The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01233

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
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"Let the people know the truth and the country is saf" Abraham Lincoln.
TWg^- SIXTH TEAS
PANAMA, R. P.. SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 1951
FIVE CENTS
Armies Lock In Dogged, Bloody Fighting;
Red Lines

Aerial Strafing
Atlantic Treaty President
*
Urges Arms To Check Reds
(NEA.TeJephoU
LOOKING Eon BULLET* UN of f Jeers examina 0 caliber
inf.tan tvynundlwhlchtoej>04*munists have olfj
evidence o pR strafingof-nlTWipWi jl
officials admitted there was an accJtleniW...
11. At left is Lt. Col. Lawrence Hill and at right Col John
Darrow. Between them are an unidentified Chinese Commu-
nist and an unidentified UN officer.
(NEATelephotoi
RISING FLAG The flag of the Rising Sun of Japan files
again from stores and building windows along Tokyo's main
street. The flag was allowed to be displayed again after the
signing of the Peace Treaty.
(NEATtli
LOVETT SUCCEEDS MARSHALL Robert A. Lovttt (center)
was named by President Truman to succeed George C. Mar-
shall (right), who resigned ai Secretary of Defense. Lovett
had been Mr.*h%n> deputv. ir.i fonner'v w?j I'lic'rrcacreiary
Of'State.' The President, Lov.ett and Marshall ai an aaxUer meeting.
OTTAWA. Sept. 15 (UP)
Paul Van Zeeland, president of
the 12-natlon North Atlantic
Treaty council, opened a new
drive for Western rearmament
here today with a warning that
the scales of fate are wavering
between peace and war.
Opening the crucial meeting of
21 Convicts
Pull Alabama
Prison Break
SPEINER, Alabama, Sept. 15
(UP) Twenty one heavily
arrped convicts fled n stolen
can and on foot last night af-
ter a break of Inmates from
the Draper State Prison here.
The mas* break was engin-
eered by a lifer.
SUte troopers and all the law
enforcement officers of four
counties were called out to man
roadblocks, and to patrol the
swamps and farmlands sur-
rounding this small prison com-
munity.
. The lifer and another ring-
tooder touted a sward into
letting them into a vestibule,
where they knocked him un-
conscious.
The well-planned escape was
accomplished without firing a
shot. The escapees locked six
guards In an office, and took
every weapon in the' prison ar-
senal.
State Prison Superintendent
McCullough dismissed the tow-
er guards who permitted the
SI to escape without firing a
single shot after them.
An Investigation haa been or-
dered.
1,500,000 Threaten
To Strike In Italy-
North Atlantic Treaty, foreign,
defense and finance ministers,
Van Zeeland urged the Western
Allies to match the formidable
level of Communist military
power before lt Is too late.
The Belgian foreign minister
said:
"Deeply conscious of the im-
minence of danger, we feel the
critical moment approaching at
which the scales of fate will turn
Irrevocably towards peace or
war."
He said the Atlantic Pact coun- noon the NATO powers hope to
tries must reach their defense Invite Greece and Turkey to Join
oalsin time to forestall any new I Europe's expanding defense bar-
aggression I riers. ___________^_
He stressed that the North At-
lantic Treaty Is a means to en-
sure peace, adding that the pre-
sent unbalance between the arm-
ed forces in East and West Eu-
rope is itself a call to aggression.
"Our conviction cannot be
broken. It is in restoring the ba-
lance of armaments by the re-
construction of our armed forces
that the real chance of saving
peace resides."
In a secret session this after-
Dixie Group Seeks To Band
All Parties Against Truman
' MEMPHIS,Tenn,Sept. 15 (UP)
Leaders of the newly organ-
ised "Committed for Victory''
sought nation-wide support last
night for a coalition of Dem-
crata, Republicans and States'
T^to-eStPrMldent ,osaass
The committee posed what It
called "the $4 question: Can
Truman be defeated." and said,
We think he can be defeated."
Chairman Robert B. Enowden,
prominent Arkansas planter,
opened the group's first meeting
saying that "the gambler say
(Mr.) Truman cannot be defeat-
ed, as they do not count on a re-
bellion In the solid South."
Snowdeh said that he will en-
train for South Carolina next
week to lnvite.Gov. James Bymes
here to addrese the "Victory Com-
mittee's- first huge rally to Oc-
tober.
He said that Sen. Karl Mundt
(R., S.D.i la expected to address
a later rally.
Mundt has proposed a coali-
tion of Southern Democrats and
Republicans to elect a president
in 1M2.
Snowden outlined three cours-
ROME, Sept. 15 (UP) Gov-
ernment officials held hurried
conferences here today In an at-
tempt to head off a threatened
24-hour wag* strike by Italy's ea to follow:
1500,000 State employes, lnclud-1 1) Cooperate with the Mundt
ing railroad workers.____________plan If certain differences in-
US Attorney General Slaps Md.
Senator's Vote-Catching Stunt
WASHINGTON, Sept. 13 (UP) McGrath also told the sub-
General J. Howard McGrath committee that no successful
slapped sharply at Sen. John candidate should be allowed to
Marshall Butler, R., Md.. yester- keep his post if he "knowingly
day with a declaration that the violated the law or knew that his
use of composite pictures In campaign staff did.
election campaigns is "morally Butler has denied knowledge
Indefensible." of any Illegal tactics by his cam-
He urged a Senate Elections palgn associates.
Subcommittee to tighten the But his campaign manager,
laws governing Federal elections John M. Jonkel. a Chicago pub-
and "chrtk the Ose of defamato- lie relations expert, pleaded gull-
ry and scurrilous literature." ty to violating the Maryland elc-
In addition he proposed that tioh laws and was fined $5,000.
Congress set up a special "hide- McGrath testified that present
pendent commission" to see that laws governing Federal elections
laws are enforced. are deplorably Inadequate and
The subcommittee Is seeking have tremendous loopholes which
Ways to assure fair ana honest permit violations of the spirit, if
elections. It started the study af- not the letter, of the law.
ter investigating and criticising McGrath suggested that Fed-
Butler's successful campaign a- eral laws be extended to cover
Milla
volving patronage and Civil
Rights are worked out.
2) Support a "suitable" Repub-
lican candidate.
3) Return to States' Rights
campaigning, "only do a better
asttlme."
Ian is the only one
stranglehold the Roos*vdlt-Tru-
man combination has saddled up-
on the South," Snowden said.
Snowden said that the Mundt
plan "provides the method to
clamp a permanent silence on
Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey, (D,
Minn.), who Snowden said has
vowed he will 'ram down our
throats' all the provisions of the
deteatlble, unconstitutional Tru-
man Civil Rights program."
The committee, besides Byrnes
and Mundt, Usted other potential
speakers, including Gen. Douglas
MacArthur, Senators Richard B.
Russell, (D., Ga.l, Harry F. Byrd,
(D., Va.) and Gen. Dwlght Elsen-
hower "should he throw his hat
into the ring."
Snowden hoped that the "Vic-
tory Committee" here would en-
courage similar such groups in
the South.
"As we stand today, we are no-
thing but disenfranchised Dem-
ocrats destined to give our un-
willing strength to the man we
abhor," he said.
"Under the present rules we
have no other route to travel."
i Ha said "even such a fine lead-
er as Sen. (William) Fulbright.
id.. Ark.), stated in so many
words, that he is bound by rules
to support the party candidate."
"There is a way out," he said,
"and that way has been planned
and promoted not by a Southern
Democrat, but by Republican
Mundt."
Berliners Get
Mad At Reds'
Baby Blockade
BERLIN. Sept. 15 (UP) Irate
West Berliners In pre-dawn an-
tl-Communlst demonstran o n s
today raided and wrecked a
Communist Party headquarters
In the French sector and battled
Soviet sector "People's Police" on
the East-West border.
The actions, involving several
hundred Germans, were describ-
ed as expressions of indignation
against Russia's "creeping block-
ade" of the United 8tates, Brit-
ish and French sectors of this
city.
Soviet and German Commun-
ist authorities have disrupted
highway, barge canal and railway
traffic between West Berlin and
West Germany by a series of
hampering restrictions.
In their raid on the commun-
ist Party headquarters, several
hundred West Berliners swept
down shortly after midnight,
forced their way into the build-
ing, destroyed propaganda mate-
rial, smashed portraits of Stalin
and burned Communist red flags.
In another part of the French
sector, 100 West Berliners storm-
ed a Communist-erected barrier
on the border between the
French and Soviet parts of the
divided city.
Thny, battled Bast German po-
lice and peltea Miein with stones
when the Communists defended
the barricade.
Communist police kept the bar-
ricade In place..
Direct action by West Berliners
reflected their growing impa-
tience with Allied delays in tak-
ing counter-measures against
Russian restrictions on Berlin's
trade and traffic.
In addition to restrictions on
traffic to and from West Germa-
ny. West Berlin police said the
Soviets now have closed all but
20 of 190 streets which join the
East and West sectors of the city.
The Western Allied Komman-
datura met today to consider a
city government request to fly
out of the cltv 300 tons of parcel
post backlogged by Soviet refus-
al to let mail cars cross the fron-
tier to West Germany.
Panam Never
Under Military
Rule Remn
NEW YORK, Sept. 15 (UP)-
Panama's Poll.e Chief, Colonel
Jose A. Remon today denied
that a "strong man" regime
French Abandon
Hope For, DC-3
With 39 Aboard
PERIGNAN. France. Sept. 15
(UP)French air-sea rescue or-
sanlzatlorts today abandoned
their search for the French DC-3
which disappeared over the Me-
diterranean Wednesday with 39
persons aboard.
It is not known here whether
Spanish air-sea rescue units have
also called off the search.
8TH ARMY HQ., Korea, Sept 15 (UP) Red troops
hurled repeated counter attacks against the United Na-
tions forces right along the Korean front today, but failed
to steam the inch by inch Allied advance.
There was deadly fighting at close quarters.
Nowhere was there any letup in th United Nations
pressure on the Reds.
Heaviest fighting continued on the eastern front,
where United States troops have spent 24 hours fighting
off Red attempts to retake" a strategic hill.
Other United States troops spent the same time try-
ing, as yet unsuccessfully, to take a Red-held hill nearby.
The vicious Red counterpunch-
es seemed mostly defensive, aim-
ed at halting the current United
Nations drive.
It appears that the critical full
moon periodthe time generally
favored by the Reds for their big
attackswill pass tonight with-
out any major enemy offensive.
The first anniversary of the
United Nations landing at Inch-
on found both opposing armies
at their greatest strength since
the Korean war started.
The Reds have 50,000 men
poised for either offense or de-
fense, and the United Nations are
slamming at them to keep them
off balance.
Fifth Air Force fighter bomb-
ers today flew one of the great-
est close support missions of the
war, making 118 combat sorties
against Red front Une troops.
United Nations night fighters
ran Into cloudy weather before
dawn this morning, but reported
a sharp decrease in Red supply
convoys heading for the front.
Pilots knocked out two of six
Red tanks dug into defensive pos-
itions southeast of _Cfaqr won.
U'HirW 'WEWWMWUIeT^cTltmt'a
another tank damaged yesterday.
On the central front Turkish
troops drove deep Into the north-
ernmost sector of the old Iron
Triangle area.
The Reds struck back with
heavy mortar and artillery fire,
and the Turks withdrew after a
short fight.
South of Kumsong an Ethio-
pian patrol ran Into two Red
companies and fought them off
for nearly'seven hours till United
Nations artillery was poured In
to cover their withdrawal.
The besjeged fort of Wonsan
took a doable dose of punish-
ment from naval ships and air-
c*f; w m. w m nc Alr Force officials today told
Hni^,ofT-both-,J?k 5*22 95|The Panama American that
and Task Force 77 joined forces thev are uu mvestigatir.g tht
5eS52i^^~5*' Wentity of the Plane>at drop!
quantities of smoke belching;
forth from the other end.
The U. S. destroyer escort Nal-
fen In company with the British
destroyer Chanty and U. 8. de-
stroyer Thompson slowed down a
freight train near Songjin. When
lt stopped they hammered lt In-
to a useless wreck.
Railroad cars can't hide behind
underbrush or turn Into side
roads as vehicles do upon sight-
ing the Navy blue planes over-
head.
Result55 box cars destroyed
and 25 damaged.
A flight Skyraiders from the
Essex dropped two bridges and
closed a tunnel.
North of Songchon a flight
from the Boxer bombed, straf-
ed, and napalmed 100 box cara
and flat cars, leaving 35 in
ruins. '
A jet reconnaissance mission
from the Essex located 100 Quon-
set buildings near an airfield
south of Hamhung. They levelled
15 of them with rockets and
bombs.
United States Marine pilota
from the carrier USS Hr Haiga
struck the troop and supply areaa
north of Yonan and Changyon.
The Leatherneck pilots de-
stroyed supply buildings and hid-
den supply piles.
Other Sicily flights cut rail-
roads, and rocketed and strafed
box cars northwest of Chlnnam-
po.
Air Force Officials
Mill Investigating
CZ'j Falling Block
of bombardment of that port a
memorable one.
The 8-inch guns of the United
States heavy cruiser Toledo
found an ammunition storage
area. Secondary explosions fol-
lowed direct hits on three ware-
houses. '
Helicopters frem the Toledo di-
rected the heavy cruiser's guns
on to railroad bridges north of
Wonsan. Spans collapsed, de-
stroying four Communist trans-
portation routes.
At Kosong. ten sampans car-
rying supplies and men were sunk
by the destroyer USS Perkins.
A direct hit bv the Perkins'
guns on a railroad tunnel brought
ped a heavy wooden blo<-k on
Earneby Street in Balboa Wed-
nesday afternoon.
The incident occurred at about
2:30 Wednesday afternoon and
was witnessed by a Balboa resi-
dent Mrs. Oliver Bowen.
She had been walking alons
Barneby Street with her 3-year-
old grand-daughter when sh
saw an object falling from tht
sky.
The wooden block struck a ga-
rage roof and crashed at her
feet.
The Air Force Is trying to as-
certain whether or not the plana
was one of theirs.
Congressman Hunts For Job
At America's H-Bomb Plant
WASHINGTON. Sept. 15 (UP)
Rep. V. M. IDon Wheeler.
D Ga, told today how he
Remon made these declara-
tions to the Sp: i. prnarTes Ed""nominating "co I ^P?P" 2*K UPn
a big place," said
ever, the garb
vantages.
had its dlsad-
galnst former Sen. Mlllard E. primaries and nominating con-1 i'"""_ frTm San Francisco
Tvdlngs.D.Md.. in last fall's Ma- ventlons and to all political com- ttt '"m | "ember of
ryland senate election. mlttees engaged In helping can- i
Without mentioning Butler by didates for Federal offices,
name, Sen. Margaret Chase He also proposed that the de-
Smith. R.. Me., asked McGrath ftnltlon of candidates be broad-
what he thought of the use of ened to include candidates for
composite pictures in election President, Vice President and
campaigns. He replied that he presidential electors,
considered them "morally inde- McGrath said that present
fenslble." ceilings on campaign expendl-
A feature of the Butler elec- tures are "completely unrealls-
tlon campaign was a composite tic" and either should be raised
Klcture purporting to show Tyd- or abolished,
igt talking with Communist As it stands now, he said, the
leader Earl Browder. callings are so low they lead to
Butler defended use of the "extensive evasion or avoidance."
photograph in a speech Wednes- The present lsw forbids s can-
day, saying It was "merely da- didate for the Senate to spend
signed to illustrate the attitude more than 35.000 and aspiring, ernment Is run by civilian ele-
dJiplayed by Tydlngs" toward congressmen more than $5,000. ments. There does not exist any
Browder when the oneMme Com- But tadep:udent committees militarism, and the military
muni*l chief testified before a wo'-klng for them can spend at sowers never have run the gov-
:enate committee. will, lament at any time." |
interested In becoming a car- went to the plant site as a
penter, although he professes Congressman he would be given
to be a fair hand with tools, 'he plush treatment and would
exists In his country, and also donned work clothes during the Wheeler drifted around f-om learn nothing,
stated that he' was not a can- recent House recess to invest- one work rrew to another. Dresred as a workingman. ha
didate for the presidency. gate reports of manpower waste Jawing with the men and look- said, heJearned^Jentv.
at the hydrogen bomb plant lr".
ne?r Alken. S. C. "This
What he found shocked him. Wheeler.
"I had heard that men were "It mav be that a lot/ of wrk After spending all rlaji on his
standing pround doing nothing, was goine on somewhere else, self-appointed inspection jot
and drawing $2.00 to $2.50 an But I sure didn't see it. he decided to complain to the
hour for doing it," Wheeler "And from what I heard, the boss the local representative
same kind of thine T saw was of Dupont, the contractor.
Panama's delegation to the Ja-
pan peace treaty .conference.
In response to several queries said,
by La Prensa, Remon said: "The
situation in Panama is com-
pletely normal. The govern-
ment, headed by President Al-
clblades Arosemena, is success-
fully working at re-establishing
the public's confidence. In Pan-
ama there Is no strong man
government, and as a matter
of fact there never was such
a thing."
Later, Remon added: "In Pa-
nama, the lew rules. The gov-
I decided to see for myself
'if lt was true."
He put on overalls, a khaki
shirt, brogans. and a battered
straw hat. .and drove to the
going on all around." But the boss' underlings ap-
Wticeler said one gong of a- narentlv didn't, believe he was a
bout 15 men was dipping a ho'e Congressman. He didn't see the
by the side of the road about boss, but one of the boss' helpr
two or three feet across. ers Instead.
The job was so overstaffed. "He s!>id he supposed lt was
siete of the vast construction he said, that traffic was block- true that there ves some man-
Job, across, the river from Au- ed. and one rran was assigned power waste Wheeler said,
gusta. Ga7 where he said about just to direct lt. "But he said this was almostta-
5.00O persons now are em- "Cne fellow would swine his evi able on a job this sl
ployed shovel, sten back, and smoke a To a certain extent. Wheeler
hi fir** Virwic mme when he ci'iaret. Then he would svlne ts%J ree-
applted 4TcarPenter^ j?b the shovel again." se-.d Whaaler. But there's a limit, and ha
Thev told him. he said, that Another bunch of a dozen or jinks tthas been exceeded at
he had to go back to Augusta so workers vas movip? rocks. the H-bomb plant in eoutn
and join a union, paving an "My secre'ar^john Ellis and Carolina.
initiation fee of $108. with sub- I. together could ha-e kept uo he said he will till the Atomie
->uent duos of $5 50 per month, with them Wheeler said. Enere Cor. mission atout it as
Since he really wasn't much Wheeler said he knew if he soon as he gets a enanca.




t\GK TWO
m PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDKTENDENT DAU.1 NEWSPAPER
1
:
-
m
f
JRFC 0//caZ
Free Fishing
Fired; Accepted
Trip With Client
WASHINGTON. Sept. 15. (UP) Oliver R.
Kraft, assistant RFC manager in St. Louis was fir-
ed yesterday by RFC Administrator W. Stuart Sym-
ington for allegedly taking a favor from an official
of the American Lithofold Corp.. an RFC borrower.
Symington acted swiftly after Kraft testified
before a Senate Investigating Committee that R. J.
Blauner, Lithofold president, took him and his fa-
mily on a five-day fishing trip to Spider Lake, Wis.,
in Aug., 1949, and refused to let Kraft pay any of
the expenses.
Kraft told the committee that since he did not
wish to be "obligated*' to one of his loan applicants
his wife made some ceramics for the Blauners, which
he valued at about $250.
He said he and Blauner did not discuss the
firm's loan and emphasized that he never had re-
commended its approval.
Shipping & Airline News

t
8enatf investigators also heard
i sworn testimony yesterday that
1 the RFC reversed itself and ap-
! proved a loan to the American
i Lithfold Co.. exactly three days
after Democratic National Chair-
man William M. Boyle. Jr., inter-
Tened in the case.
The testimony came from J. E.
Toole, former treasurer of Lith-
fold.
The committee is looking Into
charges by the St. Louis Post-
Dispatch that Boyle received
$80(0 in fees from Lithfold which
obtained $565.000 in RFC loans in
1M9
Boyle, who may testify later.
has said in a press statement
that, he had no connection what-
ever with the loan.
Ke said he once served as
Washington attorney for Lithfold
but severed this tie soon after be-
coming a full-time official of the
Democratic National Committee.
Toole. who relreshed his mem-
ory from a three-volume person-
al diary, testified that lithfold s
loan application was rejected by
the RFC for the second time on
Fe'r 23. 194f).
"immediately after the turn-
dc. i!. he said, he had lunch !n
Washington with Biauner, then
vice president of Lithfold; Cecil
E. M. Bennett
C sen Commander
Of Legion Post 1
I At the regular meeting of Pa-
s' nama Canal Post No. 1. held this
week at the Legion Home at Fort
z Amador, nomination and elec-
tlon of officers for the coming
I ye?r were held.
Members present elected the
ft ia'cv.-lng ofiicers for the coming
I year. Commander Eulie Marlon
r Bennett, 1st Vice Cmdr. Wm.
" Loe'nr, 2nd Vice Cmdr. Franklin
Donalcale, Finance Officer, Geo.
* Black, chaplain. Harold Peter-
1 son, -Sg.-a-Arm.--. Dcnald E.
t Fox. Alternate Executive Com-
, jf mltteeman. Bob Kellv, (Five)
Z E-ecutive Committeemen were
aho elected as follows: Pat Ry-
an. Art Farrell, Bob Kelly. Claude
' C- 'ibell and Frank Hohmann.
r officeis-elect will be in-
st "d at the next meeting. Oc-
' ;to:er 8. at the Legion Home. De-
fe partmetn Commander Leon Car-
| Plneton, was asked ta be the in-
T ttMUng officer and accepted.
f "!! highlight of the meeting
C .was the presence of the following
| Department Officers: Comman-
S Ider Carrington, Atlantic Vice
j Comdr. John L. McDermott. Ed-
f win J. Compton. Sgt. at Arms.
-Pat Ryan. Judge Advocate. Jack
t ;Kennedy, Aide de camp, Frank
i Hohmann. Pacific Vice Comdr.
and Bulle Bennett, Dept. Finance
i .Officer.
Commander Carrlngtcr.i made
| !a short address to the Pon and
wished the newly elect officers a
I successful year.
| LI. Doup'as Graham
I Selected s Legion
j 'Person of Month'
t For his outstanding work In
> Civil Defense Program, planned
! and supervised by Colonel San-
* ford Goodman, the American Le-
* (ion Auxiliary, Unit No. 1. Bal-
* boa, Canal Zone has selected Lt.
I Douglas M Orahara. from Fort
Clayton, as the Person-of-the-
* Month.
* TWs AA Civil Defense Program
was lauded, and everyone In the
I program was highly commended
' by the Auxiliary. Everyone, dis-
cussing the program felt that lt
wii a sureeas and provided the
goal and the final showing prov-
ed its possibilities and the Im-
portance of future such activl-
;ttoa.
At a special meeting of the
nit at Balboa, several commu-
nity activities, and people pro-
moting the** activities, were dis-
cussed and the final decision was
made that this program was out-
standing.
Lt. Graham contributed a very
Important part In the program,
as an instructor.
It was felt that the entire
personnel. Instructors and plan-
ning Army personnel performed
a commendable service to the
community *
A program concerning Civil
.Defense Is being planned for
presentation during the month
X September.
Green, the firm's Washington
representative; and James P.
Finnegan. former St. Louis fed-
eral tax collector whose activi-
ties are under investigation by a
Federal Orand Jury, and who al-
so has been accused by the Post-
Uispat.-h of accepting large fees
from Lithofold.
Toole said "someone" at the
luncheon suggested calling on
Boyle for 'help" with the RFC
loan application.
He said he. Green and Blauner
then went to Boyle's office and
talked to Boyle about 10 minutes,
during which time Green asked
Boyle to arrange an appointment
with RFC Chairman Harley Hlse.
Boyle immediately telephoned
Hlse, Toole said. He said he could
not recall the precise words of
the conversation, but the "sub-
stance" of Boyle's remarks was
this:
"Harley. I have some friends
of Jim Flnnegan's here. I would
like you to see them this after-
noon in connection with a loan."
Toole said Hlse agreed to see
the Lithofold officials Immedi-
ately, and after a brief chat with
them, referred them toChauncey
Y. Dodds, head of the RFC's
Small Loans Division.
Toles diary contained a March
1 entry saying he believed he had
"sold" Dodds on the merits of the
loan.
The loan was approved March
3, he added.
Braniff Sales Manager
Leaves for States
Pedro A. Diaz, District Sales
Manager for Braniff Airways,
left last night for a two-week vis-
It to Miami. Dallas and New
York, accompanied by his wife.
He plans to visit Braniff's head-
quarters office in Dallas during
his stay.
Greek Vessel Loses
Cargo of Nitrate
A Greek ship, the Mentor,
which docked in Cristobal yes-
terday, notified its local agent,
Payne and Wardlaw that during
the course of the trip between
Chile and Panama, it struck an
unidentified submerged object,
and lost 1,000 tons of nitrate.
The nitrate dissolved when lt
came in contact with the water.
The ship will make some minor
repairs at Cristobal and resume
its voyage to Alexandria within
a few days. It Is owned by the
Dracoulis Company in Greece.
New Ore Carrier Launched
for South American Company
LONDON, Sept. 15, (UPl A
10.000-ton ore carrier today was
launched at West Hartlepool,
England for the Comparta Sud-
americana d Vapores. The new
ore carrier Tofo was built by the
William Gray Company. Ambas-
sador Bianchi said Tofo was the
first ship built In England for
the Chilean steel plant at Hua-
chipato.
'September Affair'
Is T Dance In
Cristobal Tonight
The Saturday Night Dance for
servicemen at the. Cristobal Arm-
ed Service YMCA will be called
"The September Affair." Danc-
i ing and a program of gay enter-
[ talnment will start at 8:00 p.m.
j This is one of many Red Feather
I programs presented free of
! charge to servicemen In the Ca-
nal Zone area.
MIAMI
Luxurv Liner Tours
Already 50'* Fall
Under the caption of "Book-
ings Run High on Winter Cruis-
es." the Sept. 8 Issue of the New
York Times carried the follow-
ing item:
"The winter cruise season will
be featured early next year by,
five de luxe cruises ranging from
twenty-eighi days to 100 days;
advance Interest Indicates that
every ship will sell close to capa-
city.
"With almost four months of
booking time left before the first
long-cruise liner puts to saa, pas-
senger traffic officials report in
most cases that reservations and
options on space have paased 50
per cent of available accommo-
dations, which on cruises are
limited to about half the normal
capacity for regular service.
"Marcel Lequln, passenger
traffic manager of the French
Line, reported that bookings for
the twenty-eight-day cruise of
the Libert to Rio de Janeiro
have been progressing steadily.
"Since the cruise was first an-
nounced July 5, the line has re-
ceived 35(1 requests for space, se-
cured by deposits. Only 750 of the
liner's 1,497 accommodations will
be sold for the cruise.
"The trip starting Feb. 11 will
include calls at Fort de France,
Barbados, Bahia. Port of Spain
and Nassau at a minimum rate
of $025.
"Vincent Demo, general pas-
senger manager of the Cunard
Line, reported that indications
now were taht the 100-day cruise
of the liner Caronia to South
America, Africa and India, and
the sixty-six-day Mediterranean
cruise of the Britannic would be
sold to capacity.
"Mr. Demo said that more than
75 per cent of the space on both
ships was already committed, al-
though there still was choice
space in all categories. The Caro-
nia, which has been limited to
550 persons, will offer a mmi-
NOW... THRIFTY
TOURIST SERVICE
EVERY DAY
These PAA "El Turista"
fj'its to Miami offer you
convenience as well as econo-
my now you may leave and
return any day of the week.
Remember, too, the very
moderate fares:
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER IMS
Royal Mails Lines Ltd.
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COASTS
OF NORTH AND SOUTH AMERICA
TO COLOMBIA. ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE
M.V. "SALINAS" (omita Colombia & Chile).......Sept. 28th
M.V. "SARMIENTO" (omits Colombia)............Sept. 28th
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO" (omits Col.)......Oct. 24th
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, KINGSTON
HAVANA. NASSAU, BERMUDA, CORURA,
SANTANDER and LA PALLICE
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO"*...................Nov. 17th
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD../HOLLAND AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
3.S. "DUIVENPYK"..............................a,pt, ^lt
TO UK/CONTINENT
S.S. "DRINA" ....................................gpt 37^
Accepting passengers In First. Cabin and Third Class
"Superior accommodation available for passengers '
All sailings subject to ehange without aotiee.
FnHPnmMlvA,M "ff C0I' Crbt-baJ. *el. 1*M IMS
FORD COMPANY Inc.. Panama Tel. 3-1257/UM: Balboa 1M
?
$8352
On* Way
$150 2
Raunsl Trip
Sit your Trot I Aftnt or
;
\
wotioi
ssotT iisnuNcr
i{oyal
Netherlands
Steamship
Company
Pan American
SPamto Agtmnrs
Psmssm: L S*..t No. J,
. T.I t-0670
CoU..S.l tu,., m. 1097
XUULP
K
N
S
M
TO EUROPE:
BREDA.................' -._. M
ORANJESTAD ....... ............SSi
HERSILIA .........'"'"'*.. W: I
TO THE CARIBBEAN:
BREDA ........... u-t ,,
ORANJESTAD ........... ......Set !
HERSILIA .........^.'.'.'.i.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.^tt. I
TO COLOMBIA and ECUADOR: '
HECUBA ...........................o,!, |
TO PERU and CHILE:
BAARN ............. -w M
DELFT .......... ............ oJT ?!
OLE BULL..........................J; i
mum rate of $2,975 and sail on
Jan. 5. The Britannic will take
onlv 450 persons at a minimum
rat* of $1,275 and sail Feb. 1.
"Both Cunard cruise* will ter-
minate at Southampton and of-
fer travelers the choice of conti-
nuing on to New York in the
same ship or staying over for an
indefinite period and returning
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER. 15, II
on any other of the company's
vessels.
"The remaining cruises are to
the Mediterranean, a fifty-six-
day trip to twenty ports on the
American Export liner Indepen-
dence leaving on Feb. 8. and a
tlfty-four-dav trip on the Nor-
wegian America liner Oslofjord,
leaving also on Feb. 8.-
MAERSK LINE
accepting passengers for
NEW YORK
BY
m.s. GRETE MAERSK"
SAILING SEPTEMBER 17th.
(Every room with connecting bathroom)
C B. FENTON & CO, Inc.
____'ast rmuasmta snvica asTwatw
nuon AWD NORTH AND south pacificcoasts
(A Limit*! Numb of rtmmmVrOm)^^
TO KUROPE:
MJ. WihlnUn..................................... Setmb SO
Tel.: Cristbal 1781'
Balboa 1065
* Colombia, ctjadob. mru a cbilb:
as. ^t L,v,ut ::::::::::;;;;:;;:;:;;;;;:;;;;;;;;; fgaggg 2
TO CXNTBAL AMERICA A WOT COAST UfcA.
Mj-Wywun,......................................g^Umb 1
mo* NEW YORK TO PLYMOUTH a LE HAVRE
"SUrt*"*"........%................. ............... Spnb as
n. r^V^;;;;;;;;;;;;;;:;;;;;;;;;;;;::;-:--;--- ^^
'"*? fT?* tnm CARTAQRHA to EUROPR VI. Oribbaaa Parti:
C,<,,"b'............................................. Octob I
CrtaMMi PUNCH UN
PauwaS
'-""> MADURO, s A. ISM
TM raaaaal |.|an .tail
ISIS
Follow the leader!




Yet, residents of Panam and
the Canal Zone-your customers-
rely upon The Panama American
as their leading shopping guide.
Both local and foreign advertisers
know this and place their
advertising accordingly!
These figures for the first eight
months of 1951 tell the very
convincing story:
lo of TOTAL
-
1 The Pmmm AmricM Newspaper "B"
CLASSIFIED 1.7% 2.S%
advertising; v
LOCAL
advertising
FOREIGN
advertisinf
5L2%
454%
.*%
?3.0%
Newspaper
X"
8.S%
.?A
11.1%
HOW ELSE CAN YOU JUDGE LEADERSHIP?
St in READERSHIP in CIRCULATION in Panam and the Zona
NI FOREIGN advertising in LOCAL advertising
in CLASSIFIED advertising in TOTAL advaitiling
HERE ARE THE FACTS ABOUT THE PANAMA AMERICAN and EL PANAMA AMERICA-
now two., bigger., more interesting, newspapers!
-sUIJJI.- CBISTOsUL, |.itlA ,.lfll ,.ulf
(Ftrate? And Fraiffet)
BLOI AGEpCTBS balboa"imi (rratftit)
It a our belief thai, in the face of rising
publishing rom i principally newsprint,
which ha more than tripled since 1945
the reader (your customer) is more than
willing to accept a share of the increase. .
providing the newspaper Is REALLY
IMPORTANT to him. We KNOW The Pana-
ma American enjoys that position In Pana-
mat t
All of thif meam: eran better, .more direct,
aaVertiiing at bo Increase
Both edition* English and Spanish
feature the fullest coverage of national and
local news, sports, pictures, comics, features,
and world-famous columnists; assuring the
highest cover*to'cover readership of any
newspaper in Panama. Each' and every page
fa planned to promoted reader traffic and
give your advertising the best possible sales
impact.
more productive customer coverage for YOUR
in general advertising rates.
/



wm

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER IB, 1951
JT"l------TH
THF PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER;
PAGE THREE





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=5=
PAGE FOUR
WE PANAMA AMERICAN -AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, If!
ISTHMIAN CHURCH NOTICES
Christian Scientist
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CHURCHES
mm Church ol Christ Scientist Ancor
360 Ancn Boulevard.
Sunday 11:00: Wednesday 8:0c. cm
Sundav School :30 s.m
rirsi Church ui chilM, Sciential, Cristobal
13lh Street Bolivar Highway
Sunday 11:00 a.m. Wednesday 7:30 pm
Sundav School 9:30 am
ciuiMi.ui Science Society, (iaraboa
Civic Canter Building
Sunday 11:30 s.m rirt A Third Wed-
nesday 7:30 p.m.
Sundav School 10:15
Episcopal
Churchci o the many loiths In the Canal Zana, ltd the
terminal citiei ol Panama and Calan, Republic of Panama, ex-
tend a welcome at all time to man and women ol fh armed
arvicaa, and fa civilian neighbors, tricndi ana? alfnnaan.
Ai a public service, tita Panama American lirti below, by
denominations, notices ol heart ot wanhip and other regular oc-
trvrries.
Listing ol largar denominations era in alphabetical order,
which ii rotated from rime to tima. Denomination having only
one or two congregations ara lilted under "Other Charchas And
Services." A special listing is included far services at Army oasts.
Air Farce hoses and Naval stations.
Ministers, church secretaries and chaplains era asked to in-
form the news desk by Wednesdoy noon at the latest of any
changes for the coming Saturday's church pega.
ancn, c.z
I III CATHEDRAL Ot Si LLKfc
The Rt. Rev. R. Heber Gooden. Bishop
The Very Rev. Raymond T. Ferris Dean
7:30 a.m. Holv Communion
9:30 a.m. Cathedral School.
10:& Morning Prayer and Sermon.
(First Sunday of tile month Holv Coov
munion and Sermon.)
7:00 p.m. Evening Prayer and Sermon
CRISTOBAL, K.i.
CHIKCII OF OUR SAVIOUR
3rd St. near G, Navy
Rev. Milton A. Cookson, Pastoi
Holy Communion 7:30 a.m
Church School 9:30 a_m
Morning Prayer-Sermon 11:00 a.m.
(H.C first Sunday In the month.)
Voting People'! Vesper Service 4 JO
a.m.
Wednesday. Holy CommunlOD 8 JO p.m
Choir Rehearsal 7:30 a.m.
A House of Prayer for all people.
COCOLI
Church of Sc Andrew
The Rev. Gideon C Montgomery.
Rev. M. A Cookson, Chap. USNR
Holy CommunlOD 7 JO a.m
Sunday School 9:30 a in.
Public Worship 10:45 a.m
HLC. first Sunday In the month. I
dung People's Fellowship 4:00 p.m.
Choir rehear) Wednesday evenings
at 4:30 p.m.
Women's Auxiliary 2nd and 4th Tbure-
Lutheran
llillllMIK LUTHERAN CHURCH
"The Church f the Lutheran Hour'
H. T. Bernthal. Pastor
830 Balboa Road. Balboa.
Sunday School and Bible Class Ham
Worship service 10:15 a.m.. "Come Thou
With Us and We Will Do Thee Good." A
friendly welcome awaits all visitors. Pot-
luck supper second Sundav each month
6:30 p.m., game night, fourth Sunday
7:30 pan. The Service Center, open Wed-
nesday through Sunday, extends a cor-
dial welcome to all mllltarv oersonnel.
days at 7:30 p.m.
House of
people
Prayer and Fellowship for all
COROZAL
(.nod Shepherd
The Ven. A. F. Nightengale
7 30 a.m. Every Friday; Morning Pray-
er.
(H.C 1st Friday.i
GAMBOA
SI. Simon's Church
Rev. Antonio Ochoa 9.
Pedro Miguel 4-33
Holy Communion .......... 10:30 am.
Sunday School ............. 3.00 p.m.
Youth Organizations 5:00 aV 3:08 p.m.
Evening Prayer & Bibble
tnd it 4th Sunday ........... 7:30 p.m.
Women's Auxiliary ........ 7:30 p.m.
2nd and 4th Thursday.
LABOCA
St Peter's Church
Rev Lemuel B. Shirley. Priest
6 a.m.Holy Communlon.
7 a.m.Choral Eucharist and Sermon.
10 a.m.Mornin Prayer and Church
School.
S p.m.Holy Baptism.
7:30 pm.vespers and Sermon
Communion Tuesdays and Thursdays,
7 a.m., Wednesday and Fridays S am.;
Girls Friendly 6 and 7 tun. Monday. 6
pm. Tuesday: Vespers nightly at 7. ex-
cept Saturdav Compline 730 p.m
MARGARITA
St Margaret's l.'hapei
Margarita Hospital
I'he Rev M A Cookson
an Sunday School am Evening Prayer
7:00 o m
PALO PECO
- Church of The Holy Comfortei
s The Ven. A. P. Nightengale
*- Every Mondap 830 a.m. Holy Com-
esunion
se> .
** PARASO
Rev. D. A Osoorna
i J g:00 a.m. Holy CommunlOD 2nd Sunday
" 9:30 a.m. Sunday School.
.^8:30 p.m ivenln Praver: tnd and 4th
^^undays.
" Monday: 7Ml p.m youth Meeting
Wednesday: 630 om Girls" rriendlT
2^oelety.
KED TANK
*rv. DA. Osborne A Rev. C.A. Crsgweli
" 11.00 ajn Holy Communion and Sir
sTion 1st and 3rd Sundays.
11:00 a-m. Morning Prayer and add-
Qesn: tnd and 4th. Sundays
a 3:00 p.m Sunday School ana Bsptlsm
, 730 pm. Evening Prever and address
Jsnd. and 4th. Sundays
PANAMA Cm
ST. PAUL'S CHURCH
A. F. Nightengale. BD MJ.t.
and The Rev Rlt Reginald At well
Venerable Archdeacon
6:uu ajn. Holy Communion 9:00 a.m
7:00 Dm Evensnnt end Sermon
CHRIST CHURCH BY-THE-SEA
Coln. R da P.
I Opposite Hotel Washington)
The Rev Mainert J Peterson
STB Rector
i UN DA VS.
a.m Holy Communion.
9 a.m. Choral Eucharist and Sermon
1030 a.m. Church School.
7 30 p.m. Solemn Evensong A Sermon
WEDNESDAYS:
ajn. Holy Communion.
7:10 p.m. Evensong and Sermon.
830 D.m Adult Confirmation Clas.
THURSDAYS:
5 o m. Prayer Guild.
' FRIDAYS:
6 p.m. Children's Eucharist
730 p.m. Cbotr Practice.
SATURDAYS:
It a.m. Children's Confirmation Class
7 30 D.m. ComoUne and Meditation
GATUN
Pi. George's Church
Gatun, C.Z.
Rev Solomon N Jacobs
8:45 a.m. Church School.
9:45 ajn. Morning Prayer.
10:00 am. Holy Eucharist and Sermon
Tuesdays:
7:00 ajn. Holy Communion (Also Holy
Days and Saints Days.)
Wednesdays:
1M p.m Evening Prayer.
8.DO D.m St Vincent's Guild.
'30 CUB Choir Rehearsal
Triuradav'
Church .1 St Mary The Virgin
Archdeacon Waldock. Priest in Charge
Morning Prayer ........... 6:45 am
Holy Eucharist and Sermon 7:00 a.m.
Church School ............. 3 00 p.m.
Solemn Evensong ......... 6:00 p.m.
Woman's Auxiliary. 2nd Mondays.
Order of Si Vincent Acolite Guild,
Tuesdays.
Veetry Meeting 2nd Thursdays.
Holy Communion. 7 ajn. Thursday,
Evensong 7:30 pjn.
Morning Prayer, t a.m. Friday, Choir
Rehearsals 8 p m.
RIO ABAJO
St Chrlatsphirl Chereh,
16 St., Par. Lefevre
Rev. Antele Oche P.
Phone Pedro Miguel 4-131
Holy Communion .......... 7:30 a.m.
Sunday School ............ 10:30
Baptisms. 5 to 6 p.m. 2nd A 4th Sun-
Stays.
Evening PrayerBible Study 6 p.m
1st and 3rd Sundays.
Woman's Auxiliary. 2nd At 4th Sundays
7:00 pjn.
Holy Communion. Wednesdays. 7 am.
Methodist
THi, METHODIS1 CHURCH
(British Conference)
Minister Rev. U- Herbert Moon
9:00 s.m. Morning Praver and Sermon
3:00 p.m. Sunday School.
4:00 Men's Meeting.
7:15 D.m. Evening Prayer and Sermon
TRINITY 8IETHODIST CHURCH
7th Street and Melende7 Avenue.
Coln. RJ"
Rev. Norman Pratt, Minister
Sunday Services at 9:30 a.m. and 7:15
p.m.; Sunday School for all ages at 3
p.m.
Monday 730 pjn.. Weekly Prayer
Meeting.
EBENEZER METHODIST CHURCH
Siver City. C.Z.
Rev. Norman Pratt, Minister
Sunday Services 8 ajn. and 5:15 p.m..
Sunday School for all ages at 830 pjn
Tuesday 730 p.m.. Prayer Meeting
Spanish Service ............. 3:00 p.m.
Training Union .............. 6:00 p.m.
Preaching Service ........... 7:00 pm.
Brotherhood 7:00 p.m. Mondays.
Prayer Meeting 7:00 Wednesdays.
Salvation Army
Panama City. Calle 15 de rebrero
Services at 11 a.m. and 7 30 p.m. (Mat-
or Wilson): Sunday School at 8 pm.
La Boca: Services at 11 am. and 7 30
pjn. Sunday school at 3:30 p.m.
Bed Tank: Service at 730 pjn. Sunday
School at 3:00 p.m-
Colon. lath Street
Services at........ 11 ajn. 4k 7:30 p.m
Sunday School at...........8:00 D.m
Colon. 3rd Street
Services at ...... 11 a.m 730 o.rn
Sliver City
Service at................. i:30 p.m.
Sundsy School at ...........3:30 pjn.
Seventh Day
Adventist
Pacific Side
Cabo Verde, Panama City, No. i j. A.
Maynard, Panama City No 2 Jamaica
Society Hall (Sabbath Services only)!
Adolphus Lawes. Chorrillo. P. A Henry:
Rio Abalo, C. D. Abrahams: Gambos, A.
A- Briule, and Spanish City Church. E-
duaido Ruiloba.
Atlantic Side
Colon Third Street. Joseph Bryan; Cris-
tobal English New Church. E. A. Cruck-
shank; Cristobal Spanish Church, & 3.
Max on, (No Sunday night service at
present)
Sabbath school each church Saturday
:30 ajn. Divine worship 11 ajn. Sunday
night service at all churches excajpt
otherwise Indicated
rlKSl BAPTIST CHURCH
Balboa Heights, C.Z
627 Aneon Boulevard
Drawer "B" Balboa Height
Phone Balboa 1727
"lour Church away fresa boa
with a welcome lust aa friendly"
William U. Booby. Paster
Sunday School............. 830 am
Morning Worship .......... 10:45 am
Baptist Training Union .... 630 pjn
Evangelistic Service....... 730 o.rn
Prayer Meeting Wednesdays 730 pjn
W.MS Bibla Study
Thursdays ....................... B gjn.
Men's Brotherhood
(Last Monday In oacoth) .. 130 tun
ATLANTIC BAPTIST CHURCH
Bolivar Avenue et 12th Street
Cristobal. C.Z
Rev. Fred L, Jonas, Pastor
"lour lavlUUesj To Worship"
Bible School ............... 8:45 a.m
Worship ................... li.-oo am
Training Union ............ 6:30 p.m.
Worship ..................7 30 p.m.
Prayer Meeting iThurs.) ... 730 pm
Holy Day Mass. 6:00 ajp,
MoH'TooTm*^ NOV~ "* "
(ss at int&ftjn.
ST. JOSEPH'S CHURCH
Coln, 10th. Broadway
Pastor. Rev. J. Raymond Maohate, CM.
Assistant. Rev. Robert Vlgnola. CM.
Sunday Masses. 5 45 A alna a m
Weekday Mass. 5:48 am.
Holy Day Masses. 8:45 A 8:00 a.m.
1st Frl. Masses. 5:45 at 8:00 am.
Communion, 8:06 a.m.
Baptisms Sun.. 4:00 pjn.
Miraculous Medal Novena services
Wed. at 6:15 & 7:00 pm mrv'c
Novena o the Sacred Heart, frl. 7:15
Confessions Sal., 4:00, 8 00
7:D to 8:00 pm. "* um
Sunday School. 3 00 p.m
SunU3,?00IOpnmC1Ub YOUn """ of P""h
Instructions for adulta seekin
ledge of the Catholic Church.
Thurs. at 7:15 p.m.
Mass! S*U DevoUon' "* *** Sat after
st. ymcorrs church
Silver City. CZ.
Pastor. Rev. Raymond Lewis, CM.
Sundav Masses. S:45 8:00 pm.
Weekday Mass. 6:00 a.m.
Holy Day Masses. 5:30 A 6:30 m
Sunday School. 11.DO am.
Miraculous Medal Novena service
Tues.. 7:00 p.m.
Baptisms Sun 4DO d m.
Confessions Sat 330. 5:00 pm 4s 7 DO
to 8:00 p.m.
Instructions for adulta, Tues. A frl
7:30 p.m.
1st. Sat. DevoUon, every 1st. Sat. after
OUR LADY OP GOOD COUNSEL
Gamboa. C.Z.
Pastor. Rev. Charles Jacobs, CM
Sunday Masses. 7:00 & 8:30 am.
Weekday Masses. 630 a.m
Holy Day Masses. 3:45 4 630 a.m.
Miraculous Medal Novena service
Tues. 7:00 p m.
Sacred Heart Novena service, FH.. 7 00
pm.
Confessions Sat. 7:00 p.m.
1st. Sat. DevoUon. every let Sat alter
Mass.
Catholic
Union Churches
Where all Protestants cooperis with
unity In essentials, liberty la non-
essentials and charity In all things
THE ATLANTIC SID
Cristobal
The Rev Phillip Havener. Pastor.
Phone 3-1443.
10:45 Worship service and Church-time
aursery
6 DO Young People's Meeting.
QatuD
The Rev. J William L. Graham. Pastor.
Phone 5-355.
8:00 930 Broadcast CO HOK; HPSK
tnd HON.
8:45 Sunday School.
11:00 Worship Service.
5:00 Christian Endeavor.
Margarita
The Rev Henry Bell. Pastor.
Phone 3-14*8.
8:30 Bible School
10:48 Worship service and Church-time
aursery.
630 Youth Fellowship.
THE PACIFIC SIDE
Balnea
Balboa Road at San Pablo Street
Rev. Alexander Shaw. Pastor
Phone 2-1486. Ofc Phone 2-3236
8:30 Church School. Free bus service
1030 Worship service and Church-time
aursery.
r0:30 Youth Congregations.
5:00 Chi Rho Senior HI FeUowahlp
6:00 Post HI Fellowship.
730 Service 'Centered On Song,"
Gamboa
All services in Gamboa Civic Canter.
The Rev. Raymond A. Gray. Minister
Phone 6-130.
8:00 Sunday School.
730 Worship service
Pedro Miguel
930 Church School.
10:45 Divine Worship.
7 30 Evening Vespers.
(Listed below are lha Catholic Churches
in the Canal Zona and those In the ter-
minal ciUea of Panama and Colon whose
congregaUona are primarily English-
speaking Besides these, the Cathedral la
Panama City, lha Cathedral ol lha Im-
maculate ConcepUon In Colon, and num.
eroua pariah churches In both dUss, wel-
come English speaking visitors, though
their congregaUon are orbnarily Seen-
ST. MARY-*
Balboa
Sunday Maases: 535. 8:00. 10:00, 11*0,
12:00 am.
Benediction: 5:00 pm.
Holy Day Masaos 535, 8:00, 11:10, 1135
aja
Confessions: Saturday3:30. 6:00 pjn.
7:00. 8:00 p.m. Thursdays tor first
Friday7:00. 8:00 pjn.
Miraculous Medal NovenaMonday at
7:00 pjn.
Rosary every evening at 7:00.
SACRED HEART
Ancon
Sunday Masses: 833, 730. 930 a.m
Holy Days: 535, 730 am.
Confessions: Saturday3:30, 8:00 pjn.
7 DO. 8:00 p.m. Thursday for First
Friday7:00, 8DO p.m.
Sacred Heart DevoUonaFriday at 7.DO
pjn.
8T. TERESA 8
Cocol!
Sunday Masa: 8:30 a.m.
Holy Days: 6:00 am
CURUNDU CHAPEL
Curundu
Sunday Maas: 830 ajn.
Holy Days: 3:45 ajn.
Confessions: 330. 5:00 pjn. Saturdays.
ASSUMPTION
Pedro Miguel
Sunday Maas: 8:30 s.m.
Holy Days: 630 s.m.
Confessions: Saturday7:15, 7:45 p.m.
Rosary: Monday. Wednesday and Satur
day at 7:00 p.m.
Catechism Classes: Sunday1030, 1130
ajn.
IT. JOSEPH'S
Paraso
Sunday Maas: 7:00 a.m.
Holy Days: 5:45 a.m.
Confessions: Saturday330, 4:00 pm.
Rosary: Tuesday7:00 pjn.
Catechism Classes:
am.
Sunday1030. 1130
Unitarian
nu
UNITARIAN
SOCIETY
10:30 am
JWB Armed
"orce Service
Center Library
Balboa. CZ.
four Invitation
to liberal
religion
--. VINCENTS
Panam
Sunday Maases: 6:00. 8:30 ajn.
Holy Days: 6:00. 8:30 a.m.
Confessions: Saturday3DO, *D0, 7.D,
8:00 pjn.
Before Holy Daya: 7:00. 8:00.
Rosary every evening: 7 DO pjn.
ST. JOHN BAPTIST DE LA SALLE
Rio Abajo
Sunday Masses: 630. 830 am.
Benediction: 4DO pm.
Holy Day Maases: 8:43 em.
Confessions: Saturday330. 430 p.m.
Friday alter Miraculous Medal No-
vena.
Miraculous Medal No vena-Friday 7:00
p.m.
Rosary: Monday and Wednesday-7DO
p.m
ST. THERESE-S
Sunday Maas: 7DO a.m. Holy Day Mass:
6:45 s.m.
Sacred Heart Devotions: Friday 7:00
ConxeWona: Saturday-3 30. 5:00. 7 DO.
8:00 pjn.
Rosary every evening except Tuesday at
7:00 p.m.
COCO 80L1TO PL A Y SHED
Pastor. Rev. Wm. J Finn. CM.
Sunday Mas ............... i:liim
Holy Dey Mass ............. 6:00 am.
Sunday School ............. 8:45 a.m.
Services Thursday nights .. 7-45 Dm
Confessions before Mas
CHURCH Of THE HOLY FAMILY
Margarita. C.Z.
Re*. William J. Finn. CM.
...........................Ill
Posts, Bases
And Stations
PACIFIC SID*
____ Protestant
fORT AMADOR
Sunday School .............
Morning Worship .........
FORT CLAYTON
Sunday School. Bldg. 154 ,
PORT KOBBE
Sunday School.................
Morning Worship ..............
12th Station Hospital ...........
ALBROOK AIR FORCE BASE
Bible School................ .
JIJPH Worogtfp............i..
Youth Group ...............,,,.
US. NAVAL STATION." RODMAN'
Morning Worship ..............
HQTRS. 15th NAVAL DISTRICT
Morning Worship ...............
Corozal Chapel .................
CatoeUc
FORT CLAYTON
P"y Masa ............. 7:30
Sunday Maases......8:00, 9:00 & 2:45
12TH STATION HOSPITAL
Sunday Moot............. f t
COROZAL CHAPEL
wSSftaBS*--..............lu:M
garll siego..................... 730
Sundsy Mass................... 7:45
U.S. NAVAL STATION. RODMAN
Sunday Mass................... 930
ALBROK AIR FORCE BASE
Dellv Maas ..................... 630
Sunday Msssas.......... 7:45* 8:45
Jewish
ALBROOK AIB FORCE BASE
Saturday...................
PORT CLAYTON
.ASpJiJay.--...............
FORT KOBBE
Thursday ...... ,
ATLANTIC SIDE
Protestan)
POET DAV1B
Protestant Worship Service...... 8:00
PORT OUUCK
Sunday School.................. 9:00
Morning Worship ............,., 10 00
COCO SOLO NAVAL STATION
tunda r School ....... 930
Protestant Worship Service ..... 11:15
Catholic
PORT DAVIS
Sunday Maas.............,...., ill DO
FORT GUL1CK
Sunday Maas ..,................ 9:00
COCO SOLO
Sunday Maas.................... 0D0
FORT OUUCK
Tuesday
Jewish
Baptist
Jewish
-1 Jewish Welfare Board. Bldg. H2-X. La
oca. Reed. Balboa. C.Z Rabbi Nathan
Wltkln director
' Services on Friday. 130 pom
- (Sea also Hating of JewU sesretee*
sander Posts. Bases end Stations i
CongregaUon Kol Sheerlth Israel, Ava-
ga*** Cub*..*"i 36U> Street. Bella Vista
FarsamJ City. Rabbi Barry A Merfeld
' -s Friday. 6 DJsv
NATIONAL IS APT Ml CHCKCHKS
Panama Baptist. Prayer Meeting 830
a.m. Divine Service, 830 a.m. Divine Ser
trice 7:18 p.m. and Serving of The Lord'i
Supper at both Service* Sunday School
3 DO D.m
Boyo Baptist. La Boca. C. Divine
Services 11.00 am. and 7;W pjn. Serving
the Lord's Supper at both Services Sun-
dav School at 1:00 pjn.
New Hope. Chiva-Chiva, C.Z.. Divine
Service 11 DO em Sunday School at
IDO p.m
Rev. S. N. Brawn. Minister
Gamooa. C.Z Divine Service at 1130
i.m. and 7:30 D.m with Sundav School
it 3:0n n ro
Rev. A. W Crook. Minister
Rio Abalo
IDO o m
RP Sundav School at
COCOL1 BAPTIST CHURCH,
Building 311 Bruja Road
W. Y Pond Jr Pastor.
Sunday School......... 9-48 an
'Preaching Service ........... 10 ajn!
MIRACULOUS MEDAL CHURCH
New Cristobal. 4th. A G St
Pastor. Rev. Vincent Ryan, CM.
Sunday Masses. 7, 8 10:30 a.m.
Weekday Mass. 630 am.
Sat.. 8:00 am.
Holy Day Masses, 4D0 A 8:00 s.m.
Confessions. Rosary, nightly 7:00 p.m
Sunday School after the 8 ajn. Mass.
Miraculous Medal Novena services
Mon. 5:00 E 7D8 p.m.
1st Sat DevoUon, every 1st Sat. after
Mass.
IMMACULATE CONCEPTION CHURCH
Bolivar 'Highway, Gatun. C.Z.
Pastor. Rev. Francis Lynch, CM.
Sunday Mass. 8:00 a.rn.
Weekday Masses. Thurs. 630 a.m.
Sat 7:00 a.m
Holy Day Mass, 7.DO a.m.
Miraculous Medal Novena service
Mon. 7:15 p.m.
1st Friday, Confession, Cornrruinlon,
7:15 p.m.
Confessions Sat 830 A 730 p.m.
PT. THOMAS' CHURCH
Gatun. Near Locks
Pastor. Rev. Francis Lynch, CM.
Sunday Mass. 6:48 a.m.
Weekday Masses, Tues. at Frl. 6 DO am.
Holy Day Maas. 6:00 a.m.
lUraeulous Medal Noven, arrice -
Frl. 7:13 pm.
Confaarfajs Sat, 7:18 at 330 pm.
IK Sat Devotion, every 1st Sat alter
Other Churches
And Services
BAHA'I CENTER
Apartment 1 Lua Building. 84th Street
Panam Monday: Lectures end Dis-
cussions IDO D.m
OLT FAMILY CHURCH
Psstor. Rev. wniiam J. Pina, CM.
n*endoy abeam 739 A 939 am.
Church at Jeans Christ ol Laltet Ua>
gamas (Mormon) Balboa C.Z
Sunday School 9:30 a.m. .
Services 1030 em
At JWB Armed Force Services Center
op La finer Road
Evening Service et 8 p.m. at a place
of meeting announced at morning ser-
vice.
CHURCH OF CHHIS1
0851 Balboa Road. Balboa
W. Harland Dllbeck. Evaneellst
Telephone 2-3602
SUNDAY SERVICES
Bible Clases (or all ages ___ 1UD0 a.m.
Preaching and Communion .. 10:4S am
l^aasTriIng and Communion ___7:00 o.rn
MIDvTEEK SERVICES
Bible Study ...... Wednesday 7:00 p.m
Ladles' Bible Class Tbundav 1:45 D.m
CHURCH OF CHRISTOld CrtatabaJ
SUNDAYS:
We meet in the American Legion Hall
in front of the Clubhouse
Morning Worship 10:45 s.m
Visitors welcome.
Ladle Bible Study at Gatun
Phone Gatun 416 or Ft Gullck M9
CURUNDU PROTESTANT
COMMUNITY CHURCH
CbsDlaln William H Blab-
Sunday School ................. :4.5
Morning Worship................ 1100
Young People's Service ......... 5:45
Evening Worship ............... 7D0
Prayer MeeUng Thursday.......
Choir Practice. Wednesday at
7:00 o.m and Saturdav 930 am
OLD CATHOLIC CHURCH
tt Raphael The Archangel
13th St West No 1
Holy Eucharist: Sunday at 130 a.m
Tuesday*. Wednesdays end Thursday
839 am
Sacrament ol Unction (Heeling Ser-
vice I First Sunday of each month al
730 ojn.
Meaat HaIIbeth Christian Chores
Panama. R.p
Rt Rev T Jamos. D D Bishop
offlcianun
Morning Worship at......
Holy Communion at.......
Fellowship Worship at.,..,
Bible Reedlru/atT.r^....
Divine Service et ........
Sermon at ................
Bolv Communion et .....
Vesper lajilua at gill oj
3.DO am
330 am
11:90 am
IDO pm
S3
8:90 Dm
DOom




SATURDAY. SFPTFMBFR 15, 1M1
THE PANAMA AMFRICAN AN INDEPENDENT UAtt* NKWSPAPE*
.age rm
pacific J^ociet
y
*
WiU SUa CaLun
&, 194 BaLa JJiifku D,L Panama 3-0943
INDEPENDENCE OF CENTRAL AMERICAN -REPUBLICS
TO BE CELEBRATED WITH UNION CLUB RECEPTION
To celebrate the 130th Anniversary of the Independence
of the Central American Republics from Spain, the heads of
their diplomatic missions accredited to Panama are glYing a
reception in the Union Club from 6t00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. this
Hosts are Nicarsguan Ambassador and Mrs. Eloy Sanchet,
Costa RIean Ambassador and Mrs. Alfonso Guxman Leon,
Guatemalan Minister and Mrs. Oscar Renitez Bone, Ron-
daran Minister and Mrs. Marco Raudales-Planas, and Sal-
vadorean Chance DAifalrs and Mrs. Benjamin Castro.
Visitors From California
Mr. and Mrs. Jean F. Aeschll-
mann of the San Francisco Trav-
el Honse arrived from Lima on
Thursday and are leaving today.
They have been staying at Hotel
El Panam.
Wedding Announcement
Lt. Colonel and Mrs. James P.
Maloney announce the marriage
of their daughter, Patricia, to
Captain William C. Rounds on
Sunday. August the twelfth In El
Paso. Texas.
Colonel and Mrs. Maloney and
their daughter were stationed In
Fort Amador in 1946. Their
daughter was an active member
of the younger set.
Promotion Party
At Albrook Field
A promotion party hi honor of
ofllcers that were promoted from
Major to Lt. Colonel, from Cap-
tain to Major, and from Lieut-
enant to Captain was held in the
Alorook Ofticers Mess yesterday
afternoon.
The following were promoted:
from Major to Lt. Colonel, Maj-
ors James L. Jarmegln and Wayne
O. Brewer; Captain to Major,
Captains Truman f, Cadwell, Jo-
seph J. F. Clark, John J. Cun-
ningham, Jasper J. Harrington,
James R. Hight, Benjamin J. Mot-
te, Max Samslng, Edward E. Pow-
ell, James M. Rodgers, Henry H.
Kigftt, James R. Westley, Eimer
H. Wolters, William J. Alsleoen,
and Fred V. Pope; and Lieutenant
to Captain, Lieutenants Raymond
W. Wallace, Andrew M. Hudak.
and Richard 8. Cattrell.
Mrs. Fastlich Hostess .
For Card Party-Tea
Entertaining for Mrs. Anna de'
Jimnez and Mrs. Luis Basuldo,
wiie of the Argentine Consul to
Panam. Mrs. Adalberto Fastlich
ga^e a tea and card party at Ho-
tel El Panam on Thursday.
James R. Wesley, Mrs. Dale L.
Brown, Mrs. Robert F. Maynard,
Mrs. Richard Cattrell. Mrs. Wil-
liam J. Leavitt, Mrs. Raymond W.
Luce, and Mis. George F. Braun.
Departing members presented
wit hglfts, were Mrs. John W.
Thompson and Mrs. John B. Wal-
lace.
Mrs. T. S. Cadwell was chair-
man of the party. Hostesses were
Mrs. Henry W. Taylor, Mrs. John
Booth. Mrs. William Downey and
Miss Joan Mayforth.
Writers Group to Meet
The writers group- of the Canal
Zone branch of the National Pen-
women's League will hold its bi-
monthly dinner at 6:30 p.m. on
Tuesday, September the eight-
eenth. '
Members may make reserva-
tions with the hostesses, Mrs. Roy
E. Graham and Mrs. Milton Lee
Nash. '
Baby Shower-Breakfast
For Mrs. McKibben
. Mrs. George McKlbbc nof Pan-
am was guest of honor at a baoy
shower and breakfast given by
Mrs. Robert Helmerlchs of Bal-
boa In the Panam
uils mOThlng.
Guests Included Mr;
tax, Mrs. Dlc Clark,
Scott, Mrs. Richard
Mrs. Paul Sullivan. Miss Vivian
Simmons, Miss Doris Summerlin.
Miss Shirley Moffett. Miss Toby
iy. Miss Grace Ryder, MiNat-
lie Johnson, Miss Mafy Fitzger-
ald. Miss Ethel Ferguson, Miss
Laura Atchley. and Miss Betty
Sc blunt.
Gamboa Woman's Auxiliary
To Celebrate Anniversary
A social hour will follow the
regular meeting of the Woman's
Auxiliary of the Gamboa Union
Church on Tuesday, at 9:30 a.m.
in the Civic Center. This month
marks the 14t:i anniversary of the
organization. Mrs. G T. Darnall
will preside at ihe meeting. Only
a short business meeting 1 plan-
ned. The chairman urges all
members to attend and extends
to all visitors a cordial Invitation
to be there.
Brownie Notice
Brownie Troop No 20 met re-
cently with Mrs. Ruth Doan as
acting leader of this troop and
her assistant, Mrs. Jackie Hard-
wick. ,
Brownie Troop No. 18 met
Thursday afUrnoon, September
the fifteenth, with Mrs. Ann Wil-
liams as leader of that trooo and
Mrs, Georgia Lucl;lett and Mrs.
Mary Smith serving as assistant
leaders.
These troops will meet every
week during the school year.
There are thirty-three girls tik-
ing part in the Brownie troops.
There is a waiting list for girls.
They meet at the old CA.I.tt.C.
Building at AJbrook Field.
Nexi Monday e.j.tr.ioo,' T.-cop
Jfo. 5, the nrselru T.nedi:.-. '10
O 14 years) -QtcU cout meeting
will be held. Mrs. Martha Wilson
will serve as acting leader. Any-
one Interested in serving as lead-
er should contact Mrs. Olson at
5187-Albroow.
Movie Title Dance
A "movie tit'e dance" will be
held this evening from 8:00 to
11:00 at the Armed Services
YMCA. with music furnished by
tha 776th Air Force Orchestra.
There will be nostesses to dance
with and refreshments served.
The staff cordially Invites all
service personnel to attend.
2 Bidders Land
Canal Contracts
For Ferrous Scrap
Contracts were awarded yes-
terday to ibe three successful
bidders o a large lot of ferrous
scrap cold by the Panama Ca-
nal Company on which bids were
opened September 9.
The largest amount went to
the Richard Nathan Corporation
of New York City who was the
successful bidder on 14 items to-
taling about 2,000 tons.
Panama Metals and Salvage,
Inc.. was the high bidder on
four items, amounting to about
1,300 tons.
The Commercial Metals Com-
pany of Dallas was awarded a
contract for the remaining 100
tons.
The total sale price Is about
$101.000.
Bids were submitted by seven
companies.
In addition to the original lot
of 2.714 tons offered for sale, the
final sales include about 700 tons
of scran salvaged and packaged
after the bid forms were circu-
lated.
The material sold includes va-
rious types of scrap iron and
steel and some manganese.
All of the material will go to
the United States and is sold
with the understanding that it is
subject to allocation by the Na-
tional Production Authority.
Dewey Calls For Tightening
Of Pacific Anti-Red Front
WASHINGTON. Sept. 15 (UP)
Gov. Thomas E. Dewey of New
York had a 40-minute foreign
policy talk with President Tru-
man yesterday and called for
U.S. "military alliances" with
free nations of .the Far East
which mav be next on the Krem-
lin's list for subjugation.
It was Dewey's first visit to the
White Ho"se since 1945, when he
attend the funeral of the late
President Roosevelt. He came at
Mr. Trumrn's request, to report
on his recent 45,000-mile tour of
the Pacific.
After his "cordial" talk with
the President, Dewey went to
the captol for a lvoeher-n and
private talks with several sena-
tors.
As titular leader of the Re-
publican P"rty. Dewey has taken
a major role in current efforts lo
revive the bipartisan approach
to foreiin policy which all but
vanished earlier this year in the
controversy'over Gen. Douglas
MacArthur's ouster.
Dewey said he regards the Pa-
cific as the most critical part of
the world for the next few years.
If Chinese Communist troops
are "freed from Korea" by a
trve he said, they may send
their armies "wandering south
into Indo-China and.Burma."
He raid there also are "full-
scale" Commrntat revolutions in
the Philippines, Malaya and In-
donesia.
Ke said the United States
should take 'firm steps to help
our friends from Japan and For-
mosa, throi'Rh Southeast Asia
arid the Philippines, on down to
Australia," to resist the Red tide
in the Orient.
In addition to present pro-
grams of economic and military
aid, he said "we will have to
:t"rt to matn mrch clorer po'i-
tical and military alliances with
die nations of that area."
He said he does not believe
present U.S. foreign policy gives
too much attention to Europe,
but simply that Asia must be re-
garded as equally important.
US Rubber Stockpile
Mot Dangerously Low
WASHINGTON. Sept. 15 (USIS)
The CJ.S. stockpile of crude rub-
ber is not so low as to force the
government into a "capricious
market governed by unrealistic
and uneconomic factors." accord-
ing to Jess Larson.. Administra-
tor of General Services.
In a letter to Senator Lyndon
Johnson. Chairman of the Sen-
ate Preparedness Committee,
Larson said that the committee's
recent report on rubber has been
misinterpreted by "certain rub-
ber marketing Interests, as an in-
dication that this administration
will launch an intensive buying
nrogram regardless of the infla -
tionarv results that would Inev-
itably follow."
The government will not buy
under such circumstances. Lar-
son told Johnson. "Our ceiling
orices for rubber are well known
to the trade and I wish to cat-
egorically state that there is ab-
solutely no Intention to purchase
beyond such celling prices.
"Certainly the present status
of our stock pile is not so low as
to follow the rubber market in
any upward spiral."
If necessary, he said, "our rub-
ber Industry can forego some of
its present high rate of produc-
tion in order that our stockpile
acquisitions might be accelerat-
ed."
He said transplanting of nat-
ural rubber trees from the far
east to -central American loca-
tions has met with "great suc-
cess'' and expansion of the Cen-
tral American rubber plantations
is being considered.
II
Albrook Women's Club Has
C 1 and Farewell Party
.A monthly "hail and farewell''
cc'Toe was held in the main
loiuve of tht Albrook Officers
Club by the Albrook Woman's
Club yesterday morning. About
si"cy guests were present.
Tlie following new girls were
pr.Tsenteti with gardenia and or-
chid corsages: Mrs. Lawrence A.
Wreyford, Mrs. William S. Sims.
Mrs. Louis M. Bruck, Mrs. Donald
If. Medler. Mrs. Richard E. Star-
back, Mrs. Wallace W. Thurston,
Mrs. George B. Brown. Mrs.
Steel Production
Slowed By Strike
On 35-Mile Railroad
BIRMINGHAM. Ala., Sept. 15
(UP)A second steel mill and
a huge blast furnace ciosed
down today and Birmingham's
steel industry, busy with de-
fense orders, faced complete
paralysis from the strike of 215
belt line railroaders.
The Tennessee Colal, Iron
and Railroad Co., subsidiary of
U. S. Steel, shut down Its roiling
mill at nearby Bessemer, and
banked its number four blast
furnace.
It already had halted opera-
tions at the Falrfleld plate mill
which was at work on order
for the nation's atomic! plants.
TCI officials said the plants
had to be closed because fin-
ished goods could-not be ship-
ped oat or raw materials brought
In.
Some 1,000 workers were af-
fected by the shutdowns and
the company said its entire
operation was "seriously threat-
ened."
The employers of the 35-mile-
.long Birmingham Southern
railroad, a Une which connects
about 60 Industrial plants here
with main-line transportation,
walked off their jobs 11 days
ago.
They demanded a special
payment of M cents per boxcar
coupled.
Railroad officials called the
strike "illegal" but Federal
mediators have been called in
to work for a settlement
"We Can Negotiate
Rather Than Shoot,
Truman Underlines
WASHINGTON, Sept. 15
(USIS) The Unitud Nations
gives the world a norganlzation
where we can negotiate our dif-
ferences and work them out, in-
stead of shooting them out," says
President Truman.
The President made the obser-
vation in greeting some 50 repre-
sentatives of the UJS. National
Citizens' Committee for United
Nations Day in brief ceremonies
held in the White House rose
garden.
The Committee held a mem-
bership meeting in preparation
for the national observance on
October 24.
"This organization is doing 'a
wonderful work for the peace of
the world,-" aid the President.
"You know, if people could un-
derstand the fundamentals on
which the United Nations is
founded, and could appreciate
the fact that in order to main-
tain the peace of the world we
must have an organization where
we can negotiate our differences
and work them out, instead of
shooting them out as has been
the case since the world began..."
"We still, unfortunately, are
Saving to shoot out some of our
ifferences. I hope that time will
come to an end That is what I
have been working for since I
have been President of the Unit-
ed States, to attain peace in the
Vorld. Nothing else matters, if
we can make this world a good
place to live in.
"There is room enough for
everybody If. the proper de-
velopments are pushed for the
undeveloped sections of the
world, we can maintain five
times its present population in
luxury.
"And what vou are doing Is to
get our country to understand
what we are trying to do. I hope
you keep up the good work..."
The President also Issued a
proclamation today urging the
citizens of the nation to observe
October 24 iu> United Nations
Day. the sixth anniversary of the
signing* of the U.N. Charter.
Be jLcveutr
than
&*r ./ori \ _J
it's easv! Let us analyze
your hair and your make-
up to see that you're doing
complete Justice to your
looks!
See Our Experta
Balboa 3677
Armed Services
Yl "4 Beauty Salon
(YMCA Bid?;.) Balboa
Open from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.
Dorothy Gray Cosmetics.
Sal Heptica and
The Smile of Health!
^itlaniic S^ociaL
i
, fy*. Wdion Ji flask
Bo, 195, Qalan OMpkont (,a!un 378
FAREWELL PARTY FOR MR. AND MRS. LANE
The Past Masters of Sibert Lodge, in Gatun, entertained
with a dinner party at the Hotel Washington, last evening,
' to honor one of their number, Mr. Arthur Lane and Mrs.
Lane.
Mr. Lane is retiring as control house operator with the
Gatun Locks after thirty-four years of service and plans to
f o to Orlando. Florida, to reside. Mrs. Lane has been on the
Isthmus for the past twenty-four years.
During the evening the group
rresented Mr. and Mrs. Lane a
crystal bowl as a bon voyage gift.
The members of the party
were: Mr. and Mrs, William C.
Smith. Mr. and Mrs. LeonEgolf.
Mr. and Mrs. Starford L. Chur-
chill. Mr. and Mrs. Paul- Furr.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Newhard, Mr.
and Mrs. Arthur Albright, Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Delaney and
Mr. and Mrs. Curtis George.
Bon Voyage Tea
for Miss Mcnendex
Miss Hope Menendez, who sail-
ed today to make her home in
Ca'lfornla. was complimented
with a tea given by Mrs. John
Kernick at her Brazos Heights
home Thursday afternoon.
A blue and yellow theme was
used throughout the residence
by using tropical flowers. Yellow
blossoms in a crystal bowl and
matching tapers in crystal hold-
ers centered the tea table.
Twenty friends called during
the afternoon to visit with the
popular nurse who will be missed
by a host of friends and acquain-
tances.
Mrs. Brookes Anderson of Co-
rozal was over for the occasion.
Panama to all departing mem-
bers. Mrs. Lindstrom. who re-
cently moved to Fort Gullck was
given her spoon at the meeting.
Mrs. J. T. Donahue won the
door prize.
dy. Bill Price. Gary Cooper. Don
Smith. Freddie and Junior Ale-
guas. Kenny Roscoe, Larry and
Lee Cotton. Billy Walther. Bill
and Cale Wright. Dean Piala,
Charles Chase. Joe White and
George Kirkland.
Help Your Piles
lXHit imfftr iio-n painful, Itchlna
Cilio katbr Lour wilhoat trying
h?nar*l. r.. ., aplt tlon Cirl
irr i-urfcfn J-.l nlwriM l Tara: l.
bin rfflf* ''-f | H<>iw shrink
poi iwlln BWjM. 3. Hli> I'tUn
t*m Irr1tat.il minl>rnM tin nay Ptts
rrnram Aak jraur Drncstat fc
St. Laurent Says
Force Only Way
To Deter Aggressor
TORONTO. Sept. 13 UP)
Prime Minister Louis St. Lau-
rent, said today that there was
only one way to restrain an
aggressor, and "that's with
armed force if necessary."
The Prime Minister told 1800
delegates to a Canadian Bar
Association meeting that Ca-
nada hoped to build up a com-
bined strength "to deter any
aggressor."
"But In the final analysis"
he went on to cay, "the deter-
rent effect of power depends on
it- sufficiency and upon the
willingness to use it."
slop worrying...
start tinting!
Don't worry about that
first gray strand! Let it be a
"blessing in disguise"
signal to you to take action
and do something about ob-
taining lovelier, natural-
looking new haircolor! So
relax and let Roux take
over* For Roux Oil Sham
poo Tint treatments conceal
every visible strand of dull
or gray hair, give sparkling
highlights and lustre, adds
subtle, natural-looking color
that changes your worry to
delight!
ROUX OIL
SHAMPOO TINT
COLORS CONDITIONS
CLEANSES
Caution: use only as directed
on label.
DWrtbatOT la Uw He 1 Puiaiai
a* Uw Canal In*
JULIO VOS
No. S "A" Street
Telephone S-2971 Panam
Captain and Mrs. Pattlson
Leave for States
Captain and Mrs. Paul F. Pat-
tlson and their three children
left today for the States. Mrs.
Pattison is going to the Army
and Navy Hospital at Hot
Springs. Arkansas for treatment.
Captain Pattison will be station-
ed at Leavenworth. During his
two year tour of duty at Fort Gu-
llck. Captain Pattison has served
as Commissary Officer.
Sisters Celebrate Birthdays-
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. 'Hayer
entetrained with a birthday par-
ty for their daughters Elaine and
Carol last evening at the Elks
Club. Elaine was celebrating her
fourteenth birthday anniversary
and Carol celebrated her thir-
teenth .
The honorees and their puests
enjoyed dancing, games and a
buffet supper. Two pastel decor-
ated birthdav cakes were placed
at either end of the buffet table
and each of the celebrants cut
her own cake
The guests were: Misses Pat
and Jean Shank, Lorraine Her>-
ning. Rexln Gauthier, Charline
Turner, Marcy Rudge. Elaine
Sievers. Marie Jenkins. Mary Ann
Brassell. Joyce Cookson. Flora
and Susie Hcrt and Mary E''zn-
beth Chase. Messrs Charles Har-
Luncheon and Bridge Party
Mrs. Rafael de Boyrie, was
hostess for a luncheon and
bridge party at her home in the
Wilcox Apartments yesterday.
Rev. and Mrs. Waidock
Introduced at Tea
The Rev. and Mrs. Milton A.
Cookson entertained with a tea
at their residence in New Cristo-
bal. Thursday afternoon to intro-
duce Rev. and Mrs. Arnold Wai-
dock. who have recently moved
to the Atlantic Side.
The tea table was centered
with blue hydrangeas flanked by
ivory tapers. Mrs Mainer'i J.
Peterson assisted the hostr and
Mrs. Thomas N. Dagnal, lu*. L.
V. MacKenzlc. Mrs. Robert Tho-
mas pnd Mrs. C. J. O'Sulllvan
presided at the tea table.
The guests included the Epis-
copal Fisrop of Panama and tha
Canrl Zone, the Rt. Rev. R. He-
ber Goodcn end Mrs. Gooden,
Rev. and Mrs. Mainert J. Peter-
son and the Rev. David Reed.
Rev. Waldoc'c is now serving
es the rector of St. George's
I Church in GrUun. He comes to
I the Isthmus from Nicaragua.
Andrea Armstrong Celebrates
Birthday Anniversary
Miss Andrea Armstrong cele-
brated her 13th birthday anni-
versary with a weekend that she
will ions remember. Five friends
were invited to attend the thea-
ter Friday evening and return to
the Armstrong residence for a
midnight supper and slumber
parly.
The supper table held a tiered
heart-shaped cake as the center-
piece, topped with candles.
This morning the group had a
hike and picnic lunch near Bra-
zaso Brook Country Club. The
friends who celebrated with An-
drea were: Peggy Rankin. Diane
Delaney. Edith ckhoff. Patsy
Leach and Diane Peterson.
"ort Davis Woman's Club
Luncheon Meeting
ine members of the Fort Davis
Woman's club met Thursday at
the Officers Club for a morning
of cards which was followed by
their luncheon meeting. Mrs. G.
D. Poole. Jr., and Mrs. J. C.
Storie were hostesses for the day.
Mrs. Mllo Gardner won the
high scoring prize at bridge and
Mrs. J. W. Scarborough won the
second high.
Mrs. James Jess, president,
presided at the business meeting
and introduced Mrs. Henry M.
Taylor. Mrs. J. J. Catania, Mrs.
J. E. Worthington. Mrs. F. H.
Schultz, Mrs. A. Rohena and
Mrs. J. R. Thompson.
Mrs. W. R. Lindstrom and
Mrs. Smith of the Army and
Air Force Exchange were guests
of the club.
A number of committee chair-
men were appointed. They were:
Publicity, Mrs. T. L. Bennett,
Hospital, Mrs. K. E. Meeks, Hos-
pitality. Mrs. J. W. Scarbor-
ough: Hallowe'en Party, Mrs.
George Poole. Jr., Christmas. Mrs.
W. D. Bailey.
It is traditional with the club
to present a souvenir spoon of
Out in front
There.is more and more applause for
" Black & White" and its ever increasing
popularity is proof that this fine Whisky, every
drop of which is distilled in Scotland, has main-
tained the regard of generation after generation.
Distilled & Bottled in Scotland
BLACK* WHITE
SCOTCH WHISKY
r AppolnCMM
. SS H.M. Kir,, Gaorf* VI.
Scotch Whlik, DiMiH.r.
Juit tuduM* t Co Ix.
JAMES BUCHANAN A CO. LTD., GLASGOW. SCOTLAND
DISirliMLOrS: AUi:.>L AS W. Is. LOCI., o.A.
No. 14 Central Ave. Tal. 2-2766
Reg. Trade Mark
PAY AS LITTLE AS $5.00 A MONTH
T1HITI
T H E IT W EIRy 9T0RE
^W 157 1\W E i
'Mr
a I (A v
*YMff
X
e.
A.
Illniulait Vifkt
zcarratia and J4is Droubadt
>##
to loin the fun at L RANCHO
EVERY SUNDAY afternoon from 12 to 3
Dress InformalEnjoy the gay company of
people you know and like^the background of
good dance muaiccocktails the way only
EL RANCHO can fix 'emdelicious luncheons!
SPECIAL LUNCHEON
Fruit Supreme au Kirsch
or Deviled Egg
Purer Washington
or Consomme Windsor
Swiss Steak......... 1.00
Arroz Paella........... 1.50
Julienne Potatoes
Green Beans French Style
Salad
Chocolate Eclair
Coffee Tea Beer
Special Cocktail Prices. .25t
Manhattan Old Fashion
Martini
Frozen Daiquiri
* Musk by LOS RANCHEROS LUIS AZCARRAGA at the Organ
\


-------------------1i


PAGE SIX
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAItT NEWSPAPER

BATURDAT. SEPTEMBER 15, 1*51
$i*?Wo !L2!"ck Jtesum*
Lvt your od with one of our Agents or our Offices
LEWIS SERVICE
N. 4 T1v.ll *it
rasas MM.
KIOSEO lr J.ESSEPS
tare... PtBMBi.
MORRISON S
Me. fourth of JiU >
Phn.f 2-1441
BOTICA CARLTON
le.tst Mti<* At*.
pke MSCslia
SAl.oN m: BELLEZA AMERICA
n* Wat 121 IIIHt
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
He. IJ "" liiiH-fiimi
Ne. 12.17* Casual Sve.CeMa.
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE 9 ft. Norg* ol porce-
lain 25 cycla refrigerator. Excel-
lent condition. $100. 860 Mor-
gn A,e. Bolboo. Tel :-3l56._
FOR SALE:9 cu. ft. Coronado, re-
frigerator. 60 Cyl. Like new. See;
o 233-B. Gotun.
FOR SALE:Wash.r.g machine. 251
cycle, 2 floor lamps, table kitchen,
folding steel cho>se lounge to
lawn or porch. 2 steel choirs. Tel. I
4-26C.
FOR SALE
Automobile*
FOR SALE:1949 Nosh Ambosso-
dor with radio. 4 new tires, plas-
tic seat covers. 5433-C, Dioblo
between 3 p. m. 7 p. m.
MISCELLANEOUS
0* ran hav a drinking areb'em?
Write Alcahalici Anenymaui
lei 2011 Anean, C. X.
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
IUICK
NEW YORK OR DETROIT
Smooth Paredes
Panama 2-0600
FOR SALE:25 cycle washing mo-,
ch.n* and refrigerator ipcrcelaml. I
406-A, Ancon. C. Z.
FOR SALE Goldband punch bowl,,
8 wine classes, large electric Per-,
cMttnr. novy-blue overcoat, size I
40. Tel. Balboa I "40 Hoizard. j
FOR SALE:One venel.on blind 55
in. wide 58 in. h gh. 2002-B,'
First St Curundu.
FOR SALEMohogany China closet
Perfect condition. 0435-K. Fron-
gioom St Ancon, 2-3568
FOR SALE: Westinghouse refriger-
ator 6 cu. ft 60 cycle. 4 yeors
Left on guarantee and misc. house-1
held furnishings including baby
crib. Coll 3-3559 or see f Nc. I
44th St. East 3rd. floor.
FOR SALE:Electric Roaster, food
shear. 4 porch screens < need
eerdi two portable wooden dry-
closets, complete let book cf
knowledge with five annuals, i
Portable typewriter (needs repairs,*.,
borrbon chaise lounge with mat-1
tress. 1526-A Gaviln Rood, Bol-j
beo. ,
FOR SALE:1947 Frazer Manhat-
tan, overdrive, new brokes. new
battery, perfect condition. Phone
3-146V. Margarita 8020-A.
1949 Studebaker Starlight Coupe.
New tires and beautiful green
paint. Full pnea $1,150. Colon,
Tel. 446.
MCMILLAN 6 EAGAN S. A.
FOR SALE:1939 Buick Convert-
ible coupe, new point, tires good,
with all accessories. 2010-C. First
St. Phone 83-3148. Curundu. .
FOP SALE:-English Austin in per-
fect condition, $900.00 cash or
terms. Phone 3-2506 after 5:30
p. m.
1947 DeSoto Fordor Sedon "Cus-
tcm" fluid drive. New tires, plas-
tic upholstery, plastic wheel rings
ond shmy black pamt. Down pay-
ment $350.00. Colon telephone
446.
MCMILLAN & EAGAN S. A.
WEST BANK LADIES. Eevery beou-
ty service is conveniently avoll-
able at the Genell El ss Cocoli
Shop, expert Stotesside operators.
4-557.
Morgonta Nursery School. Call Cris-
tobal 3-1430 or 3-1701.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE:I Worthington Aircom-
pressor. I H. P. motor 60 cycle;
I Dodge Truck I 1-2 tons. A-l
condition, duol wheels on rear,
also two spore wheels ond tires;
one 300 gallon tank with bean
high pressure pump; one share
stock Panoma Golf Club. 151 Wil-
liamson St., Gamboa, C. Z.
RESORTS
FOSTER: Cottages for rent by
day, week or month between Santo
Clara and Rio Halo. Tel. 2-3142
or see care taker.
Williams Sonta Clara Beach Cottages.
Two bedrooms. Frigidoires, Rock-
gas ranges. Bolboj 2-3050.
Phillies. Oceanside collates. Sonto
Claro. Box 435. BalboW- Phone
Panama 3-1877. Cristobal 3-1673
Sramlich'. Santa Cloro beach-
cottoge. Electric ice boxes. 0'
stoves, moderate 'ates Phona 6-
541 or 4-567.
FOR RENT
Apartnients
FOR SALE
Motorcycle*
FOR SALEMotor sccoter. Model
S2 Price $100.00. Coll Bolboa
3252. ___________________
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE:05' M/V Owl. oshor
et Poitillo, for sole to best im-
mediate offer as is where is with
til her ports and gear now ot
Von Beyer's Shr.mp Installation.
Owner Harris, Box 216. Gatun
phone 5-455.
Windsor Social Club
Plant Art Exhibit,
Dance at Clubhouse
The Windsor Social Club has
completed all preparations ne-
cessary lor the presentation of
Its "Art Exhibition Dance" to-
night at the Pacific Clubhouse.
The exhibition, which will be
held simultaneously with the
dance, will consist of the works
o several of our community's ar-
tist?.
Among those whose works will
be exhibited tonight are: Benja-
Frank Sealy. Hector 8inclair, H.
P. Wallace. Dunn Brothers, Er-
nesto Brown, Rogelio Leslie,
John Cordoba. Yvonne Mitchell,
L. Ferguson. Fredrick Myrie. L.
Duncan, Clarence Martin, Ernes-
to Stewart. Roy Parker. Marcos
Wilson Adriano Robinson, Albert
Ward, Henry Gaskln, Olfford
Simpson, Silvester Bre w s t e r,
John Grazette, Arturo Gale,
Lloyd F.\rtley. William Arthur,
Guillermo Young, Wilbur Wilson,
George Hymlson, Cecilio Murrell.
Jim Grazette. Alvino Farrier. A-
lonso Wilson, Norman Bennet,
John Antotne. Consta n t i n e
Downs, Roy Williams and oihers.
The dance will be from 8 p.m.
until 2 a.m.. and will be support-
ed by the music of Armando Bo-
ca's Orchestra.
Impostors Solicit
'Red Cross Funds'
In Canal Zone, RP
Unknown persons are soliciting
for funds In the name of the
American Red Cross among com-
mercial firms and Individuals
both in the Republic of Panama
and the canal Zone, it was an-
nounced today by Mr. F. H. Ler-
chen. Chairman. Canal Zone
Chapter. American Red Cross.
There is no fund campaign or
drive for funds being conducted
at the present time by the Red
Croa.'. Mr. Lerchen pointed out,
and the public is cautioned to
refrain from donating to persons
who art not properly identified
as Red Cross workers.
LIFE GOES ON
FORT JACKSON. 8. C. (.P.)
4 Thirty-four member of one
eompany of the 31st "Dixie"
division In training here were
given leaves at the same time.
When they returned. 10 were
given leaves at the fame tlm?
WJlen they return?:'. 10 we
married and four others wer
engaged. i
FOR SALE:1948 Plymouth 4-door.
Clean, excellent mechanical con-
dition. 82-2285, doys. 83-5296
evenings.
1947 Lincoln Club Coupe "V-12"
white side woll tires, radio, over-
drive ond leather upholstery. Dov-
er groy point. A choice to own
a custom cor for a fraction ct
the original cost. Down payment
$350.00. Colon Tel. 446.
MCMILLAN & EAGAN S. A.
FOR SALE:Interested in buying a
good used car? Reliable service lo-
cates automobile of your choice;
and in your price brocket. Hovej
list of good used cars available in
Canal Zone ond Panama. No ex-
tra charge to buyers for above
service. Can also arrange finance.
Call Cnstobol 3-1900.
INVITATION FOR PROPOSALS FOR
OPERATION OF PARFAN
BEACH PAVILION
The Panamo Canol Company in-
vites proposals for operation of
bathhouse and refreshment focilitia
at Farfon Beach Pavilion. Sealed
bids wiM be received in the office
of the Supp'y and Service Director
at Ba'boa Heights until 10:30 A.
M.. September 28, 1951, when they
they will be opened in public. Forms
of proposal with full particular] may
be secured in the office of the Sup-
ply and Service Director, Balboa
Heights.
FOR SALE:Boby crib, mattress &
carriage, reosonable. Qtrs. 313-B,
87-5128.
FOR SALE: Underwood type-
writer desk model. Retina II ca-
n-ero. flash attachment case. 2-
1471 after 4:00 p. m.
FOR SALE:One girl's bicycle 28".
one wardrobe with 5 drowers and
closet. Anytime before 6:30. 1433
C. Dohrman St. Balboa.
1948 Plymouth Fordor Sedon "Spe-
cial Oe Luxe," good rubber ond
excellent light blue point. Down
pavment, $350.00. Colon, Tel.
446.
MCMILLAN & EAGAN. S. A.
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
IUICK
NEW YORK OR DETROIT
Smooth Paredes
Panama 2-0600
FOR SALEWillys Station wagen.
late 1947 model. Good tires, good
body, good upholstery, perfect
mechanical condition. $1.000.00
cash, Extra seat, extra tire. Apply
IUSA. Tel. 3-1719, J. D. Espinar
No. 77.
FOR SALE:Late 1948~co7.vertible
Chevrolet in perfect condition.
White woll tires, new black tcp.
seat covers, radio. 13.000 miles.
Excellent buy .easy payment terms.
SI.400.00. Apply IUSA. Tels. 3-
1719. J. D. Espinar No. 77.
FOR SALE:1951 Chevrolet Style-
line Ce Luxe two door sedon. un-
derrated, 3.500 miles $1.700.-
00. Phone Coco Solo 416.
FOR SALE:Webster Phonograph 60
cycles. Will sell at very reason-
able pnce. Quarters 257-Bi, Ga-
tun.
ALHAMBRA APARTMINTS
Vtodern furnished-unfurnished apart
ment. Contact office No. 8061, 10th
St. New Cristobal. Phone 1386. Co-
lon.
THE ROOSEVELT HOTEL just off
4th of July avenue. NOW UNDER
NEW MANAGEMENT, ho* 5
suites ovoiloble. private both, run-
ning cold and hot water, com-
pletely furnished, best hotel ser-
vice. Information call 2-0700.
Paonmo.
FOR RENT:- Modern, well ventilot-
ed, ond screened aporlments, fur-
nished or unfurnished fourth of
July Ave. No. 61, phone 2-2446,
Miguel Hive.
FOR RENT:Furnished oportment
all screened, one livingroom. bed
room, kitchen, both, goroge, $75.-
00. Tel. 3-1648.
FOR RENT:Aportment, two bed-
rooms, No. 3 Nicanor A. de Obo-
rrio Avenue. Apply upper floor
for information.
FOR SALE:One Swift English' bi-
cycle, one American bicycle With
gear-shift. House 878, Morgan
Ave. Balboa.
fOR SALESludeboker Sedan 1936.
House 0440 K Ancon, Tel. 2-
3084.
F03 SALE:1940 Plymouth 2 door
sedon, $300. Apply Box 3090.
Ancon. C. Z.
FOR SALE:Pontioc Coupe, recent-
ly overhauled, new rubber, will sell
very cheop. Cristobal 3-2402.
FOR SALE1941 Ford Coupe, $100
00. Morgorito 8049 -F.
FOR SALE:1951 Ford Victorio with
radie, and new car guarantee
Owner leoving. Call Cosmos Agen-
cies Inc. Phone Panamo 2-4721
Automobile Row. No. 29.
Mothers, child specialists recommend
JUMPING-JACK Shoes for correct
walking hobits from cradle to 4
years. Exclusively of BABYLAN-
DIA. No. 40, 44th street, Bella
Visto, Tel. 3-1259.
FOR SALE:G. E. washer $50, 9
cu. ft. Westinghouse refrigerator,
$75, Sears battery booster, $10,
power sow mounted on bench,
$10, complete set Venetian blinds
for up & down less than half
price, stair carpet and various
other articles. House 420-Bl Co-
Icn beach.
FOR RENT:Completely indepen-
dent very cool oportment in beau-
tiful residential house in Bella
Vista. 2 porches, living-dining-
room. 2 bed rooms, hot woter,
bath tub, maid's room, privte
garoge, garden. Phone 3-1796.
FOR RENT:Apartment 33 Eost 39 i
Street 3 bedrooms with two boths.
dmingroom. maid's Quarters, gor-
oge. etc. $125.00. Phone 3-3467.
FOR RENT
COMMERCIAL fir
PROFESSIONAL
IF YOU THINK PRICES
Are High In Panam
GET A LOAD OF THIS
advertisement we received Id
a foreign trade journal:
CHLORDANE
CONCENTRATE
NOW IN ONE OUNCE BOTTLTS.
Thl remarkable Chlordana Concen-
trate mixed with a full quart of
water makes a very effective 2",
insect ipra.v. Retailing at $1.00 these
one ounce bottle are now available
to dealers at only SG.oO PER DOI
WE PAY Alt SHIPPING CHARGES
(name of Company delated In pltyl
OUR ffETALL PRICE
for a 5' ounce bottle
That Makes ONE GALLON
5c.
(sorry, we don't pay shipping
charges)
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC.
7S Central Ave. Tel. J-eiet
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
Wants to buy following
Stocks:
Abattoir Nal. Caca Cala
Nat Brewery tumi y Lu
Clay Product Panam Cement
Panam Insurance Company
Thonn: 3-4111 .1-1 (Ce
Cone ta Tampa, florida far vaca-
tion or far t<>od I can hela yon ta
buy or rant hauiea, property, aranfie
roi-et, chicken farras, halis, ale,
at all prices and terms. If Interest-
ed u rlie to Herman Kleefkeas, a
(corta W. Blades, Real Estate bak-
ers, 4M Franktt Street, Tampa t,
Florida.
Room*
FOR SALE. Baby Grand Piano.
Excellent condition, suitable for
organizations, etc. Amelunxen,
Brazos Hgts. 7453-A.
FOR SALE:.
Brothers.
A piano, mark Weser
Call 3-3113.
FOR SALE:Will sell S400 deposit
on new Hudson for S3 50. Model
MJ7 Frigidoire 25 cycle unit
60. Complete set Leo Diegle Golf
Clubs, $20. Six steel Venetian
blmds 42" x 60". $6 eoch. Cris-
tobal 1262 or Co'on 1464 Rudolf.
FOR SALE: Pedigreed Doberman
Pinschers. One mole. One fe-
male. Cristobal 3-1284.
FOR SALE.Very ottrartive boby
ccrrioge collopsible like new, groy
ond blue leatherette with inner
spring mattress, 3 cushions shop-
ping basket, plastic rain cover,
ard mosquito net. Con be seen
ot Fort Clayton. QuorteA 372-B,
or coll 87-4219.
1946 Fcrd Tuder Sedan "Super De-
Luxe" V-8", good tires, rodio ond
seat covers. Excellent paint job
Full price only $750.00. Colon,
Tel. 446.
MCMILLAN & EAGAN S. A.
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
BUICK
NEW YORK OR DETROIT
Smooth Paredes
Panama 2-06C0
FOR SALE:60 cycle child's pho-
nogroph $7.00. 60 cycle electric
hoir clippers. S3.CO. Like new.
356-A New Cristobal
WANTED
Miscellaneoii.
FOR SALE:Four used outomobile
tires. Goodyear, 670 x 15. Good
for many miles before need for
recapping. 5448-E, Diob.o.
LOST & FOUND
FOUND:Lost June, white femle
dog. Medium sit.", short hair. 2-
2474. 1453-C. Bolboo.
LOST:Keys, near Bolboa Y c
Borneby St. Reward. 2-3638.
cSSONS
o In-tr.ictOn givjn to adults ot
c' -- .n privately. Bennett's Stu-
dio. Tel. 2-1282, Panam.
WANTED: Unfurnished 2 or 3
bedroom opurtment or house in
Bello Visto or El Cangrejo for
occupancy ir November for long
term rental Box 64, Ft. Ooyton.
c. z. _____
WANTED --25 cycle woshing mo-
chine, (hone 83-3278.
WANTED: -Small furnished aport-
ment for English couple, pleasant
situation. Write S. F. Box 134,
Ponama.
WANTED:Smoll husl-ena for re-
gistered Bosten Bull Terrier. Cal
Shrapnel. Bolboo 2820.
Help Wonted
WANTED: Moid for cooking,
laundry ond housework. Apply af-
ter 6 p. m. only 624-B, Cocoli.
WANTED:English speaking mold
who con. cook. Pel .i enees requir-
ed. Apply Sunday 2 to 6 p. m.
ond all dcy Monday. 15" C, C-
FOR RENT:Furnished room with
private bathroom and entrance.
Kitchen privilege. 43rd Street No.
13.
FOR RENT: Room with meals. I
$70.00 monthly. No. 34, 45th St.
Telephone 3-3921.
Austrian Chemist
Says Heal Is Big
Hurdle for H-Bomb
OAK RIDOE, Tenn., Sept. 15
(UP) An Austrian chemist said
today that a hydrogen bomb "Is
possible" If science can learn how
10 harness the vast amount of
heat needed to touch off an ex-
plosion.
Dr. Josef H. E. Mattauch. an
associate of Prol. Otto Hahn who
discovered uranium atom-split-
ting, said In an interview nere
that scientists already know re-
lined methods of gauging on pa-
per the energy from an ri-bomb
explosion.
sufficient heat, he said, un-
doubtedly can be produced by an
"ordinary" atomic bomb to
"start" an explosion of hydrogen
atoms. But the problem Is find-
ing ways of containing this neat
long enough to cauie an H-bomb
blast.
now do you find It?" he ask-
ed. "Do you bottle It up in a
Duilding or in some other con-
tainer? That's Ihe proolem."
Mattauch, director of the Max
Planck Institute for Chemistry at
Mainz, Austria, Is one of 150 phy-
sicists and chemists attentluig a
two-day symposium on "Nuclear
t-hysics In Europe" at the Oak
Rioge Institute ol Nuclear Stu-
dies.
He was a Rockefeller fellow In
1926-27 at the California Insti-
tute of Technology where he be-
gan work on mass spectorscopy.
ne Joined Hahn at the Kaiser
Wllhelm Institute for cnemistry
shortly after uranium was dis-
covered.
By refining techniques of sci-
entific law laid down by Dr. Al-
bert Einstein years ago, inatUuch
.said, scientists are learning more
each day about how mucn heat
is produced from splitting urani-
um atoms. This Is done, lie said,
by measuring the wleght of ura-
nium and tnat of one neutron
beamed through it, then calcu-
lating the diflcrence to show Its
"oinalng energy."
The same p.inciple, he said,
could be applied to the explosion
of atoms in an H-bomb.
HAEO TO PLEASE
MUNCIE. Ind. (UJV.) A tbltf
wiio took icur hubcaps from k
:r on a lot iiere returned Un
.'jf'ua with a note saying
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Where 100.000 Peos-le Meat
Presents
Today, Saturday, Sept. IS
3:30McLean's Program
3:45 Musical Interlude
4:00Let's Dance
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Guest Star
6:15Masterworks from France
(RDF l
6:45American Folk Songs
7:00Gay Paris Music Hall
(RDF)
7.30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00Newsreel U.S.A. (VOA)
8:15Opera Concert (VOA)
8:45Battle Report
9:00Radio University (VOA)
9:15Stamp Club (VOA i
9:30Radio Amateur Program
(VOA)
9:45Sports and Tune of Day
(VOA)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:30The HOG Hit Parade
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 a.m.Sign Off
16
lobosh St. Gaviln 'Area, Bolboa J ney won't fit my car."
Tomorrow. Sunday, Sept.
A.M.
8:00Sign On Musical inter-
lude
8:15Newsreel USA. (VOA)
8:30Hymns of All Churches
9:00BIBLE AUDITORIUM OF
THE AIR
9:15Good Neighbors
9:30London Studio Concerts
(BBC)
10:00In the tempo of Jazz
10:30Tour American Music
11:00National Lottery (Smoot
and Paredes)
11:15The Sacred Heart Pro-
gram f
11:30Meet the Band
12:00 Invitation to Learning
(VOA)
12:30-Salt Lake Ta b e r n a c 1 e
Choir
1:00The Jo Stafford Show
1:15American Chorales
1:30Rev. Albert Steer
2:00Opera and Symphony
Hour
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00The Half Century (BBC)
7:00American Round table
7:308tory of the Christian
Church (BBC)
7:45Radio Varieties U.S.A.
8:00Sports Roundup and News
(VOA)
8:15 Report from Congress
(VOA)
8:30Almanac from America
(VOA)
9:00United Nations Review
(VOA)
9:80 The Blng Crosby Show
(VOA)
10:00 American Symphony
11:00 Sign Off
Explanation of Symbols
VOAVoice of America
DBCBritish B r o a die a a 11 ng
Corp
With Zonians
In the Service
(Isthmians with family
members or friends In the
I'. 8. Armed Forces are urged
to contribute to this depart-
ment by mailing data to the
Zone Serviceman's Editor,
The Panama-Amerieaa, Bex
134. Panama, R. P. fnforma-
Ucn as to servicemen's
whereabouts, their promo-
tions, and excerpts from their
letters are of particular in-
terest.)
Charles Madison
Trains As Yeoman
At San Diego
Charles Madison, who recently
resigned his position as auditing
cier< at Gorgaa Hospital Is now
in recruit training at San Diego,
california.
Madison is well-known on both
sides o me isilimus. He was
corn at Samarlcan Hospital in
colon And reared on tne Atlantic
lien-. He graduated iroin Cristo-
bal High iiospnai in Coion and
reared on the Atlantic tome. He
graduated from Cristobal Hign
ochooi and was employed on tne
Atlantic bide before going to work
at Gorges Hospital.
The latttlfr 'ineater Groups on
both sides of the Isthmus can
claim him as a member, as he
has been active in tnelr worn and
nas penormed In a number of
their presentations.
He left tne isthmus on June 15
to go to New York. After a visit
in uetrolt he enlisted in the Uni-
ted States Navy an Is now a
yeoman. He has written that he
would appreciate hearing from
isthmian friends. His address Is
Recruit Training CM 427-18-14,
c/o Co. 51-828, USNTC. San Die-
go. (33) California.
Madison's mother, Mrs. J. R.
Smith, Is-still on the isthmus,
residing at Fort Oullck.
Birthday Party
Murcia Angela Calor, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Cat or of
Las Sabanas was feted this af-
ternoon on the occasion of her
third birthday.
Many little friends attended
the party.
Contractor Snorts
Out of NPA Job
ATLANTA. Sept. 15 (UP) At-
lantic contractor Maynard John-
ston resigned today as regional
chief of the National Production
Authority's construction division
charging the agency with "not
knowing what It's doing."
Johnston complained In sub-
mitting his resignation that his
administration had been "two
months of confusion."
He accused the NPA of "em-
ploying too many people" and
called it a "political football."
"Policies have been constantly
changing," he charged. "About
every two weeks there would be
a change In something that
would reverse what you had al-
ready done."
He said his principal duty was
referring requests for NPA con-
struction permits to Washington.
"About the only accomplish-
ment my office has to show for
two months Is practically closing
down the constructlon-lndustry."
Denmark Considers
Troops for Korea
If Talks Collapse
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y.. Spt.
15 (U8I8) Denmark will con-
sider sending troops to the Uni-
ted Nations command In Korea
if the present Korean military
armistice talks should finally
collapse.
Danish Foreign Minister Ole
Bjorn Kraft tol da press confer-
ence here at U.N. headquarters
Wednesday that his government
was planning to ask the Danish
parliament to approve the dis-
patch o fa battalion of army vol-
unteers about 1,000 men plus
100 officers.
The Danish Foreign Minister
recalled that Denmark had In-
formed the United "Nations that
it was planning to earmark a
battalion for U.N. use against
possible future aggression. He
said a plan to this effect would
go before the Danish Parliament
next month.
(tads Hay Give Iran
Vital Materials
To Offset British
TEHERAN. Sept. 1 (UPOAr-
anlan vice premier Hosein Fate-
ml said here today that Russia
has offered to furnish Iran wltn
vital materials, thus offsetting
Britain's "economic encircle-
ment" of Iran. ,_. _t
Fatemi said Britain eould not
force Iran to submit In the on
dispute between the two coun-
tries by withdrawing her vessels
and goods from Iranian ports.
He said Iran's stockpiles were
adequate for the present.
British shipments already di-
verted from Iran Include cargoes
SllE./ lished by The Panama American recently won the "Pat-on-
the-Back award, above. Below, members of the staff re-
ceive the award from the CAlrC Commander, Brig. Oen. Emil
C. Kiel Left to right are Pfc. Richard Gillman, editor, S/Sgt.
John Marra, Gen. Kiel. Pfc. Charles Kerr and Pfc. Anthony
Jacques.
RDF-Radlodiffuslon Francaise of sugar, rails and railroad *

Caribbean Breeze
Wins Another
'Pal-on-the-Back'
For the second time in ten
months the staff of "The Carib-
bean Breeze." Caribbean Air
Command weekly newspaper has
been awarded the Armed Forces
Press Service "Pat-On-The-
Baok" citation from the office of
the Secretary of Defense.
The award and congratulatory
letter was received by Brigadier
General Emil C. Kiel, command-
ing General of the' Caribbean Afr
command.
The letter acompanylng the
Journalistic award certificate
stated that the award was being
made for "First Place" to the
Caribbean Breeze for the month
of August 1951 "In recognition of
achievement for an outstanding
Service Publication selected for
Its general attractiveness, con-
formity with journalistic princi-
ples, readability, proper new*
balance and makeup."
General Kiel presented the a-
ward to the staff of the Breeze:
Pfc. Richard Gillman, editor;
8-8gt. John Marra, Photography
and Special Editor; Pfc Charles
Kerr. Associate Editor and Pfc
Anthony Jacquez. Artist. The Ca-
ribbean Breeze Is printed at Pa-
nama American's printing plant.
Expectant Mother
In Iron Lung
Flown To Hospital
HOUSTON, Tex., Sept. IB (UP)
A 26-year-old expectant moth-
er rested In a hospital here today
after a flight from Bhreveport,
La., In an Iron lung.
Mrs. Mary Harrison, who ex-
fects a child In two months, was
lown here In an Afr Force C-47
plane from Barlrsdale Air Force
Base, near 8hreveport.
Four soldiers used a hand
pump to operate the Iron lung
manually during the hour and a
half flight.
Mrs. Harrison also was accom-
panied by a doctor, three nurses
and her husband, George. The*
froup was met at Ellington Air
orce Base In Houston by police
and the Harris County emergen-
cy unit.
"It was a wonderful trip," Mrs.
Harrison said. "But the most
wonderful part is that I'm going
to have a baby."
At Jefferson Davis Hospital In
Houston, doctors are studying
persons expected to be In respir-
ators for a long period.
Mrs. Harrison was the last vic-
tim of the Caddo Pariah polio
epidemic who had to stay in an
iron lung constantly.
Other bulbar polio victims
have gradually Improved so they
can use portable respirators only
part time.
i^i
Marine Reserve
Fighter Squadron
Is Called Up
BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Bpt. 15.
(UPi A Marine Corps Reserve
fighter squadron with units in
Alabama, Oeorgla and Tennessee
was alerted for active duty yes-
terday.
The outfit la Fighter Squadron
547 wRh members in at least I
towns and cities.
The squadron, which saw com-
bat service during World War IL
was organised here In May. IMS.
and Is commanded by MaJ. John
H McEnlry. Jr, a Bessemer, Ala.,
lawyer.
R9
L JACOIY ON BRIDOi
BT OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Sendee
4ft NORN * Qjass ^
e
? AKP54 ..al 5 J 1073
? ea7a *"^*qjioi
W-S *Outh
vr \ -e-AKioiTia
.-'?e /
*A4
Both sides vul.
Both sides 70 part score
Neria East ImUi. West
Psu Pass S A Double
4 A Double Pass Pass
Pass
' Opening lead-e K
We have been discussing pen*
alty doubles all week, and yes-
terday we got around to the late
penalty double when both sides
are In the auction. The general
principle when both sides are
competing Is to double a high
bid to show good defense. It fol-
lows that you take pains not to
double when your values are as
good for offense as for defense.
Before we get tangled up in a
web of words let's look at an ex-
ample. West's double of three
spades Is a cooperative double.
He asks his partner to bid any
long suit, but to pass with bal-
anced distribution.
West should have had a strong-
er hand for his double. He would
have enjoyed holding a stronger
hand, but he had to do the best
he could with what North dealt
him. West knew taht South was
out stealing with his shutout bid
of three spades. Therefore West
took a chance on a flimsy dou-
ble In the hope that his partner
could find a Bid. If West fails to
double. South gets the hand for
three spades and romps home
with the rubber.
North realized what was going
on and was afraid that Ease
would bid over three spades. The
raise to four spades was designed
to make sure that East was *hut
out.
Now the East hand Is certainly
not a defensive type. It will play
perfectly weU at any suit but
spades. Hence there was no rea-
son for East to double four
spades. When he did double, his
partner had to accept thre deci-
sion. ,
South naturally made four
spades In a walk. He conceded
two hearu and a diamond, claim- ,
lng the rest. _
Instead of doubling. East
should bid four no-trump. An
expert partner would know that
"East could not want to play at
that contract and could not be
making a slam try. The only pos-
sible meaning of the bid is:
Partner, bid your own best suit.
I can support the three unbid
suits about equally well."
West would bid five diamonds
and probably would not be dou-
bled. He would be set one trick
by normal defense but would be
overjoyed to save the rubber at a
cost of only 100 points.
SNAKE GROWS BIG
CHICAGO (UP.) Brookfleld
Zoo officials believe that they
have the largest king cobra In
captWity.-The reptile, which they
call "Old Boater," is 15 feet long
.



SAT.'RDAT. SEPTEMBER 15. 1*51
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILt NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVXN
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
owmr D i.ul.nv > THl MNM* AMBmCAN MlH. INC.
'umio Bv NU-fON OUNHVILl IN' It
', MABMOOIO ABIAB. dito
7 M SIKII1 B O BO 'S4 BanAaaa B Or B
TtllPHONt >u. NO S-07AO 'B C'NIS1
CAHI Admih BANAMCftlCAN. PANAMA .
Colon omici. it 17* Cintaai Avinui ut*IIn i?th and 13th Ithiiti
'BAliaN ninu-lTITlvll' IOIHUA W.MM INC ,
IAS Mathon VI. Nfw VBAH. <17l N V '
AOVANCI.
'II MONTH.
OH MONTHS. IN AOVANCI-
O ON VtAM IN AOVANCS
LOCA1 t hail
t I 70 I.SO
B BO 13 00
IB.BO 14 OO
Walter Winchel
In New York
Labor News
And
(lommeiit
TOT GREAT WRITE LIGHT N1GRTWAT
Celebs About Town: Gen. A. Wedemeyer, waiting for a
;S?--,,,n^ M.B,, throng ormele champ Jesse Owens, ditto along Broadway ..
Her Feminence, Helen Hayes, First Lady of the American Theatre
Mita America (Colleen Kay Hutehlns). Varr Be-r tan-ful
hITw'? Do*'m- JJj "y*1 *>' glal-friend, stepping a
25 i Mm ,W wk,d8 on "r Lovely Constant* Moore,
**",n* th CoP non"? 'with Jee -ewU). spellbinding J.
HM?5i "ld 11* '.S? ?f u.,n..tne Cub Room Tarly Michaels,
the trollop in the "Pick-up" tai, back in town aa a movie atar.
*, f seasons ago the hatchlrk'd at the Diamond Horseshoe ..
uf? r*!?'1i.!,n,r the 57ih *nd 7,h cornr" im.ty-
waitinr for the lights te switch Milton Berle showing; off his
newly-decorated office in the Berle Bide at its B'waydone in
all shades of traen. To match his money.. Diosa Coatello, of
aelfle," In Llndy'a out of the heaplooking like her old
sylph.
Sallies In Our Allay: Tex Btneke wired Variety: "Please have
Tommy Dorsey review my band, he must think It's treat. He's
trying to hire all my crew!"...Bob Dunn sent a wire to para-
chute Jumper Bernarr Macfadden: "Orandma Moses asked me to
ask you to send back her red flannels I"
Mldtown Melodrama: The recent headlines In all the papera
about the dope peddler (who made a fortune "pushing" his nar-
cotics right In Bellevue Hospital) reminded us of the movie
'Sleeping City," which featured a similar, plot This was men-
tioned in the coverage of the shocker, but what wasn't recorded
in this: When that film was about to be released Bar Mayor (at
the time) O'Dwyor issued a very atrong statement: "Such a thing
eoald never happen In Bellevue!"...0'Dwyer was so furious he
told the movie company the only way the picture could be shown
in New Tork would be If the star, John Conte, opened the opua
with the announcement that "This did, not happen in Bellevue!"
Memos of a Midnighter: Lt. Glenn Davis trailed a movie mag-
nate to San Francisco (where he was seeing his wiei and beat
him to a pulp.. .Bert Lahr, the star of the hit, "Two on the Aisle."
and its producer aren't speaking. When both had a series of flops
they were pals,. .Author N. Hlekn, who has only one sketch in
that click i the park paper picker epic), gets 1% of the gross'..
Some of the kitchen help In the small cafes around town make
more money than the featured performers.. .Bob Hope's touring
entourage now numbers 46...The report tr\at Rita Hayworth is
broke" and had to hock maw of her baubles (for ready cashi
isn't bunk. She's down to her last million $ worth.
New York Novelette: Frank Cost ello and two friends teed off
at a Long Island course when a stranger approached and asked
Mr. C. If he could make it a foursome tostello, woo knew him
by eight, round the club, agreed...The stranger said: "I know
you're a big bettor and I don't want to spoil your game. So how
about yoa and me making a aliable side an oar score'" The
Kefanver Kid said okay and suggested to per hole.. "Oh," said
the man. "that wouldn't bo fair to yoa. How about SSt a hole?"
; CoateHo took him on and shot a 1 to the fellow's 91... As the
in enhit write :*jtt. a check, he sighed: "Serves me right. I
read a btodk arodrvoi'
... du that said you never break 1M and I was
' try** clip y..*";*
-'--------
Manhattan Murals: The huge chauffeur-driven Rolls-Rove*
parked on E. 4 with this placard in the window;: "Far sale. Due
to the":v- situation".. .James Melton borrowing a pail of water
trom 7 i for ills veteran Stanley, which runs on steam...
Sign on : rear of a 12-ton truck: "Don't let me bothei you. I've
tee in T8 accidents and never lost one!". .."Alabama.'' the
town's newest model, who takes her doodorized skunk (on a
leash) to smart spots The whoopsy in pink trousers parading
th Avenue with his blond beard in curlers.
Times So. Tickertape: Esquire's current has the oashiest pic-
ture of Susan Hayward as Battuheba. Desatte the Biblical tunes.
Susy haa nail polish on. Teh. tch... "Ballerina." rated as good
(and bettor) than "Red Shoes" and "Tales of Hoffman," arrives
at the S.ith St. Playhouse Friday.. Sid Caesar made his first trip
abroad this Summer. Hated it and was back in S davs.. .Fourteen
leevy mags folded the first half of 1951 Norman Krasma. whose
betrothal was Ice'd sjy Betty Hutton (after S dave), has Toddle
Ames 'or a playmate now Armand Deutach. who gets part of
every $ you spend at Sears-Roebuck, spends scads of It on Bar-
bara Stanwyck... It was a tough day for Carol Mitchell. "Mis* la-
dina" in the "Miss America" Contest. She wound up rannerup.
beesie (they are saying) at the last moment producer Vinton
Freedley changed his vote, when impressed hv the eventual win-
ners answers to three aueriesto judge their intelligence...
What was It? A beauty contest or a college entrance exam?
By Victor Riesel
Recently, there was flashed
to the Director of Naval Intel-
ligence and the FBI, the rather
worried warning that some one
had tampered with a vital
cable recording device making
it "Inoperative" on one of the
transatlantic circuits in West-
ern Union's New York head-
quarters.
This word came from a West-
ern Union vice-president, suffi-
ciently sophisticated to know
what he talks of when he
speaks of V. I. Lenin's theory
that the world revolution de-
pends on control of world labor
and that control of com-
munications workers is placed
"in high priority by the Com-
munist Party to gain control
of a country."
Talking to Senate investigat-
ors recently, this 'executive, 3.
L. Wiloox, vice president in
charge of personnel, revealed
that the FBI and Naval In-
telligence are still probing the
cable crippling.
Wllcox's contact with th
Senate's subversive investigat-
ing committee came when they
tore into Western tfrilon's en-
forced dealings with the pio-
Sovlet American Communica-
tions Assn., a union kicked out
of CIO for following the Party
line.
This week, the entire Issue
of this compulsory dealing be-
tween Communist unions and
corporations upon whose secre-
cy of operation depends the se-
curity of our nation, is drama-
tically revived by a New York
Grand Jury's quisling of vir-
tually all Communist labor
leaders.
7f can be revealed nere
that 30 have been drag-
netted. They and their
counsel are a arrogant as
their'11 Communist politic-
al advisers were before
Judge Medina. Some of
them actually told the gov-
ernment they were fust too
busy to be bothered an-
swering subpoenas this
week.
The. Grand Jury wants to
Tombstone, U. S. A.
^mily WASHINGTON
MERRY-GO-ROUND
y ORIW PIARSON

Young Wives' Tales
By BOB RUARK
NEW YORK. Missus Baby Shor, a lady of
deceptive meekness, has just mildly assassinat-
ed the character of her husband if that be
possible in an etsay for Collier's called "My
Ufe with Toots if this can be called living.
I admire Baby's prose, which was assisted in
.. vr. -ur, a ~ ThomaTMmv* Sem"C0lOn deP*rtment fo Mr"
know how Muse Party line lead- *fi Mny.
The Late Watch: Pulitzer Prize CorresDondent Marguerite
Higgtns and Doubleday's Ken McCormick no longer even write to
each other...The art expert Reeve Lewenthals are expected to
be resealed.. .The Wally Wangers are parted only bv rumorogues
.. Lois Andrews hops for Rome todayleaving Vic Allen, the
handsome golfer, in tatters.. .Vic Damor.e was shifted to Ger-
many (from public relational because the manv romance items
got on his C.O.'s nerves. ..They rave about "Captain Horatio
vc-r-r,'nWer" (the Raoul Walsh film) due at the Music Hall to-
morrow. Peggy Lee is packing for the coast to resume with hus-
t.T >1 D. Barbour.. The Carman Cavallaros have resumed, too...
-ove bsauty Ruth Woods' strapless gown Faw Down and
"-""th Embers the other 3 a. m....Th Allen Ullmans
(he's a book publisher exec), who divorced July 9th. were re-
ach...Could the anonymous man Daying for the
expelled West Pointers at Notre Dame be ex-Ambassador J. P.
Kennedy? Hmmmm? .
rms is rou o>um rm tiAom own column
THi MAIL BOX
lb* M.ll BO, At
a opsa toil! i., reaBan et Tat* Poaaasa AasatKaa
boa*** I* a -W.ll csatMaaris1
eOasB't bbbboa rbt
kettsrs art rsaolvBd rsfetulH aa*) at*
wAsaaor.
It ran tsatrasBta a ittin ini l< Irapariear It
itay Utters ora bMMmb' Hie acdai rsesivae.
Please tr re kaaa Hit tartan Htairad to BBS paga taaprh
Idautrhr at leMti writers is bald in strictest tHaaata.
This nawspapei ossumas a raaaaasaVlitt te ratemBaH ai aorBtam
m>Mil la tartln trsa raadart.
MALICIOU8 TEACHER
Gamboa, Canal Zone.
Bdltor. The Mail Box
The Panama American
Panama. Republic of Panama
Hr:
Of course, BALBOA HEIGHTS
'the Schools Division) must be
blamed for Its policy of solicit-
ing, welcoming, and entertain-
ing malicious and unfounded
"news" about teachersinstead
Please publish the following j of putting a definite stop to this
comment in your MAIL BOX | growing practice, by making an
column, so that I may COMPL1- example of one such teacher
MNT the writer of the article: -smearer, and discourage this
"Give Prof. Beecher a Chance," pastime which is engaged in- by
**hich appeared in the Septemb- certain irresponsible Individuals
*r 7th. .issue 0f THE PANAMA This particular "HA" should
AaCttlCAN. note that ,an education is as
THAT individual, who chose to much an investment as actual
hide behind the pen name of "A money which one might invest
Local Rate Parent" certainly
MUST possess an educational
background equivalent to no-
thing leas than the degree of a
BA (Blasted Ass), for if the facts
tated were as he wrote them,
the Individuals to whom he re-
ferred would NOT by any means
be MAs Masters of Arts), but
act would simply be BA's.
in a business.
If this "Local Rate Parent"
does not know this fact, then lt
is because his educational back-
ground Is not merely that of a
"BA" (Blasted Aas); but he or
she probably has the knowledge
of a real MA (Master Aas).
Yours truly.
JNsgMBtBSl.
ers could sign affidavits swear-
ing they were not Communists.
This means thet the same le-
gal and investigation team
which, put away the atomic
spies believes ft can prove that
tnese labor men are Commun-
ists.
Which, in turn, means that
the U. & Attorney General has
decided that further conceal-
ment p| the FBI's, undercover
men in the Communist Phrly
now is less Important than
proving that Stalinists lead
these union*.
These outfits, have some 500.-
000 followers strategically placed
m the very guts of our d-
jense work.
It's about time. It took a
year to get here.
But what did happen, mean-
while, to a company such as
Western Union?
Just look at what the pro-
Ccmmunlst* in the American
Communications Assn. (union)
can get to In a few seconds.
They are In the Western
Union New York office.
They service the Signal
Center of the First Army
headquarters, Fort Wads-
worth: V. S. Naval Air Sta-
tion. Floyd Bennet Field:
Governors Island and Fort
Jay. the Post Signal offi-
cers. Second Service Com-
mand: the New York Port
of Embarkation: the Sea
Transport Station, Atlantic
Division. Army piers 1. 2. 3
and 4: the Ul S. Navy Com-
munications Service at 90
Church St., New York: Na-
val Commandant, Third Na-
val District: Naval Com-
munications, Navy Pur-
chasing and Overseas Af-
fairs: and strings of other
posts and navy yards
Also all domestic interna-
tional and shtp-shoce traffic
and leased Defense Dept. wires.
Thus, if a 3t motor manu-
facturer cables the Vlckers peo-
ple in Eneland for some se-
cret sDeclfications, it comes
right through here, as would
a Pentagon query on Atlantic
Pact armament.
"We have done everything
we know how to do to protect
these messages with every
known scientific scrambling de-
vice, but you can't handle
cables without people," Wllcox
told me.
And these people are from
the pro-Communist ACA.
"Why then not fire them?"
i asked.
"Under the law," Wllcox said."
Western Union is obliged to
deal with any union certified
by the National Labor Board
The ACA leaders have all
filed affidavits with the Board
denying that any of its offi-
cers are members of the Com-
munist Party. These have been
accepted by the Board."
If Weatern Union were ) to
refuse to deal with any certi-
fied union, the Federal gov-
ernment would force us to do
"In fact, the board took the
position in the Sunbeam case
that an employer could not re-
fuse to bargain with a union
on the grounds that lt is pro-
Communist.
Baby personally, if only for her
Come to think of it. I do
charm and stamina,
not hate Toot*.
But I sure do deplore the precedent that
Baby has set in .becoming the intimate bio-
grapher of her old man.
On the off-chance that most magazine edit-
ors are married, let us knock; off this practice
immediately, if only for mutual protection.
Mr. Shor is one of the lew authentic pheno-
mena of our time, ranking Just behind the atom
bomb in his Impact on humariity.
He runs a saloon in a sort of slipshod fashion,
and he knows everybody Who ever qualified for
the title of crum-bum, which means everybody.
He is shaped like a stranded whale which has
suddenly developed legs, and his voice is equal-
led only bv his generosity.
Certainly, he is worthy of enshrlnement in
print.
But not by a wife. Heavens to Betsy, no man
deserves such a fate. All wives have an amaz-
ing retention of intimate details of living with
the beast she married, and they are seldom
complimentary.
The- good that husbands do may live after
them, but the bad they get handed daily, to-
gether with their heads.
If a man is no hero to his barber, then cer-
tainly a wife is a biased witness and should not
be allowed access to print when the subject of
her love slave comes up.
Baby Shor. who admits playing second fiddle
to a gin mill, was most generous In her appre-
ciation of Papa, but the shudders develop when
you think wnat sne might have done to the bum
if an oversupply of candidness had fallen upon
her.
I quiver gently when I consider the horror
fodder that most wives less considerate than
Baby might feed to the eager millions if she
really had a mad on that day and wanted to
recall some of the less tender details of life
with father.
Some 01 his endearing litUe habit, like los-
ing the rent money in a crap game, when the
child was sore in need of being shod, while
conducting an economy lecture over Mas pur-
chase of a hat; of the episode of the wispy
wrong-colored hair ort the blue-serge collar, or
the episode of the rat stumbling home stiff
when the preacher had come to call, or all the
other charming tittle ingredients that go to
make a house home.
It is a potential of blackmail of the highest
order, since each man's domestic past is always
checkered.
What few shreds of independence we have
left us as panuowearers are dissipated, if all
the old lady has to do Is rear back at id say:
"Ah, ah, Buster, be a bad boy and I'll splatter
you all over the slica magazine field, and with
what I know about you, you bum, circulation
will leap that week.
"Now. Hover, down, boy., and be a good dog or
Mother will make you famous in a way to wreck
your credit with the bank and cause parents to
hustle their children off the sidewalk when you
pass."
There is no masculine redress to this rule by
terror, because a man is deemed a cad if he
striked back in kind, criticizing the bride's
length of dressing time, and bad temper when
last night's evening with the canasta m-oup pays
off in morning migtalne.'
The babes would boycott the rag that ran
your rebuttal, and all the advertilsng contracts
would be immediately cancelled.
Mr. Louie Ruppel. who runs Collier's has laid
the groundwork for the mass wreckage of the
American home, and I hope and prav he does
desist in future, if onlv to prevent some rival
magazine from bidding for a piece on Life
With Louie" by Mrs. Ruppel, and I presume
there Is a Mrs. R.
The picture of all wives, everywhere, running
to literary agents with spicy resumes of their
breadwinners' Imperfections is strictly too
frightening to dwell upon.
Cease this awful practice Immediately, men,
while there is still time, or we will all wind
up in Singapore, wearing full beards, hunted ex-
pressions and false names.

Governor Warren
By Peter Edson
{Copyright 1951 Post-Hull
Syndicate, nc.f
SAN FRANCISCOiNEA).Gov. Earl Warren
of California is a nice guy. And as the world
well knows, there's only one thing finer than a
nice guy.
In a way, Governor Warren, is too nice a guy
to be in politics.
But that's the wrong wav to say it. The right
way is to say that there ought to be more nice
guvs like Earl Warren in politics.
H* is easy to meet and easy to talk to. What's
more, he doesn't talk all the time.
He knows how to sit back and listen, even
when people talking to him may not have any-
thing very Interesting to say.
He speaks Quietly. There Is firmness and con-
viction about what he has to say. But he says
lt without dogmatism and demagoguery.
And there is no table pounding, no loud-
mouthed know-it-alllsm. no profanity to em-
phasize his words.
His conversation Is modulated to the level he
might use In talking to his own fine family of
three boys and three girls.
In short, the guy is a family man and a gen-
tleman.
If this brief characterization gives any im-
pression that Governor Warren is colorless, that
is wrong.
He has a very positive personality. He makes
friends. He creates a most favorable impression
on everyone he meets.
And as a vote getter, he has demonstrated his
ability by being elected governor of California
three times, running on both tickets.
It's too bad that easterners and southerners
don't know California's governor better. They
will have a chance at closer acquaintance in
the near future.
Governor Warren will attend the American
Bar Assn. convention in New York Sept. 17 to
21. Then he will go to the Governors' Confer-
ence at Gathllnburg. Tenn.. Sent. SO to Oct. S.
If on this eastern visit Governor Warren
should speak out on some of the political Ideas
that are on his mind, he would create a lively
discussion In Republican ranks.
With his fresh, detached, western viewpoint,
the man could stimulate a lot of useful soul-
searching among the ultra conservatives.
What the governor had to say during the

course of an interview in San Francisco seemed
to make complete political sense.
He believes that the Republican Partv should
have a real knockdown, dragout fight within its
own ranks to decide what it was going to stand
ror. The narty has never had a showdown.
Governor Warren believea that the Republican
platforms of 1944 and 11)48 were excellent. He
savs that he himself has never advocated any-
thing not found in those platforms.
He calls attention to the fact that Senator
Taft was chairman of the resolutions commit-
tees that drew up those platforms and that they
were unanimously adopted.
Between platforms, between presidential elec-
tion campaigns. Governor Warren says the Re-
publicans in Congress have not stood for that
platform. They have repudiatde its policies.
If Senator Taft were to run on his record as
a senator, and not on the party policies as stat-
ed In the platform. Governor Warren thinks the
GOP would be defeated.
Governor Warren thinks that the effort, pro-
moted by Sen. Karl Mundt of South Dakota, to
fprm an alliance between Republicans and
Dixiecrats. U a disgraceful thing.
The governor calls lt a violation of every civil
rights principle the Republican Party has stood
for since the days of Lincoln
He is equally critical of McCarthylsm as a pol-
icy to be adopted nationally bv the Republican
Party. Governor Warren believes that is not
the American way of doing things. He thinks
the partv should repudiate such tactics.
The governor is all for a campaign on high
political moral conduct and ethical standards.
By this he does not mean the empty pleas for
unity and harmonv made by Governor Dewey
in the 1948 campaign.
Governor Warren thinks the Republican Party
must stand for something definite and construc-
tive.
A program of mere opposition to whatever the
Democrats stand for isn't enough.
On Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhowers possible can-
didacy. Governor Warren aays simply that he
does not know whether Ike is a Republican, and
he won't commit himself until he knows, or
until the general declares what he stands for.
Eric Cocke, Jr. says: The American Legion is a pressure
group; Our "warmongering" consists of fighting Conf
munism; The Legion is a fine cross-section of America.
(While Drew Pearson is on a brief vacation, the Washing- -
ton Merry-Go-Round is being written by distinguished guest '.
columnists, today's being by Erie Cocke, Jr., National Coni- ,r
mander of the American Legion.) *r
m. w.A8HINGTON.It's very seldom the American Legion gefji
the chance to tell its side of the storythe side some folks donS
bother to determine.
Pressure groupl Warmongers! Treasury raiders! Hoodlums!
.We v,e, been called all those names in our 33 years of life.
ut, as Al Smith used to say: "Let's look at tlie record."
Pressure group? To this one we plead guilty, all 4 000 000
egionnaires and auxlllarlans. We pressured into being the spend-
ing or S87 185.759.18. raised by our own efforts, to help the nation's
needy children.
We organized more than 16.50 junior baseball teamsteams
hat gave supervised recreation with citizenship-training for more
than 1.000,000 teen-age boys every summer.
We sponsored nearly 4,000 Boy Scout troops.
v., vWe. created a Boys' State program through 18.000 selected
nign-school students who "learn by doing" the way our govern-
ment operates.
i??luct an annual national oratorical contest in which
360,000 high school students write essays on the Constitution and
Bill of Rights.
Sure, we're a pressure group. Pressure against juvenile de-
linquency.
The vacationing Drew Pearson will know what it means to
be called a "pressure" grouplst.
Throughout the years his pressure has caused fear and con-
sternation in Fascist and Communist circles. And today his
"friendship balloons" are piercing the Iron Curtain in Czechoslo-
vakiaInto the very heart of Communism.
Warmongers?
No, put like our great former Secretary of Defense, Gen.
George C. Marshall, we admit pressurizing for preparedness
We authored the Universal Military Training bill and hopo
to see a thoroughly integrated program become law before an-
other year has passed. Of course the Kremlin has its own slant
on "warmongering" and we are proud to be No. 1 on their war-
monger list.
The American Legion has been a great and constant force,
at home and abroad, for Godliness, for Christian philosophies,
for moral backbone and for civic virtue. Perhaps some people call
that warmongering.
It was the American Legion that brought to attention the
Communist infiltration into our labor unions and farmer guilds.
We exposed the Communist infiltration in our legal profes-
sion and in our courts.
It was the Legion that exposed the way Communist teachers
infiltrated our schools and we formed neighborhood groups of
vigilant parents to defeat the Communist kiddle-klubs.
It was a commander of one of the 17.330 American Legion
posts who started the longshoremen's refusal to load or unload
Communist ships of supplies bound for Communist troops against
our own soldiers.
Yes, we have fought Communism with every means at our
command and we Intend to continue fighting Communism until
lt no longer menaces the free world we live in.
For that we have been maligned "warmongers."
Treasury raiders? No. but we do demand that wounded and
disabled service men and women get fair treatment. We were the
authors of the G.I. Bill of Rights which has provided higher edu-
cation and vocational training for 7,500.000 veterans of World
War II, the greatest stimulus to education in history.
As a result you see no veterans of World War II selling
apples on street corners.
Fair compensation for war wounds has always been our de-
mand. Hospitalization and domiciliary care, yes.
But in all fairness, is that Treasury raiding?
Hoodlums? There never has been a city that housed the
National Convention of the American Legion that has not asked
us back again and again. Miami, our host city this year, has
Invited us to make Miami the perennial convention city and
according to their editorial writers and those of other cities,
American Legionnaires are the best behaved of any national con-
vention.
And why not? After all. the American Legion is America.-
Certainly no one else has a finer cross-section of citizens aa
members.
We are proud of our membership comprising the President;
25 State Governors: 55 U.S. Senators and 237 of the Congressmen.
Along with them we have industrialists, labor leaders. Army,
Navy and Air Force commanders, doctors, lawyers. sclentip
grocers, butchers, authors, publishers, engineers, mechanics, press
and radio executives, sports celebrities, farmers, truck drivers,
laborers, columnists and just about every other category known
to our country. .T
Thrice we have been called upon to defend our courrtty
In war.
Thrice we have given America victory over sinister forces.
Thrice more shall we do the same if that is necessary.
We are proud that in the past two years we have collected
and distributed more than 10.000.000 toysdistributed them to
the underprivileged children of Europe and the Pacific.
We are proud that it was Legionnaire Drew Pearson who
aided the American Legion in getting this program under way.,
We are proud that it was he and our Past National Com-
mander. George Craig. who originated this program.
Extraordinary? Legionnaires think not.
Just the normal efforts of the men and women who shoul-
dered new convictions about the way American life should be,
after they had shouldered arms.
That's the American Legion many of the general public da
not know.
That's the American Legion that has been called all those*
epithets over the years.
Pressure group? Treasury raiders? Warmongers? Hoodlums? *
We rest our case and thank you, Drew Pearson.
Copyright, 1951. By The Bell Syndicate. Inc.)
Huge Edifice
I HORIZONTAL VERTICAL
1,6 Depicted
famous
cathedral
11 Luggage
boarar
12 Seem
14 Fortune
13 Corridor
17 Beverage
made with
malt
18 Any
19 Object
21 Tropical plant
22 Rend
24 It was
designed by
Sir
Christopher
26 Therefore
27 Helps
21 To (prefix)
29 Accomplish
SO Note of
Guido's scale
31 Delirium
tremsns (ab.)
32 Singing voice
34Guida
37 Coconut fiber
38 Rim
39 Th or on
(symbol)
40 Trench
diggers
46 Diminutive of
Albert
47 Peculiar
49 Dress fabric
50 Hail!
51 Disturbad
53 Makes amends
55 Approaches
56 Birds' homos
1 Earlier
2 Wile
3 Pronoun
4 Close
8 Group of three
voices
6 Wan '
7 Mimics
8 Higher
9 Meadow
10 Seasoned
11 Coat with
metal
13 Checks |
16 Street (sb.)
19 Agents
20 Talks
nonsense
Answer to Previous Puzzle
r. r_T.:|i| 4lui-!WWWiZJi-4
,11. \'- ] Jt: '_,UIllil_li'.'i -.'(
111 sJMka .:.;.)
SIMM liiWrJWLl- i'L?-.
HU.UMfflfcJldUUBM
'J"aJaJLliiUt-JliilHU JIB
23 Tropical
rodent *
25 Made a tumult
y Performer
33 It is in
35 Century
plants
36 Removes
41 SUte
42 Seed vessels
41 Mixed type .' g
44 Enthusiastic (
ardor A
45 Network, M]
48 Expire
50 Insect ^1
52 Note of scale;
54 Bone I


YTT3

PAGE EIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEAfePATER
'' i '!
SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER 15. l#5f
\oe

ores
20th

Hitter Against Pirates
.^-^'*.w*.**.
(NEATelephoto^
BORING IN FOR A COMEBACK Sugar Rav Pobinson 'right. In light trunks) started off
and finished' like an aggressor in his coffiebc?k fight at.ainst England's Randv Turpln at the
Polo Grounds. Here he bores in agr.i.-st, Tint:in in the first round for a demonstration of the
tactics th-it v.on him back tlv ti le o i a TKO In the 10;h round.
Stu Hoicomb Is A Rare Football Coach;
Could Use Crying Towel But Refuses It
By JIM HEYROI K
NEA Special ( orresponent
Oyler, a senior halfback, can do i Stu Hoicomb is confident his
boys will better the two won.
Dodgers Maintain 6-Game
Lead; Yanks, Bosox Gain
By UNI i ED PRESS
------ o------
NEW YORK, Sept. 15.This major league sea-
son may produce two pitchers with the greatest re-
cords of any starter and reliever in major league
history.
Preacher Roe of the Dodgers scored his 20th
triumph last night 3-1 over the Pirates with a fine
six-hitter. That made his mark for the season an
unbelievable 20-2 the finest percentage mark in
all baseball history for a hurler who won as many
as 20 games.
.. Iti 5:41.
"We'll heve a better tevn than
we've hi'.d in the past." predicts
LAFAYETTE. Ind.. Sept. 15.
(NEAi. Talking with, lu Hoi- Hoicomb.
comb abou; ihe potentialities of
his current football squad is as "Our opener is lougha&ainst
refreshing as a cool breeze in a Texasbut I like it that way.
heal wave. i You always find out more in a
As the ami- tough ball game."
able Hoicomb I Looking over the squad on pa-
started his iifth per. one wonders where Hoicomb
[ season as Pur-
due'.s head
'coach, there
were no tear,
no alibis, and
no replaying of
I last years un-
I fortunate sea-
|son.
Stu H o 1 -
homo's breed
seems to be
nearly extinct
In the P.oaehlnt; fraternity. When
you ouk at his team on paper,
you see that he Is one Western
Conference 'Big 10> coach who
Stu Hoicomb
Ees all or his confidence. This is
how it stacks up:
Two left ends with college
playing experience; two right
c-.icis with more than nine min-
utes of collcpe experience: five
left tackles without a minute of
college competition; one right
lackie with more than seven
minutes: two left guards whose
time totals 41 minutes; two right
guarda with more than six min-
utes; two centers with playing
time to their credit; two quarter-
back;, live halfbacks and three
fullbacks with plavlne time.
Included In this breakdown
seven lost record they had last
season.
Faces In
The Majors
Rlghtuander Ellis Kinder very
quietly has been compiling an
even more amazing record in re-
lief. Yesterday he won his tenth
game and his second in succes-
sion hi a relief chore, getting
credit for the fourth straight
Eoston victory over the lowly ot.
Louis Browns.
But what makes his success
border on the fantastic is thju
in his last 73 relief appearances
over two seasons he has lost
Just one game.
'i lie Keu box stayed two and
one-half games behind tne sec-
ond place new York Yankees who
defeated tne Detroit Tigers, o-,
on Vic Raschi'819th win in which
he gave up only one nit before he
leu. the game when his arm
tightened after seven innings.
xogi Berra blasted a grand
slam first inning homer for tne
winning margin.
Both contenders picked up a
half-game on the Cievelanu In-
dians which had its night garde
rained out in Washington and
must make it up in a douoleneaa-
er today. The Indians now have
only a half-game lead and just
one percentage point over New
York.
In the only other American
League game, lefty Bobby Shantz
ot the sixth place Philadelphia
Athletics scored his 10th victory,
a 3-0 seven-hitter over the Chi-
cago White Sox
The Dodgers, by Roe's vic-
tory in which Andy Pafko sup-
plied the winning punch with
a' two-rnn homer, stayed six
games in front of the New York
Giants.
The Giants, who have been
counted out by everybody but the
mathematicians, defeated the
Chicago Cubs, 7-2, with Jim
Hearn accounting for his lath
victory. The Cubs contributed
five errors to the cause. Hank
Sauer hit his 28th home run for
Chicago.
Rookie Chet Nichols cooled off
the hot St. Louis Cardinals, hurl-
ing a 6-5 eight-hit victory for the
Boston Braves after Boston also
won the completion of a game
that had been suspended since
August 2, 7-4.
Richie Ashburn became the
first Philadelphia Phillies player
since Chuck Klein in 1932 to col-
lect 200 hits when he made three
safe blows in a 17-hlt 10-4 tri-
umph over the Cincinnati Reds.
American League
has a right to shed a few alliga- 'are 17 lettermen and an abun-
L'hlco Carrasqucl
Don Xewcootbc
tor tears.
.Tiie Boilermaker squad drills
exc-plionally well, which may
account for Stu's high spirits.
Or. maybe as he stands atoo
his 25-iooi tower, megaphone in
hard, scanning the practice field
and shoutinc instructions, he
sacs what might develop lnlo a
top football team.
The boys arc in good condition.
'Stu has them run a mile around
'the drill field In under seven
minutes in full football gear. Bill
dance of flr.htinc spirit. Some 30
frerhmen reported for practice
but Hoicomb expects only limited
he'n from them.
"There mliht be some that will
helo." saya Coach Hoicomb.
"For example, we might find a
good kicker or somebody who is |
gond at one thing."
But there's a lot of work to do
before Sept. 29. when the Boiler- I
makers take on Texas, last year's |
Southwest Conference cham-
pions.
Margarita Sports
TEAMS
Cleveland.
New York.
Boston .
Chicago. .
Detroit .
Philadelphia 61
Washington 55
St. Louis 43
Won Lost Pet.
8 53 .627
li
54
77
81
82
95
87
84
76
61
.626
.6M
.543
.454
.430
.401
.312
G.B.
~\t
3
12'
26'3
29
31! 4
44
HOW TO KEEP FRESH
AND COMFORTABLE
THE tya* 'W/
.OasCUTICUKA TALCUM mn r-TV 1/ ton,, .
* AtttF Ualkimtlo Ibwib penpvMion. (ulrt
(fending, keep you fresh, cool end comtorubie
* After Shavingto sonta. Irrita! inn. comfort timr it
more after-shave shine.
* For Fatto refresh, allay diacomlort, prercal vruaisaa.
* For SuntmrnU soothe and help relieve discomfort
* For Babyto keep baby's tender skin cool aad 1
lor protection again* rriutioa.
srs dirttonii fmorl Smoothmri Uutuoll Say axfayf
TRY BADMINTON FOR RE-
CREATION AT MARGARITA
GYM
Every Monday evening the
Margarita Gym is the scene of
activity for adult Atlantic aid-
ers who are Interested In the
game of badminton. This acti-
vity has been found by many
to provide excellent exercise
and a great deal of wholesome
fun and enjoyment.
If you are looking for a re-
creational activity which Is very
enjoyable and yet challenging,
come out to the Margarita Gym
on Monday nights from 7:00 to
10:00.
INSTUCTION FOR NOVICES
i
For those who have never
played the game, a half hour
of instruction is offered from
7:30 to 8:00. It is guaranteed to
all the uninitiated who would
like to try the game, that af-
ter a month of Mondays they
will have gained a good deal of
proficiency in the g ame which
will yield a world of enjoyment
to those who make the effort.
All Atlantic slders (adults'
are welcome at the Margarita
Gym on Mondays, 7:00 to 10:00
p.m. for both Instructional and
recreational badminton.
The Margarita Gym is your
gym. Enjoy
Today's Games
Chicago at Philadelphia. .
St. Louis at Boston.
Detroit at New York.
Cleveland at Washington (2).
National League
TEAMS
Brooklyn
New York. S5
St. Louis 73
Boston ... 72
Philadelphia 67
Cincinnati 61
Chicago. 58
Won Lost Pet.
(9 49 .645
57
7
68
74
81
83
.599
.521
.511
.475
.430
.411
G.B.
"
17
It
23'
34)
32! i
Albrook Flyers
Nip Army Stars
62-61 In Thriller
FORT KOBBE. C.Z., Sept. 15
Last night at the Fort Kobbe
Gymnasium 750 screaming fans
watched the Albrook Flyers nose
out the Army All-Stars by a score
of 62 to 61.
A foul shot by Army's Pendle-
ton opened the scoring but Chat-
ham and Parsell of the Flyers
quickly dropped field goals to go
ahead. The Flyefs were in con-
trol of the ball throughout most
of the first quarter and led at the
end 20 to 11.
In the second period the Army
found the range. Cunningham,
Army's high scorer, opened with
two quick goals, and soon follow-
ed with two more for eight points
while Albrook could only score
three. Army tied the score mid-
way through the quarter and
then forged ahead to lead at the
half, 31 to 29.
The last two periods were hot-
ly contested, with neither team
leading by more than six points
at any time. The final two min-
utes of the game were torrid;
each team fighting for possession
of the ball. In the last 21 seconds
of the game Brlndle and Banu-
chl of Army dropped goals but
Danlelson o fthe Air Force coun-
tered to keep the lead and win
by one point, 62 to 61.
High point man of the game
was Parsell of the Air Force with
25. Army's Cunningham was next
with 20.
Last night's game marked the
half-way mark In the current In-
ter-Service Tournament. Each
team has met the other team
once and will play two more. The
team with the best percentage of
the four games will win the
crown.
Whlxier White
BEAR CUB The Chicago Bears of the National Professional
Football League hope Whlzzer White, recruit from Arizona
State College at Tempe, will prove as (rood a ground gainer
for them as he was for his alma mater. (NEA)
Yesterday's Results
Detroit 000 001 0102 3 2
New York 403 010 OOx5 5 3
Cain (10-12 Hutchlnson, Bor-
owy and House, Swift; Raschi
(19-9), Kuzava and Berra.
St. Louis 022 010 0105 11 0
Boston 522 000 OOx9 14 1
Sanford (4-10), Wldmar. Ma-
honey, Paige and Batte; McDer-
mott, Nixon. Kinder (10-2) and
Robinson.
NIGHT GAME
Chicago 000 000 0030 7 1
Philadelphia 100 000 20x3 7 0
Kretlow (5-8) and Ma si;
Shantz (16-9) and Tipton.
NIGHT GAME
Cleveland at Washington
(Postponed, Inclement Weather)
5arit
It!
FOOT ITCH
Afhie les Foot
Do your feat Itch, blister, amart.
crack, pad and blead ao bad they nearly
drlva you craiy? Tha real cause of thli
''"'"'. *JS Athlete'a Foot.
(Allpuflaa) Singapore Itch, to., If a
fungus, arm or paraalta that burrow
deep down In tha alcln. Don't worry and
don t suffer another day without trylrr
IwErtKS 7lhl" K'" *"> '
I 5M,do*n throuh tha akin and eta
?".? ,h r' C,UM of VOW trouble.
That a why NiKod.rm work ao faat ta
va you a aoft. smooth, clear skin on
foot, race or body. Also r*at for crotch
9*..g ">d other akin troublaa.
Oat N ixedarm from your drua-iat today.
HAWK SHORTAGE
LAWRENCE. Kans. (NEA).
Kansas probably won't be able
to use the full two-platoon sys-
tem until mid-season, If at all.
Today's Games
Boston at St. Louis.
Brooklyn at Pittsbyrjh.
New York *t Chicago. *'
Philadelphia at Cincinnati.
Yesterday's Results
New York 100 002 2207 10
Chicago 100 000 0012 8
Hearn (15-8), Spencer and
Westrum, Noble; Rush (9-10),
Klippstein and Burgess.
Kindergarten And
Pre-School Swim
Classes Monday
Swimming classes for children
of pre-school and kindergarten
ages are scheduled to begin at
the Balboa Swimming Pool on
Monday. Sept. 17.
The enrollment In these class-
es will be limited,' therefore all
interested students are urged to
register on Monday at the time
the class meets.
The following Is a schedule of
the classes:
Kindergarten: 10:00-10:45 a.m.
Tuesday and Thursday. .
Kindergarten: 1:00-1:45 p.m.
Monday and Wednesday.
Pre-school: 2:00-2:45 p.m.
Monday and Wednesday.


NIGHT GAME
Brooklyn 000 020 0103 9 1
Pittsburgh 000 000 0101 6 2
Roe (20-2) and Campanella;
Dlckson (18-14) and McCullough.
NIGHT GAME
Phlla. 000 402 11210 17 1
Cincinnati 100 110 010 4 11 4
Church (14-10) and Wilber;
Ramsdell (9-16). Erautt (7), By-
erly (8), Smith (9) and Pramesa,
Howell (9).
FIRST GAME (suspended game
f Aug. 2)
Boston 00 201 1037 14 0
8t. Louis 300 000 0014 10 1
Surkont (12-13). Chipman (7)
and Cooper; Boyer (2-5), Lanier
(7), Munger (9) and Sarni.
SECOND GAME
Boston............ 6 13
St. Louis.......... 5 8
Distributors:
Cft. UYKNUS, S. A.
Imported
Canned Hams
PER
DREWS
KHAKIS&
ATALANTA BRAND
are offered by
TACAROPULOS
COMMISSARY
Phone 1000 Coln
HOME DELIVERY
THE SAVINGS BANK
Institution Guaranteed by the State
Pay* 2% Interest Annually on Savings Accounts
INITIAL DEPOSIT $5.00
We make loane with guarantees on first mortage*
Or other securities.
CHRISTMAS SAVINGS
25c. 50c. $1.00 and $5.00
deposits are accepted thru a period
of 48 weeks.
Individual safety deposit boxes, for Jewelry and
documents, in 4 different sizes.
OFFICE IN PANAMA:
169 Central Ave. at
corner of "1" Street.
0. R. De ROUX
Manager.
COLON BRANCH:
Front St. at corner
of 7th St.
CARLOS MOUYNES V.
Sab-Manager.
lOOtSi
From :H am. to Vt.lQ
SATURDATS: frees S:M a to U:M
A GIFT FOR YOU
THE SCOn SPOON
Made of Durable Plastic
in Beautiful Colors
NO EXTRA COSTI Ask for the
large Scott's Emulsion package
containing a beautiful tablespoon.
Obtainable in six attractive colera.
Then give your family this scien-
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day, as many doctors recommend.
You'll soon have a stronger and
healthier family.
afauHT
ii ->*
-0*0 SCOIfS EMULSION
HiGH ENF.RGY FOOD TON..:
-r
__
n o t re e
i*
r
j ,
All members of KOL SHEARITH ISRAEL are hereby
notified that the ANNUAL GENERAL ORD1N AR#
MEETINC will be held at the Community Hall oh
Monday, September 17th, 1951 at 8:00 p.m. for the ,
election of Officers and to consider any other matter
brought up for discussion. Members are urged to at-
tend promptly, "p*
Rene de Lima,
Secretary.

of the City of New York
The Chase National Bank
Total resources over $5,227,000,000.00
PANAMA BRANCH
COLON BRANCH
General Banking
DAVID BRANCH
CRISTOBAL BRANCH
BALBOA BRANCH
We Specialise in Financing Imports and Exports
i
ami



mm

*PWW^^*w'wWW|PPi
SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER IS. 1951
*-r'-ir
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AM INDEPENDENT DAIXT NEWSPAPER
PAGE NIKB
I.B.C. Lining Up More International Contests
Maxim-Cockel!; Sands
Vs. Graziano^ Planned
By IGNITED PRESS
NEW YORK, Sept. 15.The success of the Ray
Robinson-Randy Turpin middleweight title bout on
Wednesday night has the International Boxing Club
lining up more international contests.
lending the exalted place to Tur-
pin (or 84 days, will see to that."
The controversy till rages In
England as to whether Referee
Ruay Goldstein should have
stopped the bout with eight sec-
onds to go In the 10th round.
Moat of the English writers In
New York defended Goldstein.
Tom Phillips of the London
Dally Mirror cabled his senti-
ments to England In very tew
words.
"Seek not for alibis." it read,
"shed no tears. Squawk no
squawk*."
Geaffrev Simpson of the Lon-
don Daily Mall wrote"Eight
seconds from the end Turpin was
a shattered target. He was prop-
ped against the ropes, hands
dropped weakly to his side. He
was taking It on the chinon
the body. The referee was wise In
stopping it."
Goldstein, on a radio program
Thursday night, said the time
will come when Turpin will be
glad the fight was stopped.
"He couldn't even roll with the
punches anymore." Goldstein
said. "A few years from now he'll
be glad I stopped that fight."
N.Y. Commission
Fines IBC $5,000
Lou Burston, the foreign rep-
resentative for the IBC, has sev-
eral In mind. It was Burston wno
arranged the July 10 bout when
Turpin took the title from Rob-
lnson and he also handled the de-
tail for the Wednesday bout
whip Robinson regained the
crown.
One of Burston's future plans
calls for a rubber match between
Robinson and Turpin in London
next June. Lou also wants a title
bOut between Light Heavyweight
King Joey Maxim and England's
Don Cockell in London next
Mardh.
Burston says he would like
Welterweight Champion Kid Ga-
viln to defend against Charles
Humes of Prance in Paris before
the year is over. Another idea of
his U to bring middleweight Dave
Sands of Australia to this coun-
try for an. October scrap with
Rocky Graziano. Burston has
asked Ray Famechon of France
to meet the winner of the Sep-
tember 38 title bout In New York
between Featherweight Champ
Sandy Saddler and Willie Pep.
Although Burston is trying for
a third Robinson-Turpin match,
there Is considerable doubt In
England that the bout will ever
take place.
Boxing writer CUf ford Webb of
the London Dally Herald Is one
who thinks that way.
"I doubt Is a third match will
aver take place," says Webb In a
story from New York. "Sugar Ray,
back on the title throne after
BOILED BULLDOGS
New Haven, Conn.(NEA)
Coach Herman Hlckman's re-
cipe -for making Yale football
teams: '.'Put the candidates in
a pot and boll them and those
that are too tough to eat
that's the team."
NEW YORK. Sept. 15 (UP)
The International Boxing Club
can deduct $5.000 from the profit
it made In the Ray Robinson-
Randy Turpin middleweight title
bout last Wednesday night.
The New York State Athletic
Commission yesterday slapped a
$5.000 fine on the IBC for break-
ing- a law regarding seating ar-
rangements. The IBC added four
rows of. $30 ringside seats and
lettered them Instead of using
only, numbers. .
flK"m"*err-4-A, 6-A, 8-A
and ltvA. This is in> violation of
the Commission rula which says
rows must be in numbers only
not with only letters or any com-
binations.
Managing Director Harry
Markson of the IBC said the
move was made because of the
extra heavy demand for tickets.
He Insists the IBC did not profit
S putting up the extra seats
at It was done"only to meet
the demand for good seats."
Spirituano,
Despaigne Fit
In Final Preps
ard-hltting Cuban Welter-
weight Champ Charollto Spirit-
nano and Panama's bruiser "Wild
Bull' Tito Deapalgae, yesterday
afternoon wound up their train-
ing* programs In excellent condi-
tion for tomorrow might's ten-
round scrap at the Panami Gym.
Charollto gave another four-
round exhibition last night with
two different boxers at the Ma-
raen Gym. The Cuban Impress-
ed with his effective left hooks
and Jabs,
Despaigne finished his train-
ing sessions with some stiff
punching that had bis starring
mates seeking cover and com-
plaining about Titos murdfrous
The anxiously awaited slugfest
Is expected to end by a K.O. be-
fore the eighth round. The boys
appear so evenly matched that
it Is almost certain that at ring
time the odds will be even.
The semifinal on the card will
be a specially arranged 45-min-
ute wrestling toss-up between the
'heavyweight champions of Cuba
and Mexicorespectively Negro
Bada and Charro Asteca.
The grappling contest will be
decided on two-best-eut-of-three
falls. This match should be very
Interesting and is expected to be
a real crowd pleaser.
The program will be rounded
ut by two four-round prelimin-
aries. In the main prelim Fidel
Morris, a hard-hitting San Bias
Indian, takes on Rocky McCree
at a 126-pound weight limit. In
the other preliminary Al Hostin
Is favored to take the measure of
Cisco Kid In the lll-ponnd divi-
sion.
gtssjsa i
PEEK-A-BOOLPulchritudinous Patricia McCormick. 21-year-
old Bik Spring, Tex., art student, strikes classic pose as she nimbly
capes the charge of the enraged bull in the ring at Juarez, Mexico.
| in her first jonst with El Toro. Patricia slew the animal and was
I awarded the bull's ear. A cautious photographer snaps scene from
I behind protecting wall (.NEA)
Patricia McCormick
College Student Vs. Attorney
In 'National Amateur9 Finals
Parilli Eligible For
Another Season Of
Varsity Football
BIRMINGHAM, Ala.. Sept. 15
(UP)Southeastern Conference
Commissioner Bernle Moore ruled
yesterday that Kentucky's star
quarterback. Vito (Babe) Parilli.
Is eligible for another season of
varalty football.
Moore released records show-
ing Parilli has played only three
years of collegiate ball and there-
fore can compete lntercolleglate-
ly this year.
According to the SEC files Par-
illi graduated from Rochester,
Pa., high school May 24,1948. He
entered the University of Ken-
tucky In September. 1MB and
played freshman football that
year.
The Babe was a member of the
Wildcat varsity squad in 1949
and 1950.
A number of sports writers,
Ssjrticularly sports editor Tom
;inney of the Columbus, Ga..
Ledger, had predicted Parilli
would be ruled ineligible.
BETHLEHEM. Pa.. Sept. 15
(UP)A youngster and a veter-
an have reached the finals of the
National Amateur Golf Tourna-
ment at Bethlehem, Pennsylva-
nia.
Lawyer Joe Gagllardl of Mam-
aroneck. New York, and college
student Billy Maxwell of Odessa,
Texas, played impressive golf to
reach the title round. The.39-
year-old Gagllardl trlmmea 18-
year-old Tommy Jacobs of Mon-
tebello, California, 6 and 5, while
Maxwell walloped 40-year-old
Jack Benson of Pittsburgh, 10
and 9.
Maxwella 22-year-old junior
at North Texas jStatewas in
control of Benson all the way.
The stocky, freckle-faced Max-
well fired a 73 in the morning
round to take a 7-up lead over
his older rival. Then Billy won
four of the first five holes In the
afternoon round ana nai.ea uj
rest to clinch the victory.
A light drizzle started as Max-
well and Benson finished. It
turned into a steady downpour
while Gagllardl and Jacobs were
still on-the course.
Gagllardl was two up at the
end of the first 18 holes and dou-
Marcel Boussac's
Talma II Scores
In Sf. Leger
DONCASTER, Sept. 15 (UP) -
Marcel Boussac's colt Talma II,
steered by Rae Johnston, won
the St. Leger Stakes over one
and three-quarters miles here
today by beating t,he Aga Khan's
Fraise Du BoU II, ridden by
bled that margin by taking a one-
under-par 35 on the front nine In
the afternoon. The attorney won
the 29th hole with a par three,
and then clinched matters on the
3lst with another par.
Charlie Smike, with P. Barthol-
omew's Medway, Doug Smith up,
In third place.
Talma II won by ten lengths
with four lengths between second
and third.
The betting was seven-to-one,
15 to 2 and 40-to-one. respective-
ly. Sybill Nephew was a lS-to-2
favcjrtte. Eighteen horses com-
peted*
Grid Starting Lineups;
Predominately Senior;
Probable starting lineups for
the Balboa High School inter-
squad football game will find
them predominantly senior. The
Red outfit alone will have nine of
its eleven starters from the sen-
ior class,, with Kenny Knight at
end and Bob Peacher at halfback
being the one exceptions. The
White team, on the other hand,
will have only three of the start-
ing eleven from the fourth year
boys.
In last year's battle, the Red
team won a 24 to 18 battle, and
they will also be the slight fav-
orites this year due to the num-
ber of experienced boys they have
on the squad.
Game time will be 7 p.m. when
the football will be kicked into
the air to open the local gridiron
season. Admission v ill be S. A.
ticket or 25 cents.
Members of each squad and
starting lineups follow:
RED TEAM: EndsBill Under-
wood*. Ken Knight* L.W. Hearn.
Bob Doian; TacklesClair God-
by*, Jerry Fox*. Charlie McCon-
neil, Ronnie McConnell; Guards
Dick Dlllman*. Frank Bryan*.
Bob Coleson, Jim Fulton; Centers
Marc McKee*. Dan Gressang;
Small Crowd Gets
Scare In Garden
K.O. Last Night
NEW YORK. Sept. 15 (UP)
One of the smallest crowds ever
to see a fight at Madison Square
Garden and a television audience
of more than one million receiv-
ed a scare last night when Jackie
Keough was knocked out for
more than five minutes by Eu-
gene (Silent i Halrston.
Keough, his face blood smear-
ed from a gashed left brow, was
knocked out by a hard right
hand punch at 1:20 of the ninth
round. He remained flat on his
back and lapsed into unconsci-
ousness twice before returning
to his feet.
STUFFED BASS
NEW YORK (NEA) Pass
up those bass creeks with young
frogs playing m them. The
gorged fish aren't biting.
QuarterbacksBUI Altman*. iv
erett Stacy: HalfbacksBob
Peacher*. Dick Aatrea*. FrajaeU
Boyd, Frank Smith. John Albeit-
ton, Bob Correll. Bob Glud; FJ11-
backsSam Maphis*. Lee Myers.
WHITE TEAM: EndsPom
Jenkins*, Ted Norria*. Bob Do-
Ian. Jim Jones; TacklesCarl
Melssner*. Bill Rlley, Ds>vo
Sundqulst, Cleveland Soper. Rn-
dy Wright; Guard s Iryin
Frank*, Joe Oliver*, Walter Ben-
ny, George Dansby; Centers
Fred Cotton*, Tom DavidAn;
Quarterbacks Ray Nickiaher*,
Bill Dawson, Lambert Montova-
nl; HalfbacksJim May*, Char-
lie 8mlth*. Harry Halman, Bill
Elton, Dave Henderson, 8am
Jones; FullbacksBob Mortis*,
Bill Fulleton.
*Starting lineup.
Sports Briefs
BY UNITED PRESS
Three-year-old paced WUma
Mae had to be destroyed after
suffering a broken right foreleg
at the Batavla. New York harn-
ess racing track last night. The
accident took place In the third
race.
Dr. Charles Paglar says Malaya
will send 10 or 15 men to the 1952
Olympic Games In Helsinki, Fin-
land, next summer. Dr. Paglar,
who Is the Malayan Olympic di-
rector, says his country plan to
enter the swimming, weight lift-
ing and track and field events.
Roy Sutter of Fort Worth, Tex-
as, will attempt a 41-mile swim
from Catalina Island to Santa
Monica, California today. Sutter
hopes to make the never-accom-
plished swim In 30 hours.

The leading money winner of
the yearMoonrushand eight
other thoroughbreds go post ward
today for the $25.000 Edgemere
Handicap at Aqueduct race track
in New York. Moonrush has earn-
ed $314.000 so far in 1951.
The University of Minnesota
and Kentucky will play a home
and home basketball series next
season. It will be the first time
the two schools have met in bas-
ketball.
m
.'a. n'tHi.-*m
H Now..**
It't
WESTGLOX
electric alarm clock
Qualify
Reliability
ANT AM
refrigeration
KLIM
ere ser
MILK
Nrslinl
0r IIM I
i the WorW Over
Ot, lMrMl'l C*r B*Mti,d
Tiny iontam (he'i only 3H' to*) k
to ntw.it and proudest addition to the W.itdon
fanny. Hh bright, door ball olorm .ti you up.
... gtti'you out on Mia*. Bontoni'a Iwo-tan* dtol wH*
door-cut brown numorolt and nandi to unutoally aeey
to road. THa'groeoful moulded platee eat* li fMtked
In kntrout Ivory. So* tht now Bantam end other ouoUty
Wtitdox tltctric olormi, taring atoran, writ* and poefcot
woichet at your rttoiler's now! Plain or luminout dial.
WESTCLO*
t I y N u in i o f
Hetrt .; ,i i \ivi.l.>' Ml HI lUKr
J*st) riantttta a la Os-i a Call* "O" No 3! Panama CH>.
COST. UNIVERSAL OR CXVOaVTACION
He. SM4 8th Strati ana Balboa Calan. B P
B P
Happy Harvey I
Krlas starve*, all ta welt
% tab to found, as we can tell!
tor Want Ad ven answered to a
.>. .
.en u'tl be president, ait u
ie*!
nama (^anal Csluofiousi
__ Showing Tonight

WANNA NJOY YOURSELF 7 ? ?
GO TO THE MOVIES TONIGHT I I I
DIABLO HTS. -- 6:75 8:20
Dean MARTIN Jtrry LEWIS
"AT WAR WITH THE ARMY"
Sunday "WEST POINT 8
-
A
CO CO LI 6:15 8:05
Victor MATURE Tarry HOORI
"GAMBLING HOUSE"
mo
BALBOA
Air- Conditioned -- 4:25 6:20 8:20

\\>
- SMASH OPENING & NO ADVANCE IN PRICES!! -|
G SHOW BOAT
TROPICAL
m Technicolor!
A good one for action fans, with
pltnjy of shooting and excitement!
r*io MacRac Julie London, In
RETURN OF THE
FRONTIERSMAN"
STARBINS
Mighty Muiicol of lite
Miiiiuippi by
Jaron. Km and
Oicar Mommtnttln, II
Meche Btrbt.
Fernando Fernndez. In
"AMOR VENDIDO"
CAPITOLIO THEATRt
sensational" double
PROGRAM!
Charle* Boyer Linda
Darnell. In
"THE 1STH LETTER"
Tyrant Powar Sunn
H.ywtrd. In
THEATRE
> Jwi Catney. to
"KITS TOMORROW
GOODBYE"
Humphrey Begirt, ta
"ALCATRAZ ISLAND"
VICTOMA THEATRt
RETURN ef the SPIDER"
Chapters and 7
Alto:
A NIGHT to REMEMBER''
PRA1KIE ROUND-UP"
BffHOTN9tt\5^^
w. Joe E.BROWN Marge and Cower Champion
ROBERT STERLING AGNES M00REHEAD WILLIAM WARFIELP
[rom the Immortal Mmtcjl Play "SHOW BOAT" by If HUE REIN and OSCAR NAMMEaTSTEIN. N Basad en EINA fiWEfS Novtt
ALSO SHOWING TOMORROW!
Pedro Mlcuel
Jam*. Carney
"WEST POINT STORr*
Su.d.y "ATTAIRA OF SAU.ir_
GAMBOA Eddie Albert Lucille Ball
S 11 -THI AFFAIRS OP SALLY"
_________lamay "EXCUSE MY DUST"_________
GA TUN
7.-00
John DEREK
Diana LYNN
ROGUES OF SHERWOOD
FOREST'
Sanear BOBN lESTEBPAi-
Margarita 6:15 8:05
David BRIAN
O John AGAR
"BREAKTHROUGH"
Sun^^tWjrJttJTfctAraiT"
Cristobal 6:15 8:15
O Jeanne CRAIN
Mili GAYNOR
"TAKE CARE OF MT
LITTLE GIRL"
Alta Showing Sunday I
K


I
I
YANKS, BOSOX GAIN IN TORRID RACE
* ._ ..-------- n i ._. .. i .' .. ________
Indiana To Plav ^\\\\\\\UI/////,. 1 ___^-__^___.
Indians To Play
Twin Bill Today
Dodgers 'Winging'
In National Loop
AN INDEPEND
aiiKfjfc
^T>/TH rV DA
DAILY NEWSPAPER
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is gafe" Abraham Lincoln.
I
The League's Best
(Includes Yesterday's
Games)
TWENTY-SIXTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 1951
FIVE CENTS
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Ferris Fain, Athletics.....
Orestes Mioso, While So .
Ted Williams. Red Sox .
George Kell. Tigers
.331
.323
.321
.320
Gil Ooan. Senators.......316
IT NATIONAL LEAGUE
Stan Musial. Cardinals .. ..
Richie Ashhurn. Phillies.. ..
Jackie Robinson, Dodgers
Roy Campanella. Dodgers .
Ralph Kiner, Pirates......
OPA OK's Retail Price-Jump on Ford,
6 Other Makes; GM Asks 4 Increases
Bv MAUREEN GOTHLIN
(SPORTS PAGES: 8 & 9)
German Predicts
Moon Trips Soon;
Likes US Democracy
BIRMINGHAM. Ala.. Sept. 14
(UP) The German scientist
v.ho built the V-2 rocket which
bombarded England during
World War II predicts that *
UCCeasful trip to the Moon will i
be accomplished within a pre-
sent lifetime.
'M WASHINGTON. Sept. 15 (UP)
.339 The office of Price Stablliza-
J2 tion today approved retail price
.326 increases ranging from $55 to
316 $400 on Ford, Plymouth. Mercury.
Dodge. DeSoto, Lincoln and
Chrysler automobiles.
At the same time. General Mo-
tors Corp. applied to OP8 for
price increar.es ranging from $60
to $208 at retail on Chevrolets.
Pontl acs, Oldsmoblles, Bulcks
and Cadillacs.
The Increases on Ford and
Chrysler models were approved,
and those on GM cars were re-
ouested, on the basis of the new
OPS regulation which allows
auto manufacturers to raise their
ceilings enough to absorb added
labor and material costs since
the Korean War.
Earlier OPS had Issued a fol-
low-up regulation authorizing
mito' dealers to pass along all
The authorized increases on
Ford Motor Co., cars of all types
range from $55 to $95.
For example, a Ford deluxe six
cylinder four door sedan could
rise in price from $1.403 to $1,464.
Other typical models In the
Ford line and the permitted price
boosts are:
Six-passenger Mercury coupe
from $1.894 tj $1,947.
Lincoln spoits sedan $2,457
to $2,552.
Lincoln Cosmopolitan six-pas-
senger convertible $3,796 to
$3.891.
Increases on Chrysler Corp.
models could range from $90 to
$400.
A two-door Plymouth Concord
sedan, for example, could go
from $1,441 to $1,547.
A Dodge Wayfarer sedan could
rise from $1,638 to $1,795.
DeSoto deluxe four-door sedan
$1,931 to $2,066.
Chrysler Crown Imperial eight-
Dr. Wernher Von Braun. 39- own normal percentage markups,
year-old technical director for to the ultimate buyer,
development of the V-2 rocket. Dealers also were given per-
factory price increases, plus their"! passenger seaan $5,728 to $6,-
now Is in charge of guided mis-
sile research at Redstone Ar-
senal at Huntsville. Ala.
Anyone who doesn't believe
the American system of demo-
cracy is the best system in the
world is "nuts," the German
aid. "I have taken out my
citizenship papers:"
Von Braun said he began
work on designing a moon rock-
et In 1930 but was sidetracked
by work on military rockets. He
went to technical schools in
Germany and Switzerland In a
search -for knowledge which
would make his moon trip pos-
sible
He was associated with the
German Society for Space Tra-
vel when put In charge of the
V-2 project at Peenemuende on
the Baltic Sea.
Von Braun told members of
the Birmingham Rotary Club
yesterday that "unbelievable
speeds and distances of 5.000
miles for guided missiles are
within the realm of possibility
now." He said the course of
rockets in flight may be chang-
ed with known techniques.
mission to pass on all increases
In wholesale prices of auto
"extras" and special equipment,
after adding their normal per-
centage markup of about 33 ^
per cent.
Dealers cannot raise their
prices to the public, however,
until or unless the manufac-
turers raise their factory
prices.
Under the terms of the OPS
order. Ford and Chrysler factory
prices are free to go up at any
time after tomorrow.
But the OPS said it "has had
no notification that the com-
panies intend to put all or any
of the new prices into effect im-
mediately."
There has been some specu-
lation that auto-markers may
hold off on actually putting
the higher prices into effect,
because of generally soft mark-
et conditions
The "estimated" price Increases
announced by the OP8 were In
terms of retail prices at the fac-
tory door that Is, they include
dealers' markups, but not trans-
portation charges and extras.
For the Increases requested by
General Motors Corp., the" low-
est, $60, would apply to a stand-
ard six-cylinder Pontiac business
coupe. The highest Increase of
$208 would apply to a Cadillac,
seven-passenger imperial sedan
of the 75 series.
The GM increases, subject to
possible slight revision by the
OPS but certain of eventual ap-
proval, would range from $61 to
$93 on various Chevrolet models;
from $60 to $94 on Pontiac mo-
dels; from $75 to $109 on Olds-
mobile models; from $90 to $172
on Bulck models; and from $116
to $208 on Cadillac models.
Sojourners Hear Air Rescue
Pilots Explain Mercy Trips
Captain JOHN F. MILLER, one
oft the outstanding helicopter
pflots from F.lght B, 1st Rescue
Squadron, Albrook Air Force
Base, addresses a group at the
September meeting of the Sou-
Journers Club. Captain Miller
discussed the mercy mission
angle of air rescue work.
Two officers of Flight "B" 1st
Air Rescue Squadron, which is
stationed at Albrook AFB. were
guest speakers at the Septem-
ber meeting of the Sojourners
Club held at the Brazos Brook
Country Club on the Atlantic
Bide.
Following a fried chicken din-
ner, Major W. A. Miles. USAF.
Executive Officer, interestingly
outlined the history of the Air
Rescue Service and the 1st
Squadron.
The 1st Air Rescue Squadron.
as its designation implies, was
the first complete unit of its
kind in the Military Service. Con-
ceived and organized during
World War II for the purpose of
savlne lives rather than to de-
itroy lives and property, it was
an Organization unique In the
ann-h of American Military hls-
tsc
'-' ~ jadron was active In
.'.irisa and dvrtner the in-
? cf Sicllv n.- '-: i'!on of ho? llitles the
as a permanent part of the peace
time Air Force and in a short
time became a global command.
.There are now ten complete
squadrons strategically located
to provide rescue coverage for
American air operations
throughout the world.
The 3rd Air Rescue Squadron
was the first Air Force organiza-
tion to receive the Presidential
Unit Citation for activities n
Korea. Lt. John Najaran, a
member of the same squadron
has been recommended for the
Congressional Medal of Honor
for a daring and spectacular
night landing In an amphibious
aircraft, on an unllghted river,
deep behind the enemy lines and
successfully rescuing a number
of United Nations personnel.
Major Miles explained in some
detail the specialized training
courses established to turn out
qualified "Para-Medics." These
men are members of Air Rescue
Service who, individually, or as
a team, may be called upon to
parachute Into an Inaccessible
area to save a human life.
They are trained to survive
In jungles, desert, mountains
or on the ice, at the same time
providing shelter, substance
and medical attention to any-
one in trouble.
Afterward Capt. John F. Mil-
ler. USAF, assigned to Flight
"B." 1st Air Rescue Squadron
and one of the outstanding Hell-
'Baby' Hurricane
Lashes Mexico's
'Devil's Island'
MAZATLAN, Mexico, Sept. 15
i UP)A "baby" hurricane lash-
ed Mexico's "Devil's Island."
where 20,000 hardened criminals
are imprisoned, yesterday and
the Navy rushed warships to the
scene.
Authorities of the prison col-
ony, located on Las Tres Marias
Islands some 125 miles south-
west of here, reported heavy
damage from the storm. They
said several persons had been in-
jured.
The Nvy said lt had received
"several urgent SOS calls for
help" from the Islands and that
its Pacific Fleet was speeding to
the scene to evacuate prisoners
and the garrison If necessary.
There are four Islands In the
Las Tres Maras group San
Juanito. Mans Madre, Magda-
lena and Cleolas It was reported
that large numbers of homes
were washed away by torrential
rains and several plantations on
the archipelago were destroyed.
The storm killed at least four
persons as lt ,'ashed Its way along
the West Coast. It swirled about
75 miles west of here, moving in
a northerly direction Into the
Gulf of California with winds of
70 miles an hour.
Meanwhile, the Mexican air NEW YORK. Sept. 14 (USIS
force and navy continued to Chile will be saluted on her
search for a government launch i independence day next Tuesday
with 12 persons aboard which by a special anniversary pro-
left Las Tres Marias Islands gram of the Voice of the United
Tuesday to scout out" the force States of America,
of the storm.
At least four persons were kill-
Two Tremors Fell
In Puerto Rico
SAN JUAN, Sept. 15 (UP>
Two earthquake tremors shook
Puerto Rico for 15 seconds at
4.11 a. m. toda y.
The shake was apparently felt
mainly in San Juan, though in-
struments Indicate the center
of the quake to have been about
50 miles northwest of this city.
San Juan residents were
awakened by the sound of shak-
ing furniture, shutters and
dishes. No damage has been re-
ported.
A six seconds tremor was felt
at Roosevelt Roads naval base.
Ramey air force base felt a
light tremor.
Kiel To Be Guest
Of Chileans
At Air Force Day
Brigadier General Emil C.
Kiel leaves tomorrow morning
for Chile as the guest of the
Chilean Air Force General Au-
relio Celedn. Gen. Kiel has
been invited to attend the cere-
monies In connection with
Chilean Air Force Day ob-
servances next week.
Accompanying the Command-
ing General of CAIRC are his
Aide-de-camp, Lti Roy A. Cuny,
Maj. Henry W. Taylor, Asst.
USAF Missions Co-ordlnator,
and Major William A. Clark.
Commandant of the USAF
School for Latin Aemrica.
Reserve Officers
Form New Chapter
At Army School
VOUSA To Salute
Chile On 'Day'
ed In the severe rain and wind
rtorm. Telegraph, telephone,
train and air service were cut off
temporarily as roads were flood-
ed and power cables snapped.
MAJOR JOSEPH A. CATALI-
NAS heads news Reserve Offi-
cers Chapter at Ft. Gulick.
The program will be heard at
8:45 p.m. It will feature state-
ments by Ambassador to the
United States Flix Nieto del .
Ro and members of the U. 8. School at Fort Gulick recently.
Congress, as well as musical sel- Col. James Pumpelly was the
actions.________________________I guest of honor for the evening.
The Department of the Canal
Zone, Reserve Officers Associa-
tion announced the activation of
a new Army R.O.A. Chapter lo-
cated at Fort Gulick.
The charter of the Chapter is
now being issued by National
Headquarters of the Reserve Of-
ficers Association in Washington,
D.C,
The chapter will be known as
the "USAR. CARIB 8CHOOL
CHAPTER.'*
Major Joseph A. Katallnas of
Ft. Gulick la the acting presi-
dent of the newly activated
chapter.
During World War II, Major
Katalinas saw services In the
Asiatic Theater. He was awarded
the Distinguished Service Cross,
the Purple Heart with Oak Leaf
Cluster. Bronze Star Medal With
Oak Leaf Cluster. '
The Acting Secretary and
Treasurer is Capt. Orville T.
Shaw.
The charter members of this
organization are: Lt. Col. B. K.
King. Major Joseph J. McCar-
thy. Major R. J. McKelvy, Ma-
jor H. A. Labact, Major J. A.
Katalinas. Capt. Jose M. Torres,
Capt. Julio E. Hurtado. Capt.
Orville T. Shaw, Capt. Antonio
Quesada and 1st Lt. Victor M.
Mrquez.
The first meeting fo this Chap-
ter was held at the U8AR CARIB
Big-3 Set New Year's Day '52
For Germany to Join Defense
Alrdf off Ma?J\l iri h.r. VLr "l agreed ln wnington yes- the Allied high commissioner.
thatBritain France .h^H *?rda2 in **** contract de- for Germany to negotiate the a-
United State, Z ",d Jhe ,U?ned to "*" Wegt Germ*y greement with the Bonn govern-
Sart nf v %a .. h.ett.NeT an lndePndent nation and a ment at once: Its approval is
date for th^ rtnritV 'eUr*et fu" partner ln the mlllt"7 1U- deemed certain.
comnfete over* "^ "f"" *"" a*am,t RUMla- Mal" PlnW Of the Foreign
GeTmanv Tnd1 5 llr V^l" The ""*' deUlli wl lroned Minister^ decision.:
Germany and its entry Into the out at another meeting to be
Western European defense front, held soon *-'?
ce^Kon',1 MS"- ,Chan- niany will be allowed to re-
fon, nfnfcl Lt"K" faceV arnl within.limits, but cannot
theTtSSEL i W Persuade Produce atomic weapons,
the Geimans to accept rearma- Allied troops wlllTemaln on
ropeaneD?ienL\Prarnvr CEU" "r"0" ** there l0 *u""
Km irh,im.rh.?.H K.. o a*alni>t ntl democratic ele- e
ana one or me outstanding Hell- cialis oDooTlon have rieci9^ 5fnt "V1* *nd "" Big force. Allied troops will remain
copter Pilots in the Service, with Df warTn thP nriIn, I h JP w." supervise all negotla- In Germany
an excellent sense of humor, re-1 DPar?, n the present Allled tlon* *"" Russia, looking to EUROPEA
GERMANY West Germans
will be allowed to restore their
diplomatic connections and for-
eign trade. The Germans them-
selves will recruit their men for
the European Army, but they au-
tomatically will become 'Europ-
ean" soldiers when they Join the
plans.
In Soviet-occupied East Ger-
plolts. The explanation*,he -" SZ Prem,'r Grolewohl
lated several Incidents of actual
"Mercy Trips" and rescue
EUROPEAN UNITY
The
aecue Service was organized] tWOJG).
culiarlties of the helicopter, to-
gether with its unique value to
the Services, was well received by
the audience.
President Koerner thanked
both Major Miles and Captain
Miller for their co-operation ln
coming across the Isthmus to
give such a complete, well plan-
ned and comprehensive portray-
al of this relatively new branch
of the Air Force.
The club welcomed five new
mebers who recently arrived on
the Isthmos in connection with
duty at Fort Sherman. The new
members wer? p. Be"'--'' ran*
(CfcO: r. R-'vr.-.-. .Vjfp"
?;*,",: ". lCZ);p. w. Rose.
-> andL. J. Kesthele".
an emergency session of
the East German parliament
and warned Western Germany
unification of East and West ministers endorsed the Schuman
Germany. plan for creating a "European
Those are the salient points of coal and steel community" and
the contract which was drafted Elsenhower's army. They said
by United States Secretary of Britain wanted the "closest pos-
mal rcceoMnr?of the m'SZ S.Ute Dean A<*on-, British For- slble association" with this com-
Yo ,Z F i lVe Big Tnree el*n Secretary Herbert Morrison munity
the Euroo^nKneefen,aen ?,U and Frencn Frel*n M,nlster R- AUSTRIA Decided to make
threatenedI to^Take tS r.A?Z bert ^an after rive days of another effort to get Russia to
nation a totallv d>va,u 2^" confence.. join ln drafting an Austrian
tie eiri y devasUted bat- The contract is pointed specie peace treaty;.
Grotewohl r*eH wi rw, iicaJly at hortnlf UP e BrO- ITALY The ministers "stu-
nv^nVteari tn ,7~J^f. Z P*an defens* w%ii aKalnit RuM,a dled ympathttlcally" Italy's re-
Ivitation' te?tPLe \ -Tu and tncludM PProval of .Gen. quest for revision of the Italian
ST1..^ ill S A"" Dwleht D- Eisenhower's tmified peace treaty and said talks along
r ?",mir.^PSJV.l,r Wa2 p.an Army in whieji German this line will'continue.
WastneSSSSf^X LEMt Svd unlt" Iater wU1 tKrn- Tn ministers also agreed to
drawal Tin Lr^.n^i~3h* n w* another major allied take Joint action to protect
'.Tm f T1.." troops' U k tht Mld war wlth Mos- ^"tern nationals behind tht
sailed thTm^i Pi"8 u" eow "* ctm leM th*n a week ^TOr> Curtainan aftermath of
P : n.rm.^1 *.'.^?ee.decUi0.n "n *ttr U* 8** Union faiied to the case of American
consequences.
The-Big Three Foreign Minis
newsman
lm-
;c hos-
co, lovakla. No specific steps 1/rm
The foreign ministers ordered discussed.
r,,.-,. ." _ji".ri_. ** oovibi union iaa w me case oi American news
mtt*?iy !iJ.Iftlttlon ?f mt*r_ block Ismta* of tht Japan- William N. OatU who was
rnS* ?JHH. n' and P**" tre**y ta 8an Eraneis- prisoned by Communist Cisci
warned of fateful conseauences en U.ki. ui .. .?. .
RELAXING OVER A CUP OF COFFEE ln the Patio of Hotel El.Panama this morning, four
members of the PAA DC-4 crew recount yesterdays adventure. L. to r. are co-pilot Edward J.
Chapp. Stewardesses Graciela Campos and Jane Raney. and pilot Capt. Edward C Perry These
four assisted at the first birth aboard a plane that they have experienced during their flying
service.

-
(Photo by El Halcn)
.**
Air Hostesses Praise Nurse's
Skill. At Emergency Birth Aloft
By HINDI DIAMOND
Now far be it for me to invade
young ladies' boudoirs, but these
two nightgowned gals asked for
it. At least to my question about
their previous night's activities,
they said, "Sure, come on up."
Jane Raney and Graciela Cam-
pos, two attractive Pan-Ameri-
can World Airways hostesses
were lounging around in their
bedclothes recuperating from the
strain of yesterday's Kingston to
Panam flight.
It all started aboard the DC-4,
Graciela, a dark Texan lass, ex-
plained, when one of the passen-
gers said she had a pain ln her
side. They were only 90 minutes
out of Kingston.
"Was it something you ate?"
the stewardess had asked.
"No. I'm pregnant," said the
28-year-old Panamanian woman;
She was Daisy Cole, and this was
the first Indication that anyone
on the 'plane had' that "some-
thing different" was ln store for
them this trip.
At this point in her story, Jane,
who has honey-colored long
tresses, and is a veteran stew-
ardess with five years experience,
told this reporter to telephone
Nurse Ellen Brady.
"She's really the one who de-
serves all the credit. If not for
that registered nurse helping us,
I don't know..." the airline
hostess added.
A quick call to Balboa, and -I
was talking to Mrs. Brady, who
Is employed by Coroial Hospital.
She had been returning from a
States vacation, and heard the
two young women talking about
the sick passenger aboard.
"Anyone would have done the
same thing," she assured me mo-
destly. Mrs. Brady, Who has three
youngsters of her own, attended
the woman, and baptised tht
baby who was born alive, but Hv-
ed only a few minutes. It was a
premature five-month Infant.
The girls, listening in on the
conversation yelled, "Tell her
thanks a million
Although the:
scared, both O:
acted very cal:
Hied another
about to be ad
They Improvised a curtain by
stringing blankets in the back
section of the plane, and made a
comfortable bed by tilting the
seats back.
"Those people aboard were
wonderful,'1 Graciela cooed,
when they were told there was
an emergency case on the plane,
they refrained from pothering
were, y little
Jane
9 ret*"
si*
the stewardesses. Even an 18-
month-baby girl was quiet.
The captain kept rushing back
and forth to follow the progress
of the patient, and then the pilot
radioed Tocumen that an ambu-
lance should meet the plane.
The woman is ln Santo Tomas
Hospital 'now and reported ln
good condition. Her husband is
employed as a waiter at Hotel El
Panam.
Meanwhile, the two hostesses
were exchanging experiences
they've had aboard planes. The
only other excitement Jane re-
membered was when a man who
had suffered a heart attack had
to be given oxygen. But as far as
births were concerned, that had
never happened before.
"In. fact-I'd never even seen a
baby born..before this."
Toulon Drains
Hrbr In Search
For Huge Octopus
TOULOH, Sept. IB (UP)A
hipping basin at this port- was
emptied today and a search be-
Kn for a giant octopus. Divert
d refused to work after spot-
ting lt yesterday.
"Yes, I always.ask for it"
"e "
There are definite reasons why Scotch whisky can only
come from Scotland; and .why none is finer than White
Horse. The reasons lie in the barley, the climate and
crystal-cleat water of the Scottish hills; in methods of
distillationjjardly changed through centuries; in men who
have made a loving art of their slow, unhurried work in
t bringing White Horse to final perfection. Always choose
Scotch whisky and ask first iot White Horse.
WHITE HORSE Scotch Whisky
A pleasure to rtmembtra joy to too again
ft* DittrOmrt: COMfAftlA CYRNOS S.A. COLON ? PANAMA
mrr
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