosevelt Hospital
project in Guatemala for the
last four years and was passing
through Panam en route to A-
sunclon, Paraguay for similar
duties, stated:
"The capping of the student
nurses marks an important mile-
stone In their educational pro-
gram, for lt Indicates that they
have demonstrated enough com-
petence In the nursing profes-
sion to be formally admitted to
the Schdol of Nursing as students
in good standing. The cap Is the
symbol of the profession and Is
the nurse's most prized posses-
sion. ,. ,
"It stands for her loyaltv. sin-
cerity, Integrity, competence, de-
votion to the Interests of her pa-
tients the desire to protect
and to help the sick and the well
and the love of humanity which
fortifies her through all vicissi-
tudes. This Is the heart Of nurs-
ing."
Miss Charlotte Kerr. Consultant
In Nursing from the institute of
Inter-Amerlcan Affairs Health
and Sanitation Mission In Pana-
ma, praised the nurses and com-
mented on some of the difficul-
ties faced In the profession.
"Most nurses live up to these
Ideals with a seal which is not
often appreciated by other peo-
Dle because the nurse carries on
her work far from the public eye
within the hospital walls or In
the seclusion of patients' homes.
Thousand of nurses keep, lonely
vigil over the sick through the
long hours of every night, unher-
alded and unthanked.
"It Is to all these nurses and
particularly to the fine coros of
eraduate nurses In the Santo
Toms Hospital who have given
me such splendid cooperation
skice mv recent arrival here, that
I wish to pay tribute." added
Miss Kerr. "Professional nursing
In the Hospital Is of a particu-
larly high quality, considering
the large number of patients
who must be cared for by .a small
staff of nurses and the physical
facilities which are provided by
the Hospital." '
"Most of the nurses have grad-
uated here and have spent all of
their working lives at the Hospi-
tal devoting themselves to the
care of the thousands of sick Pa-
namanians who come to the
wards, clinics, and dispensaries
each year. They have constantly
continued their service to the
community despite their need
for help, better salaries, future
financial security and adequate
dormitory housing. Once the stu-
dents come to the day of the
capping ceremony, such as this,
they conjlnue to work and study
hard for a period of two and a
half years so that they may learn
to be good nurses and, in turn,
contribute nursing skills for the
benefit of the people of Panama.
"Although the dormitory and
classrooms facilities are adequate
for less than 100 students and
there are today 178 student
nurses In the school, they are al-
ways gracious, friendly, profes-
sional In manner and appearance
and devoted to their patients.
They are to be heartily congra-
tulated for the fine Job they have
been doing and will continue to
do at Santo Toms," concluded
Nurse Kerr.
Miss Beatrice Slmonls, Chief
Nurse and Miss Lucille Hearn,
Assistant Chief Nurse of Gorgas
Hospital stated that the students
would receive special instruction
courses at Gorgas In the future.
nu Wilton j yu
195, (julun ZJtltphoM y*lu* 3791
Mr. and Mrs. Seeley
Guests on Atlantic Side
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Seeley,
of Pedro Miguel, were the din-
ner guests of Mr. Seeley's aunt
and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert
Lee of New Cristobal Saturday
evening. Also present were hie
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Morris M.
Seeley.
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Seeley
sailed Saturday for the States, en
route to Denver, Colorado, where
he will attend college. He recent-
ly attended the Canal Zone Jun-
ior College and won a States
scholarship.
Nine-Year-old Celebrates
Charlotte Orr. daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Garland Orr, of New
Cristobal, celebrated her ninth
birthday anniversary with a par-
ty given by her parents at their
home Saturday afternoon.
Balloons and fancy hats were
given as favors to the young
guests. These were: Stephanie
Beck. Peggy. Linda and Hugh
Casslbry. Jr.. Doris, Ruth. Betty
and Mildred Paine. Ellen Clutey
Joan Page. Kathleen and Alleen
Cox. Robin Morland, Harold and
Rex Enstran. Marilyn 8mlth and"
Charlotte's slater, Rosemary.
Stephanie Beck and Joan Page
won the prizes given during the
afternoon.
Mrs. Hugh Cassibry assisted thf
hostess.
CORPORAL AND MRS. DIETRICH
: CUTTING THEIR WEDDING CAKE
Corporal and Mrs. Joseph Patrick Dietrich, above, cutting
their wedding cake at the reception given at the home of
the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Morris Welch, of Gatnn,
following the religious service.
Miss Sonia Welch was married to Corporal Dietrich in
an evening ceremony at the Chapel of the Immaculate Con-
ception, in Gatun, Saturday evening, September 8.
DredgeslIndio,'
Los Cruces' Put
On Bidders' Block
The pipeline suction dredge
"Las Cruces" and the diesel
dredge tender. "Indio" are being
offered for sale by the Panama
Canal Company.
Bids on the dredges and spare
Darts for both will be received at
the office of the Superintendent
of Storehouses in the Canal Zone
and bv the Washington Office of
the canal Company until 10:30
o'clock In the morning of Sep-
tember 30.
The Las Cruces, a cuterhead
nipellne suction dredge with 24-
inch discharge, was built bv the
Elllcott Machine Corporation of
Baltimore and arrived In the Ca-
nal Zone In January 1929. The
hull was built by the Bethlehem
Steel Company, who completed
the dredge under Canal specifi-
cations .
The Indio. 60 feet long, was
built bv the Mechanical Division
In 1929.
Visitors at Coco Solo
During Weekend
Mrs. Hannah Matthews. Mrs.
Betty Miller and Mrs. Loretta
Gamblln. were the guests of Mrs.
L. L. Koepke. wife of Captain
Koepke. commanding officer of
the Coco Solo Naval Station,
while in port Saturday.
The visitors are the wives of
officers of the United States Na-
vy stationed In Puerto' Rico.
Mrs. Koepke entertained her
guests with dinner at the Coco
Solo Officers Club Saturday
evening. Invited to dine with the
visitors were her mother. Mrs. J.
J. Jackson, Mrs. Alberto Motta
and Mrs. W. D. King.
Recent Departures
Commander and Mrs. T. G.
White sailed Saturday op the
"Gibbons" for New York, en
route to Washington. D.C., for
duty. Commander White has
been serving as commanding of-
ficer of Squadron VP 45.
Commander and Mrs. R. C.
Ray were also among the passen-
gers sailing Saturday. Comman-
der Ray has completed a tour of
duty at the Coco Solo Naval Hos-
pital and has been assigned to
duty at the Naval Hospital at
San Diego. California.
They will drive from New York
to Seattle. Washington, to visit
relatives before going to Califor-
nia.
birthday anniversary with a wel-
nie roast at the home of his par-
ents.
A pink and white color scheme
was used with a large birthday
cake, decorated in the two colors,
centering the birthday table.
Charlie Chase, Donald Hum-
phrey and Lester Bailey won the
prizes for the potato race, bean
guessing contest and dropping
clothespins in a bottle.
Favors of bird whistles, snap-
pers and paper hats were given
the guests. These Included: Chas.
Cooper. Eddie Pabon, Charlie
Chase. Frankle McGuinness. Jlm-
mv Palumbo, Jack Hourlgan.
Billy Hitchcock. Michael Morri-
son. Johnnie Burgess. Freeman
Burgess. Hugo Thompkins. Bob-
ble Sullivan. Wayne Cralg. Lester
Bailey, Walter Crouch, and the
brothers and sisters of the hon-
oree. Bonnie Lou. Linda, Dennis
and Clifford.
Peru Map Officers
Visi* USARCARIB
For Consultations
Lt. Colonel Gillermo Barrlea
Meneses and CaDtaln Alfredo
Cetrao Coutto of the Peruvian
Armv's Instituto Grfico Mill-
tare'visited the United states Ar-
mv Caribbean recently to consult
with local IAOS personnel on
technical matters pertaining to
a mapping program.
One of the highlights of their
visit was a call on Brig. Gen
Francis A. March. Chief of Staff,
USARCARIB, In his Fort Amador
office.
Lt- Colonel Barriga Meneses Is
sub-director of the Instituto
Grfico Militare, an Army map
service and Captain Cetraro
Coutto Is an astronomic observer
with the Instituto.
Mrs. Wllcox and Family Arrive
Mrs. Robert Wllcox. accompa-
nied by her daughter and son-in-
law, Captain and Mrs. John H.
Lewis. U.S.N.R., and grand-
daughter. Andrea, arrived Friday
from New York. They plan an
indefinite stay on the Isthmus
and are occupying one of the
Wllcox Apartments on 7th St.
in New Cristobal.
Picnic Birthday Party
Gene Shumate, son of Mr and
Mrs. C. C. Shumate of New
Cristobal, celebrated his 11th
Mr. and Mrs. Argo and Family
Return from Vacation
Mr. and Mrs. Emmett Argo, of
Gatun, and their daughters.
Misses Kathryn and Grace, ar-
rived Monday from a vacation
spent on the west coast of the
United SUtes.
Miss Kathryn had the distinc-
tion of representing the Canal
Zone at the Girl Scout World
Conference In Washington State.
Mr. and Mrs. Curtis George,
of Gatun. had the Argo famUy as
their dinner guests the evening
of their arrival.
Rebekah Club Meeting
The Cristobal Rebekah CluB4
will meet at the home of Mrs.
Mary Lou Tolbert, quarters ItU-
A. Fort Gullck, Thursday night,
September 13 at 7:30 p.m.
Mrs. Anna Crandal will be co-
hostess for the evening.
Young Christians 1
Of Many Religions \
Confer In Wales
BANGOR. Wales. Sept. 11
(LPSi Young Christian frot
all over the world are now meeU
Ing In Britain to examine Way*
of promoting united alternation'
al action.
Belonging to many different
religious denominations they
have gathered at Bangor for thf
British Conference of Chris^ifi
Youth.
This has been organized by tru
British Council of churches wto*J
are acting as hosts.
The American Continent Is re-
presented by the United SUtes,
Canada. South America, Brits
Guiana and Jamaica.
There are aU visitors from.
Russia. vk
Professor Arthur Coulson oj,
London University who Is an ex*
pert on physics, dealt at the
opening session with the rela-
tionship between science and re-.
llglon .and urged that men of
science adopt a thelatlc attitude
towards their work.
I.A.W.C. Members
Invited to Luncheon
The Panama City Unit of the
Inter-Amerlcan Woman's Club
Is holding a luncheon at the Ar-
my and Navy Club at Fort Ama-
dor tomorrow, at 12:30 p.m. All
members of the Colon Unit of the
Club are cordially Invited.
Reservations may be made by
calling the secrearles at either
Balboa 3465 or Panama-2-0518.
The Drice of the luncheon will be
a dollar and a quarter.
"By this I mean a willingness
to understand the higher mean-
ing of their experiments,' bar,
said.
"Science Is the platform on
which we stand to obtain a wider
view and to enter new dimen-
sions of worship.
"All scientific study Is In es-
sence religious and men of sci-
ence have certain Insights with-
out which the Ufe of the Chris-
tian community is lncompleU.
JUST CELEBRATING
CONNERSVILLE. Ind. JUP.)
_ Joyce Gerens ninth birthday
was quiet because she had her
arm in a sling. She fell and broke
1 tthe day before her birthday.
The same thing happened ta
jovce last year, the day before
her eighth birthday.
tVerybodyWi
Want to sleep
like a baby?
V Put some POSTUM in a cup
V add hot water or milk
V and you'll nava a delicious bev-
erage, freo of stimulants, which
will help you to snjoy a restful,
soothing sleep.
Oet POSTUM tsstay snal try Ml
THE FINEST CRYSTAL MADE
^^ All Patterns In Open Stock
/J Easy Terms Available
16 Tivoti Ave. ff J

THE COUNCIL OF IHE HEBREW CONGREGATIONS OF
PANAMA COLON AND THE CANAL ZONE
URGENTLY solicit the presence of its delegates as well a
all the Members and their Ladies of the Congregations
SHEVET AHIM BENEFICENCIA ISRAELITA KOL
sEARrTH ISRAEL JEWISH WELFARE BOARD -
UNION ISRAELITA CENTRO ISRAELITA CULTURAL
KAL KADOSH JANGACOB and all non-affihated Jewa
to a General Assemblv on Wednesday September 12th at
8 p.m. at the Community Hall K.S.I., Panama. Thi. meet-
ing will deal with matters related to the Bonds for Israel
Drive.
MR. MIRON J. SHESKIN w
Special Representative of The Bond Drive
will address the assembly. No solicitation, will be made in
this Session.
THE PRESIDENT.






AGE SIX
r*

HIT. PANAMA AMKBICAH AW ITIBEPEWNT DAILY NEVVSPAPElV
&*Sifijp **mST *jgffcy*t/
""A*****?, T***a^~__ _^*ft I
May Soon Be Named Cardinals
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1WI
Leave your od with one of our Agents or our Offices
LEWIS SERVICE
K*. 4 Tt**M At*
KKISKI UE Irvit PS
Parent *i
MOKKIMIN S
**. 4 tWtfe W Jr A
Pina* T.-M4I
BOTH A CAKLTON
tl.SM fM*l*aS At*.
r*- mcal*.
SALUN DE BELLEZA AMERICANO
N* a W**t Ittk etr***.
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
M*. ft -II" ~r-Btni
Ma. 1217 Ccattal AT*.-Cal**.
59
>
Minimum for
12 words
St each additional
word.
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE: Wectinflhcu'e refr.ger-
otor. 9 cu. ft. 25 cvcle, SI30.0C
Phone S3-2I9:
FOR SALE
Automobiles
MUST: SELL: S piece mahogcnv
bedroom su.te. olmcst new. with
inner spring mattresses. 2141-A.
Curundu.
FOR SALE:7 Pc mohogony dm-
ingroom set. S65.00, Curundu.
2'35-C. phon*
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
IUICK
NEW YORK OR DETROIT
Smooth Paredes
Panam 1-0600
5159.
FOR SALEI dm.np table 6 choirs,
small table ond I Cresse- Ail
oak House 0389-D Te1 E. boa
2-1243.
FOR SALE Refrigerator Frigidaire
60 cycles. Underwcod typewriter,
small de-.k. \oufn bed. baby crx.
Phone 91 6, Colon
Help Wanted
WANTEDGood cook must sleeo
in. Excellent ences Nc. 1 I Cuba Avenue Nes-
tle' Building upstairs Entrance on
28th Street
WANTED Ger-erol ho-^se motf,
Must cook Good salary. Hojie
77'-B Son Pcblo St Balboa
WANTED Moid *or cooking, loun-
drv. general house work After 6
r m. 624.B. 3rd ond Ntcooor Ave ,
Ceeoii. j
WANTED
'tlKcHIanrou*
YVANTED 25 cycle wash
chn- Phcne 83-32"8
^VANNA GOOD PUP'Nome's Oa one year o'd. 'bout 1-2 police.
1-4 Airdale ond I plain dcg.
Affectionate and intelligent. Con
see him ct Mmdi Coiry or phone
-Bolbce 1687.
FOR SAE. -1949 Buick Super con-
vertible. Hydromotic Radio, low
m.leoge. T*l. 2-3341 0528-A.
Ancon.
MISCELLANEOUS
WtB> III at Hill BSaje*
a. aOSl Aeese, E.
Any commission acceptable domes-
t'c. overseas. "inter planetary
Writt Goylord Mulry. Box 734 An-
con. Canal Zone.
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
IUICK
NEW YORK OR DETROIT
Smooth Paredes
Poncma 2-C600
" MMER SPECIAL Cold Wov*. $7.50.
Why hove a horn* permanent?
. .with inadequat* facilities, no
certom finished look, and no guor-
onte* when you can have o
professionol on* completa for only
$7.50! It will lost longer. ond
look batter: These con be hod,
Monday thru Thursdoy. Moke your
RESORTS
Williams Sonto Cloro Beach Cottoo*$.
Two bedrooms, /rigidoir*s. Rock-
gas ronges. Bolboo 2-3050.
Philli*!. tJceonside cottages, Santo I
Claro. Box 435. Balboo. Phon*
Ponomo 3-1877, Cristobal 3-1673
FOSTER: Cottages for rent by
day. week or month between Santo
Clora and Rio Hato. Tel. 2-3142
or see core taker.
FOR SALE1946 Plymouth 4-door'.
Clean, excellent mechanical con-
dition. 82-2285, doys. 83-5296
evenings.
2-2959. --------;
HOTEL PAN-AMERICANO in El Vo-
ile. Special room rates for Septem-
ber. $35 per month. $20 for 2
weeks. Meols o lo corte. Telephone
Ponoma 2-1 112 for reservotion.
FOR SALE1949 Tudor Chevrolet
Cr.stobol 3-1900 offer 4:00 p m
Aft CAIN
'47 BUICK SPECIAL
4-*"*or sea-a* with -odio. i**t cav-
er, eo4 tires, Mv point
ONLY $975
C I V A, $. A.
?0R SALEPlymouth 1949. ex-
cellent condition, lew mileoge
C o. Irvmg Zope 67 "A" Ave
S-'C O. m.
FOR SALE'949 Nch Ambosso-
dor w,th roc -> 4 rfw tires, plas-
tic seot covers 5433-C, Diablo
between 3 p. m. 7 p. m.
appointment eorly! Tel. .jy.,
Bolboo Beauty Shop. Open 90O'ncuses ON BEACH a' Sonto Clara
o. m. to 6:00 o. m. Balboa Club- Ph~, '
house, upstairs.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE Records of 33 1/3 RPM
of ICO different brands. Classical
and popular. AGENCIAS DIAZ
37th St. Phone 3-1029.
FOR SALE: Assorted length used
flexible rubber hose. I 1-2". 2"
2 1-2". Best offer. The Texos Co.
1 Ponomo I Inc.
Phone SHRAPNEL Bolboo 2820
or see Coretoker there.
Gromiich'i Sonta Cloro beoch-
cottoges Electric ic* boxes, got
stoves, mode.-ofa rate*. Phon* 6-
541 or 4-567.
FOR RENT
Apartments
g mo-
FOR SALE1941 Chevrolet 2 door
sedan Good transportation. Phone
ofter 12 oclock 2-1658.
Do y*u own o Louson Air Cooled Four
Cycle Engine thot moy need ser-
vice or spore ports? If so, call
the Universal Service Inc. Phone
2-C624 Panama. Complete service.
FOR SALE Large Quonsef Hut
complete reody for assembly $450
00. Phone Shrapnel, Balboo 2S2C.
Y*r
USED CARS
L*r*e sclactien of
LATE MODELS
mi BARGAIN PRICES
CIVA, $. A.
CADILLAC-PONTIAC D**l*r
lu.'l
ion
Europeon woman desires position os
h:ur,- keeper, good co^k, Milling
to sltep in. Aportodo 1833 Pan-
arra.
Euroo-sn, English peaking, do oil
construction work, carpentry
paintinq end ell around work cop-
Oble of moncaing on estate Or
chickenfarm. Tel 3 2068
WANTED: Experienced secretary
knowledge of English shorthand r
typing essential Apply Co. Irving
Zopp 67 "A" Ave.
Isthmian Nurses
Near Maslellari
On Tuberculosis
Member* of the newlv-fornied
Isthmian Nurses Associa t i o n
heard Dr. A. Mastellarl of Gor-1
Ras Hospital speak on tubrculo-1
sis at their recent meeting.
Dr. Mastellarl was recently se-
lected for appointment by the
United Nations as an Expert
Member in Tuberculosis, one of
60 such in the world today
FOR SALE:1939 6>ck Convert-
ible coupe, new point, tires good, I
with oil accessories. 2010-C. First'
St. Phone 83-3148, Curundu. .
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished-unfurnished apart
ment. Contoct office No. 8061. I Oth
St. New Cristbal. Phone 1386. Co-
Ion.
FOR RENT:On* bedroom, sifting
ond diningrcom oportment, fur-
nished with beautifully carved mo-
hogony furnitures, mode by
Cowes, olso with refrigerator ond
stove to responsible party. No. 23
Nicanor Oborrio, Apt. No. 7.
COMMERCIAL fr
PROFESSIONAL
W you THINK PRICKS
Are High in Panam
OET A LOAD OF THIS
advartliement we received In
a fortlfn trade Journal:
CHLORDANE
CONCENTRATE
NOW IN ONI OUNCI BOTTTJ3.
fift.*?f*g*b,t Chlordan* Concen
ater ma km a very ffectiv ml
tajjet gray ,,,?, it i o ,JS
?ne ounce bottle* re mw avaUaSS
0 dealer* at only JJOo > tv
(2L!A,',?-L s",p"nc CHARGE
(name of Company deleted In pitJT
L. ** tr. lot* J. MIMr___, L>*Jt4T.. Rlcbart J. c-HUn* ]
Vatican sources say Pope Pius XII la expected to create thr** .m
States --perhaps around Christmas time^ Among fhe archbShop.f Mt^Sl? t1"^'-Unlted
are the three above. They are the Most Rev Richard JarneV rw.im "ku? 0 ** advanced
the Most Rev. John J. Mltfy. archbishop oialn fttSScoluad^thT5ilni5S,,,SP of Bo8ton:
Ritter. archbishop of St. Louis. ".ncisco. ana the Most Rev. Joseph Elmer
OUR HFTAIL PRICE
for i S'i ounce bottle
That Ma!:es ONE GALLON
85c.
(sorry, we don't pay shipping
charges)
-GEO. F. NOVEY, INC
Central Ave T. ,_,,
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
BUICK
NEW YORK OR DETROIT
Smooth Paredes
Panam 2-0600
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE:Concrete house with 3
bedroom, living and diningroom,
porch ond kitchen. Light plant'
and well. 2.000 sq mts. Call 2246
Corozal, osk for Mrs. Lee for in-
formation.
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS STEEL BARGES and
LIGHTS Its FOR ULE
Sealed bids will be received* until ~
10:30 o. m.. September 18. 1951,
for 2 steel Borges located at Gotun,
C. Z, ond 2 steel Lighters located
at Gamboa. C. Z. For information
ond inspection ccntoct Plont En-
gineer, Industrial Bureau. Cristobal,
telephone 3-1826 or Chief. Dred-
ging Division. Gamboa. C. Z. Bid
forms moy be obtained from the
above sources or from Acting Store-
keeper. Cnstobol Storehouses, Bal-
boa, telephone 2-2777.
FOR RENT:2 bedroom apartment.
Iiving-diningroom. screened. $60.
Key 85 Cuba Avenue, telephone
3-0841.
FOR RENT,Modern, well ventllot-
ed, and screened apartments, fur-
nished or unfurnished. Fourth of
July Ave. No. 61, phone 2-24:46,
Miguel Hive.
FOR SALE
Motorcycle*
New Malaria Tests
Try Primaquine Drug
On Reluming Vets
WASHINGTON, Sept. 11
(USISi The U.S. Army has
announced it Is conducting ex- !
tensive new field research on a
new drug, primaquine, as a pos-
sible rapid cure for malaria.
Several hundred American sol-
diers with no previous case his-
tory of malaria will receive the
drug while en route from Korea
to the United States. If the trial
is successful. Army authorities
say. it may be possible to cure
malaria which has been sup-
pressed by chloroquine. without
an individual knowing he hid
ever contracted the disease. Pri-
maquine may then be adminis-
tered routinely to all persons re-
turning from malarious regions.
The new drug, available at pre-
sent only for experimental pur-
poses, has passed initial tests.
The Army wants to test it on a
wider basis before giving a final
evaluation of it merits, accord-
ing, to Army Surgeon General,
Major General George E. Arm-
strong .
FOR SALE:Brand new second hend
English motorcycle "Royal En
field" 1950 model 500 c. c. with
sid* cor. Borgain See Mr. Lobo
Autolondia 4th of July Ave. '
FOR SALE:Light English motor-
cycle, 3 speed, Villers engine.
Speed up to 60, new tires. Phone
4-323.
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT:Clean furnished room
with kitchen privileges. Near bus
stops. 43rd Street No. 13.
Dr. Mastellarl Introduced his
1 f!?bJ?c,t by telling something of
the history of the disease the
"white plague." carried by the
white man to the native. He gave
an account of the epidemiology
and microbacteria In tuberculo-
sis and then went on to speak of
the Importance of the tuberculin
test as a diagnostic aid.
He told how it is expected that
wSS the next ye*r and half
W0.000 people will have been
Tacclnated against tuberculosis
as a result of the tuberculosis
control program Instituted in
lHnama in 1947.
Dr Mastellarl pointed out that
climate does not have as much to
do with tuberculosis as has been
the common belief, that tubercu-
lar patients, especially those
confined to bed. feel better in a
dr**"" climate, but Dr. Mastellarl
plained that it Is the rest that
actually causes Improvement.
A communication from Ma I or
Oeenral George W. Rice. Health
Director, to the 8peclal Nurses
Ovoup of the Canal Zone was
read during the business meet-
tot. In part it stated, "that ef-
ftctive September 1. 1B51. the
uni/orm rate of pay $15 per
4py is established for private du- a~~
ty nurses serving In Health Bu- malarla suppressant. This drug,
teau Hospitals" standardized in 1947, Is refular-
. This came as welcome news as lv administered to VM. Army
ny nurses have left the pro- troops In Korea,
-lion to seek employment in Malaria has been of increasing
j-i'r fields providing more regu- concern to U.8. Army authori-
r hours and beter rates of pay. | ties ever since American troops
pie members voted unanimous- we" first exposed to the disease
Ito hold all future monthly '
etings at the American Legion
tme at Fort Amador.
Initial work with Primaquine,
conducted by the U.S. Army In
cooperation with the University
of Chicago, revealed a high per-
centage of cure* with no relaps-
es. Subsequently, successful tests
>"j conducted In Nicaragua and
at U.S. Army hospitals in Geor-
K nd in Kentucky. Patients in
the latter cases also were soldiers
returned from Korea.
Geenral Armstrong emphasiz-
ed that the outcome of the tests
of Primaquine will not affect the
importance of chloroquine as a
QUALITY
POPIDUPA-
SERVICE
during the Spanish American
War. Efforts to combat the dis-
ease, Intensified during World
War Two in numerous malaria-
infested areas of the South Pa-
cific, resulted In the develop-
T?nt of DDT. aerosol sprays, lm-
oved mosquito repellents and
oressants.
Army authorities point out
jwever. that the only sure v. ay
Blueberry Time
Produces Cash
n New Jersey
MT. HOLLY. N.J.. if8
blueberry time, and a busy time,
in Burlington County.
Old-timers can remember when
^his southern New Jersey area
the nation's largest source of
fresh blueberries, w-as Just a big
stretch of barren pine land.
Now the popular berry blooms
in thousands of cultivated acres.
It brings New Jersey farmers
nearly $2,000,000 a year and has
Increased the value of their once-
barren land to from $600 to
$1.000 an acre.
A u.S. Agricultural Department
botanist and a local cranberry
grower were responsible for
'taming" the wild blueberry
bush, which withered and died
when offered the care lavished
on other cultivated crops
The botanist, the late Dr. Fred-
erick V. covllle, discovered that
the blueberry root bore a minute
fungus which furnished nitroge-
nous food to the bush. After that
It became a problem of growing
the blueberry fungus and locat-
ing superior wild bushes to start
with.
Elizabeth White, a cranberry
grower, Joined Dr. Covllle In col-
lecting a stock of good plants to
start cultivation of the blueber-
ry. She paid native cranberry
pickers $1 for each bush spotted.
' I never ceased to wonder "
Miss White, now 79 years old, re-
kted. "how they led me through
pathless thickets and under-
growth, where all the bushes
looked alike to me, to the one
bush which was producing ber-
ries superior to the surrounding
plants in the bog."
All cultivated blueberry bush-
es today are descendants of the
beit bushes or crosses of the ex-
perimental early specimens
grown by Dr. Covllle and Misa
White.
From bogland. worthless and
unwanted, southern New Jersey
now has a new Industry which
brings a big cash crop and m-
ploys some i.000 workers during
the peak >ason.
FOR RENT:Furnished rooms with
or without boord. Cool, ideol. rea-
sonable. 48th Street No. 7, Bello
Vista.
FOR RENT:In Bella Vista, beou-
tifully furnished rooms, oil con-
veniences. Ave. Mexico 69 near
43rd Street. Phone 3-0553.
Tessons
ATTENTION TEENAGERS: Stort-
'"g Sept. 15 from 9:30 to 11:00
O. m. 3 month bollroom donee
course for $15. Fox trot Jitter-
bug Rurnba M^nb,, _
Monhottan Swing. Register Tues-
day or Thursday 4:30 p.m. Bal-
boo T Hornett Cr Dunn.
"Crossman"
RIFLES
m 2* CaL '
COS and pumping action
PISTOLS
ith of May Plaza
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
Wants to bor following
Mftt C*ea Cela
?. C?7*nr fe** t Lai
Ciar PradMt* PaaaaU C..t
r.n.mi lanraat, (',,
1-4TI 3-isa*
Truman Defends
Federal Budget
Against Critics
WASHINGTON. Sept. 11 (UP)
President Truman today de-
fended the federal budget against
"ignorant and malicious" criti-
cism, and said the "butterfly sta-
tistics" of his critics would not
stand up under honest analysis.
The President spoke at the de-
dication of the huge $25,000,000
General Accounting Office build-
ing.
Mr. Truman aimed his remarks
at advocates of economy "who
fear that we are spending our
way Into national bankruptcy."
"This alarming thought has
some currency In certain circles
and it's used to frighten the vot-
ers, particularly as visions of
elections dance through the
heads of gentlemen who are po-
litically inclined.
"Don't be afraidthe country
la stronger economically than It
has ever been before."
He said that though federal
expenditures are very large "they
are all made for purposes that
the necessary to our national wel-
fare. Our budget Is as tight and
solid as we can make it.
Urging that expenditures not
be cut "to a point where we lose
more than we gain" the President
said:
"I don't want to lose the horse
through being too stingy to buy
a strong enough rope to tie hun
with...
"I would not want anyone to
give up his time-honored right
to complain about paying taxes.
If people couldn't blow off steam
that way sometimes they might
explode.
FROM THE BATTIEFRONTS of Korea to the peace and ouiet
ta,ttrlviFOwiu?u"c!a Educatln Center to a tong wa? roSnd
but cpl. William Agosto (right) made it. Here cpl Agosto
iiTii'lK' oUrses 0n tne curriculum of the Louls-
lfrm.rinn nlVr5.'y pKrara wl"i Cpl. Erwln Nemer of the
Information and Education Section, at the Fort Gulirk FHii
CaUOniiuCprandefnS,tr*,UOn8 S3* IWtSflSS&
I^UCP and the classes wlU begin September 17
_______________________________(Official U.S. Army Photo)
Ex-Airman Executed by Slow
Squad; Ey$ Bequest Foiled
s*"\se As yet. the authorities
note, there to no vaccine or drug
Diamonds, Steaks,
Jostle On Counter
Of NY Bus Station
By GAY PAULEY
NEW YORK (UP)-You can
a nvth.ln* ,rom n ostrich
egg to a diamond necklace in a
?nP"TrK.et wn,ch ha Pened
in Manhattan.
If you're not hankering for
an egg or a Jewel, you might be
Interested in llama steak or a
SSSt 9L(f!3m* wUd mountain
sheep called an aoudad.
ofrVrei ?fe X* SmonK the ltems
g"'2i ^v the big food market.
lv Mn nnn* vryln*v approximate-
ly 880,000 New York-New Jer-
sey commuters weekly.
iToTi?^0?1?011 KM ell for $45.
Each weighs three and one-half
trinhdf' 1h,Dped i an os-
trich farm in California, and 1^
a Prize offering In the opinion
n eo,re Wedland. president
of/ood Fair Stores. Inc.
Frledland said. "Why. a home-
land said. "Think of the con-
versation piece the ho.e*a.ODU
we7ksCUnt'raUrthet^
k "I'.le women tart buying"
hem' Wel1 COntlnue to &
,JS"i*2JC, 'or $38 for a
small sparkler to $28.000 for a
necki.ee you can spot a block
eery'? meffi *^Sa2
eveTa1^' W?=
frrfm0^" H*"1* BUaJU- "hipped
from South America, sell for
$2.50 per nound. The aoudad I.
ttle costlier. Steaks from
Clothing Maker
Confesses Arson
That Rocked NY
NEW YORK. Sept. 11 (UP) _
A clothing manufacturer admit-
ted to the police today that he
and three professional arsonists
set a $1.000.000 blaze that lulled
a detective and one of the ar-
sonists.
Manufacturer Al Kreshner. 4J.
ndrve ne blMe to collect
mo.ooo in Insurance because
business was bad.
The arson plot set off a gaso-
tne explosion In a nine-story
loft building last night that rock-
ed lower Manhattan and atsrted
* five-alarm fire which destroy-
ed the whole building.
Kreshner and the two surviv-
ing arsonists will be charged with
murder for the death of the de-
tective.
The building was in the vicin-
ity of 18th Street, between 5th
Avenue and the Avenue of the
Americas.
"Half the fun of being a dtl-
sen in this country comes from
complaining aoout the way we
run our governmentsfederal,
state and local."
Col. Linnel Becomes
Special Services Chief
Lt. Colonel H. H. Bevington,
former Chief of Special Service
for the United States Army Ca-
ribbean, has been transferred
to the Post of corozal to as-
sume duties as Post Executive
Officer.
He win be replaced in Special
Services by Lt. Colonel Frnnk
H. Linnel, who has commanded
the 2nd Battalion of the 33rd
Infantry Regiment for the oast
year.
Nw Commanding officer for
the 2nd Battalion is Major Paul
C. Bender.
Modern agricultural scientists
have developed a turkey of only
five to 10 pounds, dressed weight.
POINT OP THE MOUNTAIN,
Utah, Sept. 11 (TJP) Elseo J,
Mares Jr., chubby slayer of an
altar-bound ex-sailor, was exe-
cuted today by a firing squad
with poor aim.
Mares, 24-year-old son of an
Antonito. Colo., sheriffs deputy,
asked that the corneas of his eyes
be removed Immediately aiterhis
death and made available to
"some blind persons."
However his attorney, R. Verne
McCullough, said no specialist
was available to perform the del-
icate operation on short notice.
Mares never knew this.
Mares, after refusing the usual
sedatives, died a painful death
in paying for the 1940 murder of
Jack D. Ballings, who had given
Mares a ride while driving to San
Jos, Cal., to marry his high
school sweetheart. Mares admit-
ted shooting Stalllngs, but he
claimed lt was self defense.
There were five riflemen In the
firing squad. They shot Mares'
heart out in a spasmodic burst of
fire at a range of 20 feet Prison
guards termed the execution
"sloppy."
A burst of three shots cracked,
then a fourth rang out, followed
a few seconds later by a fifth.
The fifth was not the blsnk. for
the bullet struck Mares six Inch-
es below the paper target pinned
over his heart.
A prison doctor said Mares
never knew what hit him despite
his moans and heavy breathing
that chilled cJetcution witnesses
in the cold, gray dawn after the
shot echoes ndd ceased. He was
pronounced dead at 6:55 a.m.
four minutes after the open fir
signal was given.
An unusual, theatrical setting
was created for Mares' execution.
The former Air Force soldier
was strapped In a thin-legged,
office-type chair that was raised
about six inches off the dirty
floor inside an uncompleted cell-
block. Behind the chair there
was a wooded, sawdust-packed
backstop.
.Two spotlights shone on the
broad-shouldered slayer. The
witnesses. 50 officers and news-
men. hovered around, some onbr
six feet from the chair.
--------------------. /
TOURIST GET BREAK 1
WTLKES-BARRE, Pa. (UP)
Tourists who run out of gasoline
In mountainous Wyoming Coun-
ty generally have a good word
for the Pennsylvania state pol-
ice afterwards. Each state police
patrol car carries cans of gasol-
ine which are given free to
stranded motorists.
-aribou and hr gbVt .nS
a,,*'*0 H^^'Lak *
fV i*"- a Plain old
.T..-98 P" Pound.
i JWswsjsTt. :t| 2sswbS5w, ^H-SS
harried commuter. He expected
much business from husbands
who would drop a grocery list
at the market on their way to
the office In the morning and
pick up the evening meal on
the wav home.
"If the missus doesn't want
to cook, well take care of that
too. Priedland promised. "Our
kitchen will prepare any meal
to order and pack It ready for
the bus ride home."
Priedland garnered a few mo-
dfls for the store opening and
had a milliner. Mago Hayes, run
up some hats In keeping. The
hats resembled coconut cakes,
vegetable gardens, beef stews,
loiters and cheese sandwiches.
The cheese hat. won by Drn
Avedon, a model, began to melt
as the opening day festivities
wore on.
"HeaveTtf., pouted the worried
blonde "i wonder hat 111 smell
like when I get home."
TV SUIT BIRDS
SOUTH BEND. Ind. (U.P.)
Television to for the birds, too.
The Sooth Bend Tribune prtntai
a photograph showing 112 birds
oerched on an Imposing televi-
sion warehouse antenna.
^t^ri.Ail'lLTr.An a.U.yc.D*.tte.I2 u,>lteO' across the sky by tracer bullets as a group of
goes tnrough a battle Indoctrination course at the Signal Corps Replacement Training
i ^?D, Oornon- Oa. In foreground, rookies are seen crawling over the "bat'iin
leu crack overhead. These courses are part of the Army's pre.. *
rookie training as much U*v* **' hauu -
battlefield1
naakine


XESDAY. SEPTEMBER 11, 1M1
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT OAttt NEWSFAPA*
PAGE 9ETEM
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWNIO NO Pu., ..HIO tMt MWN WM. IN*.
SOUNDSO *V NIUOK BUMIVII.I 'N >f
MAHMODIO AHIAS. OHO
' TtLHOH. P.N.-.NO i-0740 < L,Nt> .
*.?. 0FMCS. ? CNTKl *VINUf SttWMN J/ 'H '"
FO.S..N lOlmTl.U JOHUA <^w"' INC
,4 MAO,*. Av. N.w *. ;"iJJA/
( HONTM IN DVANCt i | Z? I'!
O HONTM. IN DVNCC---------------- ,. -p ,, m
Labor News
Afld
(lomment
By Vufor Klesel
Broadway and Elsewhere
By Jock Loit
av revoir:
Thli l* th getaway for the season of B At E. the annual Bum-
mer column. I enjoyed doing It. But It does tie a guy down. It
isn't only a matter of writing to space. Each day's output means
eoing through endless notes, checking. Inquiring, and going
through communications from the outside, which sometimes turn
In a grain of nourishment, though the grist is 99 percent waste.
"Personal" prcas agenta yield Just enough so that 1
can't throw their stuff Into the scrap-basket unopened.
But, on the whole, their output nauseates me. Pusillanim-
ous puns, retching to get In wisecracks by characters who
never coined a line, belaboring me to print vanity fakes
for nightlife parasites who Itch to be publicly hooked up
In private affairs with cafe tramps .and pleas to me to let
publicity-hounds debase themselves by offering their
names for anything I choose to write, even If It. it de-
famatory...! have had Items submitted with prepared,
notarised waivers of libel claims on "spicy" statements
for which the "victim" paya some shark to seek circula-
tion fgr them.
But there are many pleasant sides, too. I renew acquaintances
around Broidway, the nightclubs, theatres and bistros, which 1
neglect too much at other times. I discover friends who go out of
their way to dig up news 1 wouldn't otherwise get. I find out, siso,
who are my "friends'' when they want favors, a whole rash of
"Dear Jack" buddies who never think of me during the other 44
weeks of the year.
Publicity is at definitely an urge of psycopaths as are money,
power and sex. And I don't mean commercial press agentry. an
understandable objective of those who have something substan-
tial to promote, including amusement people and enterprises,
charity drives, dues-seeking organizations, etc. Private majvl- subtle way powerful men have
duals, with no tangible gain In view, pelt me with pleasif they oI Working behind the scene
could only get their names In print I Say anything! I am eyen t^ugh friends of friends,
begged to publish names of sick persons, on grounds that, seeing --
them In a column, the patients would get well.
A few days ago, that lone
ranger, Johi. L. Lewis, walked
out of his cabin at Farmer Hy-
att'a Broken Arrow Ranch, miles
west of nowhere at the cross-
roads known jis Jackson, Wy-
oming, stepped Into his old Ca-
dillac (almost of buckboard
vintage) and headed Bast alone.
For weeks he had been va-
catonlng and mending t ti e
farmer's fences for relaxation.
Now he's coming in to mend
some of his own.
And once more Old John Is
"lost." alone, "unable to be
reached," somewhere on the
open road.
That mean only one
thing: that he U using his
favorite trick of isolating
himself while planning some
major strategy. And con-
" sistent rumor has it that
he is riding back into the
AFL to join forces for a
smashing, make -or break
war on CIO.
Part of that Is true. It can
be reported that he's ready for
all-out war on Walter Reuther.
the one labor chief who has
rivaled him for the top spot
as the most colorful, dashing,
newsmaklng leader in the Held.
But despite the rumors. John
L. Is not ready to go back into
the AFL.
Lewis has sent feelers out to
the AFL high command In that
HOT IDEA CATCH! ONGirl production worker at a Burbank, Clif electronics plant solved
the problem of a heat wave by wearing less cloth to work. A few daring one. appeared in shorts, .
and then the idea caught en quickly The plant's management, lukewarm en the subject at first, I
approved the "uniform" when production of th* electronic equipment stepped uo. J
^daiy VftSUIMTOH
MERRY-GO-ROUND
ly DREW PIARSON
BasBaasBsaeess.sswseajjBasaaBmBSJsaBSBBansi

Good Neighbor Canada will up any day with as hard
a headache as ours, over a national dope-and-crlme
scandal...Mv American contacts tell me that marijuana
is as widely peddled to school-kids of Montreal, Toronto,
Vancouver and the smaller Canadian points as it is
throughout the State, and the "hard stuffcocaine,
morphine, opium and heroinare spread aronnd by an
organised racketeer system, smaller than, but similar te,
our Combination set-ups.
Follow this closely, for it is a bit complicated: Canada's nar-
:otics are smuggled In from Mexico, via the U. 8....And Cana-
dians are sneaking dope across our borders to supply our dealers
slier It comes in rom the Orient, bv way of Vancouver, and from
South America by wav of Newfoundland.. .This involved routing
Is not accidental or Inefficient.
The reason isthe executive work of
the Canadian underworld is done In Detroit and Buffalo, which
are beyond the Jurisdiction of the Mountles and other law en-
forcement agencies north of the border...And the parallel exe-
cutive affairs for much of Buffalo, Detroit and other American
nefarious traffic Is headquartered In Canada, beyond the Juris-
diction of U. 8. federal and other policing.. That Is- shrewdly
operates in this fashion so that book, witnesses, collateral data,
etc., cannot be subpoenaed on either side of the line.
While the mobsters of both nations have alliance
ana-reciprocal cooperation, our Mafia Baa not managed
to muscle in much on the Canadians who never subscrib-
ed to the "code" of keeping the kisser sippered and set-
tling up their own way. Any Americans who try to operate
up there beyond certain limited interchange mutually
agreed on In advance, will be turned in to the cobs.
Gangster rubouts are comparatively scarce in Canada,
though It has Its local and national gangs, which have
their own Internal understandings and feuds that they
carry out In their own way. But no intruders tolerated
from our side, except by clearcat "contract."
Of the many who threw threats of suits against the authors
ind publishers of "Washington Confidential." only one did enter
an action, and that wa thrown out by a Judge In the caDital
rh' week. .The plaintiff was a liquor-dealer and gambler, whose
i- r-tinn was that we had called him a "king" of gamblers,
whereas he had not been crowned In his realm.. .Royalty being
\v..n, it ui these times, we stand on our statement.. .We had
similar experiences with the New York and Chicago books...
There were no suit at all on "New York confidential." and the
single one on "Chicago Confidential." brought In Florida by a
gent with an unsavory past, was dismissed this week also...So
the slate is clean to date, and we will carry on with "U. 8. A.
Confidential." _____
Wanna get away from your wife and be paid for It,
too? Land an overseas Job with the State Department's
Voice of America...A Senate Appropriations Committee
prober burrowing Into fancy salaries and expenses drawn
bv "Voice" employe abroad fell en on Job-holder, rat-
ing base 'pay of $7,6 who drew nearlv 0 000 a year
"extra," Including 13,237 "separation allowance"mean-
ing he charged that because his wife wasn't with him.
Ha, I know a chump, not on the public payroll, whom it
cost that much in one nightbecause hi wife wasn't
with him.
f*

Spy Guide
By BOB RUARK
The youngers and last of the Gibson Girls is Joy Hathawav,
who has occaslpnally contributed verses here. She is now on TV.
Two weeks before he passed away. Charle Gibson painted her
in oils, hi lat opus.. .Gibson's widow, the first Gibson Girl, will
present It to Joy. _______________________
THt> i> TOUk rOkUM TH MAOIRS OWN COLUMN
THE MAIL BOX
Th. Matt ape* tat! *era TH* Psneme Ameritar.
.atNrs ara receive* eretefiillv ea* .- haeSlee a) a hall enrUtearie'
tanasi.
it yea centrtaett a letter an I < tmeatitnf ,1 Sees* I appeal t.
scat alas, letters at pablWba m th* ereei acera.
Pleest tty ta he the letters limite te aa *' Mae*.
Ideality at letter *'itn is held la strictest ceafleVtMa
This H.iHt<> essen.es seSaaasOjlUty stataasMti e> eaasraai
votes* la letter. Hora reeeert
O -aaaasans.
ough .
He asked, in effect, for an In-
vitation to come back In. and
for the place high in the lead-
erhip due a forceful union
leader.
But word came back that
while Mr. Lewis was welcome,
he would have to come and
ask to be admitted.
The AFL chiefs still remem-
ber the scrap of brown wrap-
ping paper with whl:h Lewis
insultingly quit the AFL by
scribbling two words: "We dis-
afftliate."
And now. in addition, he of
the legendary eyebrows is driv-
ing home with a grimmer vision
than he has had in 11 the
years he has dreamed of lead-
ing all America's working peo-
ple in one vast coalition.
He is returning to Washing-
ton where the Inner sanctum
crowd believes that soon Reu-
ther. th young Auto Union
chief, will be president of CIO.
In that t>erX. it can be
reported now, Lewis would
come hat in hand ta the
AFL,. take his miners iato a
new powerful coalition of
almost 10.000.000 members
and set out to destroy
the CIO if he could. Behind
th is more than venom
or Lewis' colossal self con-
fidence and contempt for
the newer labor leaders. Old
John believes that Reuther'S
brand of militant union-
ism is loved by the indus-
trialists because it gives
labor a long missing radi-
cal aura in the public eye.
Furthermore. Lewis believes
"young" Walter's blistering at-
tacks on American business
make It difficult to deal realis-
tically, behind the scenes, on
prices and wages with the own-
ers of indusrty which John
L. thinks Is the very basis of
keeping both a union and an
Industry alive.
There have been conversa-
tions in which Lewis has said
that Reuther's kind of cons-
tant punching bag slugging at
business will eventually cripple
all labor.
And there seems to be little
doubt, In the Informed circles
which first made available to
this column the exclusive* story
of Phil Murray's Intention to
quit as CIO president, that Reu-
ther will ouo:eed him.
My personal check of CIO
leadership reveal that Its so-
called dislike of Reuther's au-
tomatic public reactions to
most world problems Is like
the reports of one famous fun-
eral very much exaggerated.
Virtually all CIO officers will
vote for him.
That was apparent as the
CIO high command session
broke up after i'hll Murray's
admonition that the vaepees
had better pick; a successor In
the next 60 days.
It now develop that Phil
if the doctors permit will
stay on Just one more year.
But for only one reason.
He wants CIO put In such
a strong position that It won't
be crushed by an AFL-Mlne
Workers coalition.
NEW YORK. The security of this nation
Interests me somewhat, since I live In it, and
once In a while a fellow gets frightened about
how easy we make It for our little Red friends
to knock us off.
The cost of a stamped, self-addressed enve-
lope, with anything from a fickle nickel to a
tired two bits inside, provides a magnificent
map of where It Is easiest to hit us where it
hurts worse.
You can clobber the city of New York with
about three bombs, working on Brooklyn, mid-
town and the Bronx.
But we don't actually need the bombs.
A few determined saboteurs with a blowtorch
and a half gill of soup can relieve the boys of
the necessity of making that long, tiresome trip.
You find from a little research that the Army
Corps of Engineers will give you all you need
to know on harbor charts and maps in general
and you can buv the maps at nearly any map
store.
The Navy on demand will supply hydrographic
charts of major rivers and harbors, and if you
don't like the details the Coast Guard will sup-
ply them more fully.
A routine mail request will get you a list of
aerial photos of major American cities from the
Air Force. Cost: Fifty cents per copy, and they
come In the handy, dandy oblique and vertical
view*.
Concerning New York, which figures to be a
cinch target, all you have to do Is pick up the
Dhone book and It will tell you the location of
police and fire stations, main governmental of-
fices, hospitals, marine and aviation depart-
ment, and public works.
The department of oubHe works also will sup-
ply maps of bridges and pumping stations for
water supply.
The Port Authority has all you need to know
about main arterial highways, bridges, marshall-
ing yards, and railroad underground tunnels.
The railroads themselves are delighted to dish
out maps of their systems. Including all key
spots.
The RR's also have complete timetables for
Editor, Mall Box: '
Wonder If Local Rate Parent
who wrote the letter attacking
individuals of his race who have
attained the Master of Arts De-
gree, feels he has done his com-
munity a service, l^iiao wonder
what stopped him from going a-
way and qualifying so that he
might return and set the right
example. If the ones he com-
plains of. have not.
Wonder if he realises that he
has maligned a man Who has un-
selfishly given Of bis time and
talents in order to help his peo-
ple, people from which he sprung
and la proud of. And would he
really deny this man the right to
buy himself a piece of land and
build a house, something to call
his own. a place where his chil-
dren can romp and play? Some-
thing he himself would do If he
| could.
I think he knows what this
r. an has attempted todo, and is
'doing for his people. Nor do I
I think he begrudges him a house
and lot.
I think In an effort to show his
jealousy and envy, he was will-
ing to stop at nothing and he did.
II have a sneaking suspicion he
would also discourage others
from furthering their education
so that they too might not re-
turn and eclipse him.
Rather than censure th poor
fellow I pity him. Pity him be-
cause only out of the mouth of
one whose vision Is blurred, one
who is blinded with selfishness,
wou'd there come such a diatribe
hang your head in shame,
ihand you rhead in shame.
Fair Play and Jastice
all schedules, and even tables of freight handle.
The simplicity of sabotage Is so beautiful that
a hostile Chris-Craft could wreck the water-
front, and a slight bomb left In the dime locker
at Grand Central would sure mess up the com-
muters.
I can walk a block from my house and poison
the reservoir myself, if I am so inclined, and
assure you that I am not.
In the publication department, we continual-
ly strive to tell everybody everything about the
newest wrinkles in scientific developments.
We now are in process of bragging our pretty
little heads off about the new atom-powered
submarine, which has been the dream of the
sub experts since they first created a submer-
sible.
The argument, maybe. Is that the Russians
already have everything we have on the fresh-
est products of war. but I am inclined to doubt
the validity of the premise.
I know they drove themselves crazy In pro-
duction of the snorkel subs they copped off the
Germans, while we played It cozy with what we
knew about the bugs in the Oerman develop-
ment.
It was pleasing to know at the time that the
Russians were all the way up the creek on subs.
and were mass-producing a product guaranteed
to drive its master mad.
It seems to me that every time I pick up a
magazine or paper or switch on the radio some
military or scientific genius is bragging about
the. new death-dealing dandruff we have Just
whipped up, or is screaming about how many
planes we have hid out In North Dakota or
someplace.
We are a nation of advertisers and I think
we advertise too much and too loud.
Everything I have mentioned In this piece is
easily available to the dumbest spy that ever
took up with a local accomplice, and L see no
reason to fret, about the Russian A-bomb if a
weary tenderfoot Scout could rub two sticks to*-
gether and cause classic consternation In the
greatest town In the greatest nation on the
greatest earth.
Matter Of Fact
By Joseph and Stewart Alsop
INVESTIGATE EVERYBODY
WASHINGTON,
currently engaged
in
And he took the first step
behind the closed doors of that
ultra-secret, historic meeting at
the CIO headquarters last week,
it can be revealed here.
In doing this he proved
himself truly a great labor
statesman. He had been an-
gered by rporij of feuds
inside CIO. So he told hi
lieutenants last Thursday
that he would not tolerate
any jurisdictional disputes
which would unleash civil
war inside CIO and sap it
of money and organiting
manpower. He would not
permit th CIO to become
a coalition of power-hungry
baronies.
He would not permit feu 1s
which would be disastrous te
the public and Industrialists.
Senator Pat McCarran Is
. trying to prove that the
Communist victory In China was the result of a
plot hatched In the Institute of Pacific Rela-
tions. ., .
If the Senator really wants to find out what
happened In China, he might consider the fol-
lowing report as a memorandum to his inves-
tigators.
A name already mentioned In the Senatorial
hearings, as a conspicuous member of a "Com-
munist apparatus," Is that of the present Amer-
ican representative in Tangier, John Cacter Vin-
rh'ta reporter can testify personally that Vin-
cent was present and indicated approval when
Henry Agard Wallace, then Vice President,
drafted his report from China to President
Roosevelt In the spring of 1944.
That ought to make Senator McCarran's ears
prick. In view of Wallace's later open associa-
tion with American Communists.
But this Wallace report was In fact a pro-
foundly anti-Communist document, which prob-
ably explains whv it has never yet been draRged
out of the Top Secret filea.
It recommended the immediate dismissal of
General Joseph W. Stilwell. whose follies In Chi-
na were the strongest support of the Communist
cause.
It further recommended General Stllwells re-
placement by none other than General Albert
c. Wedemeyr, who can harry be called a tool
of the Kremlin.
If these recommendations had been followed.
Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek would probably
have avoided the fearful defeats of that sum-
mer, which prepared the ground for the Com-
munist victory in the later civil war.
Vincent could have prevented the highly sug-
gestible Wallace from making these recommen-
dations bv the mere lifting of an eyebrow. If
Vincent served the Kremlin apparatus, he did
it mlghtlv inefficiently.
The same rules apply to other poor wretches
that McCarran is after.
Professor Owen Lattimore. a man of great
learning and befuddled politics, also went along
on the Wallace tour He did not see the draft-
ing of the report to Roosevelt, but he made no
protest against it.
Those who actually participated in the long
struggle over American policy in China, remem-
ber Lattimore chleflv as a rather languid, in-
consequential man who turned up In Chung-
king for a few months as a paid advisor to
Chiang Kai-shek, and then drifted away again
because he had no Tery significant advice to
offer.
Again. Lauchlin Currie Is now billed as an ac-
tual Communist party member.
Yet Currie was one of the two or three men
In Washington 'the most Important was Harrv
L. Hopkins i to whom Chiang Kai-shek's agent.
Dr. T. V. Boong. habitually turned for help In
the unending fight for supplies and money for
the Nationalist government.
As for the Institute of Pacific Relations it-
self, it seemed to be no more than a dim aca-
demic body on the moat distant fringe of the
China controversy.
During all his years as close friend and ad-
visor of Dr. Soong, this reporter never heard the
Institute mentioned In any connection whatever,
sinister or other.
The same cannot be said, on the other hand,
for a good many people In American public lite
who now seem to regard Senator McCarran as
a gonfalonier of righteousness-.
For example, while the Instlttue of Pacific
Relations was thought to have no Influence
whatever, the Chinese Nationalist leaders were
constantly worried about the influence of the
Dress on American policy.
With the single brilliant exception of Arch^
Steele of the New York Herald Tribune, all the
more important rtporters in Chungking frankly
detested the Generalissimo's regime and openly
sympathized with the Chinese Communists.
This Includes the representatives of such solid
Journals as "The New York Times," and very
conspicuously includes members of the staff of
"Time" and "Life."
The views of these men were known to their
publishers and reflected in their reports. Are
they, or Is Henry R. Luce, to be investigated
now? ,
And what about Yalta, for that matter? The
Slno-Sovlet treaty of 1S45 was nothing but a
formal embodiment of the Far Eastern section
of the Yalta agreement.
Yet "Life," which now tends to trace all our
Far Eastern Ills to Yalta. In those days publish-
ed an editorial loudly acclaiming this Yalta-
born Slno-Soviet treaty. Is "Life" to be Inves-
tigated?
And what about Major General Patrick Hur-
ley?
Again, this reporter can personally testify that
General Hurley used to say the Chinese Com-
munists "were not Communists at all." and even
to boast that he had 8talln's and Molotov's as-
surances on this crucial point. Is Hurley to be
Investigated?
None of this means, of course, .that either
General Hurley or Henrv Luce weie guilt* of
anything more than mild Infections of the fool-
ishness about China which in those days afflict-
ed almost all Americans Interested in the sub-
ject.
Nor do the facts above cited mean that Sen-
ator McCarran may not hit pay dirt, aa he
would no doubt call It. In his present Inquiry.
Where so many people were so very silly, there
Is llkelv to be pay dirt anywhre. even the In-
stitute of Pacific Relations.
Yet if the present aim la not a mere orgy of
second-guesing. scapegoat-hunting and wisdom-
after-the-event, Senator McCarran had better
investigate everybody or stop investigating.
(Copyright, 1*51, New York Herald Tribune lac.)
Stefan Osusky says: Lowering Iron Curtain was a human
disaster, "Ballooncastmg" may determine peace or
war; Iron Curtain people want national security.
(While Drew Pearson is on a brief vacation, the Wash 1
ington Merry-co-Eound Is being written by several distin- I
guiah gnest columnists, today's being by Stefan Osusky, '
former Csech statesman and diplomat, now In exile).
WASHINGTON. The lowering of the Iron Curtain after
the close of World War II was not only a national tragedy for
those countries which thus found themselves segregated from
the rest of the free world, but a human disaster which tor*
the heart out of man.
Soviet Russia did her devil's best to Impress upon the na-
tions of Central and Eastern Europe that they had been for-
saken by the West.
The Iron Curtain limited contacts to official representa-
tion, reliable party members and fellow travelers, making it
possible for the Kremlin to demonstrate convincingly to theea
unfortunate peoples that they had been completely abandoned
and forgotten by the West.
There resulted a loss of sense of belonging to the West,
which paralyzed the people's will to resist, and which was thug
the Kremlin's most effective tool In the establishment of Its
dominion over the Central and Eastern European nations.
Despairing of their future, they lost all will to stand fast
by their own past.
So far. the crusade for Freedom by "Balloncastlng." cham-
pioned by Drew Pearson, has brought the Initial stages of Its
great liberating mission to successful completion.
It has furnished the peoples of Central and Eastern Europe
with tangible proof not only that they have not been forgot-
ten by the American people, but also that the walls of the
Soviet satellite empire are not Impregnable.
It has done more. It has made the enslaved people find
anew their lost sense of belonging and saved them from spir-
itual and moral decay.
The next phase of the balloncastlng will be of crucial Im-
portance, on It may depend peace or war.
The peoples of Central and Eastern Europe are told by
their Communist masters that they have a choice between sav-
ing the Communist regimes backed by Soviet Russia, or a re-
turn to the old order as It existed before 1939 and sponsored
by the United States of America.
There is ho doubt that the mass of the peoples behind the
Iron Curtain do not want a return either to the pre-1945.or
the pre-1939 social and political order.
They do not want to go back either to the feudal social
system as legated by the Middle Ages, or to the state-capitalist
economic system shaped by Adolf Hitler.
The masses do not want to be "liberate" in favor of either
the dispossessed feudal classes, or Hitler's state capitalist clas-
ses, because their "social revolution" was made against both of
these.
The restoration of such a past is materially impossible. To
allow the peoples behind the Iron Curtain even to believe that
America wants a return to the past is to play directly Into the
hands of the Kremlin and to consolidate the Communist
gimes in Europe. j
All great historical conflicts are fought under the label of
Ideas.
President Woodrow Wilson understood this, and that is why-
he used the revolutionary idea of self-determination of nations
to defeat the enemy in World War I.
Today, because of the very recent, burning experience of
Teutonic racial discrimination and Communist party bureau-
cratic, hlerarchal discrimination, the nations behind the Irpn
Curtain will respond most readily to two new ideas: That of
eoualitv and that of federalism.
The first of these is featured In the Declaration of Inde-
.pendence and reads: That the people of America believe and
profess that "all men are created equal."
This assumption does not exist In Central and Eastern
Europe.
In the decades that preceded 1939. men were created no-
blemen, landlords and peasants, bourgeois and laborers.
It almost impossible to rise from one class to another. Even
the high bourgeois who attained to nobility was ostracized by
his new class.
Under the Communist regimes men are not treated as equal*
either.
Distinctions are drawn between the Communist rulers, the*
bureaucrats, the party members and the non-Communist In a
newlv created i hierarchy.
The Idea that all men are created equally for liberty and
the pursuit of happiness sprang from the Idea that man Is
created in the image of God and from the Idea of the brother-
hood of men. ,
Since these ideas permeate Western civilisation, they consti-
tute a reservoir of emotions to which w must appeal In order
to arouse them. .
The other great ideathat of FederalismIs the only pract-
ical device bv means of which the unfortunate nations of cen-
tral and Eastern Europe can gain national security, prosperity,
freedom of cultural development.
The peoples behind the Iron Curtain do not long for social
security tapped by the state: they do not want to be taken
care of like children bv their governments: thev are cured of
the idea of wanting to become inmates in a state shnatorioum.
The Nail state capitalism of Hitler and the Communist state-
capitalist system lunder which the rulers, the leading member
of the party and the bureaucrats are the new nobility, enjoy-
ing all the privileges' of the system' convinced them that under
totalitarian regimes the bureaucrats take care of themselves and
not of the people.
Therefore, the people behind the Iron curtate long for a
chance to do something for themselves.
All thev want la to set up conditions in which they can find
national security, a chance to build up their families' well being
and free cultral development for their children. In this. Amer-
ica can serve as the guiding example.
The American experiment proves conclusively that sover-
igntv can be divided. -?
The Federal system, dividing loyaltv between 48 states and.
one common Federal government, possesses the virtues bet a*
dapted to assure common natural defense, economic democracy
and cultural development.
Moreover the divided loyalty organized by the Federal con-
stitution is undef modern economic concentration, the only ef-
fective safeguard against totalitarian dictatorship.
Without a vast free market, mass production Is lmposslblav
Without mass production, there Is no economic democracy, which
requieres cheap production of commodities and work for all to.
acquire the means to buy them.
Economic democracy is the onlv weapon by means of which
communism can be defeated.
Moreover, the Federal principle holds out the hope to the
peoples of Central and Eastern Europe that, once liberated and
organized, thev will be safe from imperialist aggression either
bv Germany or Russia.
The American ideas of equality and federation are as re-
volutionary to the peoples behind the Iron Curtain as they were
to the people of the Thirteen Colonies.
They are designed to give the enslaved peoples omethrnf
worth while working for and hoping for.
The knowledge that 16 million Americans pledged themselves
to help these ideas take root and triumph Is a guarantee to them
that thev are not vain promises.
These American Ideas, therefore, possess the dynamism cap-
able of undermining the Soviet satellite empire, represent th
oi.lv means of avoiding World War III. and prepare a safer and
happier future for the Central and Eastern European countries.
(Copyright. 1951, By The Bell Syndicate, Inc.
Try ths small but mighty want
ad
It's th* wonder selling aid
C*ts rssults so fast, so cheaply
Whin you want to Mil or trade!
You'll cree P.A. Clatoifiedt are
SUPER, too. for baying, selling,
renting, trading, hiring or what-
ever your need is!






PAGE EIGHT
rat PAWAMA AMERICAN ,AN INDEPENDENT DAILtTnEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER II, 1951
Major League Clubs Open East-West Swing Today
Yankees-Browns, Indians
Vs. A's In Top Contests
By United Press
NEW YORK, Sept. 11 The schedule makers drew
a blank yesterday in both major leJftjues but baseball fans
still had plenty to talk about.
There's the start of a Western swing East in the
American League today. In the National, the Eastern clubs
head West. Most of the action is under lights.
In the American, the St. Louis
Browns are at Yankee Stadium
for a twl-nlglu "double bill with
league-leading New York. Cleve-
land is at Philadelphia for a twi-
night double-header, and Chica-
go is at Washington for a single
been bowling over the pennant
contenders recently.
Cleveland is four percentage
points behind the Yankees and
will throw their ace Bobby Feller
against the A's in the opener.
But even Fe'ler. who has a 22 and
game under the lights. The lone! seven record, was shelled from
day game has Detroit at Boston, the mound the last time he faced
The National League schedule the A's.
Is much the same. New York is at
St. Louis for a twl-nlght bargain
bill. In single night games.
Brooklyn is a: Cincinnati and
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh. There
Is one day game, Boston at Chi-
cago.
The Yankeeswho have beat-
en the Brownies seven out of nine
in the Stadium this yearare
ready for the Westerners. Man-
ager Casey Stengel counted 11
pitchers yesterday and said.
'They're all ready to go out and
help me get one more pennant."
The Yankees really appreci-
ated this day off. Their sched-
ule shows 19 games in the final
t days, fire of them bunched
in the last three days. That
means plenty of double-head-
ers, since some games are al-
most certain to be rained out.
The Yankees are In good shape
* for pitchers. Stengel has second
liners Tom Morgan. Art Schal-
lock and Stubby Overmire ready
, to go against the lowly Brownies. I
-Por the somewhat tougher Tig-
ers, O' Case lias pitchers like
'.Joe Ostrowski. Johnny Sain. Bob
, Kuzava and Frank Shea. Stengel |
-even may throw one of his aces
Vic Raschi, Ed Lopat or Allle
Reynoldsagainst the Tigers.
'.""But they'll probably be saved for
the two-game shoot-the-works
^ series with the Cleveland Indians
next Sunday and Monday.
The club has begun to hit again
_wlth the old-time Yankee autho-
rity. It also figures to do well in
the frlendlly confines of the Sta-
dium.
There's another bright note for
Yankee fans. The much-hera'd-
ed rookie Mickey Mantle is mak-
ing good on his second try In the
majors. An earlv season disap-
pointment, Mantle was sent down
for seasoning. He played great
ball for Kansas City in the Amer-
ican Association and came back
to the Yankees some weeks ago.
And over the week end, Mantle
clubbed two home runs and drove
in four to look more and more
like a major leaguer.
As for Cleveland's pennant
chances, the runner-up In-
diana start an invasion of the
East that will make or break
them. The Indians first move
Into Philadelphia for a two-
game series against the loop's
new giant killers. The A's have
It has been announced that
the Cleveland Indians pur-
chased the contract of Sam
Jones from San Diego of the
Pacific Coast League. Jones and
catcher Hal .Vararon of Bar-
berto. Ohio, will report today
to the Indians in Philadelphia.
(Ed's Note: Jones pitched for
Spur Cola of the Panam Pro-
fessional League during the
1948-49 and '49-50 seasons.)
sparrinB gloves of soft, padded leather. The murderous
steel spurs are an inch and a half long, and the flght is always to the death. (NEA)
In the National League race it
would take a miracle to keep
Brooklyn from winning. The ma-
gic number is 13any combina-
tion of Brooklyn wins and Giant
losses which .otal 13 give the
Brooks the fias. With 19 games
to go. the Dodgers need only 13
wins to get their second league
title in three years.
NGS
American League
FOOTBALL FEED BAG
Sharp Backs And Green Line Don't Make
Army A Powerhouse, But Cadets Are Ready
8(1
TEAMS
New York.
Cleveland
Boston .
Chicago.
Detroit ... 63
Philadelphia 59
Washington 53
St. Louis 41
Won Lost Pet. G. B.
86 49 .637
54
63
74
80
81
.633
.597
.543
.460
.424
.396
.30V
5"j
12'2
23'
29
32'
44 ;
Faces In
The Majors
Today's Games
Chicago at Washington (N).
Cleveland at Philadelphia (T-N)
Detroit at Boston.
St. Louis at New York (T-N).
Yesterday's Results
OPEN DATE.
National League
Won Lost Pet. OB
87 48- .644 __
83 55 .601 Hi
71 63 .530 15'.,
68 67 .504 19
65 7.! .471 23'-.
60 79 .432 29
57 81 .413 31H
57 8' .410 32
TEAMS
Brooklyn
New York
St. Louis
Boston .
Philadelphia 65
Cincinnati
Chicago. .
Pittsburgh
Today's Games
Boston at Chicago.
Brooklyn at Cincinnati (N).
New York at St. Louis (N).
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh (N).
Yesterday's Results
OPEN DATE.
By JIM HART
NEA Staff Correspondent
WEST POINT. N. Y. Sept. 11.
(NEAi For the first time in
several years, the Black Knights
of Army won't sally forth Indo-
mitable into a new football sea-
son, but they'll be tough enough
to keep even rabid old grads
happy.
Stripped of fleet backs and
bone-crushing linemen by a crib-
b 1 n g scandal
which resulted
In the expul-
sion of all but
two lettermen,
the squad faces
a reou 11 d i n g
program that
would be too
horrendous for
most schools to
contemplate.
The Military
Academy, how-
ever, is In a
very fine posl-
flon athletlcal-
Besides being a ole to take ad-
vantage of the Eastern College
Athletic Conference rule which
makes freshmen eligible, there
are fine players available from
last year's B teamboys who
weren't good enough to make the
powerhouse varsity, but who
have considerable ability.
The B's. with a few plebes and
sophomores, make up the Une
from tackle to tackle, where
Coach Earl Blalk's problem are
harrowing.
EarlBUik
[look as impressive as the stars
of recent years. Meyers, who
wa earmaked for halfback will
be used asT quarterback to'take
advantage of his splendid pass-
ing.
Plebe Tommv Bell, a sprinter
from New York's Mount St.
Michael's, will play outside man
to John Wing's inside duties.
Wing, a sophomore from Day-
ton. Ky., hits hard from fullback,
although slow. As a high school
senior two years ago, he was one
of the most sought-after players
in the south.
Halfback Pete Manus had dif-
ficulty breaking into the plebe
lineup a year ago. He was so
improved this spring he made
the varsity and now figures as
a starter. Paul Schweikert, an-
other fleet halfback, and Pull-
back Kendall Haff. who was a
freshman at Columbia, provide
depth.
The outlook la equally bright
at end. The only two players
left from last year's varsity,
Juniors Ed Weaver and John
Krobock. are a nucleus. Kro-
bock broke his leg ki spring
practice, though, and won't be
ready for full duty until mid-sea-
son.
Joe Lapchick. Jr., son of the
New York Knickerbockers' bas-
ketball coach, is up from B squad
at end with several other sopho-
mores.
Blaik. further handicapped by
having only 52 candidateshalf
the normal complement of try-
outswon't employ the full two-
platoon system. He'll use it as
much as possible, the better boys
doubling up.
Army's biggest shortcoming
aside from the Une is punting.
None of the backs or linemen is
a capable punter. But punting is
Blalk's back yard. It's a phase
of football at which he has no
peer as a teacher.
Army opens against a power-
ful, revenge-minded VlUanova
team, Sept. 29. Following come
Northwestern, Dartmouth, Har-
vard, Columbia, Southern Calif-
ornia, The Citadel, Perm and
Navya hair-raising schedule
for an Inexperienced eleven.
But the Black Knight* are de-
termined and well-oonditloned
and will be tough.
Balboa Bulldogs
In Second Week
Of Grid Workouts
Getting ready for what will
probably be their most strenu-
ous year of football In the three-
year history of the sport in the
Canal Zone, the Balboa Bulldogs
swing Into their second week of
contact work, with four weeks of
conditioning work under their
belts, the Bulldogs have been go-
ing at it hot and heavy since the
uniforms were issued Sept. 1.
With 50 boys on the playing
roster, the canine gridders have
29 returning from last year's
squad, and of that number 13 are
lettermen. There are stlU some
expected additions to the squad,
which will probably bring the fi-
nal total to around 55.
Although the interscholastlc
schedule won't be definitely set
until the end of this week, the
Bulldogs plan to get things start-
ed with an lntersquad game on
Saturday, Sept. 15. This wUl be a
night affair, with the klckoff
slated for 7:00 p.m. This game
wUl give the coaches a chance to
see their charges In action for
the first time this year. The ac-
tual division of the squad into
the Red and White teams won't
be made until later in the week.
Following is the BBS squad:
EndsL. W. Hearn, Junes Jones.
Tom Jenkins, Bob Ransom, Ted
Norris, Bob Dolan, Ken Knight,
Ray Davidson*. Bui Underwood;
tacklesCarl Meissmer*, David
Sundqulst, Bill Riley*. Jerry Fox,
Ronnie McConnell Charlie Mc-
Connell, Clalr Godby*. Cleveland
Soper, Andy Wright; guards-
Joe Oliver, Irwln Frank, Dick
DUlman*, Frank Bryan*. Bob
Coleson, George Dansby, Walter
Benny, Jim Fulton; centers-
Fred Cotton, Marc McKee, Danny
Gressang, Tom Davidson; half-
backsJerry Halman, Dick Os-
trea, Charlie Smith, Jim May*,
John Albritton, Frank Smith, Bob
Peacher*. Bill Elton, Dave Hen-
derson; fullbacksFrancis Boyd,
Bill Fulleton, Lee Myers, Bob
Morris*, Sam Maphls; quarter-
backsFred Raybourne, BUI Alt-
man, Bill Dawson, Everett Stacy,
Lambert ManiovanL and Rav
Nlckisher*. '
*Lettermen.
NET GAINGloria Heath of New York makes timely save play-)
ing at goalkeeper position in a lacrosse game between the United]
States women's team and the Southampton players at Winchester,)
En*. Americans won. 3 to 0. (NEA) ,
HOME TRIUMPHANT
BATON ROUGE. La. (NEA I
Louisiana State's Gaynell
Tinsley is the only Sugar Bowl ~~ Indiana Coach Branch Mc-
player ever to return to the New
Orleans classic as a coach.
Last year's Une wasn't entire-
ly satisfactory." says a West
Point spokesman, "but it was a
far cry from what we have now.
These boys are Incredibly green
Instead of working on plays and
developing special techniques,
they have to leam basic funda-
mentalsblocking, tackling and
such."

The backlield is a throwback.
Sparked by nifty running Fred
Meyers, a plebe who would have
made the varsity first string If
there were no expulsions, an ar-
ray of sophomores and plebes
Cy Young Is One Old Timer
Who Gives Moderns Credit

By NED BROWN
NEA Special Correspondent
Fall After-School
Program Starts
Al Margarita Gym
BRANCH OFFICE
BLOOMINGTON, Ind. i NEA)
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Pains in Back!
NERVOUS!
Rheumatic!
v.ho ^ i?R.,18e?t- ,NEAI Denton Tecumseh Young,
man TTnttih "SSiSTl. IT la1\eSJn 22 **" and was the only
mit th-Dih no;hitters,4n bo'h Wk wheels, Is the first to ad-
oid'Sidt D d0eSn,t enl0y the advanta*es the
.?.n."We had a11 thc best ot il ln the old days." Cy says "The
ed a' 3St>%%' iences were longer- *nd we awa^s pitch-
ed a dark ball. We never pitched the ball, unless we added
Hd Trfev^TTt mtle(tobacco Juice andhurt to blacken"
the"other hnHUtKetl,E?U 2 aW,ay WlUl that 8tU" t0dav- n
wav we dirt %n\heM- ?y don l "><"< themselves the
way we aid. Connie Mack told me recently:
out oMan^.' PltChe" t0day are*lt ln shape to he,p themselves
WhenAinnneri L^e,V*rv bi} M taportaat aa his arm.
shed anUdrlhuntod.''0'8ea0n- TranlnK camp WM ior that. I
GRANDAD CORPED THE TURRET
manTfela iaZt2ft "D.vour amazing control?" the third
man elected to BasebaU s Hall of Fame was asked.
Mv"daUriSh9H 1,UtStJ.n^lted U" the "-year-old real replied.
73 he walked in tft nL ,Rrandiather. When granddad was
buzzardmSSSJ?. -' -^ ?ne day he MW a turkey
buzzard picked up a stone" and hit itWvwST the" eye, ami
a JStifZii* d 10t 0i lhat Stne WOk- l W,Cd many
er a,ndVT^1"f^hatr1!r-tea?w2ul<* ** Babe Ruth- Speak-
Honus waenpr ,1 "eld; Jlmmy ColUn. third base;
Gehrle at rat WSfVNaD L?jole' 8econd baae' and ^
SM^^S^|E2feS*HSv*ft''^,'^
The after school program for
the elementary school children
began yesterday at the Margari-
ta Gymnasium. The program is
especlaUy designed to metjt the
Interests of boys and girl* of the
third through the sixth grades
The activities together with the
groups for which they are in-
tended are given below:
Klckball and DodgebaU for all
girls and for boys of the 3rd and
4th grades.
Battleball arid Newcomb for all
boys and girls of grades three
through six.
Tumbling and apparatus wUl
be given ln two sections. One is
for boys and girls of grades 3 and
4 and the other for boys and girls
of grades 5 and 6.
Six man touch football will be
conducted on an Intramural ba-
sk on Mondays. Wednesdays and
Fridays for 4th, 5th and 0th grade
boys.
The program gets under way at
3:15 daUy. All children of the
Margarita elementary school are
elegible to participate. If enough
children of the Coco Solo and
Coco Slito areas participate to
warrant it, a Navy bus will leave
the Margarita Gym at the close
of the program to return the
children to their homes.
Parents who wish to gain more
detailed Information about the
program should contact the Mar-
garita Gymnasium, phone 3-2300.
Schedules of all activities offered
are being prepared for distribu-
tion to the children.
The Margarita Gym Is your
Gym enjoy It.
Abe aSWV'1 ?* "-1 tound yf "tint next to
hS^tet" Randy.,TurPin ""bed into the ring in the airport
Sdi^ljrt't'rhm^ 'if Ser,.U' 1,ck ior the*defene ofb2
Polef ranH- fhamP,onshiP afalnst Sugar Ray Robinson in the
rM^S? g**1'' nl**- Th tan-skinned champion was to
lot _.d,' he Miln.f dlst*>ee ** to scheduled to fight? '"ThatS
Mr" E&^rfftS W'nd up w,th'" o**"ed
old hatta L ^del'. He" K01 youth. You have it once." The
ssJsstaBeworid ^eyer saw' **
?"'^""rtMntfytypeof English fighter. More of abraw-
. JnuPnAand,-up.lslralBht styllst' And he seemed to have
g "u^f ^ard.ornior, th* rou*h demands of his trade,
hi. -. ffauRo?.nson 3ur'" commented Mr. A,ttell. not taking
nta^SIiua tthe thhylaced, bright-eyed young man from the
Kin ti-.dr,na,mln^t0n ?? "Watch his Jab; puts his whole
Doay in tru punch. IV got to hurt you."

Distributors:
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TROPIDURAJ
.v.f.m 55S* *"m* ln ,h urln*rr
iiHiiu. And thui you aulrklv i 7
f4 to .njny.n, fif S"7 5J T.tSS
* your srusfUt today. u'"
No other ^^J^t^VJS^i^^ 'eaSOnS-
CLOTHES DONT MAKE A PITCHER
PlledCyfoTtoh8"wit1hK0"^he mow,n machne when he ap-
League jufv 25 IBM 'i, S,ant0.n' club oi the Tri-State
failecI to'cover 'hi, wrU. hioutgrown h* clothes, his sleeves
the ankles^/ w^e Yfo-SS^TSStfESr
nvWH. \ h5 "*!' flnd told him I
said Cv "H i^nw"^-"r^.'i,tcr1 ana l0ia him I was a pitcher,"
^complet"enew^ksuU Tr^ n^mH and. went out and b0uht me
ball nark The ftiL e-next, ?av he took me to the Canton
over I Jot on thl ^,, W/r.e rlketv and *<**'* about to fall
throning1 out SKfi "hW the man"er whilt J ^ l
Boston port writer. SL"* J,tand had "*"* down. A
Pile of lumber he U" watchJn" the workout. Glancing at the
:i^-en0kknSowneasa Cy^r "SL ^
Women's Recreation
Class Reactivated
At Margarita Gym
The recreation class for wom-
en of the Atlantic area has been
reorganized for the school year
at the Margarita Gymnasium.
The classes have been designed
to provide a carefully graduated
program of exercises suited to
the lady of the house together
with a program, of recreational
activities.
In previous years the recrea-
tional portion of the class has
consisted chiefly of badminton.
However, volleyball, archery,
and other activities can be pro-
vided if Interest Is shown ln
them. Instruction for the novice
Is also provided ln aU recreation-
al activities conducted.
Again you are reminded that
all ladies of the Atlantic side are
invited to participate ln these
classes which meet on Mondays,
Wednesdays, and Fridays from
10:00 to 11:30 am.
THE MARGARITA GYM 18
YOUR GYMENJOY IT I
EXPERIENCED ORANGE
SYRACUSE. N.Y. fNEA>
I Syracuse has 7/6 footbaU letter-
men^eturnlng. ._____ jt
and accuracy. .....--------" ***"* M,c *"*** U1 8peed
wo.Swked. ^thout^a head guard or mouthptape. This
was unconventional as his going 15 rounds in a workout:
*... e never use 'em m our day-" reminded Mr. Attell. "Didn't
m.,2? Ai a matter of fact. He's trying to make his workout
as much like a real fight as-he can. They aren't going to let
him wear a head guard the night of the fight, you know."
EASY TO HIT WITH RIGHT HAND
By now the Britisher was engaging his third laboratory sub-
ject a puffy Cleveland middleweight named Jack Keough whom
ne nad stopped ln London some months ago. Keough was to prove
ine nest equipped of the sparring partners. Practically every
time he led with a right hand he landed.
"He'll have to do better than that against Robinson," I ven-
tured. Mr. AtteU wasn't disturbed. "Maybe he's trying out some-
thing, this is Just training. He'U be different against Robinson."
Keough went to exploit what the experts believe Is a flagrant
deft in the visitor's defense. To get away from a lead at lone
range Turpln pulls his head back. The more approved procedure
is to move forward, bend the head and let the blow spend t
strength in a harmless, futile arc.
"That's bad," admitted Attell. "That's how Tunney got hit by
Dempsey in Chicago and Loughran against Sharkey. But you'll
notice this fellow don't get hit flush. That punch then Just grazed
his chin. He knows what he's doing."
This did not sound convincing. Yet, later ln the dressing
room after the workout Turpin was to corroborate Mr. AtteU's
statement. "It's my way of fighting. I do not believe it ia
dangerous. This Is a matter of proper balance and I mastered
balance when I was this high," (indicating a height of some five
feet). It seems that since he was a wee one he has been addict-'
ed to weight lifting, an art which the knowing say develops
body balance. At least one innocent bystander went away un-
enlightened.
Turpln devoted much ot his practice to a two-handed body
offensive, not close up, but long swinging heavy punches. This
may be a tlpoff as to his battle blueprint.
One of the spectators was Gen. A. C. Critchley, distinguished
British s.nrtsman. "It was a body punch in the third round
of their London fight that did It," he confided. "Robinson was
never the same afterward and spent the remainder of the fight,
or most of it, on the defensive."
AIR. ATTELL HAS TO LIKE HIM
Turpln' own defense against a body attack is to fold his
arms across his middle and weave with his head, thus seemingly
leaving his Jaw entirely unprotected. It did not appear to be
a very sensible maneuver, and It was suggested that Robinson
with his fine hand speed and sharp punching ability, would surely
notMgnore such an inviting target.
Mr. AtteU frowned: "You seem to forget this is just a -work-
out. Hell get his hands up quick enough it Robinson shifts to his
head."
This would have been a fitting time to ask the old champion
where he was getting his advance Information from but the
thought unhappily didn't occur to me.
At the end of 15 rounds the young Britisher did not seem
noticeably In need of first-aid treatment.
The judgment of a critical Jury was mixed. Some of the cri-
tics were markedly Impressed, others, myself Included, thought
he showed too many Imperfections to be accepted as a fint-
class fighter.
Mr. AtteU's high estimate of Turpin, however, continued un-
shaken. BT,
"I got $4000 to $2000 bet on the bum. I got to like him."
f
Faltering Philip!
PhlUp's ufe is ruled with braises.
WeU-worn steps and rags be asea.
Repairs woo Id leave bis bane like new.
P. A. Classifieds, just the right clue!




TUESDAY. SWTSfcUR 11, 1M1
ful PANAMA AMMUOAN AN QIMnWKPPIT A1LI WEWSTAflB
page mm
Turpin-Robinson Championship Bout To Attract $600,000 Gate
Betting Odds Drop Steadily
On Eve Of Tight-Of-Year9

By United Press


NEW YORK, Ssot 11 With $425,000 already in
the box office, only wet weather could prevent a $600,000
gate for the Randy Turpin-Ray Robinson championship
fight Wednesday night, Promoter Jim Norris soid today.
This would establish an all-time record for a non-
heavyweight contest.
r ?
BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS The Albrook A.TM. team, champion of the 1961 Pacific Bas-
kTtbaU Uatue. are shown happily receiving the Branltf to*0**^***^**:
vntuSn Tayior. Branlff manager, after they walloped Lincoln Ufe St-48 to cop the title in
the eaaon' final name. Onder Oliver 1 the Flyer coach- ____
Wrestling Match Added Feature
On 'Spirituano-Despaigne' Card
A special added feature to the
scheduled ten-round clash be-
tween Cuban Welterweight
Chemplon Cuarollto Spirituano
and Panam "Wild Bull" Tito
Despaigne Sunday at the Pan-
am Oym will be a heavyweight
wrestling matoh between Negro
Badu of Cuba and Charro Azte-
ca of Mexico.
The match 1 slated to go 45
matutea but may end In much
shorter time on the basis of best
tvo-out-of-thrfe falls.
Eadu la expected to arrive In
Panam tonight and his oppo-
nent tomorrow. Both grapplers
are said to be well over the 200-
pound mark.
The main dish, of course, is
the battle between the slugging
Charollto and the equally hard-
hitting Tito. This bout has all the
earmarks of a humdinger and
wiil moat likely end In a knock-
on"-.
Splrltuane knocked out the
tough and ring-wise Chico Var-
ona in the first round to cop the
147-pound title of Cuba. Varona
Is the same lad who knocked out
Colon's Young Finnegan and
dropped a questionable decision
to Despaigne after outroughing
the latter.
NEGRO BADU
The lanky but tough Cuban
Negro recently dropped a close
decision to the internationally
famous Tuao Portugus.
Despaigne Is riding the crest
of a winning streak, having rack-
ed up three straight in Colom-
bia. He U in excellent condition
already for Sunday night's con-
teat.
Big Bore Team Match Set
For Sunday At 'Far Fan'
Two four-round preliminaries
will round out Sunday's pro-
gram. Rocky McCree will take on
Fidel Morris in the more impor-
tant bout of the two. In the other
Cisco Kid and Al Hostia will slug
It out. (
Sheila's Reward
Cops Sprint 'Cap
NEW YORK, Sept. 11 (UP)
One of the best sprinters in the
countryMrs. Louis Laaare's
Sheilas Rewardshowed the
rallblrds how he got that title
yesterday at Aqueduct.
The speedy son of Reaping Re-
ward moved out in the stretch to
win the seven-lurlong Bay 8hore
Handicap by a half length over
Q reentre* Stable's Guillotine.
Brvan Q. ran third In the field
of II.
Sheila's Reward was near the
front from the start as Guillo-
tine set the early pace. Then
Joekey Dave Gorman moved up
on the turn and used the long
Aqueduet stretch to pull away to
victory.
Sheila's Reward covered the
seven furlongs in 1:111-8one
second off the track recordand
paid a tidy $13.10,17.40 and .14.10.
275-Poiinder Is
Record Sailfish
As Middleweight Champion
Turpln and challanger Robinson
prepared to break c*?lV. an,a
come Into New York for their 15-
round bout at the Polo Grounds,
increased support for Turpln
lowered the betting price anoth-
er half point. J
One week ago Sugar Ray was a
13-5 choice. He may go into the
ring at 7-5 or less. However, no
trend toward Turpln was reflect-
ed in the United Press poll of 31
sports writers at the internation-
al Boxing Club. Twenty-one fav-
ored Robinson and only ten vot-
ed for Turpln who wrested the
title from Sugar Ray at London
July 10.
Fifty-five faithful lam of
Randy took a ertpfttng blow to
their wallets even before they
see the Briton meet Robinson.
Customs officials lifted "hun-
dreds" of pounds sterling from
the travelers on a Turpln Spe-
cial last night in one of the
biggest currency eraekdowns
ever staged at a London air-
port.
Editor's Note: Briton are not
allowed to take mere than five
pounds out of their country in
ourrenoy notes.
Any more .tiust be in travel-
lers cheeks, bank drafts, and
similar traceable form,
The rule is aimed at stop-
Siing blaek market currency
radlng, and controlling the
flow of money from the finan-
cially hard-preeeed country.
.^1
^ 0*
%**&'
4o
P WE ) AGAINThe United SLtes Naval Academy's football squad dashes the tofcjf
Virginia Keenan, Ruth Lincoln
Tied For Medal In Title Play
Virginia Keenan and Ruth Lin-
coln showed the way to the fe-
male queens of the fairways over
the week end at the Panama Golf
Club as they tUd for medalist
honors in the Qualifying round
of the 1851 isthmian Ladles
Championship. .
Both shot 87, three strokes
better than E. Kenna who was
all alone In third place.
Grace Dehllnger was fourth
best among the women golfers
with a 91.
Pairings have been made for
the 16 low shooters and those eli-
minated In the first round will
be matched In handicap play
with the non-qualifiers to make
up a second flight.
Qualifying Scores
Virginia Keenan...... 87
R. Lincoln.......... n
E. Kenna.......... y
G. pertlinger........ W
8. Carpenter........
C. Gltckenhaus ;.-....
P. Klevan.......... **
L.Reynolds.......... *
Cap. R. L. Anderson ....
M. Taylor.......... 98
The Canal Zone Shooting As-
sociation has announced that
there will be a 38-00 team mateh
over the DCM "C" Course at 300
yards at the Far Fan Range next
knit?, firing to start promptly
at 8 a.m.
This match was originally
ae.teduled as a National Btfle
A's:n. registered match. However,
due to the weather and the num-
ber of shooters who have just re-
turned from leave, it haa been
decided that a registered match
would be more successful at a
later date.
"5hsre has been very little in-
dicntlon to date regarding what
teams may be expected to enter.
The perennial rivals over this
oour.se, the Marines, the Balboa
Oun Club and Albrook-Curundu
will all undoubtedly enter. There
have also been rumors that the
45th Cavalry Is activating their
always excellent team again-
f niries from the Cristobal Gun
CJi-i, the Pedro Miguel Gun Club,
and the Reserve Officers would
be welcomed, although they have
not been entering these matches
for some time.
Also, It seems that this la a
competition that the 38rd Infan-
try can hardly afford to ml*.
With their opportunities for
training, the military teams
OUtht to easily overshadow the
Gun club trama, who only get to
practice on occaslona lweek end*.
The military teams used to
dominate this competition, and
some of the civilian eem to be
laboring under the decision that
the soldiers don't like to compete
unless they oan be pretty sure
of winning. The Army teams
ought to scotch this oanard be-
fore It goes any further.
Scares fired in these parts ear-
ly this year have been excellent.
The last rifle match showed that
most of the boys are ruaty. but
name eyes may he getting sharp-
ened up this week. Entry, two
dollars per man. five men shoot,
four acores to count, and may the
best team win.
VttltUS
*60-eMitcf
Ififortoift*
MtMitM libe a brisk bwdlc-path workout,
aas ridlag feas, te make yon ** fitter.
fee* better, AM-aotlung like the famous
Vitalia M0-Steond Workout to make
peur Mi feel Otter, knir look better. 58
eesenoV brisk massage with rtmutottw
Vitalia and you FIEL tbe difference ia
your acalp- prevent dryncss. rout flaky
dandruff. Taea 10 leoantU to <"orrb and
fr: r:z '.!:; fforepce In your klr far
b,e" greeejM Vlteji tedey I
New! for ercam tonic fan: .
VITAL HAIR C
Gives your hair that CLEAN


*tMer-bo4ld
REAM
GROOMED LOOK
FULL SAIL Al Steinbaum
.uM fcu reeord sailftin. U4V, '
usekee in length, esl La Pas,
Max. (NBA)
-
By NBA Service
8AN DIEGO. Calif., Sept. U-
(NBA) A world record sall-
fisha IW-pound. U4i-lnch dt-
niaenwas boated by Al Stein-
baum, San Diego hotel owner.
The intrepid angler, trolling off
La Paz, M**-. In a party of three
aboard the 28-foot cruiser, Dor-
ando, took the monster on me-
dium tackle.
Using flying fish as bait, stein-
baum worked his tackle about 1$
minutes before receiving hi
strike. The sailfish was brought
to gaff $0 minute later after a
halrralslng struggle. Its girth
measured 37t Inches.
The fish 1 34 pound* heavier
than the previous all-taekle
world record of 221 pounds,
caught In 1947 In the Pacific at
the ant Crux Islands in the
Galapagos.
Stelnbaum will file papers
with the international 0"ne
Pih Association to establish the
record eatoh..
EXTFICIENT SPARTANS
BAST LANSING, Mich-
iNM1 4M>lnn State's football
squad, picked by many a* the
best in the country, numbers 75.
Rules Committee
To Decide Esso
Semi-Final Match
The Rule Committee of the
Esso golf tournament Is expectea
to make a decisio ntomorrow on
the dlaputed third flight semi-
final match of Sunday.
The match, contrary to yes-
terday' erroneou reports, was
played out between Capt. Miran-
da and Powell but a pickup on
the ninth green by Powell has
caused a delay In reaching a a-
At the time of the accidentad
pickup Powell, who had puttta
to within one Inoh of the hole,
had to all intent and purpose*
won the hole.
. According to the purely tech-
nical aspects of the game, how-
ever, all putt must be holed out.
Miranda said today that he was
perfeotly willing to overlook/the
pickup but Powell preferred to go
strictly by the rules and the mat-
ter was referred to the commit-
tee.
A he match ended the players
MM all even, conceding Powell
a win on No. W which he would
have had by putting out the one-
incher. The committee, however,
may disqualify him for the vio-
lation of the technicality and
award the match to Miranda.
P. Trim............ W
C. Heurtematte.......103
L.Jones............103
T. Gowin............113
Nancy Brown........1"*
D. Hamilton........110
L. Essen..........113
Tobe Ely..........Jg
L.Simpson..........125
N. 8pagna..........135
I. Boxwell..........140
Pairings
V. Keenan vs. R. L, Anderson
S. Carpenter vs. L. Jones.
E. Kenna vs. P. Trim.
P. Klevan vs. Nancy Brown.
R. Lincoln vs. M. Taylor.
C. QUekenhaus vs. T. Gowln.
G. Dehllnger vs. C Heurtemat-
te.
L. Reynolds vs. D. Hamilton.
CHTWers
Begin Training
National Amateur Golf Tourney
Takes Heavy Toll Of Favorites f
BETHLEHEM, Pa., 8ept. 11
(UPlThe opening day of the
National Amateur Golf Tourna-
ment took a neavy toll of top-
ranked golfers yesterday.
Two former champions and one
Walker Cup player and co-fav-
orite Frank Siranahan were eli-
minated. The biggest upset came
when Bob Kuntxa 28-year-old
chemical salesman from Larch-
mont New Yorkknocked out
Strariahan, the Toledo heir to
spark plug millions.
St. ran ah an and Defending
Champ Sam Urzett* of Roches-
iLi-, ixew xork were the pre-tour-
ney choices to win this year's ti-
tle at the Saucon Valley Country
Club at Bethlehem, Pennsylva-
nia.
Kunta apparently paid little at-
tention to pre-match predictions.
The Larchmont amateur defeat-
ed Stranahan, 1-up in 20 holes
with a game comeback.
Kuntz was one hole down go-
ing into the 18th hole. He pulled
even with a six-foot pttjt for a
birdie three. Kuntz and Strana-
han halved the lth. then Bob
clinched the match on the 28th
with a par four, stranahan hook-
ed his drive into the rough and
was short on the second shot.
Stranahan's chip shot also fell
short. Then he mised a nine-
foot putt to give Kuntz the vic-
tory.
Stranahan was runner-up to
Urvetta in last year tourna-
ment. Uraetta came through in
fine style with a hot first round
that gave him a 4 and 3 win over
Gene Zuspann of Goodland, Kan-
sas. Uraetta hot a two-under-
par 34 on the first nine. Sam in-
creased his lead to three strokes
by the 14th hole. The champ fin-
ished with two-under-par golf
for the 15 holes It took hlra to
win.
Hard-hitting Billy Joe Patton
of Morgantown, North Carolina,
took his opening round by beat-
ing former Champion Ted Bishop
THE91-PtAN Lu *
heavvweight champion wrea-
tler in 44 tU. grimaces u
! Loe Angele* as Skv Lw *-*.
86-pound midget grapsuer.
playlully applies a wele*h.
Thesi hopea to become world
I erjama*~ <*--
The CrUtobal Tiger put op
their heavy duly pad this wees
and the rough work tarted in
earnest. After a month of work-
ing out in shorts the gridder
looked trim-and ready for the
tasks at hand.
Many new laces will appear in
the Tiger lineup this season as
the losses were terrific in sea-
soned player*. Dick Reed Is mak-
ing Paul Whitlock hustle for a
guard berth. Reed, a converted
hack, should see plenty of action.
Robinson and Joe Katallna also
look good this early.
Two new tackles will be seen as
Bringas and Sherry graduated
while Bagby, 218-pound sopho-
more and Sears, 185-pound fresh-
man, left the Isthmus. So the
battle develops between Blakeley,
Wong, Perro Favorite and Joe
Katallna. Wally Kuhrt, who only
saw aotlon in one game last year
is back at end but nothing secure
as Hughes, Wilson, Anderson and
Sasso are out to win a starting
SPln" the back field, Manning,
alley and Grace are returning
lettermen. But Bill Robinson, T.
Baiter, Rlnehart and ehln even
though inexperienced are im-
proving every day.
AH this Jockeying far a posi-
tion makes for an Interesting
outlook for the coming season, as
the Tigers prime for the Jambo-
ree that opens their season at
Mount Hope Stadium on Sept. 29.
This band of grldders may not
pack a lot of weight but the team
that plays them will know they
have been In a game.
Army Sport*
FORT KOBBE. C.Z.The bowl-
ing team chosen to represent the
33rd Infantry Regiment in the
coming USARCArtIB Bowling
Tournament was named Monday
by the Welfare, Athletic and Re-
ereauon OiUcer.
The men chosen had the six
highest averages in the regiment.
The averages were determined
from the results of twelve games
played by each company W the
3rd.
Chosen to represent the Blue
and White are: Cpl. Marvin L.
seiner Kegt. Hq. Co.; Cpl. Ed-
ward J- Sroczynki, ana Cpi foo-
ert R. Battiest, both of Service
Co.; Sgt. Joe Broskey, "O" Co.;
M-dgt. Peter P. Sam, "G" Co.,
and Pfc Ray J. Sexton, Hq. Co.,
1st Bat.
The Warn captain Is Lt. George
M A'rnsteau, nom Regimental
Headquarters Company.
Monday, Sept. n, is the date
fo. me irst tournament Play.
AMBITIOUS INDIANS
HANOVER. N H. NBA)
coaeh Tuss McLaughry eall*
Dartmouth' footb, chedule
the toughest ever played by the
Bii
Illegal Deer Trapper
Foiled In West Va.
CHARLBSTON, W. Va 8ept 11
(NBA) An Indian-tyle deer
snare at an improvised salt liek
was destroyed recently by con-
servation officers In West Virgi-
nia.
The Illegal snare, fashioned of
sea grass rope, was set with a
spring pole. An old shoe, filled
with salt, was tied to a tree limb
over a hollow stump When it
rained, salt water seeped through
a hole in the toe and dropped in-
to the stump. Although deer had
been using the lick, there was no
evidence any were caught.
Officers watched the cruel de-
vice for several hours before de-
stroying It, In hopea of catching
the culprit who made lt.
of Weston, Massachusetts, 4 and
2. Bishop who won in 1948, took
a 37 on the out nine and never
caught Patton who held a two-
stroke lead at the turn.
Chick Evans, the 81-year*old
veteran from Chicago, was"the
other former champ eliminated.
Evans bowed to Tom Jamison. Jr.
of Greensburg, Pennsylvania;,' 3
and 2.
Walker Cupper Bob Knowlerol
Brookllne, Massachusetts, also
was upset In the opening round.
Knowles led on the 12th hole-, but
faded in the finish and lot.to
Robert Eckis of WllliamsvlHe,
New York, 1-up.
Former Walker Cupper Bill
Campbell of Huntington, West
Virginia also came a cropper.
Campbell was eliminated.',,/by
Lloyd Rlbner of White Plain,
New York, 4 and 2.
Westinghouse, Powells Open
Championship Sees Tonight
FINAL STANDINGS
TEAMS Wen Lost Pet.
Westinghouse.... 8 S .
Powells........1 I 7M
Caribe........1 >W
D Btry 903rd .... 4 *0
Junior Vanity-. .. % S Jg
Coco Solo......I S .200
High Blood Pressure
If HISS Blood IT.fjur. mtku
ru dUi, hv palm around
h*rt, bMdschia, hort lrih. In-
""n. Plplttlon, and awollrn
* u t*- **" c" *' '">< lntnt
rltr rroai theac dsurtraiu ymp-
ioim with HYNOJC alt your
ohjaalat or HY&OX today an f3
'* babnesr in raw dayn,
The playoff aerie for the
championship between Powells
and Westinghouse will be held
today, tomorrow and Friday,
Sept. U, 13 and 14, In the Mar-
garita Gym starting eaeh night
at?: 30.
In the most Important game
of Friday night Westinghouse
won the second half champion-
ship by defeating Caribe 85 to 5S.
In the game that told the story
of the second half Caribe held a
slight edge throughout, the third
quarter by leading Westinghouse
by five points.
It didn't take Westinghouse
but about three minutes in the
final quarter to make the core
even. In the remaining few mi-
nutes to play both teams held
the lead at one time or another
but then Westinghouse grabbed
he lead and kept lt.
F. Tom was the man of the
Westinghouse squad along with
Chambers who carried most of
the load as they scored 20 and IS
points respectively. For the un-
successful Caribe Ray Simons
scored 18 points to lead his team
in that department.
To the winners of the series
will go a beautiful 39-inch tro-
phy donated to the winning team
by Universal- Sport. Thi trophp
will be held by the winners unta
next year when the winners of
that year will get to keep lt until
they lose lt.
To the winning team will go
gold basketballs and to the run-
ners-up will go silver basketball!
both donated by the Margarita,
Recreation Association, Summer
Recreation Fund.
Box score of the game:
Westinghouse FG FT TP
Tom, F.........H 3 2*
Chambers...... 8 2 18
Magdaleno, C. .. 0 0 a
Magdaleno, P.. .. 7 1 15 '
Ibanez........ 1 1 3
Tom. R......... 0 0 0
Castillo......'. 0 0 0
Lam.......... 0 0 0 1:
Ros.......... 0 3 3
Arosemena...... 0 O O
Totals.
28 9 OS
Caribe- PG FT Tf
Gibson, B...... 2 0 14
Hooper........ 8 19 '
Caoalbo........ 1 1 }
Moser........ 2 S. t
Simon........ l .!
Welch........ $ 6 0 '
Trout........ 2 2
Highley........ 0 0-0
Swearlngen..... 0 0 0
Moore........ 0 0 j
Totals.........25 8 58
First Game of Charapionskdjp
Series
POWELLS vs WESTINGHOUS1
Sept. 11, 7:30 p.m.. Margar^
Gym. Admission: FREE.
HELD OVER BY INSISTENT DEMAND
THE AMERICAN CLUB
Is happy to announce tha
CONTINUED ENGAGEMENT OF s|
DON b LOYAL RAYMOND
The Musical Comedy Favorites
and
The Town' Current Sengatien
CHARLES BOURNE
Tha Wiiard of tha Piano


TERTAINMENT EVERY NIGHT
in the
ZEBRA LOUNGE ond BAMBOO ROOM
THE GAYEST SPOT IN PANAMA
The American Club
Facing Da Lessepe Park
Down by tha Tlvoll Hotel


-
TURPIN ROBINSON BOUT TO SET RECORD
Vow York AwsHc ...mm,*,... '-----------------------------------------------------------
New York AwaHs
Tight of the Year'
AN INDEPEND
fDAILY NEWSPAPER
Yanks, Indians
Play Twin Bills
aguapa,
Panama American
Let the people know the truth and the country is gafe" Abraham Lincoln.

The League's Best twenty-sixth year
PANANA, R. P.. TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1951
FIVE CENTS
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Ferris Fain, Athletics.......332
Ted Williams, lied Sox.....324
George Kell. Timers.......323
Orestes Miofo, White Sox.. .322
Gil Coan. Senators........319
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Stan Musi.il. Cardinals.....370
Richie Asbburn, Phillies .. .340
Jackie Rohinsnn, Dodgers .. .338
Roy Canipanelll, Dodgers .. .329
Johnnv Wyrostek, Reds.....316
(SPORTS PAGES: 8 & 9)
California Suburbia Resents
Soviet Delegates in Mansion
Morse Asks Why
China Recalled
2 Nationalists
By HENRY GRIS
HILLSBOROUGH. Calif., Sep-
tember 11 lUPiThe Soviet
delegation to the Japanese
Treaty Conference has vacated
its rented mansion. The last
Russian closed a side-door,
leaving the odor of cooked
cabbage behind.
To the 4.000 people in this
exclusive community, the nine
days the 3fl Russians spent in
i heir midst occupying; their
finest estate and a famous land-
mark Is a stain no dry-cleaning
will remove from the pages of
local history. ,,, clween ses.
i-ven if the Russians are gone,: sions. Iron-clad discipline prob-
memories of their soiourn will j ably dictated from Moscow and
linger on. one local inhabitant decreeing "no fraternization"
observed sadly. Repercussions i among other things made them
are expected, too. According to return to Hillsborough 16 miles
e chief Walter j. wisnom away, each time a session came
ilfVi,"16 w HiUsboroiiRh meal at the Hillsborough man-
and the War Memorial Opera sion.
House in San Francisco, where
[ the conference was held and
there were no authorized stops
en route.
The black-limousine shuttle
service actually functioned on-
ly for Andrei Gromqko and
those members of the delega-
tionnever more than 15 as-
signed to accompany their chief
to the Peace Conference.
The Russians had made no
SSVS' i C5355S5STOya
No member of the delegation
took an unscheduled trip into
the city. On the first day re-
gistration formalities were per-
formed by two secretaries while
two others bought the gro-
ceries In Hillsborough.
At about the time the Japan-
ese delegates were affixing their
signatures, a lonely Russian
could be seen walking idly
around the magnificent lily
ponds of the estate. The shades
were drawn In Oromyko's room
B-17 Missing
Over Alaska
With 7 Aboard
lunch or dinner between ses-
anonymous letters have been
coming in all week suggesting
everylhlng from a forcible re-
moval of the Russian delega-
tion from Hillsborough soil to
advice to Mrs. Romie Jacks,
to a close.
Thus with studied indiffer-
ence to the Peace Treaty Dean
Acheson called an act in ac-
On at least two occasions,
Gromyko and his men had to
gulp down their meals in fif-
owner of t^iTto donate I Sm'&SU*. at 9S|SS. Sft-SlgULS
the Russians' $250-per-dav rent i Franciscos fine restaurant l principes o all nirfffi i 1
money to charity. The whole The Poles and Czech, actually a and .1 Xt,' lead;
affair is expected to come up took their meals at their holeh | Gromyko labeled i* ?rtv *R
again when local elections are but their masters did It the hard pVeoaratlo for ar t Vu O
plaining to local voters.
Five staff members were left
to clean up the place and leave
today.
The Russians lived out the
last two days of their splendid
isolation true to the set of rules
that kept them aloof from the
best of the world.
They were taking few if any
mementos home to Moscow be-
cause they had had no time or
opportunity to go shopping
while In San Francisco.
The Russian shuttle service
only ran between the "Up-
18 NY Cops Face Bribe Count
Totalling $1 Million a Year
WASHINGION, Sept. 11 lUP)
Republic Senator Wayne Morse
today demanded a Senate inves-
tigation of the charges that two
Chinese Nationalist officers have
been recalled from Washington
becaur.e thev tried to expose
"fraud and coiruption" in a firm
Which buys United States arms
for Chiang Kai-shek,
He said the inquiry should de-
termine whf.her the officers
should be ranted asylum in
this country or sent back to For-
mosa where '.hey fear they will
be executed.
Morse placed In the Senate
Record a series of articles pub-
lished by th which said that the officers, Lt.
Gen. P. T. Mow and Col. Hslang
Welhsman were recalled by
Chiang's government because
the had opposed the "unscrupul-
ous machinations" by Commerce
International "Chinai Incorpor-
ated, an official Nationalist pro-
curement agency here.
Competition Brisk
For Canal Scrap;
7 Bids On Line
Seven firms submitted bids on
2.714 tons of lerrous scrap offer-
ed by the Panam Canal Com-
pany In the cecond large scrap
sale to be handled by the Canal
organization on the isthmus. Pg Cana, Company
Bids were opened yesterday In SKI. totetJffi^SZS "f"
the office of the Superintendent me Louutan 1L, en.rollnK,m
of Storehouses at Balboa SimS o l State University
D*iW. |Caribbean Program are invited
the^ price, amounted to about, =r ; to o p.m.
STi8&i%jSSr^Sf& 9FZSLSS2* matter ZTsUn'lhe DUtr,ct Attor-
w York Citv rnnH. imn '.i "'}.ds- Trigonometry, Algebra, | -iLii,
College Mathematics (Survey; i e Ust ended with what
Coursei. Speech. Sociology, Am-1 JudKe LeKwwItz termed "the
erlcan History (part onei His- yr" nntnrtnn-
tory of American Civillatlon
'part twoi, and English (first
yean.
Enrollees must be American
citizens and -jraduates of an ac-
credited high school.
It la expected that contracts ..Ltultlon ee ,f$1 ,or each
will be awarded inipout a w|jK no',r.wi" be charged.
following an snalysisTthebfds hours ,fered *re three
The material includes steel' n*7mA anS" Co'mPanv or Ca-
axles, cast iron brake shoes clean 2?n Lne Gov,e"-nment employes
iron and soft ^iSSbxS* w.' e accepted on a space avail-
Indications he was taking
nap. All was quiet inside the
mansion except for the back
office room where a young blond
Russian woman was pounding
the typewriter cutting a stencil
with a transcription of Oromy-
ko's remarks at his press con-
ference.
ANCHORAGE, Alaska, Sept. 11
(UP) A B-17 with seven crew-
men aboard disappeared on a
flight between here and Fair-
banks yesterday, as the toll of
Alaska's land of lost planes
mounted to 15 since July 21.
A total of 104 persons are dead
or missing In air crashes In the
"Alaskan Graveyard of Planes"
since the first of 15 planes had
trouble seven weeks ago.
The plane reported Its position
while on a routine flight over
Talkeetna, 75 miles North of
here, at 7:01 a.m.
The Air Force Bomber was fly-
ing at 11,000 feet. The.weather
bureau reported "severe icing"
conditions in the Talkeetaa-Sum-
mlt area early yesterday.
>
CRIME GETS ITS DUE Brooklyn Dodeers first .a>*- rn ft~a. ,,_ (NEA Telephoto) '
Alvin Dark who tries to skid back onto t*hF?.$r"tSmott seal Ml G,an*
of the game Sunday at Ebbets Held. Brooklyn catcher AlWaJkr m.?1 S the ilrst lnnln* >
baseman Jackie Robinson who threw totffiaiffiS. oV^^pS^^-g* '
PanCanal Workers
May Enroll Here
In UU Program
NEW YORK, Sept. 11 UP)
Eighteen policemen went on
trial in a heavily guarded court-
room today on charges of pro-
t e c 11 n g a $20,000.000-year-
gambling ring and raking in
$1.000.000 In bribes for their
services.
The discovery of alleged "five
per centers" on the force re-
sults In the biggest police de
last June 4. but was adjourned
on the first day when an In-
dicted patrolman leaped to his
death from the sixth floor cor-
ridor.
tJS, Sfi? trial was sumed.
Lelbowitz. who established an
international reputation as an
attorney before becoming a
Iflft. de"led defense motion
Knl shakcUD lnThe cltyl 0J5*&Ssff&
or
Bidders were Panam Metals
& r
bean Metal Compa...
New York City: Loudee Iron and
Metal Company, Inc. of New
York City; Southern Scrap Met*]
Company of New Orleans. CoM
merelal Steel and Chemical CoT?
poration. New York City; Com-
mercial Metals Company, of Dal-
las: and Richard Nathan Corpo-
ration of New York City
history.
Attorneys began selection of
a jury shortly before moon
with Judge Samuel Lelbowitz
presiding.
The 257 persons from whom
the jurors will be chosen were
first given a mimeographed list
of 200 names of persons con-
nected with the gambling In-
quiry. This list included the
names of the defendants, 57
alleged co-conspirators who will
be given a departmental trial.
Later, former New York Mavor
iron and soft steel busheting
machinery and similar cast iron
scrap, cast Iron culvert soil and
water pipe, jrate bars, etc cast
Iron plates, malleable casting
ean manganese, heaw metal
eel, wrought iron or steel, black
and galvanized, heavy shoveling
eel. tools and tool steel csst
iron and steel car wheels. rail-
Toad rails and other unclassified
Iron and steel.
aJtM ?Sle -2f rap salvmned
UMn the Canal organization
w2nrly ww"s hndled through
lhe- Washington office of the
Manama Canal Company.
cepted on a space avail-
able basis only. As the LSU Ca-
ribbean Program was primarily
founded for military personnel
members of the Army, Navy and
Air Force on active duty were
given first preference during
registration.
Classes will begin Monday with
meetings at Fort Amador, Fort
Clayton. Fort Kobbe. Albrook Air
Force Base nd Fort Gullck
Those taking classes In the Ca-
ribbean will be given the same
course of study as students at-
tending classes at Baton Rouge
La nd will, subsequently re-
ceive "on campus" credits for all
completed wiik
?' the efe"M arguments was
aS*y* h*d established
rhupUon. "* l P0llce cor-
nJPii''1 ,ust t0 bad 'n't it
tnai i m a man who's against
menft fcA D"Ce d"a"
ment, Lelbowitz said.
triIie..real "'"P"" ,n the
nmi. Peeled when Harrv
Gross, once Brooklyn's biggest
bookmaker, tell, how $20 000
W0 a year bookmaklng ring
operated with alleged police
gambling e P,eaded *"* to
sentenced when his trial ends.
Elmendorf Air Base officers
said the craft had enough fuel to
last until 5:37 p.m. The 10th Res-
cue Squadron sent out five
search planes from Elmendorf
Base and two from Ladd Field.
The bomber was attached to
the Sixth Radar Calibration
Flight.
The series of crashes began
July 21 when a Canadian-Pacific
Airlift Transport en route to
Tokyo vanished with 38 persons
aboard.
Laat Friday an air force C-47
crashed, killing three of the four
men aboard, and two men died
when their helicopter, returning
from the C-47 crash scene, plum-
meted to the ground.
Another helicopter, owned by
an Anchorage man, was forced
down in the Talkeetna Area Sa-
aturday, but the pilot was found
alive yesterday.
Miss Chadwick 'Fights It Alone'
To Make Channel Swim History
SANGATE. France, Sept. II _
wick today overcame pea soup
tog to become the first woman
in history to swim the English
Channel from England to France.
Near the end of her cruellinc
swim Miss Chadwick was report-
ed lost in thick fog and "fight-
ing It out alone" after her pilot
boat missed her in mist.
Police on the French coast
rushed to every beach between
Calais and Cap Gris Nex to
search for the American 32-year-
old swimmer. However, Florence
made it under the most adverse
conditions.
Elysee Debruyne, deputy mayar
of Sangate, said the swimmer
arrived here at 8:40 ajn. (Pana-
ma time).
She set off from Dover last
Birht at 4:87 p.m. (Panam
time).
Debruyne said that due to
lanfnage difficulties he and
othex official* at first thought
Miss Chadwick was Danish
Channel swimmer EIna Andersen
but a phone call to the English
coast established that it was Miss
Chadwick.
Not since Channel swimming
started in 1875 had > woman ne-
* "1 the PMIN England
to France swim and none of the
seven men who have made the
*rfin$ longht such rugged con-
dlt.ons of tide and fog.
Florence made the crossing ha
16 hoars and 14 minute, this
failed to equal the other record
she sought the England to
France record of 15 hoars 31 mi-
nutes held by Britain's Tom
Blower who himself was some,
where in the Channel today trr.
ing to swim it both ways non.
stop.
Miss Chadwick returned la
triumph to Dover late this after,
noon and reported the official
crossing time was 16 hours 28
minutes.
Malayan Red Forces
Face Food Shortage
And Internal Unrest
H.Q.. FAR EAST LAND FOR-
CES, Malaya, 8ept. 11 (BIS)
Starvation and heavy casualties
ar forcing- the Communist ter-
rorists in Malaya to step up their
propaganda war in an attempt
to stave off defeat.
Quadruple Amputee Feels He's Lucky
On His Wedding Day in Wheelchair
names of three notorious char-
acters."
"They are Joe Adonis, Frank
Frlckson. and...what's that
other fellow's name?"
The Judge looked toward the
District Attorney's table and I
someone called out "Frank Cos-
tello"'.
"Oh yes, Frank Costello." said L
the Judge. "Now this list does XfSR **, ^dlo" are being
not necessarily mean these peo- i SSKiriS ,ale hy tne Panama
------ th aJ?,al Coi"pany.
Dredge And Tender
Offered For Sale
By Panam (anal
iler?lpel.ne ,uctlon drege
s Cruces" and the diesel
JAPAN: Rebirth of a Nation (5)
pie are connected with
case. Just put a pencil mark
next to any names familiar to
you. and you will be asked a-
boui. them when the attorneys
examine you for |urv duty"
Adonis. Erlckson and Costello
[, bl" i""* of eastern gamb-
ling will go on trial In Novem-
al ?f ronte Adonis and Erlckson are now
serving prison terms for gamb-
ling.
More than two dozen patrol-
men and detectives stood guard
m the corridors outside the
courtroom on the sixth floor of
buud.ngr0Ok,Vn Centra' COUrls
__The trial first got under*?*
The Communists have lost
many of their leaders by death or
capture. They are suffering se-
vere malnutrition, following the
new technique of keeping the
Reds from the source of their
lood supplies. As a result, many
of the Communist forces are re-
duced to eating Jungle seedlings.
Internal unrest is also troubling
the hitherto tightly knit Red
front.
According, to bandits who have
surrendered In the last few
weeks, there Is unrest in the Red
ranks, owing to Jealousies, fear
of betrayal, and misappropria-
tion of funds.
"itt-S srasffsss! xussss
regular feature of Radio
Chinese broadcasts now
... by .-.urreridered bandits
and by "the WasMn^"U,?."' denouncing the Communist lead-
?! the" canal "nmn. ..C "? exnorting the remain-
untll
the Canal Company
10.30 a.m. on Sept. 30.
mSf-r" c.rucM' a cutterhead
pipeline suction dredge with 24
LmcndtUrMhar?' wa" ?M $ the
BammnaehJne Co3tlon Of
ni l a"d "'verfln the Ca-
ns Zone In January 1929 The
hull wm built by the Bethlehem
fht a ComPanv. "ho completed
canons gt U"der Canal "**'"
. T,he, Indio, 60 feet long was
NURby the Mechanical dTvuTo"
ing bandits to desert.
The Reds* new tactics are to
concentrate their propaganda on
the thousands of Chinese busi-
nessmen in Malaya (there are
almost as many Chinese a* Ma-
layans in Malaya).
The Reds are trying to con-
vince the businessmen that the
Communists plan "friendly co-
operation" with the businessmen
when "th British are driven
out." /
Illustrated by Ralph Lane
'a. r::t; isc::^ | reeeasfrs'etisa
BBS -:--" i w"t=nttM!i t?CT-3utyJni IS>
T
mi________I
JOLIET, IU. Sept. 11 (UP)
Pvt. Hubert Reeves, who lost both
his legs and all but one of his
fingers In Korean combat, mar-
ried pretty Beverly Jean Hall In
the First Baptist Ohurch here
yesterday.
Reeves sat in a wheelchair be-
side hU 18-year-old bride as the
Rev. Ralph Blatt read the serv-
ice Joining them as man and
wife. And his best man slipped
the ring on the bride's finger.
Reeves became the second
quadruple amputee of the Ko-
rean war after suffering severe
frostbite in combat.
The nation, along with Reeves'
home community showed their
gratitude on his day of days.
Hundreds of well-wishers
thronged to the church for the
4 p.m. EDT services and waited
to pelt them with rice as they
emerged.
The Cantigny Post of the Vet-
erans of Foreign Wars threw a
big public reception for the cou-
Sle later in the afternoon, to be
ollowed by a dinner party at the
Hotel Louis Jollet sponsored by
radio's "Welcome Travelers"
show.
The newlyweds were showered
with gifts.
Welcome Travelers gave them
virtually complete furnishings for
their home and an all-expense
free honeymoon to any place
they chose.
The honeymoon probably will
be delayed, however, as Reeves
still must undergo treatment at
Valley Forge (Pa.) Hospital.
Comedian Eddie Cantor dedi-
cated his first television show of
the new season yesterday evening
to the young hero and his bride
who stopped off at the home of
his mother Mrs. Hubert Reeves,
Sr., to watch the show before go-
ing on to the dinner party.
Cantor sent them a TV set as a
personal wedding present and
other members of his cast sent a
sterling silver dinner service.
The head usher was also a
hero of the Korean warPvt.
Wallace Smith of Lyndonville,
N.Y., whom Reeves met and
huddled up with at military
hospitals.
Reeves was serving as a sniper
with the 7th Infantry Regiment
In Korea when he was wounded
less than a month after going
in(o action. He was loaded in a
truck, with other casualties to be
returned to a rear area when the
truck was ambushed by the en-
emy.
The Reds killed all the men In
the truck. Reeves played possum
and lay in bitterly cold weather
for 24 hours before he was res-
cued. He suffered frostbite that
necessitated removal of his feet
and nine of his fingers.
It was while he was in the hos-
pital, recuperating, that he be-
came acquainted with Beverly
whom he never had met pre-
viously although her hometown,
Wilmington, is only a few miles
from Joliet,
A letter she wrote was one of
the thousands sent to him by cit-
izens, ofefrlng encouragement.
Reeves' mother read him Bever-
ly's letter along with the others.
"It was different from most of
them," he said. "It wasn't gushy
and didn't make me feel sorry
for myself. She Just said she
wanted to thank me and the oth-
er guys In Korea for what we did
and didn't mention what had
happened to me."
Reeves kept the letter. And
the next day he had his brother
ensued and when Jollet offered
him a civic salute recently, sha
was at his side almost constant-
ly. Soon they were engaged.
"Some people might not see
It that way," Reeves said. "But
I think I'm a pretty lucky guy."
Reeves himself may soon serva
as an attendant at the wedding
of Smith, the chief usher at yes-
terday's ceremony.
Smith plans to marry a brun-
ette dancer, Josephine Muscel'
la, 21, of Wayne, Pa.
Heat, Humidity
Both Hit 91 At
1 P.M. Yesterday
The temperature reached 91 de-
?rees at 1 p.m. yesterday In Bal-
008 "e*- This is the hlghes*
recorded in a little over one
month.
Although the temp e r a t u r a
dropped six degrees In two hurs.
drtve hlm"orerto'WtatoRtoTio tmSSSSff^JSL^ ?y th#
meet her. More letters and visitsJSMllSdPS'.aSui/a
SHOULD BEI
Clubhouse Headquarters
Moving to Diablo Hts.
The offices of the General
Manager of the Clubhouse Divi-
sion will be moved from the An-
ean Theater Building tomorrow
morning.
The new offices ara on the
id floor of the Diablo
u Cluahouse
There will be no changa In
telephone numbers. .
MAXWfU
HOUSI
TEA


Full Text


LOWLY AS DUMP BOSOX OFF PACE
Boston Drops 2
In Shibc Park
Yanks, Indians
Still Deadlocked

AN INDEPENDENT^
"T^lIte^DAILY NEWSPAPER
Panam American
"Let the people know the truth and the country i$ safe" Abraham Lincoln.
The Leagues Best TWENTYSIXTH YEAB
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Ferris Fain, Athletics.......332
Tec) Williams. Red Sox.....324
George Kell. Tip ers......323
Orales Mioso. White Sox., .322
Gil (nan. Senators........319
NATIONAL LEAGUE
SUn Musial. Cardinals.....370
Richie Ashburn. Phillies .. .340
Jackie Robinson. Dodgers .338
Roy Campanella. Dodgers .329
Johnny Wyrostek, Reds.....316
(SPORTS PAGES: 8 & 9)
Big Three Begin
Crucial Talks
In Washington
PANAMA. R. P., MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1951
FIVE CEfrTS
British OH Maneuver Scraps
Iran's Dollar Exchange Deal
LONDCN, Sept. 10
Britain today cut off
UP'
The Treasury here announc
ed that In view of the break-
down in negotiation* In Tehe-
ran over the nationalization of
the British-owned Anglo-Iran-
ian Oil Company, the British
government has been compel-
led to withdraw "certain ex-
ceptional facilities which have
hitherto been granted to Per-
sla by virtue of the Importance said this approval would nor- i at the $1,000,000,000 refinery
Iran's of that oil to our economy. ; mally be withheld only to top, which recently produced some
- 30.000,000 tons of oil products
a year.
Meanwhile, Britain dispatch-
ed four more destroyers to Join
the 10 warships already itand-
lilg by in the Persian Oulf for
the protection of British per-
sonnel in Iran in the event of
an emergency.
.-... uiw ,',).,. bin wii li.. u .> vi mat uu iu uui c*;umuiiij. ; many oe wicnneia only to stop
supply of dollars from sterling These special facilities in- the conversion of sterling into
bloc sources, and forbade the eluded Iran's right to convert dollars, and sterling payments
export of scarce goods to that, sterling into dollars. | for oil sold by Iran to other
country, in the latest move in, Iran also had the right to! countries,
their cold war over Iranian oil. use sterling in her payments Meanwhile in Teheran Iran-
io members of the sterling bloc' Ian Deputy Premier Hosseln
and certain other countries. | Fateml said Iran will take the
"The cessation of the exports l necessary action to expel Brl-
of oil from Persia not only tlsh oil technicians from the
removes the Justification for country on the expiration of
these exceptional facilities, but! Iran's 15-day ultimatum to Bri-
also makes it necessary for the tain.
WASHINGTON. Sept. 10
(UP'The United States. Brit-
ish and French foreign minis-
ters began crucial talks here
today to clear the way for a
peace settlement with Germanv,
and to coordinate the drive
against Communism.
In addition to the German
problem these other issues are
lacing United States Secretary
of State Dean Acheson. British
Foreign Secretary Herbert Mor-
rison, and France's Foreign
Minister Robert Schuman.
1> Italy's demand for a liber-
alised peace treaty;
2) The question of admitting
Greece and Treaty to the Mid-
dle East defense arrangement;
3' Spain and Yugoslavia's
role in European defense a
ticklish point among the Unit-
ed States! allies;
4) The Anglo-Iranian oil dis-
pute:
5i The future of Trieste, cen-'
ter of dispute between Yugos-
lavia and Italy;
6) The Egyptian blockade of
Israel-bound shipping in the
Suez Canal;
7) The French struggle against
Communist forces in Indochina-
8) The allocation of raw mat-
erials In the rearmament pro-
gram:
. ) The Korean peace talks.
Father Kills Youth ~
Who Betrayed Mother
BERLIN Sept. 10 (UP)Wal-
ter Gerstungen. 50, of Erfurt, in
the Soviet zone of Germany, kill-
ed his 15-year-old Communist-
trained son who denounced his
mother to the Red police for de-
stroying Red propaganda the boy
brought home. Gerstungen se-
nior then suicided.
Si. Louis Gorges
On Cheap Ice Cream,
Cash Registers, Hit
ST. LOUIS, Sept. 10 (UP) _
Two large drug store chains to-
day took advantage of a lull to
stock up on l-e cream after sell-
ing out in a price war which
lowered prices to three cents a
half gallon.
The battle began yesterday in
suburban Msplewood when a
Katz store lowered the price of
half-gallons of Ice cream from 79
to 64 cents.
A Walgree store across the
street followed suit and prices
dropped by the hour.
The skirmish ended after the
Walgreen store ran'out of sup-
plies. The Katz store got addi-
tional supplies today, but the
price was batk up to 64 cents.
The battle spread to two other
Walgreen and Katz stores in su-
burban Wellston, but was short-
lived because of supplies.
At the height of the war, po-
lice were called to handle the
men, women and children who
descended upon the stores.
Walgreen said more than 9000
halg-gallons were sold, most of
it for between three and seven
cents. A Katz spokesman could
not estimate the amount sold
except by "truckloads."
Walgreen counted two battle
casualties a pair of cash re-
gisters whose overworked three-
cent keys will have to be repair-
ed.
United Kingdom to spend large
sums of dollars on the replace-
ment of that oil," the Treasury
announcement said.
"In these circumstances Hlsj
Majesty's Government can no
longer afford to supply Iran
with dollars."
All. sterling payments to or
from' Iran will henceforth be
subject to the Treasury's ap-
proval.
The Treasury announcement
Souths Business
Outgrew Whole US
By 15 Percent
ATLANTA, Sept. 10 (UP)
The South has grown in all
phases of business some 15 per
cent faster than the nation as a
whole, according to figures re-
leased today In a review by East-
ern Air Lines
Daniel L. Sinkler, EAL traffic
and sales manager here, said the
figures made by the various traf-
fic offices of the air lines, also
showed the South had the great-
est area concentration of air
transport facilities in the na-
tion.
Sinkler said the region's faster
development covered nil catego-
ries of business, including whole-
sale and retail trade, service fin-
ance, real estate. Insurance
transporttion and others.
He also said that since the end
of the war more capital has been
invested in chemical plants along
the Texas-Louisiana Gulf Coast
than in any other area in the
United States.
Iran is demanding that Bri-
tain accept the Iranian plan
for settlement of the oil dis-
pute.
Britain has already virtually
rejected the ultimatum.
Reports from Abadan des-
cribed the huge refinery and
port city as a "ghost town."
Britain has announced Its in-
tention to maintain control of
the refinery, largest in the
world, by force if necessary.
Aside from maintaining es
3 Crewmen Escape
But 'Santa Monica'
Gets Money, Sails
Before the last chapter In the
saga of the Peruvian ship Santa
Monica could be writtenwhen
she left for Peruthree men a-
board had disappeared.
Two crewmen, Arnulfo Vargas,
26, and Guillermo Ugarriza 25
Senate Gives
Final OK On
Tax Increases
WASHINGTON, Sept. 10 (UP)
The Senate Finance Commit-
tee has given final approval to
a tax Increase on individual and
corporation incomes and to high-
er excise levies on clgarets, gas-
oline, liquor, beer, automobiles,
and other items.
After two sessions, however
the committee still had failed'
to finish its work on a tax-rais-
ing bill designed to boost govern-
ment income by about $6,000,-
000,000.
Proposals to relax an earlier
decision narrowing the tax ex-
emption of farm cooperatives
were still pending. The commit-
tee was meeting again today in
an attempt to finish the bill
which Senate leaders want to
bring to the floqr -and pass next
week.
Along with the personal and
corporate Income Increases of
about $4,467,000,000 a year, Chair-
man Walter F. George, D., Oa
reported that the committee had
reaffirmed excise taxes which
would yield nearly $1,300,000,000.
These included a one penny In-
crease on a package of cigaret-
tes a half-cent more on a gallon
of gasoline, one dollar more on
a barrel of beer, and a liquor tax
boost equal to about 27 cent* on
a fifth of 85 proof whisky.
sential food, water and power Z \?ni Gulllermo Ugrrlza. 25,
distribution and transport ser-1 Peruv,ar seamen, rowed
vices, no work Is being done i as"0re t0 Panama City and one
vices, no worx is Demg done i l""iu ^"-y ana one
by the technicians remaining' stowaway. Nelson Ramirez, a 24-
--------------_? year-old Colombian, also escaped
from the ship early Saturday
Miami Radio Station
Owner Was Linked
With Bookies' Wire
WASHINGTON, Sept. 10 (UP)
Cleveland sportsman Arthur
B. McBrlde, a target of Senate
Crime Committee Investigators,
and one of his business partners
were authorized by the Federal
Communications Commission to-
day to take over control of radio
station WMIE at Miami.
McBride was investigated by
the Senate Crime Committee
when it looked Into operations of
wire services supplying race in-
formation to illegal bookmakers.
The committee heard testi-
mony linking him with the Con-
tinental Press Service.
Penny Post Card on Way Up;
Rise To Net $ 136
WASHINGTON Sept. 10 (UP) The Senate >itt would tncrra.e
tor ^frHinlrr"CenwK>Sta,!e st?p0stal reven-es by $400.000.000 a
bAnuLl? K 1Jay b ve"-Besides doubling the penny
5n.t.?ke.V,t f 'if, Senate's Pst rd rate'and adding a
postal rate increase bill, but the penny to the first-class letter
Wpenny post card is likely to charge, it Jacks up the airmail
tV,. m,,u m. Ietter rat* 'o right cents, a two-
Two members of the House cent rise '
Post Office Committee Reps.
Us'her I PRn^li.k'-RD-MCn1' and Th! House bl W0"M Pvide
dieted Uv h..l.;rpre; ior *1360.<>00 additional re-
rst rli letter rth n. nULCent ?nue wlthout touching the or-
iir4 wl" ** re" dinary letter and formal.
trWt twi^ir th. u~, President Truman asked Con-
E^SWiBBWB SnSffi buTo S^paTrafs^
three-cent letter rate, but it to 500.000 postal workers at the
&SBS& Kn,ny-P08t CarS iatc- rate of *2()oToo,000 a year would
ntahI^LMIW Frlday offset halt th* Senate rate in-
fu ren 8 "*' ^^ ^ CJ!eaSe and more tha" *"P Out
Sim ... v the Proposed House boost
hwT2 W- .he was confident Some clases of parcel Dost will
Le vQ^teris.urrnen-Lrat wl"* up about WSffSo53
There U &~m\uSLJ?- If*1**' of Congressional ac-
inere is even considerable op- tlon The Interstntp rnmmero.
position in the.House to its own Commission g r a n t e dtotoT
""' ""' ________^^_ crease some weeks ago.
morning before the freighter left
port.
The stowaway, was wearing
only scant clothing and no shoes.
None of the three men had any
identification papers and orders
for their detention have already
been issued by the Chief of Im-
migration at Balboa port.
The Santa Monica, originally
thought by National Broadcatlng
Corp. to be a sabotage hip that
was ready to blow up the Canal,
arrived at the outer anchorage
on Aug. 6, in the hopes of picking
up a contract to load cement.
She sat for three weeks off Fla-
menco Island while the crew of
21 men.grumbled from lack of
food, cigarettes and water.
After The Panama-American
learned that the Captain ofithe
ship had threatened to commit
suicide if his men were not help-
ed, various inquiries brought
speedy response from the public.
Local Red Cross authorities, the
Peruvian Ambassador and others
donated food, money and water
to the needy seamen.
It was learned today that the
Santa Monica was able to leave
Saturday because suffi c 1 e n t
funds for it to clear port had
been cabled to the Panama Ca-
nal Company by the Peruvian
Steamship Company.
The freighter got up enough
steam to come Into Balboa and
take on a load of food, oil and
fresh water and return to Peru,
mission unaccomplished.
Ready
BIG TOWN BELLE-With a
mischievous glance at the pho-
tographer, Sandu Scott shows
her feelings at being chosen
"Miss New York City."
The FCC said, however, that
it had to decide the case on the
evidence before it and not on
charges brought elsewhere.
It ordered the discharge of the
Lincoln Operating Company as
trustee for the Sun Coast Broad-
casting Corp., in the operation of
WMIE.
McBrlde and his partner, Da-
niel A. Sherby, Cleveland, own
67 per cent of the 8un Coast
stock.
Commission hearing examiner
Leo Resnlck recommended lat
March that control of the Miami
station go to Sun Coast. The
commission upheld his ruling
that McBrlde and Sherby are
qualified to operate the station.
Truman's Confidence
In Acheson Increases,
Funeral services were held yes-
WASHINGTOtr, Sept. 10 (UP) i terday afternoon at the Chapel
President Truman appeared; of tne Visitation Order in Pana-
more determined than ever to- macl*ir tor Mr* OfWlna Remn
day to keep Dean Acheson as d* Chlari. widow of the late Pre-
his 8ecretry of State. .Mdent Rodolfo Chiarl.
According to the President.'. MPnor ^ncla Beckman,
Acheson did a splendid Job at Archbishop of Panama, offlciat-
8an Francisco during the Jap- !5S f,1 tne.rttt!' aended by hun-
anese Peace Conference, nd.fjfi proved that "he's smarter than -"' 9 Alclblades Arosemena.
any of the guys who have been
Mrs. Ofelia Chiari,
Widow of President
Buried Yesterday
Plastic Armor
For US Medics
Fighting In Korea
WASHINGTON, 8ept. 10 (UP)
A lightweight plastic suit of
armor will soon be issued to
some United States troops fight-
ing in Korea,
The Wilted 8tates Army here
has also announced that a new,,
lightweight plastic helmet has
been developed.
The armored clothing wilt
probably be Issued first to the
I previously defenseless litter
bearers, who are In the thick
of battle rescuing wounded.
Two types of body armor hare
been developed.
One Is rigid, made of several
laminated layers of glass fiber
and plastic.
The other, made of several
layers of nylon fabric pressed
together. Is more flexible.
This flexible type Is adequate
for protection against shell
fragments and small arms fire
which have lost most of their
velocity. Studies show most
wounds to be caused by this
type of fire.
The rigid type has stopped a
.46 caliber bullet at polntblank
range.
Neither armor la adequate
protection against direct rifle
or machlnegun fire.
The armor weights from five
to. 15 lbs., depending on how
much of the body surface Is to
be covered.
The new helmet will replace
the present steel over plastic
model.
It will be made of aluminum,
over a plastic base, and can
serve as a washbasin, as the
eteel shell does now.
SERIES WINNERSMembers of Connecticut team that won 1951
Little League Baseball World Series, listen to sage advice from vet-
eran Cy Young, winner of- two games in first Major League W. S.
in 1903. Cy is a Hall of Famer and All-Time great pitcher._(NEA)j
PHILCBING PHIL Phil Rteruto of the New^rk^YankMa
& steals second base safely against the Washington Senators
New York Nat shortstop Pete Runnels makes the U too
!. as umpire John Stevens calls the play. The Yanks won
to stay on top in the feverish American League race.
-
PC Tug Service Fees Hiked,
Labor Charges Also Upped
An item carried In the Septem-1 Ships and Sailing reaches the
ber Issue of "Ships and Sailing" |newsstands.
attacking him."
Mrs. Chiari died early yester-
day morning after a long Illness.
She was the head of one of
Mr. Truman has long regard- [{? S,hPlT.omtaent amUle* of
1 ArhMnn nn nl Ih. h... ln* Public.
ed Acheson as one of the best
secretaries of state In the na-
tion's history.
Recent attacks on Acheson.
particularly those by Senator
Among a number of other re-
latives, she Is survived by one
daughter, Mrs. Luz, Graciela de
Garcia de Paredes, and three
eons, Rodolfo Ernesto Chiari Ri-
JAPAN: Rebirth of o Nation (4)
Shi WNSLtz SFB&ISB
tnis belief._________________ Panam for brief time in 1949.
4 Injured As Fire
Sweeps Honolulu
Shipyard Barracks
HONOLULU, 8ept. 10 (UP)
At least 12 men were Injured
here today In fife which
destroyed four two-story wood-
en barracks housing 200 ship-
yard workers.
Firemen are hunting through
the ruins for possible fatali-
ties. '
The flames raced from build-
ing to building, fanned by bfiak
tradewinds.
to the effect that the Canal's tug
service was raised from |40 an
hour to $60, today was confirm-
ed by spokesman for the Panama
Canal Company. The rate In-
crease had been effective June 1.
1961.
It was also learned that charg-
es for labor supplied to ships for
handling lines and other services
had been increased from $650 an
hour to 7.50 effective May 1,
1951.
The entire article from the
shipping magazine said:
"If plans of Gov. F. K. New-
comer of the Panama Canal
Zone materialize, an announce-
through the canal will have been
made by the time this Issue of
"Governor Newcomer told the
House Appropriations Commit-
tee that he would seek an In-
crease sufficient to bring In an
additional $1,380,000 during the
first half of 1952. The new rates
would go into effect sometime
after December 31, if President
Truman approves the Increase.
"The new Canal Reorganiza-
tion Act went into effect on July
1, paving the way for the Increase
by eliminating the celling on toll
rates. The existing ceiling is $1 a
ton, but the rate has been lu-
cent* below that mark.
"Meanwhile, rate Increases of
from 33 1-3 to 50 per cent have
-" "- .,<-, ,, wiiivuiivi- uvm no i-o w ou prr cono nan
ment of an Increase in toll rates already gone into effect on tug
through the canal will have hen inri inmrh >rvic< Th. rhiru
hcMIM ktr O'trogt
farm a only 2.5 acres
in size, Jopan kaf
hod to Norvtit the
ta. At tkt ettd of
Ht wor, however.
Kit frsbino, industry,
world's largtit, suf-
ttrtd critical short-
09es o* petroleum,
lisriino, nets ond
ropes, as 11 m
large boars SCAP
rsh-aid program,
r I" Hi vaors before th wor, Nipponese frshr- i
men houltd an aeroge of 1 J.OOOJOO slip-
Pry pounds el fish aboard their vessels.
Almost 1J08,000,000 pouads, however, wars I
caught m areas new controlled by Kumjo. A
mctnt decrease in sordine and harrias run*
works trill another hardship on the on. Iliea
______-"epr-ieie explortmg the dee*.
.,11-------------------------'
One solution seems to he m mcreav
mg the yield m the authorised frth-
eg area. SCAf-directed whaling
xpeditions have boosted the pro
__ ductrve yield per blue whole from It
r.;_. to 4 tons. Another hi to arv the
_ fishermen mor incentive. A step
i">^ toward this has boon th* reviste of
-J feudal utic laws governing the in-
I ~ dry end th formarien of fro*
.. cooperotrves.

,*,-:'.J^- .-

Illustrated by Ralph Lane
in
^rnmfc*/.W_
Hn rwtumw
*V. ha** hop tor t*.**, en>
* *-> te-e-aTeTnij*^^
^SCAf-e^herr***" fisWaa *** afcm
* tondod e*st roth.
Oeft). .n*e*t-, the* th. immmtmm. Z
-mtwmfay-ftmmr,-^- I
m^mmmmmmmmmmt*
War Hero Leads
Creek Elections
ATHENS. 8ept. 10 (UP). War
hero Marshal Alexander Papagos'
new Greek Rally emerged today
as the strongest Individual party
In Greece's parliamentary, elec-
tions.
Polling was yesterday.
But Papagos may fail to win
the absolute majority needed to
give this country stable govern-
ment.
India To Make Peace
With Japan As Treaty
Becomes Effective
TOKYO, Spt. 10 (UP^-wIn-
dla officially' told Japan today,
that it would end the'state of
war between th. two countries
simultaneously With the coming
into effect of the Japanese
Peace Treaty signed at San
Francisco Saturday.
The treaty comea Into effect
when ratified by a,,majority ol
the 49 signatory nations.
conference and sign the treaty.
The New Delhi Government
will conclude a separate bl-
and, launch services. The charge
for large tugs for harbor work
was rtlsed from $40 an hour to
$60. and that for tug service be-
yond the Cristobal breakwater or
the Balboa sea buoys was in-
creased from $45 to $60 an hour..
Charges for labor supplied to
ships for handling lines and
other services have Increased
from IS) to 30 per cent."
MED Schedules
Blasting Tomorrow
At Gaviln Quarry
Light blasting operations will
be performed tomorrow morning
ie i signavory- nsuun. at the Garrido Quarry located km
India refused to attend the the vicinity of the Police piste!
inr*vnM nMrf **..* th. ...*.;- n...__n.jii_ n~.,4 D.lkM.
Range, Gaviln Road. Balboa.
Announcement of the blasting
was made today by the Munlcip-
wiii tuuciuuc a separate di- wu mmae umny ujr i
lateral peace treaty with Japan, al Engineer's Office.
xnmatna
TO REDUCE T00TM DKA
No other tooth paite, ammoniated
or regular, has boto proved hotter
th*D IP AN At
S.
A rfmwmit tr MrtmHWtsfi n
I PANA TOOTH PASTE

piw
J.


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