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The Panama American
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01231
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
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 rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01231
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text
KBRAHIFF
r n 1
SI
^E#T.mWBPAFDl
AN INDEPENDENT^-----0 ,,_-,-------
Panama American
"Lei the people know the truth and the country U tafe" Abraham linela.
Seagrams V.O. 7
a*aa&
WHISKY
TWf!NTt-SIXTH YBAR
PANAMA, R. P.. THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 1J, 1951
f~&^*^~~~m*m*mm
fit* cents
_
UN Infantry Slaughters Red Enemies
8TH ARMY HQ., Sept. 13 (UP) United Nations in-
fantrymen slaughtered Chinese and North. Korean Com-
munists today and made gains of up to five miles in seme
of the bloodiest fighting of the Korean war.
United States Marines and infantryman. South Ko-
reans and other Allied troops were in heavy action on
wide sectors right across the 135-mile front.
Marines and 8outh Koreans
burned -ind blasted the Red
from their deap entrenchments
and bunkers on the Eastern
front driving into murderous fire
to take dominant peaks and hill*.
Gains of one and a half miles
AF Pllotless
Bomber Group
Set For Test
WASHINGTON. Sept. 13 (UP>
The United States Air Force
disclosed today that it is put-
ting a tactical guided mlsaile
Into operation.
The firat pllotless light bomb-
er squadron will be establish-
ed at-the missile test center.
Coco.'. Florida, Oct. 1 to start
training.
The squadron's guided mis-
sile, one of several new wea-
pons being developed Is the
B-61 Matador pllotless bomber.
Mont details of the Matador's
Site and performance are wjtlw
for security reasons*.
farwHis Mil season
it Is th, wMU-
cutded missile 1o be -pw -Into
production for possible eorrrhat
BSSk i
Ik*
The Matador is described as
"something Jlk* a smaller edi-
tion" of tha B-51 medium
bomber.
Buflt by Martin, It has swept-
baek wings and a single Jet
engine.
It fias passed its night teats.
Pllotless drones used for tar-
gets or in missile experiments-}
are usually conversions of con-
ventional planes, but the B-61
has been designed from the
ground up u a combat craft.
It baa no provision for a pi-
lot* even In emergencies.
Unlike some missiles that are
carried part of tha way to
their target by a larger bomb-
er, the B-fll w launched Irom
tha ground and flies all the Way
under its_pwn power.
were made on the Central front,
and-a five-mile gain was made
on the Western front. ,
The United Nations all forces
supported the drive with a war-
long record number of night sor-
ties.
On the Central front tht Allies
are menacing an important Com-
munist supply base.
In a bloody fight for flour stra-
tegic peaks' in that area Allied
fighter-bombers softened the ob-
jectives with rockets, machine
gun fire and burning napalm.
Some 54 big Allied guns ham-
mered at the rock bunkers and
network of caves In which Chi-
nese Reds were entrenched.
Intermittent rain made the
slopes muddy for the climbing
Infantry.
The Reds have made no move
to resume the ceasefire talks.
United Airlines
Slralocruiser
Crashes On Water

AF Trainer Crashes
Near Memphis; 4 Die
MEMPHIS, Term.. Sept. 13
(UP A twin-engined Air
Force trainer plane crashed
and burned today near the
Municipal Airport during a
thunderstorm, killing four .oc-
cupants.
..... '-----------------------------'
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 13
< UP) A United Airlines atrato-
^tm^f^y4wm
ter on a penlnawla**e**h. *-
ut 20 mites south of here, and
there were no known aur.vivors
among three crewmen aboard.
A Coast.Guard helicopter ar-
rived on the scene a few min-
utes after the crash at 11:48 a.m.
PDT. A chief petty officer was
lowered by rope to the beach and
he' reported he could find no
survivors.
The helicopter pilot said a
"thick hace" blotted out the a-
rea f rqm the air where the plane
crashed at Redwood Point, near
Redwood City. He reported
wreckage was strewn over a wide
area, but It did not appear that
the craft had burned.
United Airlines officials said
one of their stratocrulsera was
missing during a training flight.
It was United' fourth crash
this year. On April 28. 11 per-
sons died in a DC-3 crash at Fort
Wayne. Ind.; June 30, 90 per-
sons died when a plane went
down In the Rockies and on Aug.
24, near Decoto, Calif.. 50 were
killed in the crash of a DC-6-B
(U J. Army Photo by NBA Telephoto)
SCOUTS AT WORK An advance scout of the 35th Infantry Division night-raiders signals for
the rest of the patrol to cross a river during a mission near Kumhwa. Korea. As battlefront
action increases, the raiders are seeking out enemy strong points.
------------------:------ f ----1 t ------------------------
Wood
umbies From Plane

Ov
A heavy wooden block fell from an unidentified plane about 2:30 yester-
day afternoon, hitting a garage on Barneby Street near the Prado in Balboa.
Mrs. Oliver Bowen, who was walking in Barneby Street with her three-
year-old granddaughter, Sandra Lee, heard a terrific noise, and saw the heavy
object hit the top end of the garage and break into three parts almost at her
feet.
She told The Panam American today that four planes had just passed
overhead, and she believes the block fell out of one of them.
Mrs. Bowen called a worker in the vicinity to notify the Balboa police.
They arrived on th* cene immediately.
They removed the block, about 21 inches long, and eight inches in dia-
meter, to the police station. (It is the type of wooden block that is put under
the wheels of airplanes to prevent them from rolling while parked).
The block has a piece of. rope attached to it.
Air Force officials were notified and started an immediate investigation.
So faV, however, they have been unable to ascertain if the block fell from an
- Air Force plane.
Mrs. Bowen ond her husband live in vacation quarters in Balboa. He is
a retired Canal employe.
Lana Turner
Gashes Wrist;
Denies Suicide
HOLLYWOOD, Sept 13 (LB)
Lana Turner, who gashed her
wrist in a fall in her bathroom,
scoffed today at suicide rumors
and said she wanted to live
"to be the oldest woman la
America."
Suicide rumors flashed through
the film colony yesterday when
the actress, who two days ago
announced her marriage to mil-
lionaire Bob Topping was on
the rocks, was rushed to Hol-
lywood Presbyterian Hospital
for treatment of a Jagged lace-
ration of her forearm.
Her mother, Mrs. Mildred
Tuner, quickly tried to quell the
rumors by announcing that her
daughter had thrust her hand
through a glass shower door
when she started to faint after
taking a hot bath.
Dr. Joan McDonald said he
was summoned to the actress's
home early in the morning and
found hex mother attempting
to stanch the flow of blood
irom Lena's arm while the
star's business agent, Benton
Cole, applied a tourniquet.
McDonald said two tendons
in the-forearm had been cut,
-'but only about halfway
through"
i - I
Senate Pub Celling
;
-,'i.v.u HI Ml* I OSOSA US, t> lV\^-0-D. I y .
Man Chief Promises Senate-Passed Bill Ups Pay
Bloodshed If Negro! n *~ c. A ,
Eniers white School But Cuts Sick, Annual Leave
WASHINGTON, Sept. 13
(UP) Robert A. Lover*,
(above) wos today un-
animously approved by the
Senate Armed Services
Committee os successor to
General George C. Mor-
tnall, as Secretory of De-
fense.
GAFFNKY. South Carolina.
Sept. IS (UP. Grand Dragon
Thomas L. Hamilton declared
last night that the South Caroli-
na Ku Klux Klan "will shed
blood to see that segregation is
maintained In this state."
The hooded Klan leader, ad-
dressing a crowd of 1,000 near
here, added:
"Blood will flow In the streets
the first time a NegrO goes Into a
white school In South Carolina."
The Ku Klux Klan invaded
Cherokee County openly last
night for the first time in more
than 20 years, and field a giant
rallv on the site of the historic
,Battle of cowpens.
Hamilton called the meeting
and was the principal speaker.
He said he has another meet-
ing lined up for near Mulllns Sa-
turday night.
The rally was held 10 miles
from here near Cheapee. about
one-half mile from the Cowpen
Battle monument.
The last time the Klan made a
public appearance in Cherokee
County, in the late 1030's. hood-
ed Klanamen on horseback led
the show.
But State officers last night
recorded the license numbers of
', most of the automobiles present
and Go James P. Byrnes' office
I In Columbia said a list would be
-omoiled of the automobile own-
- from -****}. f the ftalf
highway rteoartment.
The Postal Pay Bill carrying
a Graduated Leave Amendment
has passed the Senate, accord-
ing to information given The
Panama American today by
Rufus Lovelady, President of
the American Federation Of
Government Employes' Local 14.
The bill increases the salaries
of all postal employes by 10%.
But the amendment, which was
added to the bill, provides a
drastic reduction of leave which
would apply to all Canal Zone
civilian employes of the Army.
Navy and Air Force. Canal
Company employes are exempt-
ed. A
It would mean that employes
of two years service or less
would only be entitled to 13 days
annual leave, tboae who have
worked from two to 15 years
would get SO days, and all em-
ployes who have been in the
service over IS years would be
entitled to 3d days. ,
Sick leave would alee un-
dergo a change, according te
Lvela ay.
Whereas present regulations
permit IS days sick leave, and
an accumulation of 90 days, the
new amendment would cut the
sick leave to 13 days, but would
not place any limit on the
amount of sick leave that may
be accumulated.
Tha House, which must new |
pass n the Mil. reconvened |
yesterday, an* >vel<>dy w.
Jeve 1 w"' ake vftrn ,
than two Weeks te ease there,
The* It would only need the
President's signature to be-
come law.
The Army Civilian Personnel
office which yesterday issued a
statement that leave regula-
tions for their employes were
not subject to change, based
their assumption on the Dou-
glas Amendment to the Inde-
pendent Offices Appropriation,
which states that annual leave
will be cut to 30 davs but that
all civilian employes outside
the continental United States
are exempt. m '
. If the new Postal Pay Bill
and Graduated Leave Amend-
ment is passed in Congress,
this would supercede the Doug-
las Amendment, and civilian
employes would then be aub-
ject to the sharp leave cut.
-------*-----,-----------------------------------Hi----- .
Bed-Manners Tiff
Drives Colonire
To Take Poison
A Panamanian w b at-
tempted suicide last night be-
r.anse fan argument with hi*
wife was m Colon Hospital to-
day far observation.
Miawet Angel Zarata, !6. tried
to kiH himself by drinking two
ounces of wintergreen liniment.
Peasea: His wife. Dorothy,
>d ac-ii*ed h1- * aieeelnc n
't ten wartB>
Meanwhile, Jerry Kluttt, who
writes a daily column called
The Federal Diary in the Wash-
ington Post (considered a Bible
for government employes) car-
ried the story that the 20-day
leave law is beaded for a court
test of its constitutionality. He
says "the only action that could
atop it, apparently, is Its re-
placement by .the graduated
leave plan that has passed the
Senate."
t The M-day leave rider was
guided through Congress by
Sen. Paul H. Douglas (D, III).
The President signed it into law
Sept. I. and the rider was writ-
ten to be effective back to
July L
Kluttz went on to explain that
Douglas had no intention of
making the rider retroactive.
The retroactive feature was
added In the committee.
Douglas supported the
graduated annual leave rider
to the pastal rate blU in the
Senate last week, explaining
at the time the It was "desir-
able" because it would knack
out the retroactive feature of
hit rider.
With a leaJ cloud over the
20-day plan. Kluttz says the
odds favor the graduated plan
vhleh "V"l''d fix lep"e .from 13
to /lays.
of ervlce.
Completion Of
Inter-American
Unpredictable
WASHINGTON, Sept. 13 (UP) Completion of the
Inter-American highway between Mexico's southern bor-
der and the Panam Canal faces indefinite delay dot to
the failure of Guatemala and Honduras thus far to ap-
prove diplomatic agreements on the terms of United States
assistance in the protect.
Work will go ahead according to plan in Panam,
Costa Rica, El Salvador and Nicaragua.
But till Guatemala and Honduras accept the condi-
tions laid down by the United States Congress, the United
States Bureau of Public Roads is powerless to start road
building in those two countries.
As a result the Bureau can-
not fix a target date for com-
pletion of the highway.
Earlier hopes that through
motor travel from the United
States to Panama would be
possible in five years are now
merely speculation.
The original intention was to
speed up construction of the.
Inter-American Highway in
north Guatemala, to tie In with
the already completed section
which reaches to the south Mex-
ican border.
As this has proved impossible.
emphasis has now
in this section, but are sot yet
in use. About is miles of new
construction is provided for. and
additional construction will be
provided for later.
Panama is reported eager to
complete its section of the In-
ter-American route.
Costa Sic*: Highway camps
and equipment are being as-
sembled. Wmrihsirtg will be to
northern Costa Rica with a
concentrated effort te link with
the Nlcaraguan section of tha
t.
srevri'" t" 'ergth
A WASHINGTON, Sept. 18 (UP)
The Senate voted today to
clamp a 500,000-man celling on
civilian employee of the Defense
Department, a step that would
slash 48,000 Jobs from President
Truman's military program.
It followed this by paring S3 -
SS4.000 off the $6!.000,000,000 de-
fense spending Mil. The money
would be saved because of the re-
duced number of employes.
The victory for the economy
loc, led by Sens. Harry F. Byrd,
i., Va and Homer Ferguson, R..
Mich., came aa the Senate drove
for final passage of the record
peacetime military money bill.
Passage was sot expected be-
fore tomorrow at the earliest,
however. The Senate agreed to
limit debate tomorrow with a to-
tal of SO minutes on each amend-
ment and two hours on the over-
all bin. '
The 500,000-man celling applies
only to so-called "graded" civil-
ian employes of the armed forcee
and not to the Industrial work-
ers employed on production of
armaments and related military
materials.
Fer-de-lanee Victim
Feeling In Pink'
Due to Prompt Aid
The snake-bite victim who was
rushed yesterday by an Air Force
mercy mission helicopter from
Chico to Gorges Hospital, is
"perfectly alright" today.
Cornelius Pennycott, the 83-
year-old observer at the Chegres
River Hydrographic Station, was
described as feeling in the best
of health today, only 24 hours
after a deadly fer-de-lance bit
him in the right leg.
Pennycott called the Madden
Dam station early yesterday to
rush emergency aid after he was
bitten. An hour later 1st Air Res-
cue Squadron at Albrbok sent a
helicopter up with an Albrook
surgeon and after landing on a
sand bar, the men swam a deep
stretch of river to get the strick-
en man.
Prompt attention, in the form
of suction apparatus, lancing the
bite, and an anti-venom shot,
were probably responsible for
Pennyeott's speedy recovery.
Poles Raise Great
German Battleship
WARSAW, 8ept. 18 (UP)
The press announced today
that Polish salvage workers
hsve succeeded in raising the
mighty World War II German
battleship "Onelsenau" from
the entrance nr nydnla harbor
wheip flef'nt ^rrman* scut-
tled bet la 1045.
The Department of State sub-
mitted draft agreements con-
cenanr Inter-American high-
way aid to the five Central
American repuWlcs and Pana-
ma ilast January.
Guatemala's non-acceptance
cf this draft is attributed to a
variety of political, labor and
budgetary circumstances.
Honduras non-action on the
agreement has caused specila-
tlon that Honduras is holding
out for the re-routing of the
highway through Tegucigalpa.
The present route plan, adopt-
ed IS years ago with the con-
currence of Honduras, does not
Include Tegucigalpa.
The present Inter-American
Highway outlook, country by
country, is:
Panama: The Republic of Pa-
nama will open bids in Octo-
ber for the building of the sec-
tion of the highway between
David and Remedios.
Three bridges have been buEt
v?&*SSf&K&-
same. This includes work
through a rugged mountain seo
tor.
But funds win probably bo
available to complete a survey
as far as the Panama frontier.
Nicaragua: The southern sec-
tion of the highway is present-
ly being surfaced. Engineers aro
preparing for bridge building
on the northern section.
Hondura: In abeyance till
agreement is reached.
El Salvador: No work present-
ly, in progress, but engineers are
planning new* projects.
Guatemala: Is abeyance till
agreement can be reacehd.-
The United States House of
Representatives recently ap-
proved an additional appropria-
tion of $4,000,000 for the Inter-
American highway in tha the
republics south of Mexico.
(NEA Radlo-TelephoU
TWO-WAT CHADWICK Florence Chadwlck of Sas Diego.
Calif., waved as she entered the water in Dover, Bnglsno
She swam from England to France this year. reversSsg her
successful swim of fast year and becoming the first womaa
to conquer the *;* <"*""' both wsjs.

2
SSBBa



JM
.ran pamama America* an independent daiiy jwwspapw
(oigo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
rr- -* tsvBmj, jgrrpoot n. m
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
t (iriaas* Service
.*
Arrive!
Cristbal

II
2* cwriew ...................................sept. 1
S.B. Mayari ....................................Sept. 17
S.I. Manaqni .......................... .......get. t
1.1. rairiqui ........................... .......Sept. M
tWmmm Mrinrf cum** ana Omni Cirpi
;* York Freight Service
Arrives
Cristbal
1
8.S. Tiviveg ....................................|cpt. II
S.S. Cape Ced .................................a,pi u
S.S. Hibu-rai ..................................%,pt |g
S.S. Tape Ann .................................Sept. U
MM) MUinr lo .New r.r. I.m Aagdea s.n Ftaaciaea. Seartl.
nrrxlonal *ail>nr< l New Orlrn> and MnMI.
(fa* Maataati m im. aartlr > ttaaitee t- rwrlt. mmimi
raaIM rVatattl SaNtaa* h-an. Cntoahal M WeM CaaM Central Amerlra
Arrives
Cristbal
ristoba I I New Orleans via
i ....' - ?
Tela, Honduras
S.S. Chilian! (Passenger Service Only).....Sept. 1
8.S. Chiiiawi ...................................Oct. t
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL tm PANAMA -184 COLON 80
MAERSK UNE
accepting passengers lor
NEW YORK
BY
ma "CRETE MAERSK
SAILING SEPTEMBER 16th.
(Every reom with connecting bathroom)
C. B. FENTON CO, Inc.
Tal.: Cristbal 1781 Balboa 1065
Shipping & Airline News
*
*
/V
cCORMACK

MOORE-McCORMACK LINES, INC.
Special Announcement
We regret to announce that due to certain
conditions we must temporarily discon-
tinue our carriage of cargo from Parifir
feast Ports to the (anal Zone Ports, after
the sailing of the KS ftfORMACREY from
Los Angelea, September 14th. It is hoped
p, that we may resume this service in the fu-
*, ture, condition* permitting. ,*>/' ^ (
We wish to tahe this opportunity to express
iinecre thanks to our freight clients for
their past patronage.
German Whaling Pleat
Di ip Crietobal
A big whaling fleet consisting
or 1J whalers will trgnslt the Ca-
nal Saturday, headed for the Pa-
cific. This 1 the first German
poet-war fleet to leave Hamburg.
Crews have been carefully
acreened. according to the local
agent Fernie and Company. Each
ship, (converted Canadian Cor-
vettes) carries a arew ef nine,
while the whale products facto-
ry ship has 280 man aboard. One
of the ships is a "catcher,"
which pick.-; up the whales that
the others have harpooned and
brings them for processing to
the factory ship. They remain In
the Pacific for about eight te 10
months. During the time two
tankers from Germany meet the
ships for refueling.
Billion-Miir Passenger Mark
Passed by Panagra
The one-billion passenger mi|e
marie has been passed bv pna
on Panagra's
airline officials
83rd anniversary.
If ene single passenger were
to f|y all ef these miles, the
! mythical traveler eeuld make
| more than 48,000 flights around
the earth. He eould also have '
made tn trips ta the aun. the
star nearest the earth.
The pioneer United States flag
airline operating an the west
coast of South America began it*
career on September 31.1928 with
a six-hundred mile flight from
Lima to Talara. Peru.
The tiny Fairchijd four-pas-
senger monoplane teek If
from a Lima race-track te land
six hours and forty minutes ia-
The airline aja aaaAa relief
shipment, te victima j the El
Salvador eartbtuake Bal the
Eemeral.a, lira .. afc/aSer.
In the more than two decades
which have elapsed since it
founding by Captain Harold Jlar-
lnstallatlen of akporU. meteo-
rological stations, radio net-
works and even provided its own
guaet houses where adequate ho-
ler facilities were not available.
The airline received its seventh
annual Safety Award, conferred
by the Inter American Safety
Council. The citation for the
year mo was bestowed "FOr fly-
ing over its 7,4*1 mUe network a
total of .041.451 fiying miles to-
talling UUU,m^tnhTt
miles, without n accident or fa-
tality to passengers or erew"
This safety record is all the more
remarkable whan It u taken in-
to consideration that Panagra's
route includes some ef the
world's moat difficult terrain
froi
T*i'.il w*s,a,nnouneed today by j ranging
peaks and vast deaeru'toTropn
rom high mountain
cal jungle and great expanses of
ocean.
Panagrs has keen aspeei Hi
active awing the past w hi
5Sff"t " rre a/
a?*5 *'iW#M *"" *"
aejtfe Asaeriea. Mare than ras
"<"' tba tea toaristg -
geats ia the Ipita state, wage
kreagbt te South America by
Panagra ta sea tourist attrac-
tions f*r themselves, and a
rge number ef South Ameri1-
S3.1?T,e.1 e*rrts want te the
f nited Stales on the same
plan.
Continued improvements In
schedules and services have been
j-f ---'- " *r fffri - -.~-u.co no services nave been
ter at the important 41 enter ; made by Panagra during the last
in the north of Peru. ver Patugra. was the first air-
I line in South. America ta utlliae
The plane which made the the Douglas DC-J airplane with
flight, now famous as the PI is "
at Brssent igt the Smithsonian
Institute In Washington. B.C.
Panagra now operates over
las DC-J girt
' of >2 pWni
tad theiltat
.? 5du,cM tn" Mter Ameri-
cano dr luxe oveaight express
service Thig wat'Uao the first
fc^oaV&i/te Class^i
b. "i- ,. "..* ,-.-. ..i^ wa aiso me nrat
7488 route miles and serves seven j time that berths ware available
Soyth American countries. In- aboard aircraft In.this continent
eluding Panama-Colombia. Ecna-1 ,_,____
dor. Pru, Bolivia. Chile and Ar- S. R. Cristobal
gen tina. Arrives Monday '
Among the events taking place | The s.s. Crlatobsl Ls scheduled
to arrive on the Isthmus Mon-
day with 182 passengers. Among
, Jg
during Panagra's 2Srd year of
operation wa.s its SO.OQflth cross-
ing of the Equater. a record not
equalled by any other airline.
The year also saw the birth of a
baby aboard its crack El Inter
Americano flight. P a n a g r a
crews and equipment teek part
m the Korean airlift helping to
transport United Nations troops
apd supplies to that Pacific hot
pat. '
.. ------K-~vM.p,i.io, nuiui
those on the ship will-be Thomas
E ougan. Chief f the Retail
Stores Branch of the Commissa-
23


\
YEARS
----------- -M < ^riHinvia-
ry Divisin: and Br. Horace w.
8hrecft. AssistantyChlef of the
Eye. Ear. Nose and Throat Serv-
ice at Gorgas Hospital.
PIONEttlNG SAFETY SERVICE

"WerW's Fricadliest Airkat1
*^^^?a^r^^^,rd A^fiWVERSASY of SERVICE
fhf WT tOAST of SOITH AMERICA.
The com Dieta advance passen-
ger list follows:
Mllford K. Bailey; Miss Nan-
cy Batemani Bruce Bateman
Jr.: WiilUm Black: Cpl.Chas.D-'
Beetler: LoUi, a. Bpnz; Mr. and
MIL, ntfl" .Baratan: Mrs.
Mvrtle M. Blacli and son; Mrs
Mildred A Berhaw and daugh-
ter; civile W. Berham: and Mrs
Virginia 8. Boney and daughter.
Mr. and Mrs. Thoa. t. Bou-
ean: Mr. and Mrs. Paul w
Bramlett and daughter; Mrs
Gertrude E. Brown: Mr. Betty
L. Carper; Jamie J. Carruth;
Carl W. cettl; Col. Lester J
Chase: Mr. and Mrs. Henry J.
Clancy and two chitaren; Mrs
Virginia F Cohen and daughter;
Dr. and Mrs. H. W. Comegys;
Mrs. Mavis R. Compton and
three children; and Mrs. Ora K.
Compton.
Mrs. Lola M. Derrick: George
T. Droste: Mr. and Mrs. Elmsr!
J Bgllnte-n and daughter: Mr.
and Mrs Noel C Parnaworth
and twa hildren: "Mrs Virginia
O. Fishbough; Mr. and Mrs. Jo-
seph E. Plynn and daughter: Mr.
and Mrs Raymond E Forbes
(CenttnaaS Page TaTKEE)
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THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER IS. 1*51
THE PANAMA AMKIICAIf AN INDWNDENT DAILY NKWgPAJNtfc
iiiii i i
PACK
General Marshall Will Retire
To His Home In Leesburg, Va.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 13 (UP) Gentral George
Catlttt Marshall, Hi* 70-year-old soldie.-statesman who
helped guide the United States through some of its most
trying years, and who President Trumaiffalls the great-
est living American, will go into retirement at his Lees-
burg, Va., home.
Marshall's resignation as Secretary of Defense, an-
nounced yesterday, had been expected.
f His health has been none too good for years and it
was at great personal risk that he bowed to President Tru-
man's urgent call when United Nations fortunes were at
low ebb and the Communists were threatening to conquer
South .Korea. 'm \
ft was exactly o year ago that Marshall replaced
Louis' Johnson in the nation's No, 1 defense post.
-------
Oak Seed
HORIZONTAL
1 Depicted nut
6 Indian*
13 Harmony
14 Tolerant
15 Writing fluid
16 Hurt
3 It ii the rrui'
of the -----
4 Red CroM
(b.)
5 Bird'i home
6 Wing-shaped
7 Impudent
8 Poker itike
IB Armed conflict jCalui Julius
air. Traman bade a personal
"goodDve" to Marshall yesterday.
T|je general and hi successor,
deputy Defense Secretary Robert
A. Lvett, both called at the
White House after the resigna-
tion announcement.
While cameramen bustled in
front of Mr. Truman's desk he
spoke to Lovett:
"Yob are" supposed to smile
when; they are making movies.
biit f dont feel like smiling with
thg'general going.
"ver since I've been here he's
beert my right arm."
Marshall'a resignation came a-
mld widespread reports that Se-
cretary of State Dean Acheson
will be the next to step out.
President Truman's choice
of '.overt for "one of the tough-
Mt" poats in the Cabinet was
halted in Congress by Republi-
cans and Democrats alike.
Marshall himself said Mr.
Trtwnan could not have done
baar."
Lovett has been associated with
Marshall for more than a de-
cade. '
He served as assistant Secreta-
ry of War for Air In World War
II. when Marshall was Army
Chief of Staff and returned as
Undersecretary of State in 1947
when' the- general was Secretary
of State.
Lovett, who will be 58 Friday,
was a naval aviator rn World
War I*nd long, has been consid-
ered an authority on air warfare
and a strong advocate of long-
ranoe heavy bombing.
He is not affiliated with any
political party.
Mr. Truman named William C.
Foster, head of the economic co-
operation administration, to suc-
ceed Lovett as deputy Defense,
raehAid' M, Bissell. Jr.. Fos-
ter's deputy, was appointed act-
ing RCA administrator.
The President accepted Mar-
shall's resignation "With very
great reluctance," effective! at the
close of business yesterday, but
recalled that the old soldier ori-
ginally had agreed to serve only
until last, June 30.
The Korean War and pending. January, 1947. to
tary of State.
Shipping &
Ai

r Une News
(Continued from Page t)
legislation Influenced Marshall
to stay until now. .
"No man," Mr. Truman told
the general, "has ever given
his country more distinguished
and patriotic service than have
you."
Marshall, who will be 71 on
rec. 31, assured Mr. Truman
that "I will always be available
tor whatever temporary service
yo may desire of me."
But he added that he felt that
"I must terminate my active dal-
ly service in the government."
In bidding goodbye to Penta-
gon reporters, Marshall had high
praise for Lovett and said that
"no other man In the United
States has his ability and com-
petence to take complete charge."
Much the same sentiments
were echoed In Congress, where
several members also expressed
satisfaction at the fact that a ci-
vilian once again will head the
defense establishment.
A special provision in the
Service Unification Law had to
be waived to let Marshall, a mili-
tary man. take the post. .
Marshall praised the entire
defense organisation as an im-
mensely competent group of
men and women and said that
Congress, in "this critical
year," has given him "practl-
callv everything we have asked
for." i
. He also expressed apprecia-
tion for the cooperation from
the press, radio and magazines.
Marshall, who said he was
completing 50 years and four")
months of government service,
was Army Chief of Staff
throughout World War II and
master-minded the victories over
Japan and Germany.
At the end of the war he made
his first attempt at retirement.
but had hardly reached Leeaburg
before Mr. Truman drafted him
for the unsuccessful mission to
China designed to end the Com-
munist-Nationalist Civil War.
It was this mission that led to
the first outspoken criticism of
the general.
Marshall retired again after
that tour of duty, but was called
back by the President again In
become 8ecre-
19 Diminutive
suffix'
20 Began
22 Exist
23 Coin
25 Unoccupied
27 Iroquoian
Indian
2 Animal fat
9 Calcium
(symbol)
30 Near
31 Type square
32 Two (prefix)
33 Sea eagle
35 Guide
38 Ogle
39 Domestic slave
40 Psyche part
41 Bead by letter
47 Giant king of
Bashan
48 It grows In a
scaly
50 Elude
51 Ventilate
52 Icy pendants
54 Goddess of.
peace
56 Cloth
stretchers
57 Sample
VERTICAL
lEach
2 Core
______- '
(ab.)
10 Cut 28 Obligations
11 Make possible M Draw forth
12 Thoroughfare 34 Make smaller
17 Parent 36 Oil
20 Ocean vessels 37 Stage
21 Maimed 42 Wan
24 Kind of creed 43 Always
-----------------------_.-------,------
Answer to Pravioua Puzzle
iJ>ll^r.',;liaai| !My:i
sdlli:!'.'!-: Imrj.z\Z'Jh\-4to\
ULJ'J IIU7IKIIU lWG
U'-i*: UMi-JnSi -t IB
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iiii 11 hii rrSTaTTii /.;'-'<
Wid
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ateta ilal iikv
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UiZlBJEJiS.'BJ til J
Mail-IBS'
44 Deprivation
48 Measure
48 Revise
49 Fasten
81 Roman bronzi
53 Peony (ab.)
55 Sun god
Metal Shortages Cut Down
On Automatic Gear Shifts
and Mrs.
and daughter; and Mr
Archie W. French.
Clement J. Genis; Dr. and Mrs.
A. Earle Gerrans; Misa Stella I.
Gilbert; Mr. and Mrs, John F.
Greening; Mr. and Mrs wm. A.
Gdbbons; Miss Margaret Guets-
chow; Daniel F. Haggerty; Mr.
and Mrs. Oscar L. HUnson
and five children; Mrs. Mildred
Hall; Mr. and Mrs. Leonard L.
Hettzke and son; Paul W. Hen-
derson; Mr. and Mrs. Clint M.
Holcomb; and Mrs. Jane, B. Hull.
Mr.-.and Mrs. Wm. M. Jensen
and four children: Mr. and Mrs.
Henry K. Johnstone and daugh-
ter; Oliver A. Kemp!; Miss Jean-
nette L. Kovel; Miss Elizabeth
Levie; Mrs. Charlotte McDonald:
Mrs. Helen D. Mekeown and
sort; and Miss Lisa Maddoz.
Mr., an dMrs. James G. Ma-
gulre; Miss Mary F. Magulre:
i*...*. Pauline D. Maltha: Mr. and
. .. Conrsd Maner; Mr. and
Mrs. John F. Meehan and two j
cnlldran; Mr. and Mrs. Andrew
Metzger and two children; Mrs.
Corersne M. Mornhlnweg; Mrs.
Irene A. O'Hearn; and Mrs. He-
len H. Oster and son.
Mr. and Mrs. John C. Paige
and three children; Wm. J.
Park; Miss Jeanne Marie Patter-
son; Mrs. Vern Prler; Dr. How-
Sri C. and Mrs. Prltham and
ree children; Francis X.
Quinn; SFC Walter E. Rahte;
Misa Frances R. Rawhouser; Mr.
and.Mrs. Muret C. Redman and
son; and Miss Bernlce Reynolds.
Mrs.. Dorothy Schneider and
daughter; Mrs. Rose M. Scott:
Mr. and Mrs. Robi. U, Schultz
and two children; Mr. and Mrs.
nor O. Sharp; Miss Ellen S.
Shlrer; Mr. and Mrs. Albert H.
Shockey; Dr. and Mrs. Horace
W. Shreck and two children;
Mr. and M" Harold T. Smith;
Charles R. Spragglns; and Miss
Mattle S. Spragglns and two
children.
Fred R. Trout; Mrs. Bertha B.
Tyrrell; Mrs. Irene S. Walling
and daughter; Mrs. Charlotte J.
Ward: Mrs. Anne I. Wlklngstad
and son; Mr. and Mrs. Ray-
mond R. Will and five children;
Mr: and Mrs. Root. B. Williams;
Mr. and Mrs. LaRoy B. Wilson,
Jr. and three children: Mrs. Ma-
rlon Tost; Mrs. Irene C. M. 21m-
menhafi; James F. Ahearn; and
Mrs. Mrle J. Hermann.
that it would "fall victim to
Soviet intrigue from within
and to Russian military might
from without."
McCarthy had no immediate
comment on Marshall's resigna-
tion.
But Senate. Republican leader
Kenneth S. Wherry. Neb,, while
praising Marshall as a soldier,
said his diplomatic record "is not
so lustrous."
There was no question about
Marshall's war record.
At the end of World War'4,
Gen. John J. Pershlng described
him as the finest soldier in that
conflict.
In 1949. the late Secretary -Of.
War Henry L. Stlmson referred
to him as "the finest soldier ,14
have ever known."
In the top defense post. Mar-
shall's big job was to build up
the armed forcea to .meet the
commitment that fell to this
nation in Its new role as the
leading western power.
As he said. Congress gave him
pretty much what he asked tor-
al though they were some disap-
pointments.
---------
CHICKEN BANQUET
POMPEY. N. Y. (U.P.) Paul
Owens Is waiting ruefully tor a
bill for chicken for his dog. The
dog. was locked accidentally In
a neighbor* chicken house and
made the most of Its opportunity
by killing 113 white leghorns and
injuring 12 mor.
Keep Your Baby Free
. From Irritations/
WASHINGTON. Sept. 13
(UP)The National Production
Authority yesterday placed
strict limitations on the num-
ber of low and medium-priced
automobiles which may be
equipped with automatic gear
shifts.
In a drastic order designed
to conserve vital metals for the
defense program, the NPA also
forbade use of top-grade (pri-
mary) aluminum for engine pis-
tons in passenger cars.
The order is effective Oct. 1,
and comes on top of previous
metal conservation measures
which will cut back total auto-
mobile output by about 100,000
cars during the last three
months of the vear.
Under the directive, manu-
facturers of cara with a fac-
tory price of 81.800 or less may
Install automatic transmissions
In only 35 per cent of them.
Manufacturers of cars with
a factory price of $1,800 to
82,500 may install the special
equipment in 85 per cent of
their output.
Cars wltli a factory price of
81,800 or less include Fords.
Chevrolet!, Plymouths, Stude-
baker Champions. Henry J's,
Crosleys. Dodge business coupes.
Nash business coupes, and some
Pontiac models.
Factory prices of between 81 .-
800 and $2.500 are borne t#/
most Nash. Dodge and Pontiac
models, Studeback Commanders,
Bulck super and special models.
Chrysler Windsors, De Sotos.
Kaisers. Frazers, M e r c u rys.
Oldsmobiles. and some Packard
and Hudson models.
All higher-priced cars, with
a f.o.b. tag of 82,500 and up.
may have automatic transmis-
sions.
NPA officials said the order
will not only save aluminum
and alloy steel, but will help
the auto industry meet a "com-
petitive Imbalance" caused bv
government controls on metal'
use.
They explained that General
Motors Corp., is now equipping
about 40 per cent of its Chev-
roiets with automatic transmis-
sions, and will have to cutback.
The Ford Motor Co.. on the
other hand, was putting auto-
matic transmissions on much
smaller percentage of its line
when earlier metal controls
tended to "freeze" the com- '
petltive situation.
Under the new order. Ford
Will be able to increase the
number of its cars with auto-
tnattc transmissions to 35 per ,
cent.
Car-makers were given the
option of using, "secondary"
aluminum or cast iron for pas-
senger engine pistons after
Oct. 1.
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ARMOUR'S READY TO EAT PICNICS
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(
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Pauls Market
FRIDAY -SATURDAY
LAST TWO DAYS OK OUR
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ZIG-ZAG
1*8 CENTRAL AVENUE
Open from 8:30 a.m. to 8 p.m. and during noon hour.
_________ _
WhyWuit Aiio.LW Day?


He left that post just before a
serious kidney operation In 1949.
and was recalled as Defense Se-
cretary a year ago.
He was the nation's third De-
fense Secretary.
The late James Forrestal was
the first to fill the post created
by Congress, under the 1947 uni-
fication act.
Forrestal. who quit under fire,
was succeeded by Johnson, who
left under a cloud as members
of Congress charged the nation's
defenses were weak.
Marshall might well be best
remembered for fathering the
foreign aid plan which bears his
name.
It generally is credited with
stopping the Communist tide In
Europe after World War II.
About the only criticism that
ever centered around his name
grew out of his Ill-fated China
mission.
This reached Its height last
June 14 when Sen. Joseph R.
McCarthy, R., Wis., accused
Marshall of plotting with oth-
ers to weaken the nation so
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"
PAGE FOUR
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAM NEWSPAPER
^rrtlantlc sJfi
let
'/
, W. Wilton Jm flask
l5ox 195, (jalun JeltphoHt C*h
378
MISS CALONGE WEDS MR. HEILBRON
Miss Josefa Calonge, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Pedro Ca-
lonse Garcia, of Colon, became the bride of Mr. Osvaldo
Heilbron. son of Mrs. Antonia D. Heilbron and the late Mr.
Osvaldo Heilbron, formerly of Colon, at an 8:80 a.m. nuptial
mass at the Miraculous Medal Church in New Cristobal, Wed-
nesday, September 12.
The double ring; ceremony was performed by the Rev-
erend Father Vincent J. Ryan, CM. in the presence of rela-
tives and friends.
and she used white accessories.
Her picture hat was made of
green organdy and white horse-
hair. She carried a loose hand
bouquet of white gardenias.
Mr. Frank X. Zelmetz was
best man for Mr. Heilbron and
the groomsmen were Mr. James
Cain and Mr. Alfred A. Nord-
strom.
A wedding breakfast for the
members of the wedding party
and relatives, with a few close
friends, was held at the Hotel
Washington following the cere-
mony. The bride and groom cut
the traditional wedding cake. It
was three-tiered and topped
with a miniature bride and
groom.
Later In the day Mr. and Mrs.
Heilbrun left for the Pacific Side,
where they enplaned for Mede-
Mn. Colombia, to spend their
honeymoon. The bride's going a-
way costume was a pastel blue
shantung suit, with which she
used black accessories.
Upon their return they will re-
side In Bella Vista.
Miss Calonge graduated from
St. Mary's Academy and spent
the past five years in Barcelo-
na, Spain.
Mr. Heilbron graduated from
Cristobal High School in the
Class of 1943 and Is employed
with Terminales Panama, in Pa-
nama City.
Regal lilies were used to decor-
ate the altar and chancel and
were tied with ribbons to mark
the pews.
Mrs. Angela Castillo, organist,
played the traditional wedding
marches and accompanied Mrs.
Ligia Pretto who sang an "Ave
Maria" by Nlcolau and "Panls
Angellcus" by Caesar Franck.
The lovely bride entered upon
the arm of her father, by whom
she was given In marriage. She
wore a wedding gown of white
organza over taffeta. The bodice
had a slight V-neckline finished
With a scalloped collar of im-
ported Swiss embroidered organ-
dy. The long fitted sleeves were
finished with a flattering bimd
Of the embroidery at the wrist,
and there was an Inset band of
the embroidery at the waistline.
The flared, floor-length skirt had
a peplum of the embroidery
which had a scalloped edge. A
handmade white mantilla, from
Granada, Spain, was worn over
a hoop of orange blossoms as a
Wll. She carried an ivory-and-
gold rosary and a parchment cov-
ered prayerbook, topped with a
white orchid corsage and show-
ered with ribbons.
Miss Carmen Calonge, sister of
the bride, was the maid of honor
and only attendant. Her dress
was of Nile Green Swiss organ-
dy, embroidered In white, over
green taffeta. A yoke of organza
formed a high neckline to which
the embroidery was appllqued In
uch a way taht the scallops
formed the sleeves. The full-
gathered skirt was ankle-length
Soap bubble pipes were given the
young guests and they enjoyed
using them.
The birthday cake was very
novel, as It was topped with a
cowboy. The lighted candles
caused him to twirl his lariat.
The young guests were: Stuart
Brown, John Wood, Ronnie
Crump. Bee Coffey, Diane Sparks,
Angela and Sandra Keane. Ter-
ry Conley. Carol Flennlken, Dick
Hottal, Eddie Whltlock, Bobby
Weir and Frances Dlgnam.
Also present were: Mr. and
Mrs. Ernesto Jaramlllo of Pana-
ma City, Mrs. David Coffey, Mrs.
R. W. Crump, Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Hottal, Mr. and Mrs. V.
C. Reed. Mrs. R. T. Conley and
Mrs. John Wood.
IN HOLLYWOOD
BY ERSKINE JOHNSON
NBA Staff Correspondent
------O -
THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER IS, 1*51

BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
HOLLYWOOD. (NEA) Betty
Hutton, who makes $5000 a week,
and song arranger Pete Ruglo,
who makes less than $1000, are
trying to work out the money
angle for a marriage next Janu-
ary. The fly in the ointment it
Betty's notion that she may want
to retire after two or three more
pictures.
The names of Lana Turner
and Fernando Lamas, her lead-
in; man In "The Merry Widow,"
arc being linked and it's not stu-
dio-inspired, either. Set visitors
who have peeked In on rehearsals
of their love scenes are doing the
talking.
Hubby Bert Frledlob will ac-
company Eleanor Parker to her
hometown of Cleveland for the
world premiere of "A Millionaire
for Christy," but says he'll stay
in the background. He told me:
"I'm going along to make an im-
personal appearance."
Mrs. Gary Cooper has instruct-
ed her legal-eagles to study the
British divorce laws and may un-
leash a bolt of lightning from
London.
Billy Wilder is till twirling
that rope over his head to lasso
Garbo for a movie comeback. It
Is for the Yul Brynner starrer
"A New Kind of Love."
Something went wrong in
clearing with the Nora Bayea fa-
mily, so the famous lark Is now
being called Nola Beach In Para-
mount's "Somebody Loves Me,"
the musical biography of Benny
Fields and Blossom Seeley.
Hedy Lamarr has two story
properties that she'll sell for
$75,000. It's further proof that
Hedy's design for living doesn't
Include Hollywood.
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
. Where 100.000 t>aeets Meet
Presents
Today, Thursday, Sept IS
Monopolies Called
Threat to US
Economic Programs
GENEVA. Sept. 13 (USIS)
Business practices having mono-
polistic effects, if unchecked,
could become a major barrier to
economic programs being pro-
moted by the United Nations,
according to Isador Lubln. U.
8. Delegate to the U. N. Econo-
mic and Social Council.
Lubln told the Council that
an international campaign is
needed to eliminate restrictive
business methods obstructing
economic and social progress.
He spoke In support of a U.
8. resolution proposing coopera-
tive U.N. action against such
rertrsme business.' practices.
The fifclutlon iJrftTIntroduced
before the* Council Monday.
Lubjj&toki the Council: "The
most ptaslng problem before
the world today is Increasing
the standards of living of peo-
ple everywhere. Yet Interna-
tional cartels, which are now
.In the process of increasing
their power and the range of
their Influence, can, should they
so desire, frustrate the end we
seek."
He emphasized: "Interna-
tional action Is needed to safe-
guard the strength, the stability
and the prosperity of the inter-
national trade system, upon
which the well-being of all
participating nations largely de-
pends. ...
"The trade of every country
suffers when the flow of world
trade Is restricted. Any action
by cartels that lowers European
standards of living by curtailing
production and trade in Europe
does direct harm to the Western
Hemisphere and to Asia.
"By the same token any ac-
tion by cartels that interferes
with the standard of living In
the United States and Latin
Amreica automatically has de-
trimental effects on both Asia
and Europe. Hence, every coun-
try has an Interest in contri-
buting to the efforts of the
others to thwart monopolistic
restrictions, wherever they may
be found, even though Its own
exports and imports are not di-
rectly Involved."
Farewell Party for Miss Madison
8ergeant and Mrs. A. C.
Brescn, of Fort Gullck, entertain-
ed with a farewell party at their
quarters for Miss Beverly Ann
Madison, Mrs. Breach's sister,
before her recent departure for
the States.
The friends who enjoyed an
evening of games and dancing
and buffet supper were: Misses
Beverl" Lmdstrom, Barbara and
Mary B. Sherry, Dorothy Rowley,
Sergeant and Mrs. Henry Ged-
wlck, Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Shu-
make, and Messrs Malcolm Els-
worth. Don Bougan, Walter Wei-
don. Louis Downs, Ralph Mal-
"'m, W. Campok and Don Kln-
sey.
Miss Madison left for Valdesta,
Georgia, where she will study
while visiting relatives.
Brownie Notices
All Brownies of Troops 32, 36
and 23 and all girls between the
ages of seven and 10 years, who
are Interested in becoming Brow-
nies, are asked to attend a meet-
ing to be held on the ground
floor of Mrs. Harry Seaman's re-
sidence, House 67, New Cristo-
bal, Tuesday. September 18 at
3:30 p.m.
The leaders of these troops
would like all mothers of Brow-
nies to attend the meeting.
Brownie Troops 45 and 8 will
meet at 3:00 p.m. Friday at the
Scout Building at Fort Gullck.
The girls are requested to bring
their dollar for registration. Any
girls between the ages of seven
and 10, who wish to become
Brownies are Invited to attend
the meeting.
An invitation is also extended
to the mothers of the girls to be
present. Anyone desiring further
information may call Mrs. Will-
iam R. Llndstrom, 3788488.
Let's alt behind a Canasta ex-
pert and see how he plays a dif-
ficult hand. Both sides need 120
for the first meld, and our hero
makes his first draw from the
stockpile. He then holds:
A, K-K, Q-Q, 10-, 8-4-3, 2-2.
He cannot meld, so his only
problem at the moment is his dis-
card. He doesn't dream of dis-
carding the ace. He may need
aces to get the count, and so may
the enemy. One general principle
to remember Is that you don't
throw an ace except from a real-
ly good hand.
He doesn't throw the black
three because he may need a safe
discard later on but doesn't des-
perately need one so early in the
hand. The question is whether to
throw a ten-point card or a five-
point card.
A high card Is slightly more
dangerous than a low card and
should be selected for Just that
reason. Our expert decides to-
throw the ten (the nine would
have been Just as good, of course),
and then awaits developments.
As it happens, the left-hand
opponent now draws from the
stock and discards a nine, so our
expert makes up his mind to
throw his nine at his next turn.
He will then be able to throw low
cards for a few rounds by which
time one side or the other will
probably meld.
We will come back to this hand
In our next article, but will In-
terrupt it at this point to answer
a question or two.

,9"A Player wants to meld out
with three black threes. May he
discardor Is he forbidden to dis-
card In this case?
AWhenever you meld out you
may discard or notas you
please. This rule Is always true
whether or not you meld black
threes.
Hollywood designer Taffy ex-
pects the stork In February___
Don't tell me. Margaret O'Brien
now has a strapless evening
gown-----Bill Henry, actor hus-
band of ui starlet Barbara Knud-
sen. has been bedded m an over-
seas military hospital. A nervous
breakdown.
Never trust a sound track.
There's a big barbershop quartet
scene in "Aaron Slick From Pun-
kin' Crick." A chorus of ten men
recorded the rich harmony.
The big; hush-hush science-fic-
tion project at Paramount is ti-
tled "Los Alamos" and wW be
produced with a east of un-
knowns,
Radio and movies are two dif-
ferent worlds. After playing Ca-
ry Grant's daughter six times on
the airwaves, 12 year old Anne
Whitfleld was turned down for
the role of his daughter at War-
ners. The studio's reason: Too
tall."
One of the nation's top news-
papers offered Rosalind Russell
a fancy fee to by-line a daily
Hollywood column. Ros refused
op the grounds that It might
hurt her acting career.
Movie censorship mast be re-
laxing. Ann Dvorak vows that
the censors have approved a
film version of her stage hit, "The
Respectful Prostitute." Title, toe.
Despite Norma Shearer's de-
nials of Interest In acting, at
least three movletown agents
have discussed TV deals with her
in the past month.
Usa Kirk bowed out of the
Broadway revue. "Only Angels
Have Money," but grabbed off
$1000 for supplying the title___
Edward G. Robinson's return to
the stage in "Darkness at Noon"
Is with the understanding that
he'll also do the film version.
TROPICAL-TODAY
Shews: 1:30 3:20 5:12 7:05 8:55
OMI GUN TO FIGHT VVITH..OMIGIPII TO FIGHT FOR!
PJH.
3:30Let's Dance
4:00Music Without Words
4:15Negro Spirituals
4:30What's Your Favorite
8:00Panamuslca Story Time
8:15Evening Salon
7:00Make Believe Ballroom
(VOA)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00World News (VOA)
8:15Cross Country, u. 8. A.
(VOA)
8:45-Jam Session (VOA)
O:00r-Meet Eleanor Roosevelt
(VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:45Sports Tune of Day and
News (VOA)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Take It From Here (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00-8ignOff
Tomorrow, Friday, Sept. 14
A.M.
6:00Sign On and Alarm dock
7:30Request Salon
8.15News (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:46Music Makers
8:00News
9:15Stand By For Adventure
9:30As I See It
10:00News and Off the Record
11:00News and Off the Record
11:30Meet the Band
12:00-News
LONGER
LASTING?
Mtotyt Nor ma Mm mm
expemlve Mil polish |-ft, I,,,,,,
fhemCUTlx.
Only Cutex contains the excluir,
sew logredlent. Enamelon. The fine
lastre will remain on yoar naili
(or daya. No chipping, bo paellas,
no fading. Chooie from tfa
iay exquisita fashion abados.
G** roar Use that Uvly, aura d*,ir.bU
look uiith Cutex lipstick. Comes
in the latest fashion shades that harmonist
** row fmvorif nail polish.
Thu WorUf Mod Popular Nail Polish
ant extra-plump,
extra-tender chicken?
pj*.
Fishing Trip
to Perlas Islands
A group of Atlantic Side fish-
ermen left with Mr. William
Brooks of Margarita on his boat
for a fishing trip to the Perlas
Islands.
The members of the party In-
cluded Messrs Kenneth Brassell,
Lee Kariger and Robert Douglas.
Billy Acheson Celebrates
Birthday Anniversary
Billy Acheson, so nof Captain
and Mrs. w. S. Acheson of Mar-
garita, celebrated his fifth birth-
day anniversary with a birthday
party at the home of his parents
8unday afternoon.
A color scheme of green and
white was used on the birthday
table and multi-colored balloons
with green and white streamers
were used In the decorations.
Panama Canal Clubhouses
Sgsfc^ Show/ng Tonight ^_^B
WHY NOT ZNJOY Y0UH3W??? AND GO TO THE MOVHSIII
BALBOA
Atr-CiidlrlaaaS
:U tat
DIABLO HTS.
IS S> :1|
________
Joel McCREA a Shelley WINTERS
"FRENCHIE"
(Technicolor)
Taareay TOKYO TILS tit"
COCOLI
(:1S s.ae
Robert MONTGOMERY a) Patricia WAYNE
"EYE WITNESS"
PrUay "AFFAIRS OF SALLY"
PEDRO MIGUEL
I* P.M.
GAMBOA
i-.t p.m.
___Lucille BALL o Eddie ALBERT
'THE AFFAIRS OF SALLY"
Friday "glBBBA PASSAGE"
G A T U N
tn
---------*
(FrMay)
Red SKELTON a Sally FORREST
"EXCUSE MY DUST"
Academy Award Winner... Judy HOLUDAY
"BORN YESTERDAY"
Saturday AFFAMtS OP BALLY"
(PrMay)
... ..S*** DA* O Gene NELSON
'LULLABY OF BROADWAY"
MARGARITA
OS S) T:M
Donald WOODS Trudy MARSHALL
"BARBARY PIRATE"
Friday SlUfA"
CRISTOBAL -Bfi!.DlYIS ""^ suluvan
'JSZ2Z "PAYMENT ON DEMAND"
:IS a ae Miar "SNORT GRASS"
QA player picks up the dis-
card pile to make his Initial meld
Is he allowe dto make other
melds with the cards he has Just
Ricked up or must he wait until
is next tum before he can make
further melds?
.. AHe may make further melds
"he wishes. This Is always true
when s player takes the discard
pile.
LUX THEATRE
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COMING!
Tender!
Moving!
"TERESA"
Story of a
bride with a
new star
Pier Angel
COMINO!
Great!
"THE GREA1
CARUSO"
In
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with
Mario Lama
BALBOA
opening SATURDAY!-
tot*
It's NEW and
.TECHNICOLOR, too!
I M-Q-1 present
the mighty musical
of th* Mississippi |
rWffce Moved Sosas
by Jerome Kern end
Oicar Hammorrtain, II
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-JOtEjBKW-mRGlondf^RCUMnOH
ROBERTSTERLING AGNESMOOREHEAD WUttsHMmBO
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favoritos
2:00Songs of Prance (RDF/
2:15It's Tim) to Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Let's Dance
4:00Music Without Words
4:15David Rose Show
4:10What's Your Favorite
6:00Lean Back and Listen
6:15Request Salon
7:00Mayor of Caaterbrldge
(BBC)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary
Raymond Swing (VOA)
8:15Musical Notebook (VOA)
8:45Salute to Brasil
8:00The Jan Chib (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
8:45Sports and News (VOA)
: 00Cavalcade of America
(VOA)
10:80Adventures o P.C. 40
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00s-m. Sign Off
Explanation of Symbols
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting
Corp.
RDFRadlodlffuslon Francaise
JUST SOAP SUDfl
SULLIVAN. Ind. (.P.) Bar-
bara Page washed her golf shoes
with ordinary laundry soap, fine
didn't get all the soap out When
she played a round of golf over
! a wet course, she had to explain
to her partner that she wasn't
foaming at the feet... just soap
suds.
rryeri and roost ore,
cleaned, cut,
ready te cook.
CENTRAL
TODAY
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.WW-UIK


THTJMDAT, SKPTCMBBR 1>. 1951
inn PANAMA AMERICAN AN INOBPENBENT DAILT NEWSrAPM
- * -
i-i ' f
PAQK FTV
Pacific S^ocie
I
'}
koum
&,/94&tl,o.,Jl.i9ku~0.t.Pan,
nama
3-0943
CHARGE D'AFFAIRES AND MRS. ALEXANDER HERMANN
ENTERXAIN VISITING CANADIAN NAVY OFFICERS
KnterUlDins for Captain E. F. Ttodel!. R.C.N., command-
ing officer of the cruiser Ontario, Commander E. T. O.
Madiwick, commander of the deatrover Huron, < f-
fleers of both ihipi. Hi, Britanlc MBe.ty'a Charge d Affaires
Alexander Henry Baxter Hermann and Mr. Hermann cavo
a cocktail party last evening. V'
About one hundred iruests were present at the party held
at the Hermann residence In El Carmen. _
General and Mrs. Morris
Return from Rio de Janeiro
The Commander-ln-Cblef Ca-
ribbean Command, Lt. General
William H. H. Morris, Jr.. and
Mm. Morris have returned from
a trip to Rio de Janeiro, Brazil,
where they were the personal
fueata of General Newton Estll-
ac Leal. Minister of War of Bra-
ill, during the Brazilian Inde-
pendence celebration.
Accompanying General and
Mr. Morris were MJor Warren
H. Stutler and Lt. Commander
J. K. Wills.
Governor and Mrs. Newcomer
to Visit In Washington, D.C.
Governor of the Panama Ca-
nal, Brigadier General Francis
K. Newcomer left by plane yes-
terday for an official visit to
Washington. D.C.
Mrs. Newcomer will sail on
Friday aboard the 8.8. Panama
for New York en route to Wash-
ington to Join her husband.
Mrs. Kiel Gives Tea
for Albrook Women's Club
Mrs. Emll C. Kiel, wife of the
Commanding General,, Carib-
bean Air Command, was hostess
yesterday to the outgoing and
lncomtnb board members of the
Albrook Field Women's Club.
Mrs. Philip D. Coates presided
at the coffee urn and Mrs. Her-
bert W. Ladd poured the tea.
Despedida Card Party
Aa a despedida to the Consul of
Argentina in Panama. Mr. Luis
A. Barsuldo. who Is leaving soon
for Buenos Aires, Argentina), the
Bcuadorean Ambassador to Pan-
ama Sixto Duiein Bailen gave a
card party last evening at Hotel
El Panaaia^
Buffet for Mra. Wright
In honor of Mrs. Andrew M.
Wright, who returned last week-
end from a several months visit
with her brother-in-law and sis-
ter. Mr. and Mrs. Chester Dud-
ley of New York City, her mo-
ther, Mrs. Maria Arias Smith and
aunt. Miss Elida Arlas gave a buf-
fet Monday evening- at their re-
sidence in Bella Visto.
Luncheon in Fern Room
Ladles of personnel attached to
.the 46th Reconnaissance Bat-
talion met for their monthly
ssa
luncheon In the Fern Room of
the Hotel Tlvoli, with Mrs. Will-
iam Fitzgerald, Mra David Clan-
ton and Mrs. William McCaffrey
acting as hostesses.
Attending the luncheon were
Mrs. Leslie Wllcox, Mrs. Myron
Johnston, Mrs. Dennis Wardell.
Mrs. Floyd Bowen, Mrs. Neal
Kent. Mrs. Alfred Cherry, Mrs.
Robert McCllntock, Mrs. Harold
Sackman. Mrs. Joe Daus, Mrs.
William Byers,Mrs. Charles Hel-
den. Mrs. Zene Morlatt, Mrs.
Thomas Peyton, Mrs. James
Morrison, Mrs. Rufus Daniel,
Mrs. Joseph Pingitore, Mrs. Paul
Calaghan, Mrs. John Danielly,
Mrs. Ingram and a guest Capt.
Drake. U.S.A.N.C.
Miss Muriel Mykland
Off for Havana, New York
Miss Muriel L. Mykland of
Panama City left this morning
by Braniff Airways on business
trip to Havana and New York
City.
She expects to return the ear-
ly part of October.
Woman's Club Lunchepn
at Hotel El Panama
Members of the Balboa Worn-,
an's Club and their guests enjoy-
ed luncheon In the Balboa din-
ing room of Hotel El Panama
yesterday. The affair was ar-
ranged by Mrs. Wlllard Albright,
who was assisted by Mrs. Pat
Ryan. Mrs. Herbert Bathmann,
and Mrs. Joseph Bourgeois.
A short business meeting was
held followed by a tour of the
hotel. Card games were played
in the south' patio of the Bal-
boa Room.
Mrs. R. W. Rubelli, President of
the Cristobal Woman.'s Club, was
guest of honor. Other guests and
members Included Mrs. Roy Cur-
rle, Mrs. Gordon Karlger, Mrs.-
C. D. Eppley, Mrs. Earl A.
Schilling. Mrs. Molly Johnson,
Mrs. F. V. Thomason, Mrs. W.
C. Merchant, Mrs. E. R. Balto-
zer. Mrs. L* C. Haaemann, Mr.
O. Jouatra, Mrs. H. F. Yarbor-
ough, Mra! M. C. Hill. Mrs. E.
L. Voss, Mrs. J. H. Clark. Mrs.
H. Chapek. Mrs. E. W. Coffey,
Mrs. Cecilia Lao, Mra. O. E.
Michaelis, Mrs. Ruth Wilson,
Mrs. W. C. Hearon, Mrs. H. J.
Qulnlan. Mrs. Ralph Otten, Mrs.
Blanche Wright. Mra F. F.
Pierce, Mrs. L. T. Butz, Mr. C.
C. Wertz. Mrs. Herbert Bath-
mann, Mrs. Essla C. Henrlquez,
Mrs. Irene Undo, Mrs. Vivian de
Castro, Mra: G. H. Davis, Mrs.
J. W. Hare. Mrs. H. B. Yard,
Mrs. L. W, Cagley, Mrs. R. N.
Barret, Mra. K. C. Heliums,
Mrs. E. B. Stevens. Mrs. W. F.
Allbrlght and Mrs. Joseph Bour-
geois.
I.A.W.C. Luncheon
at Army-Navy Club
At the autumn luncheon of the
Inter-American Women's Club
In the Army and Navy Club at
Fort Amador yesterday noon,
over one hundred member and
Bjests were present. Mrs. Elisa
eurtematte, Mra E. Z. Stephens
and members of the Hospitality
Committee were in charge of ar-
rangements.
A surprise floor show was held
under the auspices of Mrs. Roge-
lio Al fa ro. It consisted of an ac-
cordlan recital accompanied by
marracaa, with Mrs. Alfaro, Mrs.
Jose Ehrman and Mrs. Mario Al-
faro playing accordians and Mrs.
Jorge Endara on the marracas.
Mrs. Paul Duran and Mrs. Cata
Trinquete did the tamborito. A
piano recital by Mrs. Murray
Wise and Mexican dances by Mrs.
Rogelio Alfaro and Mrs. Enrique
Molina Reyes, accompanied on
the piano by Mrs. Mercedes Pa-
redes de Garcia Correa, complet-
ed the program.
Bridge and canasta were play-
ed by some of the members af-
ter the luncheon.
Illiteracy Is Prime Target
Of Mexico Cultural Meeting
Doctor Wives Hold
Luncheon at Tivoli
Members of the Doctors Wives
Club gathered for their monthly
luncheon meeting at the Hotel
Tlvoli yesterday noon, with Mrs.
I. J. Strumpf.Mrs. G. E. Zerne,
Mrs. J. Mitchell and Mrs, Will-
iam Ossenfort acting as hostess-
es.
Present at the luncheon were
Mrs. Clifford G. Blitch. Mrs. E.
C. Lowry, Mrs. G. M. Steven-
son, Mrs. E. A. Reece.Mrs. Ree-
nlck, Mrs. R. Sifagoos, Mrs.
Thompson. Mrs. J. F. Lloyd,
Mrs. S. P. Smith. Mrs. W. T.
Bailey. Mrs. Deerlng. Mrs. W.
F. Wemmer, Mrs. Blanchaft,
Mrs. Dlstefano, Mrs. R. Boni-
face. Mrs. A. Chartock, Mrs.
Sidney Kay, Mrs. L. 8. Leland,
Mrs. C. A.Zarzeckl. Mr. R.
Arias, Mrs. E. Osterber. Mrs.
Schroll, Mrs. L. E. Fontaine,
Mrs. William Brown, Mrs. Cen-
sor. Mrs. Olenlck. Mrs. StauffeV,
Mrs. Day, Mrs. 8. J. Beaudry,
Mrs. E. D. Erman. Mrs. Kopp,
Mra. Shannon. Mrs. J. E. Mar-
shall, Mrs. J. D. Summerlln,
Mra. J. G. Sebren. Mrs. D. A.
Jutsiy, Mrs; T. G. Bouland add
Mrs. J. H. Drahelm.
P.M. Woman' Club
to Give Reception
The Pedro Miguel Woman's
Club will hold a reception for
the teachers and new residents
of Pedro Miguel on Monday at
7:30 p.m. ih the basement of the
Pedro Miguel Union Church.
The club extends an invitation
to everyone interested In attend-
ing the reception.
Balboa Emblem Club
To Meet on Friday
The Balboa Emblem Club will
meet on Friday In the Lodge Hall
at 7:30 p.m.
Mrs. Katherine Trimble, pres- [
ident. Invites all members and
?respective members to attend
his meeting. To be eligible for |
this club, one must be a wife, sis-
ter, or mother of an Elk.
MEXICO CITY. September 13
(U8I8)Concerted action to
overcome Illiteracy and other
problems of education, the arts
and science In the Americas
is being taken here by Hemls-
{here leaders organizing the
nter-Amerlcan Cultural Coun-
cil.
Representatives of the Amer-
ican Republic, the United Na-
tions and aeveral Inter-Ameri-
can Organizations are present
at the conference.
The Cultural Council Is ex-
pected to give primary atten-
tion at It meeting to national
and Interamerlcan programs
for spreading a knowledge of
reading and writing and for
strengthening human liebrtles.
Technical cooperation in educa-
tion is also to be considered.
The Council was authoris-
ed in the Bogot Charter of
IMS as an organ of the Or-
ganisation of American State,
along with the Intor-Ameri-
can Economic and Social
Council and the Council of
Jurists, both of which are al-
ready functioning.
In addressing the delegates.
Torres Bodet noted that the
aim of the Council Is "to put
into practice principles which
the states of the Western Hemis-
phere so strikingly 1 based on
respect for cultural value of
the American countries and re-
quires their close cooperation
for the high purposes of civiliza-
tion."
Relating the purposes of the
new Council to the aims of
UNESCO, Torres Bodet said the
n a 11 o n al commissions for
UNESCO, which now exist in
many of the American Repub-
lics are the best group to
coordinate affairs in their own
region which would come within
the scope of the cultural coun-
cil.
Gual Vidal told how the
Mexican government has been
reducing illiteracy through-
out the country since IMS,
and is now cooperating with
UNESCO in a teacher-train-
ing project at Fatoeuara.
"Although the council alms al
collective action in cultural
matters, delegates here pointed
out that it will not depreciate
the characteristic culture of any
j Individual nation. Instead, they
said, lt will serve to invigorate
national cultures and make
evident their significance," said
Dr. Lewis Hanke, U. 8. repre-
sentative to the conference, who
was formerly director of the
Hispanic Foundation of the U.
8. Library of Congress:
"Just as distinguished Amer-
ican political, juridical and eco-
nomic leaders have concerted
their efforts to solve critical
problems in their fields, so are
cultural leaders of the hemis-
phere now tackling major ob-
stacles hindering advances in
education, science, arts and
drawing up positive plans for
solutions."
RUTH MILLETT Says
After, years of reading letters
from unhappy wives I've come to
this conclusion: The middle years
are hard on a woman because at
the time when she needs the bol-
stering effects of her husband's
love the most, he usually needs
hers the least.
A young husband struggling to
make a start needs his wife; to
bolster his ego, to turn to for as-
surance when iie wants to take a
chance, to help him plan and
dream.
But by the time husband and
wife reach the middle years of
life, the husband Is usually well
on His way. He is absorbed by his
work. He is self-assured and pret-
ty well pleased with what he has
made of himself.
He doesn't need his wife's sup-
port the way he did as a young
man. In fact, he may have be-
come so used to her loving faith
In him that he Is no loneer touch-
ed by it. He takes It for granted.
But at this same time, his wife
desperately needs to feel that she
is cherished and needed by the
man she married. Because her
life has been more restricted than
his. she needs to feel a part of his
world. At the time when he is
likely to do the least sharing of
his life, she needs that sharing
the most.
And so, feeling suddenly some-
what unimportant in her hus-
band' scheme of things, she be-
comes unhappy. She knows she
1* growing older. She probably
feels she Is In a rut. And she is a
I little bit afraidafraid that the
man she loves no longer needs
her and Is growing away' from
her.
That is how middle-age* must
be to thousands of women, judg-
ing from their letter to me.
If husbands were only as un-
derstanding and generous about
helping their *ives through the
middle years as wives are about
standing by their husbands
through the early years and
through old age, marriage would
be a finer thing. .
'Cycle' Mag Runs
Carrol Story On
2 Wheels to Panama
The latest Issue of "Cycle," a
motorcycle magazine, carries a
pictorial article called 'Two
Wheels to Panam" written by
Bill Carroll/
This is the second in a series of
Carroll's adventures while riding
his motorcycle down to Panama.
The last article will appear in
October. During his trip he was
well equipped with several cam-
eras which recorded the journey. [
Carroll 1 now a civilian em-
ploye In the Public Information
Office at Hq. U8ARCARIB in Ft.
Amador!

WATCH FOR
International
TON I
CASA FASTOCHExclusive representative in Panama
*4> ^ your baby tnoit
Comfortable these ways
V V \y
1 Guard baby'a sensitive, delicate km
' with punt, bland Johnson's Baby Oil.
It helps prevent skin chafing, dryncaa,
/"'^ and irritation.
At baby's bath time, be. sure to use
gentle, fragrart Johnson's Baby Soap
to keep baby's skin soft and smooth.
Mt attar -
rou
JovW*OH*^OfUi*OH
REX'
Beauty Salon
takes pride in announcing
their new "coiffure"
TON I
Famous Italian hairstylist
just arrived from Argen-
tine! Specialized In
Permanente o Halratyling
Cut Tint
Call for appointment
2-334S, Panam
REX BEAUTY SALON
No. S 4th of July Avenue

Sewing
Our COLD WAVES are
SO GOOD for your hair ...
they make lt softer,
lovelier than ever!
Cuts Sets Shampoos
See our Experts.
Balboa 3677
Armed Services
YMCA Beauty Salon
(YMCA Bid;.) Balboa
Open from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.
Dorothy Gray Cosmetics.
J| FELIX
I lew JJresses
smart afternoon
FROCKS......9.95
enchanting
NYLON prints 17.95
*
\


SPECIAL SALE-
A collection of gay
Cotton*
* Rayons
Nylon Sheer
AT REDUCED PRICES
AT BOTH STORES
MAIN STORE
Urn 21 Central Avenar
Slor* Hours: 830 a.m. lo 12:30 Dm
and from 2 cm to n m
BRANCH STORE
N TlvaH Avara*
Store Hours: H :30 am in k pi
Oaca duri.r mob tmrr.
FELIX B. MADURO, S. A.

Y Y V- W- JV
October 1 to 6
Gorgeous Displays of Dresses,
Lingerie, Embroidery, Decorat-
ing, and expert demonstrations
of the latest fashion aids!
SEW
WITH
SINGER

100 YEARS
Of Service Is
Your Guarantee I
Visit Singer Sewing Centers!
SINGER SEWING MACHINE COMPANY
' S7 Central Avenue Tel. -156S Panam
75 Bolivar Avenue Tel. Ml Coln
'
CASA FASTLICH
ANSWERS YOUR DEMAND
FOR A FINE
SELF-WINDING WATCH,

AT ONLY $36.50
Tou called for It ... a watch that
needs no winding, no worrying ever.
I.amont Aauamatie Is the answer . .
certified waterproof, dust proof.
shock-resistant, with a shatterproof
crystal; the fine 21 jewel movement
sealed In a beautifully designed case.
See Lament Aquamatic today . .
own lt for an amazing $38.50.
AQUAMATIC '65* 21 jewels, non-magnerk, 1 4 kt. yellow gold case.
a/a fa/t lie h
wautv MADouA*ra*s
PANAMA
LAM O NT
AQUAMATIC
NOWKAyfe
PeoPORANT
^^r 5 NEW MIMA
NewfrnrMUM
eweum diodM/unt
MORE EFFECTIVE LONGER
\



f AGE SIX
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSFAPEK
TBUMDAY, SEPTEMBER It, ltsl
MTU ASStncZ JS**5%* J**mtt\ Surgeon Wants Fatsos To Slim

Ltavt your ad with one of our Agents or our Office*
LEWIS SERVICE
Ne. 4 Thrall Ae.
tiene J-ttfl
KIOSKO UB LESSEES
Parana ee
Paiuml
MORRISON'S
tn
BOTICA CARLTON
ie.ee* IWtal. A em.
I^f^BSUMl AMERICANO
If- WM lat Mlftl
Hi '
fc -*-
Minimum f#r
II word*
3* each additional
word.
=
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE:Wastlnohouse refriger-
otor. 9 cu. ft. 25 cycle. $150.00.
Phone 83-2195.
FOR SALE:9 ft. Norge ol porce-
lain 25 cycle refrigerator. Excel-
lent condition. $100. 860 Mor-
gn Ave. Bolboa. Tel. 2-3156.
FOR SALE:25 cycle outomotic re-
cord player. Also porch blinds.
Navy 2231.
FOR SALE:9 cu. ft. Coronado, re-
frigerator. 60 Cyl. Like new. See
at 233-B, Gatun.
FOR SALE:Horton electric Ironer
table model, used 6 months. Phone
84-6138, Fort Kobbe.
FOR SALE:Refrigerator Frlgidaire,
60 cycles, Underwood typewriter,
small desk, youth bed, baby crib.
Phone 916, Colon.
FOR SALE:Small Sllvertone table
radio, Phllco portable, shoeskates
(size 61, men's sport coat, brown
& ton size 38) 3 single metal
beds, 1 cotton mattress, 1 metal
chiffonier. 0814 Piar* St., Bol-
FOR SALE
Automobile*
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
IUICK
NEW YORK OR DETROIT
Smooth Paredes
Panam 2-0600
FOR SALE:1949 Tudor Chevrolet.
Cristobal 3-1900 after 4:00 p. m.
FOR SALE:1949 Nosh Ambassa-
dor with rodio, 4 new tires, plas-
tic seat covers. 543 3 -C, Diablo
between 3 p. m. 7 p. m.
FOR SALE:1947 Frazer Monhot-
ton, overdrive, new brakes, new
battery, perfect condition. Phone
3-1467, Margarita 8020-A.
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
IUICK
NEW YORK OR DETROIT
Smooth Paredes
Panam 2-0600
FOR SALE
Motorcycle*
FOR SALE:Light English motor-
cycle, 3 speed, Vlllers engine.
Speed up to 60, new tires. Phone
4-323.
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE:21 Ft. Boot with'1950
8-horse Champion outboard. Good
for river or outside equipped and
licensed for 7 in C. Z. First
$300.00 gets it. 3-2408 or 378-
8748.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE OR RENT: Farm in
Casta Rica about 5 hectares, lo-
cated 8 miles from the capital
e* 4,200 feet obove sea level.
Fine, healthy climate, regular
rca, plenty of water. Excellent
fer growing high priced flowers
for Internal trade or export, corn,
vegetables, potatoes, sugar cone
and for dolrymg. For detailed in-
formation: Arturo Schloger, opor-
todo 1479, San Jos, Costa Ri-
FOR SALE:1939 Bukk Convert-
ible coupe, new paint, tires good,
with all accessories. 2010-C, First
St. Phone 83-3148, Curundu.
MISCELLANEOUS
Before Having Big Operations
Writ, Akehellc. *..
* 2011 Am., C. X.
SUMMER SPECIAL Cold Wove, $7.50.
Why have o home permanent?
..with Inodequote facilities, no
certain finished look, and no guar-
antee when you can have o
professional one complete for only
$7.50! It will lost longer.. .and
look better! These can be hod
Monday thru rhursdoy. Moke your
opporntmenf eorlyl T4. 2-2959.
Balboa Beauty Shop. Open 9:00
a. m. to 6:00 p. m. Balboa Club-
house, upstairs.
RESORTS
MOTIL PAN-AMIRICANO In El .Vo-
ile. Special room rates for Septem-
ber. $35 per month, $20 for 2
weeks. Meals a la corte. Telephone
Panama 2-1112 for reservation.
Houses ON BEACH at Sonto Clora.
Phone SHRAPNEL Balboa 2820
or see Coretoker there.
Gromlich'j Sonta Clora beach-
cottoges. Electric ico boxee, gas
stoves, moderate rates. Phone 6-
541. or 4-567.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE Larga Quonset Hut
complete ready for assembly $450
00. Phone Shrapnel, Bolboa 2820!
FOR SALE:English Austin in per-
fect condition, $900.00 cosh or
terms. Phone 3-2506 offer 5:30
p. m.
FOR SALE:1947 Plymouth coupe,
radio, new tires. Excellent condi-
tion. Tel. 3-1839 Ponomo.
FOR SALE:1949 Buiek Roodmest-
er, 4 door sedan, 5 new W/W
tires and tubes. Excellent condi-
tion. Con be financed. Coll Coro-
zal 85-2145 after 5:00 p. m.,
$1,800.00.
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
IUICK
NEW YORK OR DETROIT
Smooth Paredes
Penam 2-0600
FOR SALE: Plymouth 1949, ex-
cellent condition, low mileage.
Cla. Irving Zapp 67 "A" Ave.
8-10 a. m.
BT OSWALD JACOB*
Wrlttea tor NBA Service

NOETH
47S3
854
? KSJ
? AKJ
WEST BAST
A A 4 109 4
AKJ e/732
? J74 4AQII
QI7.3 *542
SOUTH fl
4KQJ883
VQ10I6
? MB
a>10
Both sides vul.
B-W 40 part score
Seesttt Weet Nafta Beat
Baa* 1 e> Double 1 ?
{* S4> Pass Pa
* 4*> Pom Pasa
4* Double Pase Pass
Baa
Opening lead*/ K
Our discusin o penalty
doubles continues today with a
ve:y delicate point. Wnen both
sices bid energetically It Is often
necessary to double the oppon-
ent In order to shut your part-
ner up. Sometimes such doubles
go sour, but In the long run they
pay high dividends.
In today's hand North's origin-
al double Is, of course, a takeout
double. Mind you, it's a very poor
takeout double because North
htj practically no support for
any suit that his partner can
name. Nevertheless, many fine
pleyers would make this miser-
able double In the hope of eom-
pe.lng with the opponents. I
wc.ild probably do ao myself In
spi.a of the tact that I cheerful-
ly admit that the double Is mis-
er; ble.
Once North shows this sign of
life. South can well afford to give
th? enemy a run for their mo-
ne.-. At three spadas. South is
ouo on a limb, but the enemy fall
to realise it. Hence they push on
to four diamonds.
night then and there North
must double. He cannot be sure
of beating four diamonds, but he
should have a fair play for it,
Mac Arthur to Speak
At American Legion
National Convention
MIAMI, Fla., Sept. 1 (UP)
Gen. Douglas MacArthur
will speak at the 33rd National
Conventlo not the American
Legion here Oct. 15-18.
He notified the Legion he
would arrive here Oct. 10 in
time to review the American
Legion parade down Blscayne
Boulevard at 4 p.m.
He will speak to the conven-
tion in Dinner Key Auditorium
at noon Oct. 17. The Legion
Auxiliary will adjourn Its ses-
sions and Join the Legion to
hear the general's address.
President Truman has been
invited to speak to the Legion
but has not announced whether
he will accept.
FOR SALE:Nattonol HRO-7 Com-
munications Receiver. Speaker,
colls, 25-60 cycle power supply.
Tel. 2-3341 0528 Ancon.
FOR SALE:1 Worthington Aircom-
pressor, 1 H. P. motor 60 cycle;
i Dodge Truck 1 1-2 tons. A-l
condition, dual wheels on reor,
also two spare wheels ond tires;
one 300 gallon tank with boon
high pressure pump; one shore
stock Ponamo Golf Club. 151 Wil-
liomson St., Gamboa, C. Z.
Williams Santa Clara Beech Cottages.
Two bedrooms, Frigioairet, Rack-
gas ranges. Bolboa 2-3050.
Phillies. Oceonside cottages, Santa
Clara. Box 435. Balboa. Phone
Portme 3-1877, Cristobal 3-1673
FOSTER: Cottoges for rent by
day, week or month between Santo
Clara and Rio Hato. Tal. 2-3142
or see care taker.
FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT:Furnished house, Lo
Cresta, 3 bedrooms, 3 baths, swim-
ming pool, hot water, bar, cool.
B.350.00. Call Panama 3-4630,
between 12-2 P. M.
FOR SALE:Full set Sears premium
rayon 6:00 x 16 tires. Cristobal,
3-2408.
MOTrfMf, for children's weor
Infants to 4 years visit BABY-
LANDIA No. 40. 44th Street,
Bella Vista. Tel. 3-1259.
FOR SALE: Assorted length used
flexible rubber hose. 1" 1-2", 2"
2 1-2". Best offer. The Texos Co.
(Ponamo) Inc.
FOR SALE:1940 Ford Sedan with
rodio. Porcelain gas range. Must
sell, 2T9-D. Paroiso, C. Z.
FOB IAL1: "Vkter" 16 se..
Saved projector. Excellent cendi-
with few has $150.
00. Tel. Paaatae 2-2759.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED:25 cycle woshing ma-
chine. Phono 83-3278.
Position Offered
American business executive requires
very capable, experienced, Span-
ish-English secretary correspond-
ent; able to take fast dictation
In both languages and Write own
letters also. Mole or female. Ex-
cellent, permanent opportunity for
able, willing worker. Write in de-
tail, stating experience and start-
ing salary desired to A. B., Box
134 Panama.
Help Wanted
'Sick' Cow Cured
By Sight Of Gun,
Butcher's Knife
RICHLAND CENTER, Wiscon-
sin, Sept. 18, (UP) A prise Ay-
ershlre cow listless with milk fe-
ver suddenly recovered today
when her owner approached with
a gun and butcher knife.
Wlllard 81pply said his cow
apparently weakened by fever-
fell over a cliff early this week
and became lodged between trees.
The animal failed to recover and
Sipply decided to butcher.
The 'sick" cow saw him com-
ing and ran a half mile down-
hill. Veterinarians said she was
completely cured.
and he knows that his hand Is
valuable only for defense.
If North doubles, good defense
defeats the eonU-act. South opens
the singleton club, and North
overtakes and continues clubs.
North wins three clubs and then
the fourth club assures the de-
fenders a trump trick.
When this hand was actually
played. North was too timid to
double four diamonds. His part-
ner never dreamed that the
North hand was worthless in
both hearts and spades. He went
on to four spades and went for
an 800-point ride.
West led the king of hearts
and then shifted to a low dia-
mond. Bast took the queen of
diamonds and returned a heart,
whereupon West took two more
heart tricks. Another diamond
and eventually the ace of trumps
gare the defenders six tricks.
The double of four diamonds
produces a plus of 200 rather
than a minus of 800. The total
train Is 1000 points. You can af-
ford to Rive the opt cents a few
point* occasionally by doubling a
-ontraet that they tan make If
-ou sometimes gain such large
mounts.
WANTED:Good cook, must sleep
In. Excellent salary. Bring refer-
ences. No. 11 Cuba Avenue, "Nes-
tle" Building upstairs. Entrance on
28th Street.
WANTED:Experienced cook. Must
spook Spanish. House 1423-B.
Carr street. Balboa.
Wanted Position
Bilingual secretory. Excellent refer-
ences. Permanent or temporary.
Appointment. Telephone Panama
3-2267.
Survey Lists 10
Cities Making Top
Business Gains
ATLANTA, Sept. 1J (UP)
Pour southeastern cities, two of
them In Georgia, were among
the nation's 10 cities making
the greatest September busi-
ness gains, according to a
Rand-McNally survey.
The cities are Albany and
Savannah. Oa.. Chattanooga
Term., and Raleigh, N. C.
Savannah' business Jumped.
14 per cent over a like period
last year while that In Albany
advanced 12 per cent. The gain
was IS per cent In Chattannoga
and 12 in Raleigh.
The six other top cities are
Tucson, Arts.. 20 per cent;
Akron. Ohio, 14 per cent; Phoe-
nix. Arts., 14 per cent; Duluth,
Minn., 10 per cent, and Reno
Nev., and Seattle, Wash., 10 per
cent each.______
Boyd's Memorial
Baptist Church
Plans 2 Services
The Members of the Boyd's
Memorial Baptist Church of La
Boca will celebrate their an-
nual missionary services on
Sunday at 3:00 p. m. and Mon-
day at 7: SO p. m.
A cordial invitation is ex-
tended to the public to attend
these services.
FOR RENT
Apartment
COMMERCIAL b
PROFESSIONAL
IF YOU THINK PRICSS
Are High In Panama
OET A LOAD OP THIS
dvcrtieement we racalaatl as
a foreign trade jouraal:
CHLORDANE
CONCNTIAT
HOW Dt ONI OUNCE SOTTLXS
ThU remarkable Chlordane Caneen.
C5 ~k-.. T-T eflaSSt
OUR HETATL PRICE
for a 5% ounoe bottle
That Makes ONE GALLON
S5c
(sorry, we dont pay shipping
charges)
GEO. F. N0VCY, INC.
*Tt Caalral Ave. TeL l-tlet
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Modem furnlshed-unfurnlihed eport
ment. Contact office Mb. 8061. I Oh
St. New Cristobal. Phone 1386. Co-
lon.
FOR RENT:2 bedroom apartment,
livlng-dinlngroom, screened. $60.
Key 85 Cuba Avenue, telephone
3-084).
FOR RENT:Modern, well ventilot-
ed, and screened apartments, fur-
nished or unfurnished, fourth of
July Ave. No. 61, phone 2-2446,
Miguel Hive.
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT:In Bella Vista, beau-
tifully furnished rooms, all con-
venience. Ave. Mexico 69 near
43rd Street. Phone 3-0553.
FOR RENT:Furnished room with
private bathroom and entrance.
Kitchen privilege. 43rd Street No.
13-
JWB-USO Planning
Stag Parties
For Puerto Ricans
There Is good news for Puer-
to Rican personnel of the 65th
aaa Group as plans are being
readied to revive an entertain-
ment which existed in Balboa
during World War IL
Stag parties for Puerto Rican
personnel are to be held at the
Jewish Welfare Board USO in
Balboa once or twice a month,
according to an announcement
by Samuel Friedman of Panama
and Rabbi Nathan Wltkln, Aux-
iliary, Chaplain and head of the
USO in Balboa, who co-orgln-
ated the idea.
There will be no charge what-
soever for any entertainment or
food during the stag parties and
It has been pointed out that the
entire program is non-secta-
rian. Friedman, will be the
bi-lirrgual master of ceremonies
Since the USO building can
accommodate only some 300
persons, this number will be
selected from these who wish
to go, by a committee which
will be appointed by Lt. Col.
James D. Shearouse, 903d AAA
Battalion Commander.
Rabbi Wltkln has also invited
all personnel of the group and
the USAROARTB area to drop
into the TJBO at any time to
use the many facilities available
there. Facilities available in-
clude pool tables, ping pong
tables, an extensive collection
of records, and many other
Items of Interest to soldiers who
are away from home.
7th Day Church Plans
Program To Raise
Funds To Buy Pews
The program to raise mo-
ney for the purchasing of pews
for the United Sabbath-Day
Adventlst Church at No. 9-21
St. Guachapel is all set for
Sunday, commencing at 3 p. m.
The choir is now prepared to
render the anthems: "I Will
Extol Thee." "Send Out Thv
Light" and Thou Wilt Keep
Him in Perfect Peace "
Local artists who will help with
the evening's program of songs
will be Mrs. Olga King and
David Pollard. Elocutionary
Items will be given by Myrtle
Johnston. Mavis Springer. Ethe-
lene Steele and others.
A cordial invitation U extend -
*d to all by the Pastor D. A
Dunn.
CHICAGO, Sept. 13 (UP) Fat persons should reduce
before undergoing major operations because their excess weight
makes them "poor risks, a surgeon said today.
Dr. Willard Bartlett, Jr., assistant professor of clinical sur-
gery at St. Louis Unrvefsity, said large deposits of fat within the
abdomen make it difficult to close incisions'properly.
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery,
TeL 3-1713
.33 E. 39th St
PANAMA BROKERS. INC.
Wants to bay following
Abattoir Nal. Ceca Cela
Nat atewcar faena y Las
Ciar Praoacta Paaaaai Caaaent
Paaasa Insurance Company
Taeaea: 3-471 i-ise

Casa* a Taaaaa, naaMa for vaca-
tasa ee fee fee*. I cae aes jrea te
buy or rani hcuaca, pcaanrtr, orange
grovee, chichea tanas, htela, te,
al aU eneas aad tenas, at Interact-
ed write te Hernn Klecfkrns, c/e
Geera. W. Btaee., Reel ajute :
en, let Viaaalaa Street, Tana* X,
Flor Ha.
The result, be said, -is a
"weak soar" in which the deep-
lylng muscles are separated
leaving only fat and skin In-
tact.
As a result, he said, patients
are likely to suffer ruptures.
Bartlett, in a paper read be-
fore the 16th annual meeting
of the U. 8. and Canadian
chapters of the International
College of Surgeons, said fat
deposits cause pressure against
the scar and also compress the
heart and lungs In the chest
cavity.
In cases of ruptured scars,
he warned, abdominal organs
such as the intestines may
bulge through the defect.
Some obese patients, he said,
may bare to reduce for aa
long as six weeks before un-
dergoing surgery.
Be acknowledged, however,
that such delays are impos-
sible in some cases such as
oanosr and acute appendicitis.
Dr. J. Stanley Cohan, obste-
trician at Temple University
medical school In Philadelphia,
said the day has passed when
women were supposed to suf-
fer a "baptism of pain in
childbirth" to appreciate and
love their babies.
"There comes a point beyond
which we should not expect
women to bear pain,'' he said.
'There is a great deal of
psychology Involved in pain.
Some women can stand more
than others. Some women
suffer in silence while others
shout to the heavens.
"It Is my experience that a
woman can stand pain to a
degree consistent with unim-
peded labor but that she should
not be expected to suffer past
that point." "
He said the worst thing that
can happen to a woman in la-
bor te to be left alone.
"If someone with a humane
spirit is present with the la-
boring patient, who has been
previously taught the physio-
logy of labor, then three-
fourths of the battle is won,"
he said.
Dr. Roland M. Klemme of
St. Louis University said mo-
dern methods and treatments
can bring relief from pain to
virtually all suffering patients.
Drugs, he said, will stop al-
most all types of pain of short
duration and surgery can be
used for patients who suffer
for long periods.
The latter, he said, Is espe-
cially useful to avoid drug ad-
diction. ^
Railmen'j Strike
Shuts Off Sleel
For Atomic Plants
BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Sept. IS
(UP> A strike of conductors
and switchmen on a belt Une
railroad led today to a shut-
down of a mill making steel
plates for atomic energy and
munitions plants.
The Tennessee Coal, Iron
and Railroad Co., which oper-
ates the plate mill, said that
its entire operations, employ-
ing 30,000 persons, might have
to close down If the strike con-
tinues.
TCI. is a subsidiary of the
U.S. Steel Corp. as is the
strikebound railroad, the Bir-
mingham Southern, which de-
livers the big steel firm's goods
to main-line railroads.
About 160 B.S. switchmen
and 66 conductors walked out
10 days ago, demanding a spe-
cial 93 cents premium each
time they had to couple or un-
couple ears In addition to their
regular pay. About 300 other
railroad workers were Idled.
The plate mill (at nearby
Pairilfid) was working under
National Production Adminis-
tration directives and allot-
ments producing materials for
defense purposes,'' a T. C. I.
statement said.
"These include atomic ener-
gy plants, munitions plants of
various kinds, aluminum plants,
plates for ships, railroad cars
and in fact, plates for every
sort of plant In this trade ter-
ritory that Is working on or-
ders under these classifica-
tions.
"Not only the plate mill has
been closed, but other plants
such as the Bessemer rolling
mill are scheduled for almost
Immediate closing because of
the Impossibility of moving out
of them products ready for
shipment," the statement said.
At Bessemer, Vice-President
P. O. Reemer Of the big Pull-
man-Standard rolling stock
factory said ft also will have
to close If the Birmingham
Southern strike lasts another
week.
RECORD SPOILED
NEBRASKA CITY, Neb. (UP.)
Miss Ida Roberts, high school
faculty member for SO years,
missed her first commencement
ixercises since she began teech-
ng. The wadding of a relative
nd her mother's birthday were
"sponsible.
American Sociely
Party For WOeys
Sel For Saturday
final arrangements are now
completed by the American So-
ciety for the honoring of Am-
bassador and Mrs, Wiley on
Saturday evening;
Members and their wives have
been advised that the cocktail-
buffet will be served at 7:80
p. m. In the Patio Of Hotel El
Panam on Saturday. Musk
will be provided for those who
care to dance and the dress
will be informal.
It is anticipated that a large
turnout will be on band to
take advantage of this first op-
portunity at which all members
of the American community
may meet their most distin-
guished ambassador to the Re-
public of Panama,
While tickets will be avail-
able at the door, it is suggest-
ed that members and their
wives secure their tickets from
Bill Boyd, Bill Schmltt, Prits
Humphreys, Prank Raymond,
Jack McOrath, Elton Todd, Roy
Mosher. Members of the Ameri-
can community should secure
their tickets in advance In or-
der to allow the society to plan
the function properly.
MIT Prof. Indicted
On Communist
Conspiracy Charge
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Sept. 13
(UP) Prof. Dirk J. Strulk of
Massachusetts Institute of
.Technology, who had been la-
beled a "secret" Communist in
House testimony, was Indicted
today for conspiracy to over-
throw the U.S. Government.
A Middlesex County grand
jury indicted Harry winner of
Maiden, Mass., on the same
charge.
Both men were named In a
second Indictment on a charge
of "conspiracy to overthrow
the Commonwealth of Massa-
chusetts."
A third Indictment charged
Strulk with "advocating the
overthrow of the Common-
wealth of Massachusetts by
force and violence."
Dlst.-Atty. Oeoree E. Thomp-
son said Strulk and Winner
probably will be arraigned this
week. He said he did not plan
to arrest them immediately.
The Indictments climaxed a
long Investigation of Commun-
ist activities in Middlesex coun-
ty, highlighted by testimony
from Herbert A Phfrbriek, who
posed as a Communist for nine
years while feeding Informa-
tion to the PBL
PhUbrick had named Strulk
as a secret member of the
Communist Party in testimony
before the House Un-American
Activities Committee in Wash-
ington in July.
The former undercover agent
also named Winner as a mem-
ber of the Communist Party.
Strulk and Winner refused
to tell the Un-American Acti-
vities Committee whether they
were Communists, on grounds
of teif-incrlmlnation.
tauritz Melchior
Gets His Ducks
Ouf Of Line
TALLAHASSEE, Fla., Sept. 13
(UP) "Southern hospitality"
cost opera tenor Laurlts Mel-
chior a $30 fine in Pederal court
here today.
Two of Melchlor's companions
on a hunting trip last year tes-
tified they each gave him their
day's bag of two geese to add to
the two he shot for a banquet
when he returned north.
Judge Dosier A. Devine reluc-
tantly levied a $10 fine against
Melchior o neaeh charge that he
possessed more than the legal
limit of geese and that he trans-
ported the mout of Florida.
The opera star was not present
in eourt, pleading "no contest"
through an attorney here.
"These sotuhern gentlemen
were being gracious to a north-
em friend," the Judge said, "and
they ended up embarrassing
themselves, their friend and this
court. It's a violation of south-
ern hospitality.
12 CAirC Officers
On Promotion List
Twelve additional officer pro-
motions at Caribbean Air Com-
mand Headquarters and Albrook
Air Force Base were confirmed
late yesterday afternoon. The
units and ranks concerned were:
CAirC Headquarter: Promoted
to Major-Captain Max Sensing,
flying safety officer and Captain
Truman P. Cad well, custodian of
non-appropriated welfare funds.
Headquarters 1st Rescue Squad-
ron; To Major Captain Elmer
H. Wolters, pilot and supply of-
ficer; Captain James R. Wesley,
plans an dtralning officer; Cap-
am Heary H. Kleht, enginar-
ing-officer. To Captain, 1st Lt.
Carl M. TurbyfUl, chief control-
ler.
1806th AAC8 Group: Promoted
to MajorCapt. Edward E. Po-
well, group operations officer.
1078 A ACS Squadron: To Major
Capt. William J. Asiesen, air
traffic control officer. lMeth
AACS Squadron, based at Ramey
Air Force Baae, Puerto Rico:
Promoted to MajorCapt. Fred
E. Stant, squadron operations
officer.
The Military Air Transport
Service announced the promo-
tion of Capt. James M. Rodgers
to major. Major Rodgers is Al-
brook MATS Liaison of fleer.
Birmingham Joints
Get Juke Back
After 8 Years
BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Sept. IS
(UP) The City commission
has voted to put the Juke back
In "Juke joints" because cus-
tomers have complained of
"poor quality" string band mu-
sic apd "annoying fifldlers."
The commissioners agreed
yesterday to a six-month re-
laxation of their ban on muslo
machines In establishments
selling beer and whisky. The
embargo was voted eight years
ago when servicemen insisted
on playing patriotic songs and
then picking fights with pat-
rons who refused to stand to,
attention.
COLONEL NORMAN WELTON, center, director of the Board
of Health Laboratory In Ancon, departed from Albrook APB
at 5:30 a.m. today In a CAirC C-47 for Costa Rica. He will
visit In the yellow-fever-stricken area at the Invitation ef
Dr. J. Cabezas, D., Minister of Public Health, who In his let-
ter of request to Philip D. Williams, Charge d'Affalres of the
U. 8. Embassy in San Jose, pointed out the technical assist-
ance Col. Elton had already rendered to Costa Rica in the
study of "Yellowjaek." Another "Elton," Major Elton J.
Jennings, was pilot of the plane.
(U.S. Air Force Pheto)
five lsu faculty MEMBERS arrived at the Panama Air
Depot last night to undertake the instruction of Louisiana
State University Caribbean Program classes which get under
wsy Monday at various military Installations in the Panama
Area. Prom left to right: Cecil L. Munden, USARCARJB
Education Adviser who, after spending a week consulting of-
ficials at the Baton Rouge campus, accompanied the In-
structors on their flight to Panama, Dr. Claude L. Shaver,
Dr. Donald E. Stanford, Mr. Rafael Aran. Dr. Norman Rutt,
Mr. Thso C. McCoy, and Professor Q. f. Matthes. who has
handled the administration of the program here and served
as a welcoming committee.
(U.S. Army rhete





THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER IS, 1031

TUB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
ownm Np >uhhio TH PANAMA AMBWPBAN PBBBBi (NO.
-I.. mukmi or mUMMUNimU mi MM
HAMMOOIO AMIAS. DITOK
87 H STRUT P. O. BO* ISA, PANAMA, ft. P >.
TlLIPMONl PANAMA No Z-0740 IB UHI)
CLI ADD..., PANAMBRICAN. PANAMA
Colon orncti 12 17 cikiui vinui imnni let* ano isth STxirt
PONimN RomtiiMTATivi. josmua . pcwm, inc.
148 MAMON Avm.. MM YoM. if H. V.
fa, rrsAN,
rtn mouth, in .- 1 I IT 1.90
re* on months, in 1-rr-y S-SO 13.00
ro* ONi TSAR, at r-T-l is.ao 14.00
Walter Winchell
In New York
MAN ABOUT TOWN
Martha starwsrt ef. "0*9* Mi Delis" sal bar fleliyweed ha.-
band Mfp OlulM have decide* te Mil. CirMr-tmMt...
YW Bryaner f The King sad I" An. bis wife, actress Virginia
Getaterc, bars reconciled.. .Jato Garland Bsavcd a stkkaa by
r*sits, Her ehaaffear wu robbed at gun-peint en reate te pick
her ...The George (sandy shops) tthrattW tratas win as
rrtesily beeaase The Other Party Is a Bast Frten*.. rollee
Cesase.George P. Magkaa ha* resigned fram tas N. jr. Bar
Asa*. The high rest of Mring, he asm. Cut afford the fit asr
aauraai dees...New By** Park brasMccas win wager Itt to 1
that sedante Ethel Csrhart Textor (was aaafed a $le,*** gem
rettery) win aerer ts U tas link.. Ths allege* Margaren af
OJM Capt. Helahan are ast subject ft the death paaalty vteted) In Italy, which has as casita! pantahateat.. Origin ef ths
name "Pia" (Inrrid Bergman and Peter Uadetreea's daaghter)
caws frssa Peter-Ingrid-Always.
Eycbrew-Raicor for the Federal Jury that acquitted Serge
Rubensteln on charges of fraud: The Jury (anotad by rsportsr
after ths verdict) said they disregarded the Government's prevl-
cus conviction on draft-dodging "to snow how fair Amerlcani
can bs".. .Ths day before the acquittal Rubensteln tried to bar-
fain with the prosecutors.. He offered to submit to deportation.
plus contributing a million dollars to charity,' In return for a
plea of Oullty!
Labor Newt
km
Comment
The Why of the Crip This Hand Has on the Russians
Ths lido Set Is betting Anita Colby (one af America's love-
llsst ads in Yurrsp) win blend with wealthy Egyptian Bsfsr
Athlon after his abrogation. They're Inseparable T. S. Eliot's
marts tstsIob of "Marder in the Cathedral" was hissed bsssd
at the Venice plan Festival.. .Prlncsss Aanasla ,f Greece (mother
* termer Qasan Alexandra af Tageeuvia) and widower Robert
Oaslst (of ths VanderblK tribe) are a Venice "TXT".. Gloria
Warner (ths Miami schoolteacher thrash) debuts at La VI En
Boas la a fortnight.. Edwin James, the N. T. Times m. e. Is
meadinr aftsr a rough lnesa... The new Cabreen carpet costs
$15 as* jard. BiilingWy, however, gets 1 M par.....ate, ss as
tsars.. .Theater Arts mac has ths asmes oa some sf ths drama
critics' photos snafaad.. The Got. sf Calif, Isn't happy, they say,
about drhtr Virginia steady-dating actor Buddy Dexter.
These snag's "Jinx" for Its cover-subjects continues TennUtar
Dick SsTltt, a Tima cover a few weeks ago (and the favorite to
win at Forest Hills), got both a leg Infection and a defeat In ths
eml-flnsU...Our yesr ago report that ths wife of Schenley's
Mr. Btf would next marry Phllly Inquirer publisher Walter An-
nenberg (which was vigorously nmfd) was confirmed ths other
edition. She posted ths Renotlce, after agreeing to give him cus-
tody of their child and return all gifts given during their mar-
riage. .Jim NorrU, chlsf at Int'l Boxing Crab, donated 48 choice
pews for ths Turpin-Sugar Ray brawl to help pay Runyon Fund
expense. We averagsd $250 per ducat for a total of $10,700. Ths
racehorse named Runyon Fund has been In-Ths-Money last I
times. Cams In 3rd, then 2nd and Won at Aqueduct
Pays Emerson Is back frent Tamp slimmer
teas aad Left as Bight.. .M. Bar earned $15*
weeks playing theatres .. Sereateen,- the ds
playing theatees... "Seventeen/' the
comedy, has analber heavy advance sals.
fram Tap to Bat
IMAM in th* last 3
.The sweetheart af
Is an lS-year-eld Ti
arwsh Leslie urey weds Tamer Blatr Shelton ef the
teto Dept at Beverly HlDa an etae ZSrd. The glrl-shsw pra-
daeer Wally Wangers bays parted. ..Bill Tabbert. ene ef the
reasons "Sewth PaelfW Is terrific, sUIWd by rs<
SannBinnAsmMB ea^aanai aaBaMahnaaaa Saaaalant BnannnnnnaBaBaBnaaniahanaBhnhntendhidMBa
rsalter Ed MeNarty are aslese as ths Tanks
Thaaks to Jack Lett, ys Mirrer ad, far again
Watoh dartag ear f.weeks heshtey sa expertly
Derethy KligsUea has giren ap space far IsrgneUss
Lewis makes a "pase" at charmers by seeing:
hewse?"
Martin Lewis, ths tap eemles, demand these
salaries far good massa: They Just signed their teavy writers for
7 years at fett.M*. Their movie aathera get $$5.sae per film and
then? new radia serlas writers rate wages ef $M,o*s.. .Before he
passed W. B. Hearst sent Gen. MaeArthar a $5M,M0 check fee hie
memoirs. The General begged off, saving It weald take at least
ate volames and ho planned ether things. "Please tear ap the
check," wrote Mae retaining it..."No," replied Meerst, enclosing
the check again, yew tear Ft ap".. .No ene kaawc If R ever was
.. .The offer silk gees. General .Bert Lahr has snubbed ate toevy
M per. Before his strant bit, "Two ea the Aisle,"
[god them far gaeat-ahote at ttjee-and no get
abate a
t Tf ,5M
be segg
epeaed bs begged thess for gaest
The City BaO press eerps fee* with the Mayer tops aU beats
staged between them and LaGuardla er O'Dwyer.
While Hollywood and teevy producers scream for new material
one New York book publisher has over 13,000 novel mis. gathering
dust. Some of them have been waiting a reading for 3 years...
Betty George, understudy to Dolores Gray at "Two on the Aisle."
keeps spurning merger proposals "because I must marry a Greek."
"" m>rents are. ..When Artie Shaw showe his guests around his
Dutcheas County barn he says: "Meet my caws, Ava. Lana. Kath-
leen and Betty.1' Named aftef his ex-wires...Tip to Newsreels:
There's only, one WAF stationed at Goose Ah* BMC, Labrador.
She's gorgeous Sgt. Ellen Bremmer, 24. She keeps the boys comb-
ing her hair...Toast to Miss America: Here's hoping th* only
thing that ever gets to your hair Is yaur Crown.
THIS II YOU SQM)M TWt MAMM OWM COiUMM
THE MAIL BOX
My VUtor Rieul
The old gray Man he ain't
what he used to be. No longer
can he give the unseen signal
which will start paralysis seep-
ing through the nation fog
he no longer controls enough
of the country's coal output to
strangle It or brown out its
lights.
Not for a long time can he,
with a cod* word or whistle
blast, choke off enough of thai
country's black fuel so that be
ean head tor that ever-reserved
corner table in the plush Hotel
Carlton dlnlngroom and wait
for ths White House Interme-
diaries to come with deals to
an always haughty John Lewis,
sitting under the mirror in aus-
tere solltuds.
TMs country it being
floodti uith non-union coat
The fuel U being ripped
off the earth' top in many
a fate by oreuniisd minar
running itrip "mina.''
Miman af ton of U are
coming out of central
renntylvenla.
Over U par cent of all
Ohio's tannage i from
non-union itrip mine, and
Ohio ti the nation' fourth
largett toft coal producing
otate.
It all started some months
back when John Lewis received
reporte of the millions of tons
of coal being hewed out of strip
mines.
These are work* at which
power shovels are used to get
at the veins from the top in
contrast to the traditional deep
mining shaft* and slopes.
It was reported, for example,
that In District 2, Pennsylva-
nia, which, covers parts of a
doaen countries, 14.000,000 tons
of coal earn* off the non-union
strips, compared with 45,000,000
tons minsd by union diggers in
1850.
And there's more this year.
At first, powsrshovels, bull-
dosers and trucks are used. A*
the market grow* for the
cheaper (because labor cost*
are lower) strip coal, enormous
and more modern equipment Is
moved In.
iMBsHsat M eooea-t
N |NM ssaMbae* eM*M deal as ImssMowI H
drdry. !-* ** PMasawawpdJ BB tlMt 9fW$t* rewtrtM,
Mease (ry te ago abo mMsm ssskas te
IwWswBPTp' lefs**M Ws*Iw#Vbi BJ ea"*)M les IffpCIMi
Tab asasssee
M MH*

BOQUETE BUGLE FINDS TEXAS HOT
San Antonio,
Texas,
Mall Box 8e,*
Dear Sir:
On a short trip to the coast a week ago, after
through miles of bumed up farms, we ran tato an Irrigated rice
district and found as fine a crop as anyone could desire, pro-
ducing better than 40 bushels to the acre.
I had lust read of the rice crop failure in Panama and
wondered why. with all the fine streams running from the
mountains to the ocean, I never saw such a tMng there as Ir-
rigated rice.
I ean see no reason why It could not roctsia and solve ths
food problem In Panama.
X found an industrial boom, with new plants sprinting up
sverywhere, and new sulphur aad oil fields that vl speed up
the rearmament program and make Joe Stalin think before he
strikes.
I have given up my contemplated trip to Panama by auto-
mobile over the Pan American Highway. ^^
I migh taccept Dave Sasso's Invitation to visit him In Bo-
quet* ',nd help hlm wlUl tn,t Pte he has in his deep freese.
nly 1*^$* mT *** * aattmg so bad I have to feel my
way round with a stick.
Of course, the daily oatpat
is sharply Increased.
Am Letoie von ratio aftar
ratio for hit unionized man,-
tho price of coal was hiked.
There tba contortion toga
and oil aero* the nation.
That* toko couldn't eon'
vert, Ugan to ase the cheap- '
or non-union itrip mtne
coal
It has John L. worried, furi-
ous and sctlve.
It ha* him spending millions
of dollars on a new unionising
drive to protect hie people
a eampalgn scarcely noticed by
th* public.
This drir* Is much of ths
answer to ths M.000,000 flues-
Uon we all asked last year when
he revealed he was taxing his
00,000 minara $20 a man for
a nsw kitty. This Is wh*rs some
of the money goes.
And. In th* word* of one
Xpert observer In the heart of
Pennsylvania's new trip min-
ing boom:
"Lewis is pouring money into
th* strip mine organisation
Take, for inatenc*. th* TOO
men on a picketing Job at Coal-
port on a single day the other
week. Ths union foots the gaao-
line bUL" .
For lunch the union buys.
wholesale, eh*ase, meats and
pickles. They give th* nun all
^Dey In and day out this
goes on at doaen* of district
are dispatched to unionise the
unorganised.
"Multiply these across the
nation and you ha vs an Uteaof
what th* United Mm* Work-
en Is pouring out"
PAOS 8EVEN
^mx WSIIINGTON
MERRY-GO-ROUND
p IIW PIARSON
Mcmly Fleischmann says: Traffic cops art never popular;
Distributing tcarce materials is necessary; There is a
bright side to the picture.
(While Drew Pearson Is ea a brief vacation, the Washing,
ten Merry-Go-Round is being written by dlstinruished sweat
columnists, today's being by Manly Fleischmann, adminutra-
fe'HHIBl"'"'"i Adsainlstratlen aad National Fredas-
WASHINGTON.The traffic cop's role Is not an enviable
or popular onethis Is true whether the particular officer appre-
n?*1theJ.traf5 violator or whether, as in my own case, his
Job Is to direct the flow of materials and equipment out of nor-
mal peacetime channels Into mobilisation supporting Industry
But by common consent the traffic cop's function Is a nee-
essary one.
h,,*11 te.my flrm conviction thst the Job of regulating the distri-
bution of scerce materials is in fact Indispensable to our survival
"v-Vu nation, and I welcome this opportunity to describe
why the government has taken on that Job. and how
going about it.
we are
NEW YORK. Hear tell the Senate Finance
Committee has approved the idea of a 10 per-
cent bite on some Illegal business, like making
horse book and running lotteries, plus an "oc-
cupational" tax of $50 per year on lawbreakers
and their associates.
Come cuddle in Father's lap, gentlemen of
the Senate, whilst he wises you on a couple of
facts of life.
All this would do Is officially legalize gambling
from a Federal standpoint, giving the lawbreak-
ers and offlclal-perverters their first real dig-
nity, while removing them from the clutches of
the local enforcers.
All the effort* toward swabbing out the cess-
pool of crime and Its Impact on government
would be wasted overnight.
Last time I looked they were slapping a tax
on bootleggers In Mississippi, in which drinking
is strictly against the law.
When I- was there. Mississippi was about the
widest-open drfnking-gambllng state available,
with th* Gold Coast roaring. The crooked cops
and crooked sheriffs ware happily conspiring
with the 'leegerg and the ardent dryg to keep
it Just like that.
Everybody was happy, including the tax-grab-
bers who were finding heavy revenue in Illegal
activity.
And the citizens got Just a* sweetly loaded
at open bars as if It weren't strictly against
the law.
Louisiana was a sink of governmental corrup-
tion when gambling was legal down there.
The gamblers owned the government; local,
parish and stete, and sure as shooting Nevsds
is no gift to civic cleanliness today.
Mind you, I am no moralizar about the evils
of gambling.
I quit the horses only because I loved them
so much, and was continually feeling the im-
pact ef my love in the clvinlty of the Morris
Plan.
I still lore crap shooting and poker, and would
shoot them and play it more often If I could
afford It and Mama would let ma out nights.
You will never be able to reform man's urge
to violate certain restrictions on his personal
lgnoblllty. Long as people are people they will
gamble and generally raise ruckuae*.
But you get nowhere in the general Improve-
ment of public behavior by making the way of
the transgressor easier.
When you cloak man's inclination to orneri-
ness with state approval, you debase the state
and make it easier for the parasite to sneak
Into power by control of public official. He be-
comes a co-conspirator with his own govern-
ment.
I have known considerable loose-livers in my
time In this business, and I never knew a gam-
bler or a crooK who didn't admit frankly that
even seml-legallzatlon of gambling was his
heart's best hope.
That way he has status; that way one more
technicality which might trip him is removed:
that way he has open sesame to bribery and
control of his country's laws.
He Just branches out, gets bigger, and shoves
more tentacles Into the workings of his land.
In my book the repeal of Prohibition was
good for the country. but,4b never removed the
crook from a big piece Of the legal business.
Breweries and certain brand* of boose and
accompanying beverages are still administrated
by tho old mob, and bootlegging today is big-
ger and better than ever.
Worse even than a complete legalization of
gambling Is this contemplated half-measure
that would seml-dlKnlfy the gambling racketeer
by making his Illegal earnings subject to legal
taxation.
Now the government owns a piece of the
Joint, and is tacitly Interested In Its perpetua-
tion.
At the same time, while government agencies
are trying to stamp out the evil that gambling
breeds in corruption, another fleet of Federal
employes is scuttling about trying to improve
Its score on a tax take.
Somebody has to get fixed real good In the
process, and the legal taxpayer continues to
pay for both ends of the operation, while re-
maining in the middle.
Legalized prostitution never cut down the ln-
cldnece of venereal disease, for the simple fact
that a dame with a steady place of business
could bundle 20 times a* many clients as a
tootsle who was constantly on the lam from the
law.
Any doctor will tell you that, and it applies
to the other transgressions.
Keep 'em off balance, and It's always easier
to enforce for good.
Matter Of Fact
By JOSEPH ALS0P
HARD PRESSED ALLIES
"ti
No rain here sine* June
most of th* time,
wonder I Want to go back to Boquete.
I. Temperature 110 degrees and
W. i. -tap- Wright
With th* exception of DU
trtet M 'West Virginia) Lewis
b*ard that "A flooding stream
of non-union coal I* reaching
the market from all area*."
That's when he got started.
Into the wortt spot {for
htm) h threvhit ace or-
gantiar, MO* WUman. one-
time loader of hti eatch-
all District SS* and, earlier,
the man whom Lewis count-
ed on to crack the ford
Motor Co. for the CIO book
in the fr*o-luggtng litdoum
rrtike day.
Wldmsn. In a aman office in
virtually unknown Bbensburg,
Pa., site under a hug* canvas
of "Th* Champ" a picture
presented to han by th* Ford
Local too after John Lewis
spoke there this summer.
Wldman. by the way. was at
Lewis' side in Detroit.
In Bbensborg, Wldman tace*
the toughest problem his chief
has had to contend with the
smashing of a threat to th*
United Mine Workers, sine*
that area turn* out a half ton
of non-union coal now for every
ton Lewis' men ean dlg-
If this became nationwide,
Lewi* would have to stop dig-
ging into th* affslra of other
unions and worry about hi*
own union's diggings.
HU tribe might decrease after
all that* year*.
WASHINGTON. The storm on the horizon
Is a major financial crisis within th* Western
alliance.
Britain'* Chancellor of the Exchequer Hugh
Oaltekell and France's Finance Minister Rene
Mayer have come to Washington to announce
that their countries cannot bear the full burden
of rearmament without additional aid.
Meanwhile, Congressional cuts in the foreign
aid program have deprived our policy makers
of any easy means of helping our allies.
Hence this as yet obscure financial crisis can
quite easily merge Into a full-scale political cri-
sis. Jeopardizing the effort of Oen. Dwight D.
Elsenhower and even undermining Western uni-
ty.
The cause of the trouble-is simple enough.
With heavy commitments' to contribute to
Western European defense, with a war on their
hand* In Indochina, with a feeble government
and a weak fiscal system, the French have in
effect undertaken to pay more bills than they
have money to meet.
France's requirement of economic aid this
year was originally estimated at Just under
$300,000,000. Congress has cut the sum avail-
able in half.
It la now clear thst the French need, not
$300,000,000. but between $400,000,000 and $500,-
000,000. And they want us also to share part
of the heavy cost of the Indochlnese war, which
In effect defends all of Southeast Asia from
Communist imperialism.
Th* British case is even more serious. The
Iranian oil crisis and the changes in the world
economic situation wrought by Western rearma-
ment have both been cruelly unkind to the
British trade balance.
After nearly two years of rebuilding their
gold and hard currency reserve, the British were
some time ago confronted with a change In the
money flow.
This quarter the flow has suddenly become a
flood. In fact, it can now be disclosed that
London's losses of gold and hard currency this
ISSS HI be to the neighborhood of M0.-
000,000. ,
At its post-war peak, the British hard money
reserve was only Just under $4.000,000,000. Hence
this quarter's outflow from the reserve te a
supremely dangerous phenomenon.
The position Is somewhat optimistically ex-
pected to Improve during the winter: but the
British none the less cannot possibly get over
the hump without financial help from us.
Just to complicate matters, besides needing
financial help, Oaltskell must also ask for sup-
plies of short raw materials, with which to
make the exports on which Britain lives.
If the raw materials cannot be allocated, the
need for financial help will be proportionately
magnified.
In Britain, particularly, the crisis has the
widest political Implications.
8ome months ago, Aneurin Bevan raised the
flag of anti-Americanism, declared that Britain
would run Into trouble with the rearmament,
and rebelled against the Labor party leader-
ship.
Failure to help the Britteh ov*r the hump will
be tantamount to throwing all the wiser, more
moderate and more far-sighted leaders of the
Labor party, such as GaltekeU himself, to the
Bevanlte wolves.
There could be no quicker way of helping the
enemies of the United States in Britain.
The Icing te put on this crisis cake, so to
speak, by the further fact that Oen. Elsen-
hower's SHAPE planners, after the most careful
pruning and paring, are still convinced that
there is a gap between present rearmament
plans and the forces the West really needs.
This gap te on the order of twenty divisions,
and almost twice as many air groups.
Hence, American negotiators have actually
been pressing the French and British to extend
their rearmament programs, at the very mo-
ment when it has become plain they could not
sustain the programs already launched.
All this sounds very desperate, and so far as
covering the famous gap is concerned, It no
doubt will be desperate.
(Copyright. Mat. New Yerk Herald Tribane lac.)
The subject is peculiarly appropriate at this particular tinto
in fact, painfully so.
Last week it was the unpleasant duty of the National Pro-
duction Authority to announce the distribution of steel, copper
and aluminum for the fourth quarter of 1951
More particularly, we had to grant or deny allocations of
these materials for use In construction and In the production of
so-called consumers' goodssuch thing as automobiles, refri-
gerators and television sets which we aU tend to identify with
our unequaled American standard of living.
I am sure that the figures when released came as a distinct
shock to many businessmen, and to many other citizens having
an interest In the subject as workers and consumers.
Generally speaking, fewer than one of every two construction
projects which Industrial and commercial concerns wished to
start during the last part of the year could be granted metal*
for this purpose.
Generally speaking again, the production of consumer goods
for the rest of the year mu*t be limited to something lile M
per cent of the rate attained only a year ago.
All of this means substantial loss of profits, some severe eco-
nomic hardship for individual Arms, and some temporary unem-
ployment in particular industries.
Is this drastic action really necessary?
.. ??****-* happened to our matchless American productive
facilities that they can no longer turn out the volume of goods
which our economy ordinarily demands?
The answers to these questions I think are clear:
First, such control actions are certainly necessary;
Second, nothing whatsoever has happened to our industrial
machine except that It te gearing up to produce more important
lines than automobiles, radios and home freezers to make the
tanks, guns and planes that must come first, at least until the
nation becomes strong enough to deter aggression or to win any
war into which we may be forced.
. Tbe conviction of the President, the Congress and the people
of the United States that we are today In a moment of great
national perila peril that threatens our very existence as a fre*
nationhas dictated the drastic, unpleasant but essential steps
that are now being taken. *^
In this particular case I think it can be said with some
assurance that the harsher the medicine the faster and more
certain the cure.
The basic facts are fairly simple. It te not generally appre-
ciated, but It is none the less true, that we have less of the Cri-
tical materials available for production in 1961 and 1952 than
in Ivdv.
The reasons for this an also clear. At the beginning of l5A
m*nu*actur*rs' stocks of raw materials were very high.
They were used up In the greatest peacetime burst el pro-
8a&ttSga^ in "* **Z
, I5L%t 0*,.**ttoJ ***** on handWbeen used -upy-and
w* mutt bow live on current production and our importsrirom
other parts of the world.
Here, too, the story te not a pleasant one.
Due to International political and market conditions prevail-
ing In 1951, Including the disruption of Par Eastern supplies and
the difference between world commodity prices and domestio
price ceilings, our importation of many of the most important
metals such as copper, lead, sine and tungsten te far leas than
In recent years.
In some cases, such as steel and aluminum, we will have new
production facilities coming In, late in 1952.
in other cases, such a* copper and tungsten, no substantial
relief of any kind seems to be in sight.
Now let us look at the demands on this reduced supply.
We are preparing for a war which we hope can be avoided.
Whether we are successful or not, such preparation means mar*
guns, more tanks, more planas in a hurry.
These all take metal and unfortunately they make their
heaviest demand on the metals we must Import In quantity-
copper, tungsten, zinc, cobalt and columblum.
In till* respect, it te th* Inescapable fact that we have
changed In a short spec* of time from a "have" to a "have-not"
nation, and we must cut the cloth accordingly.
One law that cannot be repealed by the government te th*
law of mathematics. Unfortunately, two and two cannot make
more than four.
Moreover, the direct military items are not th* largest part
of the rearmament Jobthey represent In fact the one-seventh
of the Iceberg visible above the water.
No nation can produce guns and tanks alonabefore shea*
must com* th* Industrial facilities and the machine tools which
today are our single greatest bottleneck.
And at the same time we must be investing vast amounts of
steel In providing new plant* to turn out Increased quantities
not only of steel out ateo of aluminum, chemicals, synthetic rub-
ber and so on.
This we must do unless the shortages are to continue forever.
That te why the demand for steel for building for the next
several months Is more than twice the available supply.
So great te this excess that about half of the highly Import-
ant steel expansion projects, and even more of the essential
chemical plant construction program will have to be deferred
for at least three months.
Under these circumstances, would It not be criminal folly $0
continue our record production of automobiles and radios?
Would It make sense to build new theatres, restaurante,
schools and courthouse* In unlimited amount before we had seen
to the security of our country?
The answers, I think, are obvious.
Every pound of metal must be, and Is being, allocated and
fabricated into essential products, with a small portion of the
scarcest materials going Into our national stockpile against a
rainy day when we might be eut off from present sources.
Every piece of equipment that Is needed to build our de-
fenses must be, and is being, used for that purpose.
Over all, however, there is a brighter aids to the pictureat
least In the longer view. We face no great period of austerity__
at last In comparison to the circumstances in which the rest of
the free world exists.
Because of rapid conversion to defense work, national unem-
ployment te now at a record low, and declines almost every week
the clearest possible proof that all of the nation's resources
are being effectively employed In this vast mobilization effort.
A tried and tested systemthe controlled materials plan of
World War II originhas been reactivated and te presently in-
suring a fair and equitable'distribution of material* among de-
fense snd civilian producers, a dstribution which could not other-
wse be maintained under present abnormal conditions.
And finally, we have every reason to believe that the cur-
rent expansion program to steel and aluminum will ease the
metal shortage* in the foreseeable future and permit resumption
of substantial production of peacetime goodsunices Russia de-
cides otherwise.
We are not putting an economic halrshlrt on the American
people or restricting the use we make of our resources merely
to Impose controls.
we need certain controls now. If all goes well during our
period of defense build-up, we can remove controlsand we wllL .
It te my conviction thst this is truly a time for greatness for
the American people. This year and next will, In fact, be fateful
years of "decision.
What we do now with our limited resources will decido
whether we will have the strength to preserve our freedom la
a world where few things can be taken for grantedand parti-
cularly, not even our survival as a fr** nation.
(Copyright, 1951, By The Bell Syndicate, Inc.)






PAGE RIGRT
" TUB PANAMA AMBBICAN AW INDBPWWWl' DAPLT WWiFAMBr^**
___
THTTRBDAY, SEPTEMBER IS. 1151

Red Sox Edge Tigers 2-1 In Ten Inning Battle
--------------- I------------------------------------------------------------------------'-----------------------------------------:-------------------------------------------------i--------u--------.__________ "_____________ k :y .
Boston Gains Half Game
On Idle Indians, Yankees
By United Press
NEW YORK, Sept. 13 The Red Sox picked up a
big half-game yesterday by going out and winning a tight
2-1 decision over the Tigers in ten innings and they now
trail the league leading Indians by four-and-one half
games and the runner-up Yankees by thrce-and-one-half.
The New York Giants didn't
even have ;o flex one muscle to
pick up a half-game on ihe Na-
tional League leading Brooklyn
Dodgers. They were rained out In
St. Louis while the sixth place
Cincinnati Reds defeated ihe
a four-hit 7-3 victory over the
Chicago Cubs.
In the only American League
game, the Ch.cago While Sox
blanked the Washington Sena-
tors 3-0 behind the six-hit hurl-
Dodgers 8-3 on Lloyd Merriman's i ing of Billy Pierce who notched
three-run triple in
inning.
That left Brooklyn five and
one-half games to the good and
kept their magic number at ele-
ven-meaning that any combin-
ation of eleven Dodger victories
and Giant defeats clinches the
flag.
The Giants have io make up
' the rained out game today hi
the first half of an unprece-
dented three-team twinbill at
St. Louis. As soon as the Giants
pull out after the afternoon
(ame, the Boaton Braves come
in for the regularly scheduled
night contest. That has never
happened before.
The Boston Red Sox have to be
rated with more respect than the
Giants because they still have
eight games to play with the New
York Yankees and two with the
Cleveland Indians. Moreover. In
their past two triumphs they won
the kind of games they generally
lose, cashing in on tight pitch-
ing.
Yesterday, lefty Bill Wight
hurled four-hitter to top lefty
Ted Gray in a ten-inning battle
decided when old pro Johnny
Pesky tripled and came home on
Clyde (dutch Vollmer's run
coring fly.
The day before they had won
another tight decision when Ted
Williams blasted a two-run sin-
gle for a 4-3 finish.
In other National League
game* yesterday the Pittsburgh
Pirate* defeated the Philadel-
phia Phillies 8-C as Ralph Kiner
blasted hi* 39th homer and
d"ov in four runs while Max
S-irkont pitched the Braves to
the seventh! his 13th Iriumph against 14 set-
backs.
Faces In
The Majors

Panama Stars Beat Local Raters
4-1 To Even Little League Series
THUMPING TRIOBattling right down to the wire for the American League home run and runs-
batted-in championships, Gus Zernial of the Athletics, left, the Red Sox" Ted Williams, center, and
Eddie Robinson of the White Sox match in intensity the furious pennant race. (NEA)
George Munger
I
'm* Michaels
Bow-And-Arrow Hunters Bag Game Safely
So Archery Gains New Fans Every Year
By HANK ANDREWS
NEA Special Correspondent
CLEVELAND. O., Sept. 13 (NEA*
Russ Reynolds, United States
archery target champion, spurns
a gun for huntingJust as thou-
sands of other bow-and-arrow
enthusiasts do.
"A bow and
arrow is good
enough for me,"
says Reynolds, a
Clevelander who
captured the na-
tional target ar-
chery cham-
pionship in Los
Angeles.
"I've bagged
everything from
running, rabbits
and pheasants
on the wing to
Run Reynold. deer with bow
and arrow. So have many other
archers.
"Archery la becoming more
popular every year.."
Wisconsin Is the No. 1 bow-
and-arrow state. Upwards of
20,000 archers compete in sum-
mer tournaments in the Dairy
State and many of them hunt
during fall and winter.
National League
13,747 deer licenses
to bow-and-arrow
Michigan, in 1940,
archers bought 11-
DERBY DISHGloria Clairbeaut, elected Roller Derby Queen in
poll of fans, suns herself on a rock near her Nutley, N. J., home
The lf-year-old former model skates for the Jersey Jotters. (NEA)
tKtA,
FUL-Q-PEP
^B
m M
'- *-*. *-..~
C. O. MASON. S.A.
P.O. Baa MS
Paaasa City k Cola*

r/'e^p your hens at a high
** rate ofegg production,
and maintain the-m in good
physical condition. The
oatmeal in Ful-O-Pep
Feeds and Mashes for
starting, growing and egg
production contributes
toward more profitable
results.
Moda by
TK Ouakar 0, Company
Last year,
were sold
hunters !n
about 1000
censes.
Archers did all right last year
In Michigan, shooting a total of
1848 deer. About one in every
10 was successful.
Dean Loveless of Detroit shot
the biggest bear in Michigan's
history when he killed a 632-
pound black bear with a feath-
ered shaft at 40 yards last sea-
son. The arrow struck the bear
behind the shoulder Wade, pierc-
ed its heart and came out two
inches on the other side.
"One reason archers like a spe-
cial season such as we have in
many states," says Reynolds, "is
that we really practice safety.
"We have to get close to our
target. Thus, we know what we
are shooting at.
"I don't know of a single fa-
tality that occurred while hunt-
ing with a bow and arrow.
"Another thing about archery
is that you rarely hear of self-
inflicted wounds. In Pennsyl-
vania last year, 16 per cent of the
injuries suffered by gun hunters
were self-inflicted. Four were
fatal."
Pennsylvania is the latest state
to Join the parade In setting up
special seasoas for bow hunters.
The bow-and-arrow season run
Oct. 15-27.
Archers give game a break, ac-
cording to Reynolds. They are
more sportsmanlike than shoot-
ers who can kill at 100 yards or
more. The archer has to stalk. He
and wait, and usually get within
30 yards of his prey for effective
shooting.
Although he has held several
national titles and many state
honors, Reynolds, now 40, did not
become interested in archery un-
til 1940. He saw a demonstration
of bow-and-arrow shooting at a
sportsmen's show and that gave
him the urge.
"I started going to the public
library to learn arxnit archery
and how to make my own equip-
ment," he explains.
He joined the Cleveland Arch-
ery Club and was just a pleasant
fellow named Russ until 1948
when he finished third In a na-
tional tourney. In the past two
years he has won both the U.S.
field and the national target
championships.
There is great camaraderie
among archers. At many clubs
experts will teach novices with-
out charge.
' It isn't like taking up a game
where the pro wants $8 a lesson,"
says champion Russ Reynolds.
TEAMS
Brooklyn
New Tort. .
St. Louis .
Boston . .
Philadelphia
Cincinnati .
Chicago. .
Pittsburgh .
Won Lost Pet.
68 49 .42
H 51 ,8M
72 4 .529
69 61 .504
8 74 .471
61 I .433
M 2 .414
51 S3 .411
G.B.
It'/,
II
Uh
M
sm
32
American League
TEAMS
Cleveland.
New York.
Boston ,
Chicago .
Detroit .
Philadelphia H
Washington 14
Today's Games
New York at St. Loo is.
Boston at St. Louis (Nj.
Only Games Scheduled.
Yesterday's Results
Philadelphia 010 400 0016 12 2
Pittsburgh 203 200 lOx8 11 1
Drews (0-J. Hansen, Helntael-
man. Konstamy and Semlnick;
Pollet, Law (6-9),.WUks and Ga-
ragjola.
Won Lost Pet.
89 52 .631
M SI .629
tt 54 .843
78 84 .543
63 76 .453
SI .426
82 Jft
St. Laait 63 93 .318
G.B.
1
Sw
12W
25
29
MM
43M
National Little League
Championship Series
TEAMS Won Lost Pet.
Local Rate All Stars 1 1 .500
Lick Infanta Stars.. 1 1 .508
The Panam City Liga. Infantil
Stars threw the National Little
League Championship Series in-
to a 1-1 deadlock by scoring an
impressive 4-1 victory over the
Local Rate Little Leaguers, at
Santa Rita Park, yesterday.
Lanky Carlos Danar, right-
hand pitcher of the Liga Infan-
til, burned over fast pitches that
limited the Lo,".aI Rates to four
safeties, one'of which was a hom-
er by.first baseman Ricardo In-
niss. Danar truck out seven and
showed marvelous control by.not
Issuing a walk.
Fireballer Ramn Jimnez went
the distance for. the losers. He
yielded eight hits, of which left-
fielder C. Agullar had a homer,
double and single in three trips
to the plate. Jimenez struck out
three an dwalked one.
Sparkling fielding gems were
flashed by A. Barrett, first Back-
er of the Panam City team, and
Ivan Lord, third baseman of the
Local Raters, Each team com-
mitted one error.
The third game of the five-
game series will be played at San-
ta Rita' Park, Sunday, at 4 p.m.
The box score follows:
Liga Infantil Stars AB R
A. Barrett, lb...... 4 0
C. Agullar, If. .... .. 3 1
R. Hoo, 2b........ 2
P. Salas, as........ 3
V. Urrlola, rf........ 1
F. Jlmenes, rf........ 2
J. Olivares, cf....... 1
F. Rivera, cf ........ 2
Today's Games
Chicago at Philadelphia iN).
St. Louis at Boston.
Detroit at New fork..
Cleveland at Washington (N).
Boston 010 000 0337 12 2
Chleago 201 000 0003 4 1
Sur com 111-13) and Cooper;
Hatten (3-5), Kelly and Burgess.
- .
NIGHT GAME
Brooklyn 020 010 0003 4 2
Cincinnati 300 000 30x6 7 1
Newcombe, Brsklne (2) (15-101
and Campanella; Raffensberger,
Blackwell (2) (15-14), Wehmeler
Yesterday' Results
(Ten Innings)
Detroit 100 000 000 01 4 1
Boston 010 000 000 12 5 3
Gray <-15i and Swift; Wight
'7-5) and Moss.
NIGHT GAME
Chicago 101 001 000-3 9 o
Waahlngfn 000 000 0000 6 0
Pierce (13-14) and Nlkrho;
Hudson (4-11) and Guerra.
P Castillo, c
Valds, c. .
C. Danar, p.
A. Lasso, 3b
Totals ....
Local Rate All-Stars
R. Bro*n, 2b.. .... ..
H. Warren, rf. .... ..
E Beit, sa..........
R. Pate, cf........ ..
R: Jimnez, p......
I. Lord, 3b:..........
H. Holder, If........
L Blades, c.
R. Innl**, lb
Total ....
ARMY S HOPECandidates for West Point's football squad leave
iKrT#\KnM^onHle,r W,y t0 th* Poetice field under the
scrutiny of ieilow cadets Fifty-two of them, half the normal num-
5Lm1&& 2f fu*Ced Wit^ the njd *"< ot replarinTthe
powerful team wluch was wiped outoy wave of expu&ion
following the recent cribbing scandal (NEA) *j~
Balboa Intersquad Grid Game
Season Opener Saturday Night
26 4 8
' '
AB
3
3
3
3
2
2
2
2
2
22 1 4
Score By Innings
Liga Infantil Stars 100 034
Local Rate All Stars 001 0001
Umpires: M. Perec;-L. Roberts,
F. Aldrete. F. Roberts.
Only Games Scheduled.
(() and Howe.
NIGHT GAME
NEW TORK at ST. LOUIS
(Postponed, Inclement Weather)
Dove Of Peace Kept In Tough
Spot On The Wrestling Front
By NED BROWN
NEA Special Correspondent
NEW YORK, Sept. 13 (NEA)
When the cat's away the mice will
play. Not that Toots Mondt, Paul
Bowser, Ed Don George, Al Haft,
Sam Muchnlck, et al, are cats.
And young Bill Johnston is far
if r o m being a
mouse. These are
wrestling people,
you understand.
Bui while'
Mondt, Bowser,
George and
some 30 other
mat moguls,
comprising the
conclave, convi-
viality and con-
Bill Johnston 'nivance at their
**mi~i third meeting at
Tulsa, Okla., for a three-day ses-
sion to agree on Lou These, of St.
be recalled Jimmy battled the
"monopoly" of Madison Square
Garden so successfully that the
directors of the corporation de-
cided they couldn't lick him, so
they'd-Join up with him. They
made him general manager.
ONE WAR AFTER ANOTHER
Young Bill Inherits many of his.
daddy's fortright fighting char-
acteristics and his hustling at-
tributes. In declaring war on the
NWA, Johnston announced his
group will recognize Abe Colman
as heavyweight champion of the
SEW.Unte "oriTandcnanCng*edPZ3hS
wefeiaVhereVln6 ?fs5 **-" * "*
he dares I
It Is not likely that Lou will
"dare." The National Wrestling
Alliance will see to that.
It Just seems nowadays that we
V&JSWnXQte *K WA ofnd uTtheiTcon':
BACK FOR MORE
Champaign,
nols has four
backers.
Ill experienced
1111-
llne
York and formed his own "alli-
ance'' with a gToup of disgrun-
tled mat promoters who resent
being snubbed by the NWA.
The nucleus of Johnston's
combine consists of himself, Abe
Colman, a five by five heavy-
weight rassler who has been cam-
paigning in these parta for lo,
these many years, and Mike Kll-
onls, Greek strong man and pro-
tege of Jim Londos, whom the
former champion chose to suc-
ceed him "at the proper time."
"We'll not only take in all ter-
ritory throughout the United
States," clarioned Bill Johnston,
"but we'll send our wrestlers to
any spot in the whole wide
world.''
A*k for 'ul-O-* Poultry Poodlnf OviWo li'a rras|
BALANCED I.INE
East Lansing. Mich.< NEA
Bob and Bill Carey, Michigan
SUte ends, are twins.
Young Bill sounds off just like
his late Illustrious sire. James J.
Johnston a firebrand promoter
of sports who made them all sit
up and take notice throughout
the last generation.
James J., who reveled in the
nicknames "The Boy Bandit" and
"James Joy Johnston." never was
one to do things by halves. It may
ventlon with peace and harmony
reigning supreme. But wrestling
is .merely following the pattern
of boxing in this respect. The Na-
tional Boxing Association hasn't
the cooperation of the New York
State Athletic Commission, and a
few other states.
JER8EY JOE AIRS HIS VIEWS
Speaking on the American Fo-
rum radio program, debating the
question "Should Congress Inves-
tigate Boxing?" heavyweight
champ Jersey Joe Walcott drew
the laugh of the evening by de-
fending Ilght-heavyweight cham-
pion Joey Maxim's by-passing
Archie Moore in favor of Bob
Murphy for a title defense by
saying: "It's not fair to ask the
champion to fight a fellow like
Archie Moorehe's too danger-
ous I-
Jersey Joe also chided Senator
Harry P. Cain for his tardiness In
suggesting the investigation.
"You shudda done it after my
first fight with Joe Louts." said
the current champ.
With the annual Inter-squad
football game slated to get the
local football season under way
this Saturday night, the Balboa
High School Dlayers wound up
their last day of hard work yes-
terday. The squad has been di-
vided into the Red team and the
White team, with everything even
when they try to figure the final
outcome. p
In the forward wall the Red
squad has a slight edge in that
they have four returning letter-
men to bolster their attack and
defense. This group is headed by
Clalr Godby, tackle and Dick Dill-
man and Frank Bryan at guards.
These boys are all two-year let-
Jfrnjen. nd will be playing their
third and last year for the Bull-,
S8.,1^ other letter winner is
Bill Underwood, end.
"^ &'T!?nt ln Cari Metssner
and "' Rl,ev al tackles, and 7x-
vln Frank at guard. They also
have the only experienced center
on the squad In Frtd Cotton, Al-
lh0UBh. Cottn Isn't a letterfnan
football at the Pacific side school
In the backflelda the White
team not only has .the edge In
letter winners, but they also have
the only experienced quarterback
I?. *?*? Nicklsher. Along with
Nicklsher the othe rletter win-
ners are Jim May, half, and Bob
Morris, fullback. The Red back-
neid has Bob Feacher and Sam
Maphia, both lettermen, to
spearhead the offense. Bill Alt-
man, fast developing quarter-
back, will do most of the signal
calling for this group.
Xickoff time Is 7 o'clock
Saturday night, at the
Stadium. This game will give the
tana a tihance to see what thai
Bulldogs will-have for the com-
ing strenuous campaign. The adi
mission charge will be 26 cents.J
An onnouncement of special
interest to the follower*>of the.
Balboa High School football team)
is that Saturday mornthg;, Sent.
15, at s o'clock will be picture dav
for the Bulldogs. Any and all fans
who. would like to get pictures of
their favorite players can take
them at this time. Remember the
time and date: Saturday, Sept.
15. 9 a.m.
PA. CLASSIFIEDS
Vis Jaswwies
REPEATER?Ohio 8tate's Vic
Janowici won about every hon-
or around last year Including
All-America and the Hela-Tro-
phy for his peiformance as sin-
gle-wing left halfback. As a
senior, he figures to top the
nation's T formation ouarter-
backs under the tutelage of
Woody Hayes. (NEA
TAGAROPULOS
INDUSTRIES, S,A.
Phones:
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+<
MiTER-SKRVICE lOOf TOl'RNEY OPENER It ws "Play
Ball" at in Coo Sola ymrailum MondHv evening. Sept. 16,
as the Army and Navy met In the first of a series of Basket-
ball nameR in the Panama Area Intar-Servle Tournament.
Jim the Army cameraman Pte. R. A. Shlrllng caught the
initial juma off. Center for the Haw vac L. Heffner and
Mr the Army. Luft*. The Navy won the game, SO to a, in
aa feed a basketball name as ha* bean played hereabouts
in a Ion time.
(Official U.S. Army Photo >
To Give
Sensational Battle
Ends Unexpectedly
W TOEK, Sept. 13-Sagr Rav BSafM, aid It wm do
or-dle" la the Mead y tenth roes* .ha. he reuptewed the mid
dleweicht ream aeaea Raa4v Terpaa ea a technical kaeekeat M
\?SMiSBt'Jni of |JJ7t at th. Pato Graei
inaaa. 41. kettle fiercely fa be tccttb rep* toot a:
fleer Tarpia. t, far a aa.t of pjr>. and than
sock halplfaaRaas en the rP0 that Referee laky
pad the beat at HAS tf the round.
Return
Russians Aim For 2 German
Olympic Teams Next Year
FRANKFURT. Sept. 11 (UPl-v-
If the Russiaac have, their way
there will he two Germanys rer-
reeeated ia aeat year' (Nvaapie
Soviet Zaaa Olympic utheri-
tiegu ebriouSly on Russian orders
Have started an all ont drive to
aaaar with an Fast Germaa
"Wiener athletic squad of their
o op in next year's Haliiwki
'Rto. t
4s the fleet st*p toward ti*,
gel the East Getwiae Olyeipie
Caatmitife hn again applied for
**pbership of th* I teraationai
Oh/aayie Orgapleatioh (I.O.C.)
several daya ago1, it was learned.
According ta a report bv the
Saviet licensed ADN News Agen-
cy, rbc German' Olympic Com-
mitte* will no longer coopers,!*
With the Bonn Repablle's Olvaa-
Pto group. ';.
Th ADN declared that the Cast
German Olympic body has can-
reMed an agreement reached
with the Weaf Germaa Olympic
Cagawittee at Umih, Switaer
I.ad. an May 12 ef this year.
The agreement, which wag
Republics Olympic feaunlttte
after the Saviet Zea Olympic
body's application for IOC mem-
bership had been lamed dewa.
Seaargieg West (armaay
' tarpedeetag" the Uaaaaae
agreement, the Soviet Zope
Olympic Cea eiitttr apparently
was referriag to the dec jalee
mads by the eat Gersaap Olim
Pi* vaap early thi* earner flat
maetiags with last Gersapp ath-
letes wfi only be allowed if Wast
l Germaa eta, I to an Rat subject
to petttieal arepagaade '
Watt Germaa Olympic Com-
mute official here, gpaanwhlle,
pratotag that the Soviet Zeno
Olympic Committo' application
for IOC membership will he
deemed to fallare sine* the East-
era seas has so far aot f alfaVed
the mast important reaatogte for
aartiaipatlei la > ot>a
membership of the atterapt
trratgtienal sperta auaeiatieas
West O.rsaaey oa the othpr
hand, has beea r-admitted p
most of the international sports
i fi?*** Wth *ly '** *"*"
STILL SMILING Maureen
Connolly beams brightly as she
strolls onto the eoart at Forest
Hills. N. Y. far a worlcout. Lt'l
Mo, If, startled the tennis world
by becoming the youngeot
women's national champion ia
Although Turpjn was aUejgtly
behind in the general scoring, he
had come on to win the eighth
and ninth rounds and had re-
opened a deep ajh In Robinson's
lft brow eartar ia th tgmth.
The ten stitch cut which had
been suffered originally in July
at London was blapdloi f PrP-
ftl*ly that th igcrn afTaoTh Ne-
gregg were mearse wtth blood
whaa the somewhat tad Reb-
Ineon opened his terrific attack.
When last eight retara beat
boat was signed, Premeter Jam
Harria anticipated a erawd Of
*.? aad a graes gate pf MM
to a}t it drew 1,17 aad
77..I The rewd wa, the
largest for aay gat aaywhere
ta. law when Jae lamia apd
Mac Rehmellng attracted 7eY
( to their saeoad beat.
In the tenth lay stASgere
Turpui with straight right to the
ohm. H draw hi lato the rose*
with a barrage of hopks t* the
haad. Ray continuad hie rl*t-
Igta attapk and dropped Turpin
flat an hie back with a terrific
history. INRA
s*
signad by lfDE officials and a Other officials and the tint
detogatf ef loth the Eastern and
Western German Olympic Cem-
mitteas. stipulated. "The Germaa
Olympic team for the till Oryas-
pie flames will ha cempeaed ef
th heat. Germap amateare re-
grteles of their place ef raai-
depec, in aompltepec with th
mice of the IOC."
Through this sifJMtar, Gr-
mana east of the Irea furnia
Tirtaally reeagniaet aha lana
newapaper eommeat aa tba So-
viet tape's attempt te appear with
aa athletic "aationai" team of
their ewa at 1'Uiaht aeit year.
declared that the Raseiaas ata
bohiad the Soviet Zone Ofympic
Ceaamittae step
Fwahfarl Ak.ndpasr said
that Saviet Rpaaia will try ta
ceavert aaat year's fJatoinhl
eve.le inte a moasiar poHaieal
demenstratieo
Nine Boul Btiifig
JffffiOltfJl J'aTtvfl lOl
Coco Solo Sahirday
NINE BOi;T~Sports HOT .... 14
FORT OULICK, C.Z.. Sept. IS
On Saturday, Sept. IS, th Coco
Sola Gymnasium will be the
scene Of a nthe-bout boxtns
awaksr. sponsored by the Sptn
AAA Group. Tit firat bout Will
begin at :S0 p.m. sharp.
The Group team this year Is
divided into two squads. The bfx-
ers stationed on the Atlantic aide
will fight for the 784th AAA Oun
Battalion, and the Pacifica will
fight for th 903rd AAA AW In.
The card will have one boxer
from Coco Solo, Don Baaoh,
heavyweight. 4
The card is as follows:
Bantamweight
Richard Killian ,764th v. Je-
sus Rodriguez. 784th.
Lightweight
Jesus Caldern. SfSrd vs. To-
ms Rodrguez, SOSiil.
Featherweight
Gilberto Mortis, 784th a.
Arfan Parriah. f5rd.
, Mtddlcw.ght
Rodriga Mndeg, 764th va. Luis
i Brado, 903 rd.
Lightweight
Otte Caiseda, 74th vs. Richard
Rarahard 603rd.
Welterweight
Jaime Sainz, 764th vs. Richard
Pltafarald, 903rd.
Lightweight
Santiago David. 764th vs Ig-
naaia Rodriguez. 903rd.
Welterweight
Falig velaaqaaz. 7a4th vs Wil-
liam Rruscomo. 903rd
Heavyweight
Oaa Razon. Coco Solo vs. Lance
Chavis, 903rd.
Sports Briefs
If UWT rtM
Is across the Hudson
lions!.
liver from a
AMP DRIVEChuck Klein,
attempts ta drrVe s hall 265 yard .
gomalTfthft^' *k\Kl" f.ito7MTn^SSa.
foiaf to f^tahaaaa Andy^Anderwa. wh|t.t om>ipto (h. buhe
Dog Tind Davt!
Vanderbilt Coach
Defines Freshman
NASH VILLS. Sept. 13' 'NEA -
"Freshmen are at best, an unpre-
dictable grasp" says Bill Ed-
wards, football coach at Vander-
bih Onivorstty. "They are th
youth, blind ana illogical, but still
the future hop of the varsity.
Theirs la" the raw spirit that wMl
charge flaming wallaand occa-
sionally break through unsing-
ed. One may cause a coach to die
a thousand depth in a single af-
ternoon, yet tht verv day reveal
ability that will kaep the coach
looking to th future, all the
par desiroiw of Working with
hi and. developing bis talents."
RACING PETER
Atlantic OKy, N. J. iNEAi
Attendance and mutuel figures at
the Atlantic City Race Course ara
higher than ever before..
The Montreal Royal* dominate
the International League all-
star baseball team just as they
did play during the aasn.
A poll of Jl leafuf writer*
shows the Rpyal* won faur Of the
IS spots. The Montreal winnarg
ara seeand baseman Jamar Oll-
Usun. third aacser Rector Rodri-
gues sttprtatap Bobby Mrjtyi
and southpaw pitcher Chru Van
Oayk. Tita thrae But Sale pipyers
ea tha aguad ara ouUllldari Ar-
uhi* Wiiaon and Wall Pant and
rightrhandr Rudy Mtpatein.
Rounding oui th alUgtar team
re first basemaa Bddle Shogas
of Syracus. outHelder Mrv
Bifikart af Baltimore and cat*h-
er Johnny/ Bucha of Roe heater
The all-star manager la Specs
Taparear of Buffalo
Tha *-yeer?old Wiiaan, who
will report to ha Ma* York.
Yankee* n**lapring, led with
riret place vote. '
Second baseman Bobby Bean
of th Boston Red Sox has been
ordered;ta\ "take ft easy" for g*r-
erat weeks
Tiie order come from Lahey
Clinie spelall*t* who have beep
treating Doerr Mr a hack ailsnent
Doctore aay an operation la not
necessary, but advise the veter-
an econd baseman to rest. It ia
believed jorr may be able to ap-
pear in a few bey games during
th pennant stretch.
Hall Of Fame Cops
Featured Special'
At Narragansefi
NEW TOPJC. 8ept. IS UP)
The favored Hall Of Fame laid
claim to three-year-old chant
BVL LS TIN
gar Ray Rabias**, who re
gaMsad the .ddtoweight obam
pianahip !, guapy Tnrpta
bMBt night, .aaeaacad taday he
ala need his at trite defease
m Beseaaber far charity.
The aew ehempjea. wearing
a whit, patch aa hi left braw.
said he had ae idea who his
7'-' will a bat gpapaad
the bat to be staged in the
united States for the Start
Faad.
Whea asked if the challenger
might be es-ohasnpiea Rockv
Sragiaae. lagar Ray said. "No.
wea't b kirn thia tiaae."
Major League Bowling Season
Starts With A Scoring Spree
Th UK Panam Canal Bowl-
ing Association Majar Leegu
tams got away ta a fast start on
th Diablo Height bowling alleys
Tuesday evening, with all team
splitting four points with on *-
eptlon.
Th ltii champions x. j. Me-
nu and Company split with th
new Martini team, with Earl
Rest lsadof f fo,-1he former, sear-
ing Ml. followed by Payn. a saw
member, with SM. and Jo Pll-
hark. who. with Bast Js the onlj
remaining member af the
eenly
a pi
aggregation, fol-
J. Por th Martins
ht to the jaw for the count of
When Rgndy rea FOJajUy. Su-
gar tare inte Sum wRh a aavag*
booming attach to the head that
agin drev him into the rones.
ifr Robinson Igadad at least
20 blow, with s 11 his power ta the
head and body until the helping*
Briton lurched forward Into the
arms of Referee Ooldstein.
It was a dramatic ending ta on
of the mast remarkable matcheg
in ring Wateryan international
fight that said out every seat
from which the action could b
.,..j .^^ ^,,,., ,i_ ajroa
10,000. Many of th rejected
British Flghl Fans
CrWclit folds!* In
Fw$to^Boul
LONDON. Seat. It (Vf)-M*lr
r. Baby GeMatela wa aat a
a vHiaia by maay British ftffbt
tana today as the aatl.a al (let
decUred a day af etoaraiag ares'
championship aggregation.
lowing with Sto/per the Ma_-
five Pepe Damin was high with
a smart Ml. followed by Lao Pres-
tid of last year' stempel team,
with H4. No othr member of
either tam hit 00.
Th Angelinl quintet split with
the T46ist AU Signal team when
Andrews, a newcomer to the
league, starred th fireworks with
the high series of the evening,
with games of 285, 193 and 179
for 137. followed by Walker with
128. Jenner with SO* aad Bata*
with 07. For th Army group
Say Ion was high with 862. follow-
ed by Nelp with M2, Herb Coelay
with Ue. Neither Madeline nor
Hudak hit aM.
In the third match of th eve-
ning, the newly-formed National
Federation of Federal Employes
t*m (hreaftr to be called the
NTFE pllt with the Royd Bro-
thers quintet For the former,
only Body with games of 1SS. IIS
and If 1 for Ml. and Dillon with
Ml hit over U0, while for th
Boyd team. Menaen had Mi,
Da i ley with MC, Schneider with
Mi and Zebrock with 501.
The Max R. Stempel team had
trouble with the Fuerza y La
quintet and came up on the short
end of the scaring. The Oashoua-
crs took three point from th
ltil second-parers with Thom-
as doing most of the damage with
5S2, followed by Howard Engel-
ke's 5g7 and Stephen*' be, while
League Prexy Wllber Norria scor-
ed a 615 Per tn Stempel insur-
er cemn Bud Balear, new leader
ef the team and high arns*
howler of lMr. had Ml. followed
S anchorman Ted Wllber with
1. Marabella with Hi, and Bil-
ly Coffey with iOf
The individual bowling aver-
age* established Tuesday night
were generally high.The 10 high-
est bowler of the eventng, with
averages were a* listed:
First inter Service Fights
Of Year At Kobbe Saturday
TORT KOBBE C1 JtPt II
fsturday night Pert Kobb wl
tsfc th wraps from its basing
teem for th first time this sea-
son.
The scheduled eleven-fight
eard will feature tighten from
th Mrd Infantry, post ef Cero-
*al, 4ith Cavalry and Albrook Air
force Base This mecer will
mark th first nter-servlce fights
of the current season.
Lt. Joseph MeCraln. head
coach, assisted by Sergeant Parks
and Sergeant Baea are the
trainers for th? JJrd. Twelve of
the Blue and White men will
fight.
Ouerrera Ramn, a civilian, is
trainer for the Coroaal squad, and
will bring three of his men to the
fight*.
The 4ith. trained by Warrant
Officer William Larn, will have ; Thornton. Coroaal
two fighters on hand. Heavyweight
Albrook will have five fighters, Vernon Hughes, 33rd v.
present Bank Barrow, of past Fluellen, Albrook
boxing tame is coaching the Fly-
ers' squad and hopes to make a
good showing against th Army
The bell for the first round will
sound at 7:30 p.m. la Hangar
Three. There will be plenty of
eat* and th public 1* invited to
see some good fight*.
Th fight card:
Bantamweight 'Exhibittenl
Hilario Chapa. 33rd vs. Earnest
Wright, llrd.
Parran Hernandez, Mrd va.
Noel Parkerapn, 4Kh.
John Sheffield, Mrd vs. Ray-
mond Vaehen,4Mh.
Welterweight
Jos Duke. 33rd vs. Vega; Cres-
po, coronal.
LouU Wright. Mrd v. Johnny
Chalk, Albrook
Frank McUug-hun. Mrd va,
Richard Cobum. Coroaal.
Middleweight
Ue Wljson, JJrd v. Dairy Ed-
munds. Albrook.
Arthur Collins, Mrd va. Jim
Jones, Albrook
Welterweight
Lorenzo Haca, llrd vs. Rex
Ligfct-Beary
Don Tatro, Mrd va. Joe
Albrook.
Chrip
OauL
DONFI LI'S DEAL
BOSTON (NBA) Buff
Donelly's four-year record as
Boston University'* football
coach is 20 victories and 12 de
feat*.
.olonship honor* with an easy win
in the SU.0001 Harragansstt Spe-
cial at Pawturket, Jthod Island.
Th Orepntro aHphie olt tee*
the lead at the break in th mile
and hree-aixtcentha test and
never wa* headed to win going
away. ?
Jockey Ted Atkinson steered
Ball Of Pant ta th front at the
break with Abstract a close sec-
ond The two ran almost even
through the firat'ill. whan At-
kinson made hia move with Mail
Of Fame. The Oreentree catt pad
away from the pack and breezed
acto*s the finish 11a* three aad
three-quarter lengths to front ef
Abstract. Tllanav rap third.
The time wa I H-l and Hal)
Of Pama paid MM. 140, an!
$2.20 aereas the heard.
^Willa.
Bi a aide story from Tnrpia'g
heane tapa ef Leawiiagtea th
r report*. "There were plea-
ef eritiekwa af the referaa-
. did he step the fight with
epfy few second* ef tf
to go? -Ready weald sureiy hawe
boatan BaMnsea after eattiag hu
eye ia the Lath reaad-werc
typical riapaMt remmeats."
Ret th riagsid eerreapead-
n* f tie Eveaint taadarf d
th. Ir.aiag New. beliavtd th.
when he did. I eeaider that the
referee aeted 'rasa in <,. v
raatives,'' aaid Geargo WhMiag af
the Staadard.
He added that Robinsea
aaatched a swift and gleriepe vie
tety fraa what laeked ilk. cer-
tain impeadiag defaat.
Bill McGawaa af the Evenias
News wrote. "I think the referee
was aha.l.t.1. jastlfied in step
pang the right ia Bebiasea's fav
hepofaBy'Vf ."'ntbb*".t.h-
to feniaa neat amasaer.
BaBLSSS BtWMBN
Ntw Tart -IffAj- Breokiya
St Jahn* hasnt. fielded a toot-
AY5ff-
ill team sin* mi.
Upvid was a bne feRew.
shopping never left hipa mellow'
Vera eat, weary, tired aad brave.
WhT eat read ear Waal 4a*. Baa?
aV-l
Name
Andrew .. .. .....
P Dassfaa........
Thoma..........
Engelk* .. .1......
B*............
Balear..........
Melanson..........
ayion ..........
Wllber...........
Eady ,............
Fight Fans Smash
Plate Glass Doors
For TV Pictures
CHICAGO, Sept. II (UP) _
Theneaed* ef faas saaashed
torapah plaU (Us deem ef
the tat. Lpke Theater last
night ia a riot to eo the Ray
Robiasaa Raady Tur pin mid-
dleweight fight aa television.
Tha fight Wasn't available to
televsaiea viewers in homes. It
waa sen only over a closed elr-
eait ta S theaters ia eleven
eltiea where fans paid their
way toet a* theagh they were
la New Tora far the boat.
A Called Presa aervcy dl-
eteoed that at least 33.MO per-
seas watches the fight via paid
?Mee at the II theatcra la ele-
ven cities threagh the nation.
Every theater tnraed away
erawd, a the tetal eaald have
beea aaaeh greater.
HfVff flaafgaf
|gpjbaAJS/4^SiaslwaJ
wwlam PwBvt 1 Bw
covTee
SHSi
nn
BelmgiE...ri9^yoor
HEADACHES
wb3e theyVe sight!
Wbni headache arr da* *
worry, overwork, over-iadaigeac
-a (naut, take Atk Seltaer t
the am apa of diKomWrt. Re-
peat if aeedad far caaaiaoed
reli.f. Sparkling eServcKsac*
aaaka Alka-Siar ptaaauu-taM-
m, aelpi m pain-killia aaal-
pesic go to work fait. Haraaioai,
set a laxativa-you caa.cake it
aw !' _,
Drop oac or taro aablew jato a
pa of waser. Watch i baa into a
reffaabiag aiutiaa then driak
it Keep supply of qekk-actiag.
A1W..Seiner on hand-.lway!
Alka-Siltzir helps
HUMS ilttf
v,
I
4
I* wP*sopTfiOMg|
mpmtwmm
MlCAUSt It If
IOOX pukc eofnt
ate MA&C
QNtilBCM.
*vnsmwwaPPW^nspFS*aj>
Ht>fOl-HO0*OUnK
tEADr IN AN INJTaBT
3.tNfWiy 1M5
UBS SKI. HOtl Cm
TMAN A VOUUV OF eitXIatf
tfffrtl'.Aatf fwffjsj
eO WASTt
mift oMi itmti m ees!
j tOO?, 9MM
JNSTAMT
COFFEE
/Uka-Seltzei
t^llBf Fmt$. . Arm Ymm "lsgi" Jp Our
*ECO*D CLUB
r* to littlt J |m to 2 W VVssklv
Tou oaa be th$ proud owner o/ the ftft "*.. er iMM-
* flrpa */ must you onfop mpef!
Cil. (ymas Cymes GKl Shop
B. I J. P. d. ta aaa No. lt TivaU Ave
. 'Acrpea frea Aaeaa Playshed)
HELD OVER IY INSISTENT DEMAND
THE AMERICAN CLUB
1$ Happy tp announce th*
CONTINUED ENGAGEMENT OF
DON fir LOYAL RAYMOND
i
The Musical Comedy Favorite nsj The Town's Current Sensation CHARLES BOURNE The Wixard of the Piano
INTCRTAINMENT EVERY NICbTT
m tha
ZEBRA LOUNGE and BAMBOO ROOM
e apiM- --.-.....i. H ,. -, .axw.w
THE GAYIfT tPOT IN PANAMA
The American Club
Facing D* Leaseps Park
Down by the Tivoli Hotel
t


pp^pr^


ROBINSON TURPIN RETURN GO LOOMS
British Writers
Criticize Referee
Cards Face Two
Foes in 1 Day
The League's Best
(Include I .Ml Night"*
Game*)
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Stan Musial. Cardinal*.....36"
Richie Ashbnrn. Phillies.....339
Jackie Robinson. Dodger* .. .338
Rot Campanrlla. Dodgers . .326
Ralph Kiner, Pirate*.......315
AMERICAN LEAGUB
Fern* Fain. 4thletir* .....33)
Ted William*. Red Sox.....322
George Kef!. Tiger*.......321
Orestes Mioso. White Sot .321
OH Coan. Senators ......317
(SPORTS PAGES: 8 & 9)
The Fleets In Two Of Them
27 Czechs
Get Asylum
In US Zone
FRANKFURT. Sept. 13 lUP)-
The Western allies today banned
all flights of Czechoslovak air-
craft over Western Germany, and
ranted political asylum to 27
zechs who fled by train into the
United States zone of Germany
Tuesday.
Thp air traffic ban appeared
to be an open reprisal for Czech-
oslovakia's Imprisonment of A-
merican newspaperman William
N. Oatis on spv charges.
The United'States authorities
here will ship back to Czechoslo-
vakia the 87 otner Czechs aboard
the train which fled across the
border, and the train Is itself will',
be released shortly.
Tnere was speculation at one
time that, the 87 might be held as '
houages for Oatis.
THE COMBINED .S Army and U.S. Air Force bands paraded Pier 16 yesterday as His Maies-
tys Canadian Ship ONTARIO docked at Balboa. Warrant Officer Eugene A Deiter USAF lead-
-r PJ "?.ivr Force band- marching front center with baton. Warrant Officer Thomas E.
voider, USA. leader of the 71st U.S. Army band, is on the right flank of the column
<#%jf (U.S. Nay Photo)
1&ESEE2?. W S,Ln?.AR,ITT and the feel|n* oI ** neighborllness existing In the Wait-
are the rrutier HMcS' flMMwifPSu.!! p,er8- Balboa Pictured above from left to right
W00Dl0N^8SAla7u^0k."SH^JoS* ^^ "* * '"'^ C8CrU US8
----------------------i--------------- (U.S. Nary Pheto)
82 (anal Positions
Open ior Transfer
There are 82 vacant positions
In the Canal organization to
which eligible qualified employes
may transfer, according to the
latest transfer-vacancy bulletin
from the Personnel Bureau.
Forty are classified and re-
lated positions and 42 are In
the craft group.
, Vacant classified and related
positions are: probationary ad-
measurer; clerk; clerk steno-
grapher; clerk-typist; electrical
desijrner: engineering drafts-
man: civil engineer: civil en-
gineer design; electrical engi-
neer: mechanical engineer; en-
gineering aid; fireman; card
punch operator; physical science
and policeman; position classi-
fier; and storekeeper.
Vacant positions in the cralt
group are: bollrmaker; yard
and road conductor; battery
and ignition electrician: e!ec-
troplater: chief 'towboat en-
gineer; floating crane steam
engineer: gauger; machinist in-
cide, outside, machine erection,
electrical, fleet, locomotive, and
refrigeration; towboat master;
dipper dredge mate; construc-
tion equipment operator: lock
operator-unqualified, qualified
wireman, cablesplicer; body re-
pairman painter planing mill
hand: shipfitter and; wireman.
Democrats Would
Declare Election
Days As Holidays
WASHINGTON. Sept. 13
Democratic National Chair-
man William M. Boyle. .7r. pro-
posed in Congress today that i
every general election day be
made a national holiday.
Boyle also asked Congress to
study ways, such as Induct-
mwits or penalties, that would
encourage voting and outlaw
thp "defamatory" campaign
tactic*.
Out-Patient Clinics
Consolidate In New
Consultant Service
A new Consultant Service at
; Gorgas Hospital, which, will
consolidate several out-patient
clinics now In different parts
of the hospital, will be opened'
next Monday, it has been an-
nounced by Major General
George W. Rice, Health Direc-
, tor.
The new service will be lor
cated in Wards 3 and 5 on
the first floor of Section B,
facing the Hospital Adminis-
tration Building on the Balboa
Heights side of the Adminis-
tration Building circle.
This service is entirely
separate from the district
medical clinics wplch in the
, near future will be transfer-
red from Balboa. Ancon, and
Pedro Miguel to the first
floor of Section A of Gorgas
Hospital.
The Consultant Service will |
include these clinics: allergy,
dermatology, pediatrics, car-,
diac, diabetic, blood bank, sur-!
gical, neuropsychiatric, hospi-'
tal-dental, orthopedic, and uro-'
logy.
Establishment of the Con-
sultant Service is part of a!
i consolidation and moderniza-1
tion program at the Hospital
: which has been In progress for i
several months and will con-
[ tinue for some time In the
future.
Some of the clinics to be
moved to the new Service have
been located in Building 273,
and in the Hospital Adminis-
tration Building.
Building 273 will be demol- ',
ished following the transfer oil
the facilities there to the new
Service. Transfer of out-patient
clinics from the Hospital Ad-!
ministration Building will pro-i
vide additional space for a!
recovery ward near the oper-
King rooms on the third floor'
of the building.
Ward 8 was vacated in the,'
transfer of women medical pa-
tients to the new Obstetrical
and Gynecological Building and
Ward S had been vacant for
some time. Both have been
renovated in preparation for
occupancy by the new Consult-
ant Service.
T?.f ROyAL CANADIAN NAVY put a Jeep over the side
while the vessel is being warped Into the dock and before
the gangplank is In place. Note sailor and petty officer rid-
ing in jeep. They lose no time and are ready to" go as soon
as the wheels touch the dock.
(U.S. Navy Photo)
Pistol-Packing: Beauty Demands
Love or Ufe; Seaman Cries Rape
------ o------
,H...A*LAND- k Sepl U ,,"M-An o-traged mer-
vnl SS" Z22& D0.,ic* toiay *' > "raetive
h. f'ELE? .* l2 t'.d ?v,ckt* at>,h CS3S
LwgiT rttaB* '"" " I
'.,h.~ IOT ' "" Pks told police.
Go pick on someone else.' I aid. ! have a wife"
Then she pulled a pistol and forced me he kept the
un in n, rib* all the time." Park, reported
kia tadJZtL"?' 'Hi pvsiona" **** b*nnit "red
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AN INDEPEND
NDEiVT^fjfjg^DAILY NEWSPAPER
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is gafm" Abraham Lincoln..
TWENTY-SIXTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P.. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 1MI
nVK CENTS
Bookie King Back In
After Discovery At
NEW YORK. Sept. IS (UP)
Harry Gross, kingpin bookmaker
alleged to have paid graft to the
police of Mayor William OTJwy-
er's administration at the rate of
millions of dollars a year, was
back in custody and back in
Brooklyn today to the vast relief
of authorities faced with a city-
shaking scandal.
8mlllng happily, District At-
torney Miles McDonald announc-
ed that his star witness against
18 former and present New York
policemen who are on trial for
taking graft "will be kept under
heavy guard in a secret place."
When Grass disappeared Tues-
day night two Implications were
blinding both to the public and
o the authorities either the
underworld had kidnapped him
Dry Stale Senator
Urges Liquor Ban
At Atomic Plants
WASHINGTON, Sept. 13 CUP)
Sen. Robert S. Kerr, D., Okla ,
said today he is asking the Ato-
mic Energy Commission to close
liquor stores at Oak Ridge. Tenn..
and cancel plans for opening
another one in one of. Its build-
ings at Los Alamos, N. M.
"The Atomic Energy Commis-
sion has no business in the li-
quor business," Kerr said in a
letter to his constituents in dry
Oklahoma. "A mixture of alco-
hol and atom* won't produce
tht kind of explosions we need
to deter or halt the enemy ag-
gressor."
i
He said ABC aireadv has re-
ceived 104 bids for the, liquor
concession at Los Alamos, indi-
cating "a whopping business is
expected." ABC would be guar-
anteed a minimum of $750 a
month for the concession, he
said.
, He said the policy of leasing
space in a government building,
ao that liquor will be available
to employes for off-duty drink-
ing, is "loaded with contradic-
tions and filled with foolish-
ness."
He said it encourages viola-
tion of AEC's own rule against
drinking on the job.
"Furthermore, AEC becomes a
party to that violation by re-
ceiving a percentage of the
cross sales, with a minimum of
$750 a month required at Los
Alamos. This rental, incidental-
ly. Is to be collected through a
private agent so the AEC won't
have to return the money to the
U. S. Treasury.
CAPTAIN E. P. TISDAI.I.. RCN. Commanding Officer, His
Majesty s Canadian Ship ONTARIO being greeted on the
ouarterdrclc bv First. Secretary and Public Information Officer
,________o_thj British Legation Jasper Leadbitter.
20 Nations. Certify
They Do No Business
Behind Iron Curtain
WASHINGTON. Sept. IS (UP)
Twenty nations including Pa-
nama have certified to the
United States that they are do-
ing no business behind the Iron
Curtain. '
The nations are:
Costa Rica, Cuba. Dominican
Republic, Ecuador. Ethiopia.
Greece, Haiti, Indochina, Libe-
ria, Nationalist China. Nepal,
Nicaragua, Panama, Paraguay,
the Philippines. South Korea.
Saudi Arabia. Thailand, Trieste
and Yugoslavia.
Their reports were necessary
in connection with the law ban-
ning economic or financial as-
sistance to any country permit-
ting the export of specified
Items to the Soviet and its sa-
tellites.
The National Security Council
is authorized to make interim
exceptions to the ban In cases
when where nations continue
some form of trade with Russia
and the Soviet Bloc.
Dr. Masteilori
Goes To Denver
For Lung Study
Dr. Amadeo V. Mastellarl,
Chief of the Tuberculosis Sec-
tion at Gorgas Hospital, will
attend a .lecture series on tu-
berculosis and chronic pulmon-
ary diseases at Fltulntons Ar-
my Hospital In Denver from
Sept. 24 to M.
He will leave the Isthmus
about September 20th by air.
to keep him quiet, or he was run-
ning away to avoid testifying a-
galnst policemen alleged to have
made his $20.000,000 yearly book-
making business possible.
But Gross was found betting
at a racetrack near Atlantic
City.
Without Gross as the key pro-
secution witness. Brooklyn's cur-
rent police bribery trial was
threatened with collapse.
The disappearance of the
bookie baron momentarily, gave
the drive on alleged police cor-
ruption a setback which was
comparable to the mysterious
death of Ab Rels In the midst
of the Murder, Inc., investiga-
tion a decade ago.
Gross was the third person
connected with the case to dis-
appear. The first was James F.
Reardon, a former policeman,
who took over Gross' duties with
the syndicate when he was away.
Gross' brother, Jack Gross, also
is missing.
The disappearance of Gross
marked the second interruption
of the trial. The first one came
when one of the original 19 po-
liceman defendants, Charles N.
Panarella, 44. Jumped through a
window In the Brooklyn court-
house June 4. The defendants
then won a three-month ad-
journment.
Gross faces a possible sentence
of 8 years In jail and fines to-
talling $33,500 on guilty pleas to
85 charges of bookmakipg and
one of conspiracy.
Gross, 35, gave the slip Tues-
day night to two detectives as-
signed to guard him In a down-
town hotel while he was free in
$23,000 bail, a concession he won
in exchange for "singing" about
alleged corruption on the Brook-
lyn police force when William
O'Dwyer was Mayor of New York
City.
The detectives allegedly viola-
ted orders during a trip they
made with Gross to see his wife
and two young children at At-
lantic Beach, Long, Island.'
There, Gross got some clothes,
kissed his wife, went to the kit-
chen to wash his hands, sneaked
out a back door and sped away
in a black Cadillac.
McDonald said that one of the
two detectives had gone out for
some food. The other apparent-
ly wasn't looking when Grow
drove away in the car his wife
had borrowed from Gross' bro-
ther.
She said she got the ear so she
could flee from the persons
threatening her and the children.
McDonald. Mrs. Gross and
Gross' attorney, Michael Kern,
said there had been threats a-
gain.it the entire family because
of Gross' part In. the 18nmonth
Investigation of police bribery.
Sheridan To Speak
Monday In Court
On Constitution J
Constitution Day will be ob-
served by members of the Canal
Zone Bar Association Monday
at 9;oo a. m. in the U. S. IDos-
trict Court at Aneon.
William J. Sheridan will
speak on the Constitution of
the United States.
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see
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