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:
AA00010883:01235

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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itsBRAMFF
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AN PTOBPEl^E^^fll ES&TLX NEWSPAPER
natrra American
people know the truth and the country is safe1* Abraham Lincoln.
Seagrams V.ih

WHISKY
//, ,/

TWENTV-8IXTH VEAR
PANAMA, R. P.. MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, ltSl
FIVE CENTS

500 Pay Boost Looms For 'Classifieds
Armed Service Employes Get Leave Cut
(Canadian Army Photo by NEA Telephoto)
PULL SPEED AHEAD With the threat of fu ll-cale war resuming In Korea, these Canadian
soldiers Jerry across the Imjln River for a patrol. Such patrols are meeting heavy resistance
by the. Communist forces.
-------------------------"
Ridgway Meets With
Commanders As Reds A
TOKYO. Sept. 17 (UP)-Unit-
led Nations Supreme Commander
General Matthew Ridgway con-
ferred with -Allied military
chieftains In Korea today after
I telling the Communists that he
I Is ready to resume ceasefire ne-
gotiations.
It Is assumed that at their
Seoul meeting.Ridgway and his
[field commanders talked over
I not only the ceasefire situation,
I but also the steadily increasing
lighting along the battlefront.
Today four United States divi-
sions, with thwr South Korean
Iallies, beat off tacks by thou-
sands of screaming Reds on
I parts of a 60-fl^lle front on the
leastem and east central sec-
Itions of the line
Hundreds of*North Koreans
I were mowed down by accurate
[United Nation artillery, ma-
[chinegun and rtfle fire.
The United Nations Une held
rflrm.
The Reds seeded oblivious to
New Magistrate,
Judge Hazard,
Sitting Tomorrow
Rowland K Herard. former As-
sistant District- Attorney, who
resigned his post some weeks ago
to accept appointment as Magis-
trate at the Balboa Magistrate's
Court will assume his duties as
Judge tomorrow,
Judge Hazard replaces Judge
Kalph J, ChiMlek, who resigned
to return to the States to Join
the staff of nj insurance com-
pany.
With JudRe hazard on the
Balboa bench., the Magistrates'
Courts at but: Balboa and Cris-
tobal will resume their regular
schedule of m
mounting losses In thejr des-
preate but so far futile attempts
to win back strategic high
ground.
Commander of the 8th Army,
General James A. Van Fleet,
said last night that the North
Koreans have suffered such
heavy losses on the eastern
front in the past few weeks
that they are no longer capable
of launching an extended of-
fensive there.
However the 8th Army is still
wary of a possible all-out Com-
munist offensive.
North Koreans comprise only
about 25 per cent of the Com-
murilst forces in Korea.
The remainder are Chinese
Reds plus an undetermined
number of East European Com-
munists.
Today's Communist counter-
attacks were aimed against the
United States 3rd, 7th and 25th
Infantry Divisions, the 1st Un-
ited States Marine Division and
the 1st South Korean Corps.
United States Marine fighter-
bombers, and Air Force jet and
propeller fighters, flew close
support for the ground troops
despite scattered rain and heavy
clouds.
Other Far East Air Force
planes destroyed or damaged
more than 150 Communist ve-
hicles on North Korean roads
yesterday, and over 500 railway
wagons.
Pilots reported Communist,
road traffic was decreasing, but
rail traffic was increasing.
Ridgway's latest message to
the Communists read:
"I again emphasize my con-
cern in the achievement of a
Just and honorable armistice.
"If you are now disposed to
terminate the suspension of the
armistice negotiations which you
declared on Aug. 23 I am still
Stanley Steamer Maintains Lead
In Chicago-NY Race Of 'Hot Rods'
SYRACUSE. N.Y.. Sept 17 (UP). John H. (lack)
Brans* and Bis puffing Stanley ScUmer maintained a
comfortable lead today over B, H. (Babe) Delsuntr and
his 191* gas-driven Stoddard-Dayton aa the ancient hot
rods wheeled toward the home stretch in their Chicago-
Now York race.
The 70-year-old Delaunty was 81 minutes behind tho
76-year-old Broun* when tho ears left Seneca Falla to-
day, but he stocked five mlnutei off tho Steamer's lead
before the pair stopped here for lunch and servicing of
the cars.
They left a few hours, later, their sights sot a Lit-
tle Falls, M upea to the East, where they will spend tho
night. With task, and continued clear weather, tho spry
septuagenaria! believe thev might make it as far as
Amsterdam, asf salios from Avon where they started bat
this morning. It will be tho longest hop of tho race if
they make it. '
Brass* said he wasn't wonted about Dolaonty's sorgo
of speed Into this central Now Terk City. He said the
rolling upstate kills worked to his advantage.
"When I'M on top of a hill I can coast down and
allow tho steam to generate a let of pressure far going
U another hlH." he explained. ^

prepared to order my liaison
officer to a meeting at the
bridge at Pad Bun Jom to dis-
cuss conditions that will be mu-
tually satisfactory for the re-
sumption of the peace talks."
Pan Mun Jom is a Commun-
ist outpost on the southern rim
of the Kaesong neutrality one.
Flying Pay Cut
To Hit Officers
On Canal Zone
Over 48 Navy flight officers and
eight Army liaison pilots would
be affected on the Canal Zone
if the Senate-approved peace-
time Armed Services Appropria-
tions Bill is passed by the House.
Although rated flying officers
previously collected 50% extra
pay If they put in only four
hours flying time a month the
new amendment, Introduced by
Son. Paul H. Douglas, would re-
quire a monthly minimum of 20
hours actual flying time.
Douglas had complained that
"too much of the taxpayers' mo-
ney Is going to the chalrborne
corps."
Air Force officials at Albrook
today declined to say how many
of their personnel would be af-
fected.
Sen. Douglas estiamted that
the cut In flying officers' pay
would save the government a-
bout $100,000.000. a year.
Panamanians Save
Soldier Drowning
In Madden Lake
Two Panamanians today were
credited with saving an Ameri-
can soldier's life when he went
liuwn for the second time in
Madden Lake.
According to a police report.
Abel Mena cid Jose Horacio,
two residents if La Venta. Mad-
den -ake ana. *.io suncLng vr.
the dock last Free ay afternoon
vncn they heara Pfc. Gilbert H.
Uoblpson. 20, icrermlng for uclp
in the water.
He had gone down twice, and
was in about iO feet of water.
Trsty jumped into a cayuco
and rushed to ihe spot wterc
th*r owli tr. i .Idler to safe t
Medical r.ia u* not aaeur-d.
Robinson is wita Co. "A." 33rd
T -.fanlri. and is presently doing '
guard Uuty at Madden Dam, ,

Per on Freshens Plan
For Military Conquest
By DREW PEARSON

WASHING I ON, Sept. 17 Al-
though It has been kept very
quiet in both Washington and
Rio De Janeiro, the strongest
argument that Brazilian Gen.
Pedro Goes Monteiro brought
along when he arrived here to
seek more and better weapons
for his country was a well-docu-
mented threat of Argentine ag-
gression In South America.
Brazilian military Intelligence
reported In Jury that Argentine
army chiefs had dug their fam-
ous "blueprint for conquest" out
of the files and were busily
bringing it up to date.
It will probably be denied, but
the military attache's office in
the U.S. embassy at Buenos Aires
confirmed this.
The aforementioned "blue-
print" was originally Issued as a
general staff memorandum to all
Argentine army commanders in
May, 1944.
By 1944, of course, the rest of
the world knew that Nazi Ger-
many was finished.
le
*
Nevertheless this remark
\ document
sTy shall havl Brought
a new order to the peoples of
Europe," and said that would be
"the hour of Argentina's destiny
...through reassumption of her
historic role as leader of the
peoples formerly grouped within
the Vice-Royalty of the River
Plate."
In other words, Argentina plan-
ned on taking over Paraguay,
Southern Bolivia, two-thirds of
Chile, and Uruguay.
There was .no doubt about how
this would be done, either; the
original of the memorandum was
clipped to a top-secret timetable
for conquest, listing the coun-
tries to be swallowed upan the
democracies, it was planned Ar-
gentina would move In on her
neighbors to "frustrate Com-
munist uprisings."
Now, according to the U.8. Em-
bassy-backed Brazilian reports,
the seven-year-old plot Is being
actively prepared for 'implemen-
tlon on minimum notice."
This information adds that the
Argentine Foreign Office is col-
laborating, and the ex-Ambas-
sador Jeronino Remorlno's sup-
posed knowledge of UB. govern-
ment "psychoiogy" toward such
an undertaking was a prime rea-
son for recalling him from Wash-
ington to become Foreign Min-
ister.
Brazilian Gen. Goes Monteiro
Little Boy Killed
Beneath Cabinet In
CZ Home Accident
James Cullen, aged 2 V4, died
yesterday afternoon, from ln-
jwtea-Teo'wvea when he7 wao
pinned beneath a 200-pound ca-
ainet under his house ft DUrolo
His father, James C Cullen,
and two other men had moved
the heavy wooden storage ca-
binet onto a dolly underneath
has indicated to Defense Depart-
ment officials that the Argen-
tines apparently believe world
War II will break out before the
end of this year, giving them the
opportunity they consider ideal.
The Brazilian army leader also
stated flatly that his country
would not tolerate any act of Ar-
gentine aggression, and argued
that if Brazil la adequately
equipped, It can cope with the
situation singlehanded.
(Copyright. 1951, By The Bell
Syndicate. Inc.).
Ike Flies to Watch
As SHAPE Troops
Slog at 'Invaders'
HANNOVER, Sept. 17 (UP)
General Dwlght Elsenhower flew
here today to watch his Atlantic
Pact forces fight against "Red-
land" invaders in the biggest
Joint maneuvers in Western
Europe since World War n.
Eisenhower's arrival signalled
Some 1M.000 British, united
States, Danish, French, and
Dutch soldiers slogged Into
battle beneath screaming Brit-
ish Vampire and Meteor let
fighters.
SHAPE commander Elsenhow-
the house. They then proceed- er was greeted at maneuver
order given above.
When Hitler ix Co. failed to
come through quite as expected,
the Argentines regretfully pi-
geonholed their project. However,
It was never abandoned.
In 1949, Dictator Juan Pern
and his top generals ratified the
basic alma of the memorandum,
agreed that It should be put Into
effect when the U.S.A. and Soviet
Russia went to war.
As an "ally" of the Western
,,-------------------------------,
ed to another task.
According to the Cana! Zone
Police report the child, unseen
by the others, then pushed the
lolly. The cabinet fell on top
of him pinning him to the
ground.
The accident occurred at 2 p.
m. The boy died an hour and
a half later at Gorgas Hospital
without regaining conscious-
ness.
Mr. and Mrs. Cullen had plan-
ned to sail Wednesday for the
United States.
Cullen had been a locks ope-
rator at Pedro Miguel since
1939, and resigned last Friday.
The Cullens have another
son Peter, 7 months old.
Funeral arrangements will be
inhounced later.
headquarters by a kilted honor
puard from the Scottish Black
Watch Regiment.
Everything but the smell of
war was realistic as the com-
manders of four nations sharp-
ened their troops.
British Centurion tanks, ac-
companied by United States
Shermans, ground up and down
the roads with the tide of battle.
All units stressed camouflage.
Battle-simulation teams touch-
ed off explosive charges to give
the sound of prtillery and bomb-
ing.
No arrangements have been
made for Elsenhower and his
British deputy. Field Marshal
Viscount Montgomery, to meet.
But Montgomery will also be
touring the five-nation forces,
and the two might have an un-1
scheduled meeting.
Over 4,000 civilian employes on the Isthmus may look
forward to a minimum $500.a year increase in salary if a
new Classified Employes' Pay Bill is passed this week.
The bill, introduced and sponsored by Senator John
O. Pastore, (D., Rhode Island) was to come up in the Sen-
ate today.
It provides for a minimum of $400, and a maximum of
$800 a year increase, based on a salary percentage: The
25'. differential which would be added to the basic pay
increase would insure at least a $500 increase here. High-
est salary bracket employes would get as much as $1,000
increase.
Rufus Love lady, president of the American Federation
of Government Employes, who received the news of the
bill from Washington, told The Panam American today
that there was a 'good chance" it would pass the Senate
by tomorrow, and would go to the House Wednesday.
The bill would affect about
2,500 Panama Canal Company
employes and over 2,000 Armed
Forces civilian employes, Loys-
lady estimated. I
It would be retroactive to
July 1. V
Meanwhile it was learned
from Washington that the Pos-
tal Pay Bill, hiking postal em-
ployes' pay by $400 waa una-
nimously passed the Senate Fri-
day, by a vote of 71-0. Included
as an amendment to this bill
was the Graduated Leave pro-
vision which cute sharply' all
Navy Trained To
Launch Atom Bomb
Attack Off Carriers
WASHINGTON, Sept. 17. (UP)
Admiral William M. Fechte-
ler disclosed today that the
United States Navy has trained
crews to launch atomic bomb
attacks from aircraft carriers.
At his first news conference
since becoming Chief of Naval
Operations, Fechteler also re-
vealed that the Navy Is also
ready to launch land-based
planes equipped with atom
bombs.
The Navy's atom bombers are
the carrier-based AJ-1 Savage,
and the land-based P2-V Pep-
tune.
Fechteler also indicated that
atomic warheads may be ready
for the Air Force's new guided
missile squadron by the time
it master its "fantastic new
weapons."
civilian employes leave (except
Panjpna Canal) to IS days for
easMkes with two years or less
of aarttce. and gives 20 days to
torking from two to IS
in. pcloyes who have over
fckvlce receive 20 days,
the bill, which U
e to July 1.
ply about 75; em-
ployes 1 ft wdvld benefit here
from i i Postal Pay BUI to-
rreas 11 salary.
The
about-
down
duated
would save
cutting
the Ora-
ent. but
spend
ClasS-
ipuc
The Classifies*
doe* not apply1
of the United
copy, classified
side the United
fore, all non-U-s'
Canal Zone wou
included to the new
crease.
Theater Collapse
In Brazil Interior
Crushes Children
RIO DE JANEIRO, Sept. 17
(UP) Fifteen children's bodies
were removed from the wreckage
of a motion picture theater today
to the inland city of Campinas.
The theate- collapsed while 2.000
persons, mostly youngsters, had
been attending the 8unday ma-
tinee.
Police feared that the death
toll would rench more than 50.
Pin-Up Girl
Barbara,
Center Of
Movietown
Love Brawl
Barbara Says Yes' Again To Tone,
Will Testify Against'Brute Neal
HOLLYWOOD, Sept. 17, (UP) for 20 minutes yesterday morn-
Blonde Barbara Payton said ing. They said they wouldn't
here today that she would marry know what action might be tak-
Franchot Tone as soon as po&si- en against Neal until later today.
ble maybe even In a bedside "Tone wants to confer with his
ceremony in his hospital room. lawyer before he does anything,"
The actress accepted Tone's Hubka explained,
bedside proposal yesterday when If he does, Barbara Is willing
she visited him In the hospital, to help.
" where he lies heavily bandaged. Forgotten were the buxom .
'He told me he'd rather wait to blonde's plans to marry. Neal in
go on our honeymoon till his face San Francisco Saturday,
is well." she explained. It was her wavering back and
"But 111 leave that up to him. forth between the two at least
111 do anything he wants to do." five times recently that ted to
And for a wedding present the bloody brawl.
Dr. Leland House, who assist-
ed In the surgery, says he didn't
expect Tone's appearance would
be much changed.
. "I don't expect much, distor-
tion," he said. Medically, that
meant the surgery was a success.
Neal said he didn't mean to
slug Tone but he couldn't help
We both wanted to marry
Barbara," he said.
"In fact, Barbara asked me to
marry her. She was engaged t#
Tone when I met her two montsto
ago. But she told me she want-
Barbara would like nothing bet- The battle for Miss Pay ton's *"* h *.** t0 duU"
ter than to see Tone. 45 years, hand in marriage was a love She said I p*r'un*h UM
170 lbs. sue actor Tom Neal. 37 match, with Tope scoring not a
years. 180 lbs., for beating him single blowin return.
up Friday l a bloody one-sided 7n ffc^Tone told his lawyer h^l^utoj hi
brawl over her affections. Kenneth Chantry, he didnt i **<
friends Neal's muscles had rlaz-
ute I saw him
1 she had said.
Tone has been In the hospital know a fight was on until he got I just iuppeo.
In a serious condition ever since, a clout In the face.
Blonde Barbara vowed today Barbara backed him up and
that she loves Franc hot "more said Neal hit first,
than ever" now and called Neal But. Neal maitnained he duck-
a brute" who ought to be ar- ed Tone's first punch, then flat-
rested for beating him up. tened him with a few o the
"I hope Franchot has him ar- punches that helped him win a
rested, and I'll be his witness a- regional Golden Gloves cham-
gainst Tom if he needs'me," the pionshlp in Chicago,
actress fumed.
"I should 1
chot 16rg_sfra
married Tom!" piiai room iot a two-new .. Wednesday and landed on Bar-
Tone's physician. Dr. Loe Ble- despite a strict no visitors or- neby gtre,t n Balboa
tel, reported the movie star's der from his doctor. She re- T(,ey rot gttt. however,
condition was "much improved" turned again last night to take whether or not the uvestlfstlon
today and said the swelling waa him some cigarettes. had revealed if an Air Force
going down on his face. Barbara was wearing goggle- plane was Involved.
Tone 1 uf ferine from s brain size dark glasses, hiding the A B a 1 b o a resldmt saw the
concussion, broken nose and black eye she got when she con- -vooden object fall from the sky,
fractured cheek bone. nected with a wild punch during hit a garage roof and lend al-
Police Set. AW. Hubka and the lawn battle in front of her most at. her feet. Nobody waa
another detective visited Tons home, hurt.
Air Force Expects
To Complete Probe
On Block' Today
Air Force officials said today
MteV'pav'tm^mbed a fin es- they Pe*d to complete the
o How could I have day and barged into Tones bos- from tnJunlrl^nt)fled p^ lt5t
nl" Pltal room for a two-hour _ylslt. Wedni5sd.v ,nd ,tnd on Bar.


_
_



T\"0
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAIXI NEWSPAPER
MONDAY. SEPTEMBER 17,
Carpo and FreightShips and PlanesArrivals and Departures
TERRY AND THE PIRATES
AIR RESCUE
'
NEW PUNCH FOR THE "BUCKAROO"The TEMCO "Buckaroo," nominally a light trainer, U
being demonstrated to the armed forces as a light, highly maneuverable ground support plane. The
armed Buckaroo, equipped with two 30-calibre machine guns and ten 2.75-inch rockets, is seen above
being inspected by Air Force officers at Goodfellow, Tex., Air Force Base.
Shipping & AirLine News
Opposition Slate Named
for National Airlines Directors
NEW YORK. Sept. 17 (UPl
"An opposition slate of five direc-
-tors of National Airlines, Inc.,
has been named by the Indepen-
dent Stockholders' Committee to
be voted on at the annual meet-
- in of that corporation in Miami,
Sept. 27.
The five who will oppose a full
ilate of 11 named by the man-
agement are: William K. Jacobs.
- Jr.. New York financial counsel
and a present director of Na-
tional Airlines; Roirert J. Naro-
ny, railroad financial consultant,
of Norwalk, Conn.: Farwell W.
Perry, president of the western
Newspaper Union and executive
officer in companies publishing
or operating; 18 weekly and 5 dal-
ly newspapers and 4 radio sta-
tions, mostly In Florida, or Palm
Beach. Fla.; Eradlev Gaylord.
vice-nreidcnt and director of
the Pennrord Corp.. of Niantic,
Cam and Strabo V. Claggett,
president of the Whitney-Phoe-
nix Co.. Inc.. of pelham, N.Y.
Jacobs, who was left off the
management's slate for the
forthcoming meeting, has been
leading the fight against the
management.
The Independent Stockholders'
Committee has sent stockholders
proxies with which they can. if
they choose, vote for the five di-
rectors named. __
"Good Neighbor Pleet"
Has Charter Difficulties
The current issue of "Ships
and Sailing" carries the follow-
ing lttm:
"After the Governments gen-
eral Af-iountlne office had stud-
led a Moore-McCormack bid for
continued charter operation of
the
had been the Pennsylvania; the
20.237-ton Brazil had been ttie
Virginia; and the 20,237-ton
Uruguay had been the Califor-
nia. They are twin-screw, turbo-
elec'.ric 18-knot ships with pas-
senger accommodations for 500.
ney are manned by 380 officers
and men and operate from New
York to ports on the east coast of
South America. Moore-McCor-
mack's replacement program
called for construction of two
23.000-ton. 23-knot ships meas-
uring 647 feet long with accom-
modations for 713 passengers.
The present three liners are now
some 22 years old."
Movie Film Shipment
Flow^ to Argentina
The first shipment of United
States movie film to. arrive in
Buenos Aires in four years was
flown to the Argentine capital
recently by Pan American World
Airways. The shipment consist-
ed of 25 cases of film.
Hurricane Commutes
Sets Benefit Show
At El Encanto
A monumental benefit movie-
picture and variety snow will
be staged at the Encanto Thea-
tre on Wednesday to the Ja-
maica Hurricane victim. It HB
being sponsored under the su-
splces of the Jamaica Hurricane
Reief Committee with a num-
ber of popular local artist con-
tributing their talent relief of
the Island sufferers.
JACOBY ON BRIDGE
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
NORTH 11 '
AQJ10C-
S
? 2
#10.843
WEST 3A8T O)
A74 AK082
VKQJ98S V10762
? 984 ? A73
? 72 ? AS
SOUTH
45
VA4
? KQJ10 65
AKQJB
Neither side vul.
IV South West North
Pass 1* IV 1*
3 4 ? Pass 4 *
Double 5 Pass Pass
Double Pan Pass Redouble
Past Pass Pats
Opening lead/ K
ACOB
CANASTA
A hand that was played recent-
. in Philadelphia iits right Into
jur discussion of penalty dou-
oies. It's just as important to
now when to keep quiet a* to
know when to double.
East showed a good hand when
he Jumped to three hearts. He
added to his story when he dou-
bled four spades. (North could
have made four spades, but
South can hardly be blamed for
running out.) East would not
Admission will be 40 cents.
"On an Island with You," nave doubled four spades unless
Good Neighbor Fleet" lln- ', starring Ester Williams, and he hoped to beat any contract
eV Argentina. Brazil and Uru- \ "Fountain Head" with Gary.0' tm,
-,*y. the Federal Maritime Board Cooper in the lead role, are the _,,
j.st Aorll reiected the line's of- two iirst rate pictures that I West had the chance to double
Ier. Moore-VcCormrck wanted have been obtainea for this ex- ;flve clubs, but he failed to do so.
to pay S20.000 a month for each i traordinary program. | West's pass fairly shrieks "Don't
of the three lln?rs find initiate a Sixteen dancers, fingers, co- count on me for defensive
program to renlace them. But the mic actors and acrobats have strength. I would double with the
GAO. ruled that "the bidder's | been lined up for this top-bll-
ing event which is svre to
offer In-ofar as the bonding re-
quirements were concerned was
not in strict compliance with the
terms of the invitation." Princi-
pal worry of the Government of-
fices appeared to be with the
wording or form of the bond.
"Moore-McCormack has been
operating the ships since 1938.
en-
tertain, excite and relax you
for an evening.
Music will be furnished by
Angelo Jaspe and his orchestra.
Baron George Bryan and
Humberto Lewis will team up
in presenting the variety part
of the program which is heavy
mell of a trick, but I don't have
even that much."
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
"Please settle an argument for
us," requests a Pittsburgh read-
er. "It was the first hand of the
game, so both sides needed SO
points. I was dealt the following
cards:
Q-Q-Q. 10-10-10, 9-8-8-5-4.
"I melded the queens and tens
as soon as my turn came. The
hand turned out unfortunately,
and there was much discussion
as to the merits of my weld.
"I argued that two melds of
natural cards gave my side a ve-
ry good start toward a base. If
my partner had one queen or
one ten, we had a base. If I fail-
ed to put down the meld, how-
ever, my partner might discard
her queens or tens, not knowing
that they were very valuable.
"My wife, who was my partner,
argued that the melds left me
with a very poor hand and that
the advantage of melding was
less than the disadvantage of
having such a pitiful remnant to
playn with.
"Who was right In this case?
I;Also, what is the general rule for
this type of situation?"
I agree with the lady in this
case, and I'm not Just being chiv-
alrous. This situation Is one
that occurs fairly often and ex-
perienced players should recog-
nize It at a glance and know au-
tomatically how to handle It.
It Is very useful to have a base
toward a canasta provided that
vou are then in position to con-
tinue the hand on equal terms
with the opponents or to end the
hand by melding out. It Is un- |
wise to make one canasta if that
puts the opponents In a far su-
perior playing situation; and of
course, it is ven more unwise to
give the opponents such an ad-
vantage for a mere base Instead
of a canasta.
The trouble with my corres-
pondent's hand was that his
meld left him with five miscel-
laneous cards and not even a
wild'card. He was in no position
to take the pack unless the
right-hand opponent suddenly
went out of his mind and threw
a queen or a ten. Likewise, my
correspondent was miles from
melding out.
The correct course to adopt
with such a hand is to play de-
fensively. Match your partner's
discards. If possible, from among
your odd cards. When your part-
ner eventually melds, you may
have an odd card or two to add
to his meld. At that time, If It
then seems wise, you can put
down the queens and tens to ad-
vance partner's play for out.
What happens If your partner
discards queens and tens in the
meantime? Just keep a poker
face even though each such dis-
card gives you the collywobbles.
After all, you have a bad hand
and must expect to have, a cer-
tain amount of trouble with it.
^ f IUmiiaT Ikl TUG
77
FRCELES AND BIS FRIENDS
Dutiful Boy
BY MERRILL BLOS
ALLEY OOP
The Adviser
Y ?. T. BAMI.rN
SEEMS THERE'S A
DISTURBANCE IN
TH'CLUB...CAUSED/ BELIEVE,-,
NO DOUBT BY /HE'S HEADED
SOME BRASS h TM
BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES
Natch
BT EDGAR MARTI*
H\M ? OV\ ,Vfc.'S
AM OVO VpnV
OY fcOCrffc'
VbWO V
OP^ttVK \fc AYM06V
YVES*HN0fc VOO
COURSE. XOO'fc* 60V46
"VO XewtE. ?
600WR.SS,
toO'.WWAY
vmovatwr
MfXVfc ?
CAPTAIN EAST
Covered
Y LESLIE TIJRNEI
SHORTS
when they were transferred from\ with good talent, special music-
the Panama Pacific Line to the al reviews, sclntillatl-7 dance
American Republics Line. Before routines, and bre l'".-taking
that, the 20,634-ton Argentina acrobatic performances.
MAERSK LINE
accepting passengers for
NEW YORK
BY
niA "GRETE M*EF*X
SAILING SEPTEMBER 17th.
(Every room with connecting bathroom)
C. B. FENTON & CO., Inc.
Balboa 1065
Tel.: Cristbal 1781
Between 1947 and 1949 exports
from countries of the British
_ | Commonwealth expanded by 49
, ,, ?annot, be blamed for I per cent. Import rose by 31 per
feeling hopeful, but he should; cent.
oOo
The number of children at-
tending school In Malaya has
risen from 263,000 in 1941 to 581,-
000 in 1943.
ACID INDIGESTION?
Here are the facts on
fag relief for acid indigestion
know that he is not going to
murder five clubs. The big ques-
tion is whether five clubs can be
beaten at all. A double In such
a situation can gain only 50
points if the contract is set one
trlck- Although manpower In Brit-
... aln's coal mines declined by 20,-
it loses 150 points If the con- 500 workers, output of coal from
tract is made; and It loses 350 deep mines (204.1. million tons)
points if the contract is redou-! in 1950 was about 1 1/2 million
bled and made. It's foolish to tons more than In 1949.
gamble 50 points against 350 0O0
Pc'nta when you're far from sure \ Britain's plastics Industry ln-
of the 50. I creased its production from
m>, _.. ... 30,000 tons in 1939 to 140,000 tons
There wasqt the slightest play laflt year. A productive capacity
to beat five clubs. South had to 0f 340,000 Is planned by the end
give up two tricks to East's aces, 0f 1952
and then he could claim the rest., _oOc
Of course East could run to five 1 The first celebration of the
hearts, which might cost only Declaration of Independence was
aoo points But a player who,not held on July 4. It was held
doubles and then runs out when on July 8, 1776four days after
he is redoubled exposes himself congress officially adopted the
-iffn.1? kWw?- EMt de" historic document.
o.c;d that his double was sound _oOo
and therefore elected to gamble jj,, ioO-watt Incandescent
it out. The result is exactly what iamp gives more light than two
hapens a good part of the time 5U-Watt lamp*. Some of the ener-
to players who double for a one- y in )amp ^ iMt by being con.
TMJ MAES EAST THBK'S
A PB6BBTEP ARoACL PtT
WHERE IU TE Wtl PfSTS
up. By the time youaer
FREE, AMD TO A PHONE.
IU BE LOm OHtl
VIC rLINT
The Widow Dunder
BY MICHAEL O-MALLEE
trick set.
wbu., flktt; '
&KP& A FfvJE PLACE
AcM Ina-lvesrton of a temporary
nature frequently occur when the
acid-alkaline content in your gas-
tric tract (chemically known as
your normal pH) it out of balance.
Each teespoonful of Eno con-
tains approximately four grains of
free Sodium Bicarbonate, and fur^
nisne, in solution, approximately
ifty grains of complex Sodium Tar-
trate*. These two very important
elements tend to restore yqpr nor-
mal gastric PH. In addition, Eno
acts as a mild laxative. Thus Eno
nghbj acid indigestion in two way:
it help* neutralise excess stomach
adds, and furnishes mild taxation,
Dont wait until acid indigestion
hit. Get a bottle of Eno today for
quick raaaaf. Used by millions. Ask
for it at all druggists.
Take Good-Tasting ENO
FOR BRONCHITIS
COUGHS, mK
It's Triple Strength
Loosens Things Up
It's differentits taster in ectior
it's compounded or> tupenoi medical
foct find n0i nevei befor* heard of
in ml country
duck ley 1 Conodiol Mixture tripl
ttrangtni n th rtom* of Ihtt amaz-
ing COcgh end cold iKHCrlption that
"octs It* o tlosh" yet n sc ourt ana
Ire* frc-rr. norn.tu. drug that o child
con tok rt. and stop coughing.
One little ip end the ordinary
rough i gem* o few dose* one
'hot tough old hong en cough h
heard no tor* H' reolly won.
darfuf to watch how apeedily bed.
Iing*rlrt cold or* put out ot bui-
-wu.
Bight owoy that tlghtn** tootem
jp..th bronchial passages clear..
"'f* on your toes again. happy and
br*othlng osier. Get o bottle of
Buckley' Conodioi Mlntur* today.
ducted as heat through the gas
in the bulb.
0O0
The North West Mounted Po-
lice was organized in 1873.
~WOKMS TURN TRICK
ST. LOUIS (UJ.) Six-year-
old Cynthia Frank entered the
moat unusual peta In the child-
ren's pet show held at Hempstead
school here. They were her set
of earthworms. Plggly and Wigg-
ly. They won first prize.
TAGAROPUI.OS
INDI TRIES. S.A.
Phonaa:
1002 100S
4041 fco
Coln
FRESH
Boyd Ava.
R P
MILK
* FRESH BUTTER -
RICH ICE CREAM
Everythtnt
Inapected by the
Health Department
HOME DELIVERY
,_



PHP!^


MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, M51

OK PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE TITREK
Reds, Yanks Fight In Hongkong
Court For 70-Plane
(t

By FRANK H. BARTHOLOMEW
TOKYO, Sept. 17.(UP) The largest fleet of
transport planes in the Orient is about to be deliver-
ed either to the Chinese Communists or to the Am-
erican claimants to ownership, under the decisin of
a British court at Hong Kong expected at any time.
Seventy aircraft are involved, valued at $4,750,-
000.
The planes are of American manufacture and
are under American registry.
They are at present impounded by the British
court' at Kai Tak airport in Hong Kong but are
guarded by Chinese civilians, some of whom wear
Communist insignia.
A guard with a replica of the
Chinese Communist flag on his
belt attempted to prevent this
correspondent from taking pic-
tures of the Impounded aircraft
and summoned other guards
with similar identification but-
tons as the picture-taking con-
tinued.
The planes included four
DC-4s, fire Convairs and 61
DC-3s and Curtis* Commandos.
The decision of the Hong Kong
court, awarding them to one side
-or the other/may, In the opin-
ion of military men. have an ap-
preciable effect upon the war
situation in the Orient.
If the Communists are adjudg-
ed the lawful owners, they will
be presented with a ready-made
airlift tteet for troop movement
twice as large as any fleet now
flying In the Orient excepting
only the domestic service of the
Philippines Air Lines.
If the planes are turned over
to the American claimants, they
will be offered immediately after
reconditioning to the United Na-
tions for service In the Korean
airlift or for any other military
transport use desired, according
to Whiting Wlllauer.
Willauer and Ma]. Gen. Clarke
Lee Chennault of "Flying Tiger"
fame are the Americans con-
tending for ownership.
This correspondent interview-
ed Chennault and Willauer on
Talpeh. Formosa.
The story has to be covered
first hand.
There are no reports.on the
situation appearing in any Hong
Kong newspaper under British
regulation prohibiting comment
upon ahyiapfeatlon 6urrently be-
fore a British.court
The American claimants are
guarded in their statements for
fear of prejudicing their position.
The Communists simply at-
tempt to chase reporters off the
BCThis, however, is the. situation
t the moment:
The United States originally
supphed these aircraft to the
Chinese Nationalist government
to set up an-lnternal transporta-
tion and communications net.
The Chinese formed two air-
lines to operate them.
China National Airways Cor-
poration was one, owned 80 per
cent by the Chinese Government
Carburetor Falls
Off B-26 On Takeoff;
Pilot Lands Safely
SACRAMENTO, Calif., Sept.
16' (UP)An Air Force B-26
Bomber narrowly missed a train
when the carburetor fell off
one o U two engines on take-
off, then skimmed across subur-
ban traffic and crashed In a
vacant lot yesterday but all four
new aboard escaped.
The twin-engined B-26 bomb-
er crashed and burned seconds
after taking off from McClellan
air force base. The three crew-
men and one passenger suffer-
ing only minor Injuries.
An Air Force spokesman said
the crash was caused by a car-
buretor falling off the light
bomber's starboard engine Just
si the plane roared Into the
air from the McClellan runway.
Witnesses said the plane hit
In a section of vacant lots in
the suburban Del Passo district.
bounced almost 1,000 feet and
then slowed to a stop.
. The four doen aboard scramb-
led out of the wreckage a few
seconds before it burst Into
flame*.
The Air Force spokesman said
statements of the crewmen In-
dicated the carburetor fell off
hen the plane was only 10 feet
Off the runway.
The pilot was forced to
feather the starboard propeller
and then gun the port engine
wide open to avoid hitting a
train off the end of the runwav.
As the plane staggered into
the air on one engine, the
spokesman said, the port engine
began to miss, forcing the pilot
to pick out the nearest open
spot for an emergency landing.
Lester Fox, a resident of the
Del Passo district, said he heard
the plane s "engine acting up as
It roared over his home.
"It came keeling around the
corner of my house, hit a power
pole across the street, and went
down In the field In a cloud of
dust." he said.
The plane crossed over crowd-
ed U. 8. Highway 40 at a very
low altitude and tore out a
section of power lines as It
piled into the pone area.
and 20 per cent by Pan Ameri-
can Airways.
The other company was Cen-
tral Air Transport Corporation
owned entirely by the Chinese
Government, with private bank-
ing for working capital.
The managers of both airlines
defected to the Communists m
November of 1849.
With a picked staff of asso-
ciates, these men cleared 11
airplanes with British airport
authorities for flights to var-
ious points in Nationalist Chi-
na but actually flew them di-
rectly to the Communists.
To protect the remaining 70
planes from similar kidnapping,
Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek
authorized Chennault and Wlll-
auer to assume protective con-
trol of them.
With the consent of the Hong
Kong police, the two men, who
were then operating the Civil
Air Transport service throughout
the non-Communist sectors of
the Orient, put armed guards a-
board the planes and held them
for five days.
On the sixth day, fearing riot
by Communist sympathizers, the
Commissioner of Police ordered
the guards off. Communist sym-
pathizers moved In Immediately.
Chennault and Wlllauer went
to court In Hong Kong and ob-
tained an Injunction enjoining
the Reds from possession of the
aircraft but were unable to get
the court order enforced.
At this time, the planes were
admitted by both sides to be
the property of the government
of Chins, except for the min-
ority interest held by Pan
American, ndtbfe. Nationalist
^nmreco^2ed%.fcoth Brit-
ain and the U.S.
In January of last, .year, how-
ever, while the matter still was
unsettled, the British .recognized
the Pelping regime, and a court
subsequently decided that the
Reds, as the legal government of
China, had sovereign Immunity
in the matter of ownership of the
P Meantime, Chennault and Wll-
lauer bought the planes butright
from the Nationalist government
for a figure stated as $4,750,000.
To obtain clear tlUe In advance
of the transfer, the Nationalist
government paid Pan American
$2,500,000 for Its Interest In the
aircraft of the former CNAC line.
Chennault and Wlllauer ap-
plied for official U.S. registry of
the airplanes which was granted
and the U.S. Consul General In
Hong Kong so notified the im-
pounding authorities.
However when a CAA inspector
attempted to inspect the newly-
registered aircraft, he was refus-
ed admittance
Similarly, Chennault and Wll-
lauer were unable to apply the
assigned U.S. numerals to the
planes, many of which this cor-
respondent observed yesterday
had been painted with the flag
of Red China.
Willauer and Chennault
brought nine suits in federsl
courts in San Francisco for
possession of the assets and
airplane parts In the U.S. be-
longing to the former Chinese
operating companies and were
successful in having the Ame-
rican courts uphold the validi-
ty of their title.
However litigation in -Hone
Kong has thus far been general-
ly unsuccessful to these claim-
The BrlUsh passed an Order-
ln-Councll stating that the right
of sovereign Immunity would not
operate to protect the Reds'
claim to ownership and permit-
ting the Americans to proceed
with their litigation, but the
suits brought thereafter by
Chennault and Wlllauer have
been decided against them.
The matter Is now on final ap-
peal to the Hong Kong Supreme
Court.
If this decision Is favorable to
the Communists, the Americans
still have a right to appeal to the
Privy Council in London. There
is no indication whether this
step will be taken.
Meantime. the great fleet,
parked In the open, Is severely
deterloraUng. Many e x t erlor
parts, such as flaps and rudders,
have been removed.
Wlllauer believes that after
the case Is decided, the win-
ning side will be flying the first
of the aircraft within 3 days
with progressively more planes
returned to service each month
over a- maximum period of a
ysar.
A British engineering firm In
Hong Kong has the requisite
equipment to do the Job for
whichever side Is flnallv deter-
mined to be the legal owner of
the largest air fleet on the war-
torn Asian continent.
On The Air Waves
5 Handle
6 English river
7 Measure of
area
O Measuring
devices
', HORIZONTAL
1,5 Depleted
quizmaster .
10 Reiterate
12 Sea nymph
14 Compass point Forefather
15 Parsonage 10 Scottish
17 Malayan tin
coin
;M|Volcano in
Sicily
20 Extinct bird
21 Opine
Answor to Previous Puixle
M'.Ml.SkilislWWrtt-l
,JMlsJi-il;llUUM'-?Ui
11WU'; yUHfl! ^.-.ISU
t?Jl ruuihiki! u-Jss -sJU
' 1MM
1ST. PAUL*
mother
22 Electrical unit 21 Period
23 Correlative of 24 He is author
either of two-----
24 Tarry sellers
26 Former 25 Unoccupied
Russian ruler 27 Exchange
29 Diminutive of premium
Edward ^ _^
30 Depart .
31 In its proper
place (ab.)
32 Type of
butterfly
33 Canvas shelter
30 Whit
38 Whirlwind
39 French island
40 Evaluate
42 Possessed
45 Journey
48 Mrs. Cantor
49 He emcees a
show
i 51 Japanese
outcast
52 Substance
54 Subjugate
56 Doraeln
57 Enemies
VERTICAL
Uoke
2 Unclosed
3 Eye (Scot.)
4 Sweet potato
sheeptold
11 Wool cap
13 River barrier 28 Chamber
16 Negative reply 34 Spotted
19 Peer Gynt's 35 Device used
HI-4UM
1 -4 H -4
iIl*r-J,3UUl-l.;:]L-J'MUH
ML-JL-JWaWllWl-l^^ai^
[Si MUH141-) UsJ WiJl JH
.-'. IV.^1 ] ?!l^fclsJfcJ
by golfers
36 Wile
37 Rounded and
cylindrical
40 Edge
41 Hebrew
month
42 Injury
43 Paid notice ii
a newspaper
44 Overcast
46 Followers
47 Equality
49 Unit of
reluctance
50 Simpleton
S3 Symbol for
tantslum
35 Thus
Anti-Communists Plot
Overthrow Of Soviets
By PAUL MOCSANYI
United Press Staff
Correspondent
----- o-----
NEW YORK, Sept. 17 (UP)
Boris Prlanishnlkoff Is a top
notch Russian revolutionary. Not
a Bolshevik, though.
On thicontra/y, He is .the New
York head of an international
anU-COfhmunlst revoluiion a r y
organization, the National Al-
liance of Russian Solldarlsts
(NTS).
Assisted by another Russian
linguist and conspirator. Prlan-
ishnlkoff emphasized in an In-
terview that the solldarlsts are
pledged to the restoration of a
democratic government In Rus-
sia.
Monarchy or republic makes
no difference to them. They plan
to revive the bourgeoisie but not
the aristocracy.
In the proposed democracy,
state-owned, co-operative and
private enterprises would co-
exist peacefully. It would be
modeled after the welfare
state.
The solldarlsts have, tried to
overthrow the Soviet govern-
ment in Russia for the last 20
years. They fully realise how dif-
ficult it Is to attain this aim
without the help of an anti-
Communist world war. Yet they
keep on trying.
Before the second World War,
they had not been very success-
ful. The German Invasion of Rus-
sia gave them a first chance.
Their agente moved. Into Soviet
territory behind the German ar-
mies. Prlanishnlkoff insisted,
however, that the NTS was not
sponsored by the Naals. It was
opposed both to Nazis and Com-
munists, he said.
When the defeated Nazis re-
treated, many solldarlsts re-
mained on Russian soil. They
formed the nucleus of the new
underground. The headquart-
ers of the organisation con-
tinued to function in Germany.
They have their own radio sta-
tion and printing office. They
carry anti-Communist revolu-
tionary propaganda by the most
devious means Into Russia.
The American authorities in
Germany, Prlanishnlkoff said,
tolerate their activities. He em-
phasized, however, that they are
not sponsored by the American?.
In Russia the NTS Is organized
In cells of two. Thus If a solidar -
lst Is caught and tortured he
cannot betray the entire setup
even If he wanted to. He simply
does not know more than two
or three fellow solldarlsts.
On the other hand, this a-
tomised organisation makes it
Impossible for the leaders of
the NTS to evaluate their own
strength In Russia.
"At present the revolution Is
In Its first phase" Prlanishnlkoff
explained. "Our Immediate ob-
jective la the demoralization of
the Soviet army and police forces
and the strengthening of the
will of resistance of all malcon-
tents."
The pace of the movement Is
admittedly slow. That Is because
the Soviets are so strong and the
solldarlsts so weak and so loose-
ly organised.
Dr. M. D. Smith, Director of
the Institute Panamericano, Is
Dean of the Inter-denomlna-
tlonal Leadership Training Ins-
titute to be held at the Balboa
Union Church on 8. 12. 15, 19,
and 22 October. He will offer
courses on teaching beginners,
teaching primaries, teaching
Juniors, teaching youth, per-
sonal religious living, the life
of Christ and planning and
leading Christian worship.
Courses, are intended prim-
arily to assist lay religious lead-
ers In developing techniques of
religious Instruction and lead-
ership and to enrich by the
sharing of academic Informa-
tion the total spiritual expe-
riences of both teachers and
students. Advanced registra-
tions are now being received
through the various Protestant
Churches both in the Canal
Zone and the Republic of Pan-
ama on the Pacific Side.
Alabama Promises
Rough Treatment
For Dope Pushers
MONTGOMERY, Ala.. Sept. 16
(UP)Alabama Gov. Gordon
Persons posted a $100 reward
today for information leading
to the conviction of anyone at-
tempting to sell marijuana or
other dope to school children.
In announcing the state-
sponsored crackdown on dope
peddlers, Persons said.
"Alabama is going to be
known as the roughest state in
the U. S. on those trying to get
our youth to use reefers, goof-
balls or other kinds of narco-
tics."
The chief executive warned
those reporting violations of
the narcotics laws to be "care-
ful."
"Confirmed dope, addicts, and
most dope peddlers use the
stuff, probably wouldn't hesitate
to harm anyone he thought was
telling on him.
"Anv report made directly to
me, or to any state law enforce-
ment officer will be Investigat-
ed and handled with absolute
secrecy."
DUMMIES HELP SPREAD THE WORDDr E. D. Janzen. Geneseo. Kan, Baptistminister.
has put a .iew twist to preaching the gospel. With four wooden dummies and his art of ventriloquism.
Dr. Janzen teaches religion to young and old alike. The dummies, all possible relatives of ven-
triloquist Edgar Berflen's Charlie McCarthy, are (left to right) Karl Kraut. Effle Miller, Nellie Lou
Yokurn and Joe ScrewbalL Dr. Janzen's sermons are so popular that he is booked up far in advancer
for revival meetings
Berserk Korean Vet.
Holds Shooting Spree
At Camp Lejeune
CAMP LEJEUNE. N.C., Sept. 17
(UP) A Marine combat veter-
an recently returned from Korea
went berserk here yesterday and
woundd his sergeant With a ba-
yonet before shot in the leg by
a camp guard.
Cpl. William R. Saunders of
Chicago, shot up this big marine
base with a bayonetted rifle for
20 minutes before he was brought
down, Capt. John Randazzo,
Camp public information offi-
cer, said.
Sgt. Joseph V. Murphy of Sy-
racuse, NY., was nicked by the
bayonet when Saunders lunged
at him through a screen door.
No one was hit by the seven
rounds fired by the Chicago Ma-
rine.
A military policeman shot
Saunders in the leg when he fail-
ed to heed an order to cease
shooting. He was taken to the
base hospital for treatment.
No charges were filed pending
an Inquiry.
- Randazzo said Sawnders had
been drinking and, shortly before
the shooting spree, told buddies
he had "trouble at home."
The Chicago Marine has been
attached to the Marine ground
patrol interceptor squadron here
since being returned from com-
bat duty in Korea" last February.
Yugoslav Power Plant
To Augment Defenses
JABLANICA, Yugoslavia, Sept.
17 i UP i Ten thousand
men and women are toiling night
and day. seven days a week, in
this strategic mountain valley to
complete what is expected to be
the second largest hydroelectric
power station in Europe.
Yugoslav planners claim that
the station, due to start operat-
ing in 1953. will be surpassed on-
ly by Russia's monster Dniepros-
troy in size and power. It will
furnish power to towns and in-
dustries throughtout Bosnia and
Herzegovina.
The huge underground power
plant, blasted out of solid rock in
the side of a towering cliff, is
almost completed.
The tunnel which will bring
water to the six monster turbines
(only three will operate at the
beginning) is also near comple-
tion.
I plaints. This is a priority under-
taking and workers are tunneled
in from all over the country.
All up and down the Sarajevo-
Mostar highway Uablanlca' is
about two-thirds of the way
from Sarajevo to Mostar) the
motorist sees dozens of other
bustling construction sites.
New factories are shooting up.
ready to use the power from
I Jablanica.
The biggest project of all, an
: immense aluminum plant In
I Mostar, will be built as soon as
I large amounts of power begin to
1 flow. Yugoslavia then will be
able to process its own huge re-
serves of bauxite Instead of ex-
porting them in the raw state.
A glance at the map. or a drive
through this wild mountain area,
makes It easy to see why such
priority is being given to the
power plant.
Outside the power plant and
the only part which will be vis-
ible, rises the dam. half com-
pleted.
It will stretch between two
high cliffs and block off the
narrow gorge of the swift-flow-
ing, glaciergreen Neretva River
to back up a lake 18 miles long
and more than 210 feet deep.
In other parts of Yugoslavia
big construction Jobs are limp-
ing along or being temporarily
halted because of a shortage of
labor. Here there are no com-
Mllltarily speaking, this Is the
safest spot in the whole of Yugo-
slavia. It Is near the heart of the
"Bosnian redoubt," to which the
Yugoslav Army would retreat if
it should be driven out of the
open plains to the east and,
northeast.
To reach Jablanlc*, an enemy
army would have to fight Its
way for many miles through
narrow mountain valleys, only a
few of them with any kind of
roads.
FALSE TEETH
That Loossn
Need Not Embarrass
Many wami of false teeth have suf-
fered real embarrassment because their
Slate dropped, slipped or wobbled at
ust the wrona lime Do not live In fear
of this happening to you. Just sprinkle
little rASTElTH. the alkaline (non-addl
powder, on your plates. Molds false teeth
more firmly, so they feel more comfort-
able. Does not sour. Checks "plete odor"
(denture breath). Get rASTEETH at any
drug store.
.



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PAGE FOUR
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NKW8PAPKB

Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Whir. 100.000 Ptopl. MM
Presents
Today, Monday, Sept. 17
IN HOLLYWOOD
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER Yt,

I,
"CEHIMI" TO THE RESCUEAn outlandish looking iteel con-
traption that its operators call "Gehimi" goes to work refloating a
mull landing craft during "Operation Camid" at Virginia Beach,
Va. Note huge dual wheels on the monster, which is moved by
bulldozer at left. Navy cadets and midshipmen, engaged in bead)
landing under simulated war conditions, watch the operation.
A Y
-TODAY
- AT 9 P. M. -
"SNEAK PREVIEW"
- AT THE -
CENTRAL THEATRE
-TODAY-
THURSDAY!
Simultaneously at the
BELLA VISTA and TROPICAL
------------------------THEATRES------------------------
RETURN MATCH!
Better Than Ringside Seats!
RANDY SUGAR RAY
^fc
TURPIN ROBINSON
OFFICIAL FIGHT FILMS d^wJVr)uon*c
AT THE
BELLA VISTA
ALSO:
AT THE
TROPICAL
Mighty drama of a hand-
ful of heroes and their
date with Destiny'
P.M.
3:30Music for Monday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15David Rose Show
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00lean Back and Listen
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Kellog's Program
7:30Sports Review
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary,
(VOA)
8:15Planer Parade (VOA)
8:45Youth Talks It Over
(VOA)
9:00Story U.S.A. (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:45Sports Tune of Day and
News (VOA)
10:00The World At Your Win-
dow (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
MidnightSign Off
Tomorrow, Tuesday, Sept. 18
A.M.
6:00Sign On Alarm Clock
Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Crazy Quilt
8:45Hawaiian Harmonies
9:00News
9:15Sacred Heart Program
9:30As I See It
10:00News
10:05Off the Record
11:00News
11:05Of the Record
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Rhythm and Reason
2:00A Call From Les Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30Spirit of the Vikings
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little fihov
3:30Music for Tuesday
4:00Radio univ.*M>i
4:15Promenade Concert
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00PANAMUSICA STORY
TIME
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Ray's A. Laugh
7:30PABST SPORTS REVIEW
7:45Jam Session
8:00NEWS (VOA)
8:15What's On Your Mind
(VOA)
8:45Time for Business (VOA)
a: 00Symphony Hall
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:45Sports World and Tune of
Day (VOA)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Variety Bandbox (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off
HOLLYWOOD (NBA) Be-
hind the Screen: Hollywood;
best soap opera of 1961, "Will
Shelley Winters Marry Farley
Granger?" isn't necessarily head-
ed for the orange blossom and
wedding ring chapter Just be-
cause they'll be hand-holding-lt
around Europe for the next six
weeks.
Shelley, who's In the Osear run-
ning; for her performance In "A
Place In the Sun," slipped me the
word just before she completed a
new movie role, grabbed Farley's
hot little hand and hopped aboard
a plane for Paris.
"I still don't know If I want to
get married," she told me. "Some-
times I think 1 do." Then, as a
quick afterthought, she added:
"But why should I get married?
Then there won't be any more
wonderful publicity."
Shelley scampered off the set
of "Phone Call From a Stranger"
to answer a phone call from
Granger, and came back with:
"Farley says to tell you he'll be
staying on the Right Bank in Pa-
ris and I'll be on the Left Bank."
"That," I deadpanned, "may
hurt you politically.'*
"Maybe so," snapped Shelley,
"but It won't hurt me morally."

It isn't generally known, but
George Raft took that Rocky Jor-
dan radio show for AFRA wage
scale on a sustaining basis just to
establish himself with the char-
acter for a video series.
a
BY ERSKINE JOHNSON
NBA Staff Correspondent
.ers after she was dropped at
.1GM resulted in angry words
and a partnership split-up be-
tween two Hollywood agents.
Outdoor Outfit
They're telling about the Dix-
ie-born stenographer at Para-
mount who cooed: "Isn't it just
wonderful about the studio sign-
ing up that southern boy from
'The King and I?'"
"Southern boy?" gasped her
companion.
"I'm talking about You-All
Brynner. honey," came the floor-
er.

Short Takes: A Hollywood
men's' clothing store is advertis-
ing, "Final Purge.".. .Joan Leslie
has signed for a Fireside Theater
show. "Black Savannah."
Advertisement in a Hollywood
trade paper:
"Wanted for TVF e m a 1 e
Bombshell."
But arent there too many al-
ready?

Wayne Morris joins John Ire-
land in the cast of "The Bush-
whackers."...Eddie Dmytryk is
reported writing a "Soviet spy
story.".. Sign uf the times note:
Celebrity Service has put in a TV
celeb department...
Explanation of Symbols:
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting
Corp.
RDFRadiodlffusion Francalse
Few Hospital Patients
Admit 'No Religion*
BOSTON (UF.) Fewer than
200 of the 50,000 patients admit-
ted to Boston City Hospital in a
15-month period insisted they
had "no religion."
David B. Alpert, who made a
survey of the hospital records,
interviewed the "unchurched"
patients and reported that all
were men and that none was of
Jewish descent.
In an article in the Methodist
publication Zlons Herald, Alpert
said the patients with "no reli-
gion" fell Into three definite
classes:
Group I was composed of about
10 men in their late 70's"high-
ly intelligent and widely travel-
ed... they had not aligned them-
selves among the denominations,
and they indicated that they had
come to know and respect other
religions in foreign lands."
Group II consisted of some 30
men between the ages of 38 and
45"taciturn, reticent, keeping
to themselves, refusing to make
friends or to chat with other pa-
tients... It was evident that
each was in emotional crisis,
struggling and determined to
fight it out alone."
Stewart Granger is embarrass-
edand willing to admit it
about his old English movies pop-
ping up on television. "They were
awful and I was awful," he told
me between scenes of MGM's re-
make of "Scaramouche." One of
the old flickers is "The Magic
Bow," in which he plays a violin-
ist. "That's one I'm particularly
embarrassed about," hi teeth
gnashed.

He can't win dept: Nancy Sin-
atra already has tied up Frankie
boy's 20 per cent financial share
of "Meet Danny Wilson," the mo-
vie he recently completed at UI.
Biggest laugh on the set, by the
way. was Frank's makeup man
packing a revolver.

Vera Ellen is just about the on-
ly person In Hollywood who isn't
surprised at the boxofflee success
of her English musical, "Happy
Go Lovely," which was quietly
filmed in London a year and a
half ago.
"I knew it was a good script,"
she told me, i'and I got MGM's
permission to do the part because
there was much more dialog and
acting for me than I usually get.
Now people are coming up to me
saying, 'You know, I liked 'Happy
Go Lovely'."

It won't be in the publicity re-
leases, but MGM's "Lovely to Look
At" is a remake of Irene Dunne's
great hit. "Roberta."
Her "Smoke Gets in Your Eyes"
number now is a dream sequence
for Marge and Gower Champion,
who join the movie space scient-
ists by dancing out of this world
onto the Milky Way.

Phyllis Kirk's contract at War-
Ninety-six big star names have
signed up for "Movletime, UB.A."
personal appearance tours.. .En-
durance Note: Leon Errol Is cel-
ebrating his 50th year in show
business. He's been under con-
tract to RKO since 1931.

Shortest poem of the year pen-
ned by a starlet who got her first
glimpse of Russel Nype:
"Npye!"
"Yipe!"
Cool Coiffure
Look cool, feel cool and be cool
in adapting your hair style to
hot weather. Carla Balenda,
RKO's star, combs her hair
smoothly to the back of the
head and forma a chignon.
Panama Cana/ Cluohouses
Showing Tonight
WANT TO HAVE FUN... GO TO THE MO VIES!
BALBOA
Alr-CaadHlaart
:l a> :l
DIABLO HTS.
:1I 1.1
Kathryn CRAYSON ft Ara GARDNER
"SHOWBOAT"
_________Ajao_8jggJa.Tuaadar i
Linda DARNELL m Charle* BOYER
'THE 13TH LETTER"
turnear "SURBSJrDEB"
COCO LI
<:U :
PEDRO MIGUEL
tM P.M.
Ver RALSTON John CARROL
"SURRENDER'
Tu4ay "THE WBT POINT STORV

"Coptain Horofio Hornblower"
GAMBOA
>rl .\
(Witoif)
'GAMBLING HOUSE'
G A 1 U N
tm
.
MARGARITA
:1* M
f
CRISTOBAL
(tmmv)
"AFFAIRS OF SALLY"
MOORS
Victor
Sneak Preview
Set For Tonight
At The Central
The Central Theater announc-
ing for today, Monday, at 9 n m
another Sneak Preview and the
management assured that the
mysterious picture that they will
show, is one of the beat.
The sneak Preview will show
at o p.m.
:U 1:1*
lor MATURE Tarro MOOR
GAMBLING HOUSE"
Jjaajg ^WSfEN TOITRS SMTUHO-
Jaanna CRATN
"Take Care of My Little Girl'
TM**ar "CAUSE FOR ALARM"
This sand and sea outfit chos-
en by Diane Hart, featured in
RKO's Technicolor musical,
"Happy Go Lovely," is a two-
piece cotton broadcloth, with
a multi-colored sleeveless
blouse. The yellow skirt is lac-
ed up the side in green cord.
36 Hurt Al Chicago
As C-46 Bellylands
With Engine Trouble
CHICAGO, Sept. 17 (UP) _
A non-scheduled C-4 airliner
made a crunching wheels up
crash landing in a pasture yes-
terday, injuring 37 of the S3
persons aboard.
Capt. B. J. Mountain and his
co-pilot, Robert Tracy, both of
Miami, were praised for pre-
venting any deaths as they
fought their Peninsular Air
Transport plane to a belly land-
ing after one of the two en-
gines failed as they took off
lrom Midway Airport at noon.
The plane was barely air-
borne on a flight to Cincinnati,
Miami and Tampa when Its left
engine conked out.
"I need emergency clearance
to land," Mountain radioed con-
trol tower operator J. R. Ken-
wood.
"Mountain began swinging
back toward the field but three
minutes later the ship went
down behind a line of trees,"
Kenwood said.
The pilot managed to glide
the ship away from a busy
traffic intersection and brought
it in. wheels up to a crash
landing in the weeds of a pas-
ture.
Both engines were ripped from
the wings as the plane smashed
to the ground. A small fire
broke out but Mountain quickly
doused it with the ship's ex-
tinguishers.
The Jolting impact tore pas-
sengers loose from their safe-
ty belts, hurling them through
the cabin, but the fuselage and
wings remained Intact with the
engines resting 26 yards away.
Fire engines and ambulances
raced to the scene.
Twenty -seven persons were
taken to Holy Cross hospital
and 10 to Little Company of
Mary Hospital.
Twelve were admitted as bed
patients at Holy Cross and
three at Little company of
Mary.
The remainder were released
after treatment.
WHAT, NO SEEK?
ST. LOUIS (VS.) Mrs. John
*T. Law says her pet fox terrier,
Omny, has expropriated the ot-
toman in front of the family TV
ict. watching the show with rapt
attention. The dog walks away
'rom the set only when beer
.ommerclals come on.
Housewives Face Shuffle
In US Retail Meat Prices
WASHINGTON, Sept. 17 (UP)
The Office of Price Stabiliza-
tion yesterday authorized an
increase in wholesale beef
prices which win push retail
ceilings up an average of 1V4
to 2 cents a pound.
To the. housewife,, the order
means chucks and rounds will
go up slightly In price in butch-
er shops, choice loins should go
down a few cents and ribs will
stay about the same.
i ""i?, *ency *> announced
It will issue an order this week
raising retail prices on hams,
shoulders and bacon by one or
two cents.
Ceilings for pork chops and
roasts already have been ad-
justed.
New dollars-and-cents retail
ceilings for beef are being com-
piled, OPS said, and will be is-
sued "in a few days."
Until then, the housewife
may not be charged more than
she is now for beef cuts.
OPS said new wholesale beef
ceilings will restore "fair" pro-
fit margins to packers, as re-
quired by the new controls act,
while the retail Increase on the
popular pork cuts will take the
squeeze off retailers' profit
margins.
Some beef packers are in a
bad spot, OPS said, because of
a heavy slump in the sales prices
for hides and tallowby-pro-
ducts through which they nor-
mally recover whatever losses
they night incur in their main
line of business.
Three) meat packers in the
I a
.Cleveland, o., area cloaed/4&M
week, saying their losses/wete
But ohe'of themthe Karl c
Gibss Co.reopened Saturday!
when it heard OPS was prepar-
ing a relief order.
The formal order for the
wholesale celling will be Issued
today and will become effective
Wednesday. Ceilings. will vary
slightly from area to area.
OPS estimated the new ceil-
ings represent an average In-
crease of one cent' a pound on
beef sold by the carcass.
For better grades, of prime
cutssuch as whole legathe
ceilings were reduced py as
much as five cents a pound.
For other grades they were
increased bv that amount.
The agency said it has read-
Justed, and in some eases re-
duced, ceilings of some whole-
sale cuts "to reflect more ac-
curately the relative value of
each cut."
A separate order will be Is-
sued setting new retail beef
ceiling.
The pork Increases of one to
two cents will adjust price dif-
ferences between retailers and
wholesalers.
OPS said the prices retailers
now. have to pay to wholesalers
force them to operate at a loss
on pork.
Another order to be Issued
today will Increase the ceiling
pri?e i tne utmty erade of live
cattle from $21.80 to $23.40 ner
100 pounds. ^
Mary-Martha Circle
At Balboa Church
Announces Benefit
On Friday, at 7:00 pjn., the
Rjf*S" "Midnight Kiss" featur-
ing the great singing star Mario
Lanza will be presented at toe
Balboa Army and Navy Y.M.c:
This is a benefit showing un-
sea.sis
,i^rfplcture u "^ wlu -
Man ... What Pulling Power
P. A. CLASSIFIEDS pull teles fester... cheaper!
Went to sell a car a refrigerator-a camera,
cottage, carpeta WANT AD in THE PANAMA
AMERICAN will do it quickly ... easily I



'
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER J7, 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDE* "DENT OAILf NEWSPAPER
K
paos rm
racihc S^ocietu

&,m&h*JJ.i9ku-D.lpt
10943
MISS STELLA GILBERT
Miss Gardner Gives
Art Exhibit Tea at J.W.B.
Miss Beatrice Sturevant Gard-
ner was hostess for a tea yester-
day afternoon celebrating the
opening of an exhibition of her
paintings In the Gallery of Jew-
ish Welfare Board Center in Bal-
boa.
Alternating at the tea table
were Mrs. Worden Collins, Mrs.
J. Bartlev Smith. Mrs. J. H.
Schafter and Miss Liona Joan
Sears.
Birth Announcement
Mr, and Mrs. Robert Ridge an-
nounce the birth of a daughter,
Rosemarie, born at Gorgas Hos-
pital on Thursday, September
the 13th.
The baby's grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. John Ridge. Sr.,
of Margarita and Mr. and Mrs.
William Redding of Washington,
DC. __ .
Ft. Amador Wives Club
Has Monthly Coffee Party
Mrs..William O. Gilbreath and
Mrs. Thomas A. Enlow were hos-
tesses to the members of the Of-
ficers Wives Club of Fort Ama-
dor for their monthly coffee re-
cently. *
Mrs. Francis A. March presid-
ed at the coffee service. The
business meeting which followed
was conducted by Mrs. Alvin
Hlldebrand.
- Guest at the coffee was Mrs:
Smith. New members present
were Mrs. C. A. Schader and
Mrs. A. M. Haynes.
GILBERT-BVTTERFIELD
ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED
Mr. and Mrs. Ned Gilbert of El Monte, California, have
made known the engagement of their sister, Miss Stella Gil-
bert to Frank E. Bu.ierfield of Bedford, Indiana.
Miss Gilbert is an Air Force employe in the office of the
Judge Advocate at Albrook Field. Her fiance is with the Air
Force and is stationed in Massachusetts. He was formerly
with the M. and S. Squadron at Albrook.
Mrs. Saul Jacob*
Hostess for Tea
At a tea and card party on
Friday afternoon at her resi-
dence in Bella Vista. Mrs. Saul
Jacobs complimented Mrsh. Ken-
nerd Davis of Buenos Aires and
Mrs. James Alexander of Pana-
ma.
Mrs. Harold Darlington and
Mrs. L. W. Simpson served tea
and coffee.
Guests Included Mrs. Ignacio
Molino, Mrs. Murray Wise. Mrs.
Robert Laatz. Mrs. L. W. Simp-
son, Mrs. Harold Darlington,
Mrs. James Cathroe, Mrs. Rob-
ert Bryant, Mrs. Fred Gerhardt,
Mrs. Robert Quinn. Mrs. Don
Cameron. Mrs. Timothy Wood-
ruff, Mrs. Merton Ford. Mrs.
Cleveland Soper. Mrs. Charles
Swell, Mrs. Samuel Friedman.
rs. Alexander Aressl, Mrs. Paul
Weir, Mrs. Judy Malon, Mrs.
Edward Levy. Mrs. Francis Ros-
si. Mrs. W. B. Mallory, Mrs. Mal-
colm Little, Mrs. Paul Sidebo-
tham. Mrs. Fred Van Sant and
Miss Florence Jacobs.
Clayton, Delaware with Dr. and
Mrs. Comegys for two or three
months.
Visitors Arriving Today
Aboard 8.8. Cristobal
Dr. and Mrs. R. W. Comegys
of Clayton Delaware are arriving
on the SS. Cristobal tday to be
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Tho-
mas M. Gooding In Balboa, '
Mr. and Mrs. Gooding are re-
turning with their guests on the
return trip of the same ship for
New YoBk,. They wlU visit In
Change of Residence
Mrs. Arthur Hadley of Pana-
ma City has moved to Hotel El
Panama.
Departed Residents
Mrs. Frank Harrington of
Diablo Heights and her son, Ba-
sil, left for New York on the S.S.
Panama Friday. Her son will at-
tend Admiral Billard Academy at
New London, Connecticut.
.the Hotel Tivoli hr conjunction
with the'opening of.an exhibi-
tion of painting by Mrs. Gladys
Carglll Bdrnard. Assisting at the
tea were, her former students,
Mrs. R. C. Stockham. Mrs. Tru-
man H. Hoenke, Mrs. Walter
Lindsay. Mrs. H. H. Corn, Mrs.
Russel C. Meissner, Mrs. D. V.
Howerth, Mrs. Dorothy Hamlin,
Mrs. E. Travis Klrohmier, Mrs.
Edward Barlow, Mrs. A. C. Wood,
Mrs. C. L. Leslie and Mrs. Eu-
gene F. Kleasner.
The exhibition, which is being
sponsored by the Canal Zone
Branch of the National League i
of Penwomen, will last until i
Mexican Ambassador Gives
Independence Day Luncheon
To commemorate the Anni-
versary of the Independence of
the Republic of Mexico, the Mex-
ican Ambassador to Panama, the
Honorable Eduardo Morillo Safa
tendered a luncheon at the Pan-
ama Golf Club yesterday noon.
Present were the Minister of
Foreign Relations, the Honorable
Ignacio Molino, Jr.. the Secretary
of the Ministry of Foreign Re-
lation, Mr. Fernando Alegre; the
Director of Protocol, Mr. Camilo
Levy Salcedo; the Peruvian Am-
bassador and Dean of the Diplo-
matic Corps, the Honorable Emi-
lio'Ortiz de Zevalloe; the Chil-
ean Ambassador Manuel Hidalgo
Plaza; Argentine Ambassador.
Julio Lopez Munlz; the United
States Ambassador. John Coop-
er Wiley; the Costa Rlcan Am-
bassador. Alfonso Guzman Leon;
the Ecuadorean Ambassador,
Sixto Duran Bailen: the Nlcara-
guaD Ambassador, Eloy Sanchez;
the Venezuelan Ambassador En-
rique Castro Gomez: the Italian
Minister. Baron Antonio Roset
Art Exhibit Tea Ab tie Brazilian Minister,
. A Ea?fchedi,tus?it, J"> Emilio Rlbelro; the French
temos m the Little Gallery of *._.-? 0uv -nanf. the Hon-
Mlnlster, Guy Mienant; the Hon-
duran Minister, Marcos A. Rao-
dales-Planas; the Guatemalan
Minister, Oscar Benltez Bone;
His Britannic Majesty's Charge
d'Affaires, Alexander H. B. Her-
mann; the Colombian Charge
d'Affaires. Leopoldo Borda Rol-
dan; the Charge d'Affaires of
El Salvador. Mr. Benjamin Cas-
tro; the Chinese Charge d'Af-
faires; Secretary General of the
Presidencia, Jose Maria Vrela;
the Counselor of the Presiden-
cia, Dr. Ricardo J. Alfaro; the
commandant of the National
Police. Colonel Jose Antonio Re-
mon; the sub-commandant of
the National Police. Lt. Colonel
September the 30th.
HOME FASHION TIME
ENJOY LIVING AT HOME
IN EXTREME COMFORT!
20Jo
DISCOUNT
JOIN OUR CLUB
OR INSTALLMENT PLAN
FURNI
ENTRAL AVE.at 21TE.ST.
PHONES1 2-182
.-5-182
: Bolivar Vallarlno; the Manager
of the Banco Nacional. Eduardo
de Alba; the Rector of the Na-
tional Unlvershity, Octavio Mn-
dez Perelra, the Director of The
Panama American, Dr. Harmo-
dlo Arias; the Director of El
Pas Samuel Lewis, Jr.; the Di-
rector of La Nacin, Temlstocles
Diaz; the Director of La Estrella
de Panama, Renato Ozores; the
Director of La Hora. Roberto
Arias; *the correspondent for
APHA, Jesus Ferrer Gamboa;
Mr. Jose Ehrman, Mr. Enrique
Molina Reyes, Mr. Elton Todd.
the Secretary of the Mexican
Embassy, Armando Gonz a 1 es
Mendoza; Mexican Vice-Consul,
Rafael Herrera Cells and the
Chancellor of the Mexican Em-
bassy. Mr. Carlos Guadarrama
Condes.
ANYTHING FOR STEAK
WAVERLY, Neb. .) Beef ,
rollback or not, someone was de-
termined to get steak free. A
farmer. Ray Hoy, reported to the
sheriff that someone had hit
one of his calves in the head,
then carted off a hindquarter
from the 650-pound animal.
Cut finger?
BAND-AID
AOMSdVI
ANOAM
Keep out dirt sad gorma.
mtpf prevent HMOUOfL
~Mtlanlic ^>ociel\
y
, w. mi.* j.. nu
Box 195, (Ja!u* "DLpkon, Q+lu
378
"EL PANAMA" ARCHITECT VISITOR Edward D. 8tone,
designer of Hotel 'El Panama" In association with well-known
local architects Octavio Mndez G. and Harold W. Sander, Is
, now visiting Panama. The group has Just returned from El
Salvador, where they have been contracted to design a first-
class tourist hotel for San Salvador, the capital. Left to
right: Mndez. Stone and Sander.
'Rumors Wanted'
To Be Given By
Methodist School
A minstrel and drama entitled:
'Rumors Wanted" by the young
people, and a dance program by
the primary department of the
Panama Methodist Sunday
School will open at Gedees Hall
en Wednesday. Sept. 26, at 7:30
p.m.
The Sunday School, in present-
ing this melodramatic show, will
bring for their patron's enjoy-
ment an uni'sual treat some-
thing different that will even
eclipse the 'Rainbow Wedding"
held sometime ago.
The plot follows:
Qrover Spia>t (Harold Kerr) a
kindly, easy ening man of forty-
five, who is denied peace of mind
.-nd the happiness o home by a
d o m 1 n e e ring, self-willed and
tyrannically loud voiced wife of
forty, Aggie (Vilma Nugent), by
her imaginary ailments.
Mary Lou (Virginia Wallace),
who is excep.ionally pretty, is
also denied the happiness of
marriage to Dr. Peter Deems
'Winson Sinclair) on account of
having to help her uncle Grover
take care of Aggie.
A scheme to start a rumor is
concocted to get Aggie out of
bed, so that Mary Lou .will be
free* to marry the young doctor.
Grandma Sefegrave (Norma
Pitter), a pessimistic old lady,
mournful of mien and melan-
choly of voles frightens Aggie out
of bed by her interpretation of
a wierd dream. Aggie returns to
bed after rhe learns of the
scheme. Then comes along the
optimist, Mrs. Merryweather
(Vilma Martin), who teaches
mental therapy. She almost suc-
ceeds In curing Aggie only to
spoil it when she sits on a cactus
plant.
Aggie's Is saved by the buxom
and attractive widow. Mrs. Hug-
cins (Shlrlv Sinclair), a neigh-
tor who arouses Aggie's Jealousy
10 Sunday Schools
Open Convention
On Atlantic Side
Ten local 8unday School: The
Chiiou&n Mission. Christ Church
be-the-Sea, Church of God, Cris-
tobal-Colon Baptist, Ebenezer
Methodist, Saiem Mission, Salva-
tion Army, 14th Street, Salvation
Army 3rd Street, St. Mary's Tri-
nity Methodist have joined to-
gether for their Ninth Annual
United Sunday Schools Conven-
tion, which began with a united
meeting at the Mt. Hope Base-
ball Park yesterday.
The closing meeting will be a
United Sunday Schools Workers'
Conference >nd will be held at
the Cristobal Coln Baptist
Church on Thursday comment-
ine at 7:30 p.m.
Rev. Sylvanus Scarlett will
preside and the Rev. Malnert J.
Peterson as principal speaker will
give an address on the "Problems
of the Modem Sunday School.
A period will follow for discus-
sion or quesion and answers.
The Young People's Choirs of
the Cristobal-Colon Baptist Sun-
day School and the Salvation
Army Sunday School will render
musical items.
Sunday School Workers and
parents especially are invited to
this meeting.
The Trinity Methodist Sunday
School will oresent an Operetta
"The Magic Rose" in three acts
in the Churcn on Wednesday at
7,45 p.m.
A cast of 50 scholars have been
rehearsing for this presentation
which promises to be an enjoy-
able evening's program and en-
tertainment.
The general public is Invited.
Admission will be by tickets
which are on sale by members
of the 8unda.\ School.
MBS. NORTON COMPLIMENTED WITH SHOWER
Mrs. James Pumpelly was hostess recently for a beauti-
fully appointed shower and tea given at the Fort Gullck Of-
ficers Club in honor of Mrs. Richard Norton.
The pink and bine color scheme was carried out in a
dainty centerpiece- for the tea table. Doll faces 1th lacy
bonnets were encircled with nosegays of pink carnations tied
with blue ribbons, and formed a setting for a miaiature
bassinet over which a stork towered. Pink tapers completed
the arrangement.
Assisting the hostess were Mrs.
Myron D. Smith, who served cof-
fee; Mrs. Gay B. Doerr who serv-
ed tea and Mrs. David McCrack-
en who presided at the iced
coffee.
Forty residents of the post and
friends attended the party..
Beta Sigma Phi Meeting
The Beta Chapter of Beta Sig-
ma Phi met Friday evening at the
home of the acting president,
Mrs. Kathleen Huffman, of Co-
co Solo.
Two pledges were Initiated at
a ceremony preceding the busi-
ness meeting. The new members
were: Mrs. Arnold Hudglns and
Mrs. H. L. Hennlng.
For the cultural program Mrs.
Robert Berger spoke on "Prepar-
ing a Talk." Following the pro-
gram and business meeting re-
freshments were served by the
hostess.
The other members present
were: Mrs. David Coffey, Miss
Mary Jeanne Wlesen, Miss Jean
Dough. Miss Jean Lawson. and
Mrs. Max Welch.
Duplicate Bridge Games
The weekly Duplicate Bridge
games will be played this even-
ing at the Margarita Clubhouse.
All interested residents of the At-
lantic Side are invited to }oin
the group.
The winners of last week's
ames were: North and South:
1. Mrs. Irl Ganders. Jr. and Mrs.
E. W. Mtllspaughr 2nd. Mr. Ju-
lius Loeb and Mr. W. E. Gib-
son; 3rd, Mr. O. O. Brown and
Mr. Paul Stewart. 4th, Miss
Jeanne-Doble and Mrs. Garland
Orr.
East and west: 1st, Mrs. Wal-
ter Skelstaltis and Mrs. J. W.
Scarborough; 2nd, Mrs. Dickin-
son with Mr. B. Talon; 3rd. Mrs.
Sam Rowley and Mrs. George j
Poole, Jr.. 3rd. Mrs. J. A. Cun-|
ningham with Mrs. R. B. Ward, i
Is
Atlantic Camera Club
Entertaining Friends This
Evening
The Atlantic Camera Club
having open house this evening,
starting at 7:00 at the R.O.T.C.
building in the playground area
of the Cristobal High School. AH
members of the club and their
frelnds and any interested resi-
dents of the Atlantic Side are
cordially invited to attend.
There will be a display of
prints and slides, after which re-
freshments will be served.
Mr. Martin Sawyer, of Gatun.
is president of the club.
Family Supper Party
Welcomes Mr. Ruoff
Mr. Carl Ruoff of Cristobal,
returned last evening from a
visit with his father in Hannibal,
Missouri. Upon his arrival he was
the guest of honor at a family
dinner party arranged at the
home of his daughter and son-
in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Gou-
let of Bella Vista.
The other guests were: Mr.
and Mrs. Albert Ruoff. Mr. and
Mrs. A. Kenyon. Mr. and Mrs.
David Hawthorne and Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Berger.
Emblem Club Meeting
Emblem Club No. 52, of Cris-
tobal will meet Tuesday at 7:30
p.m. at the Elks Club at Brazos
Heights
Hostesses for the evenhvr will
be Mrs. Gladys Smith, Mrs. Ruth
Tortorlcci and Mrs. Roberta
Snell.
ing at 8:45 a.m. for a half-day
session.
There will be a recess from
10:30 to 10:45 for light refresh-
ments. Luncheon will be served,
following the meeting by the La
dies Auxiliary of St. Luke's.
All interested ladles of the At-
lantic Side who wish to attend
are requested to contact their
Auxiliary president.
Margarita Brownie Troop
to Meet Tomorrow ,
The members of Brownie Troop
3. of Margarita will meet tomor-
row at 3:00 p.m. at the Girl Scout
room m the Margarita Hospital.
Margarita Auxiliary Meeting
The Woman's Auxiliary of the
Margarita Union Church will
meet tomorrow at 7:30 p.m. at
the home of Mrs. J. W. B. Hall
on 6th Street, with Mrs. William
Brooks as co-hostess.
Desert Bridge Party
While the officers at Fort Da-
vis were having a Stag Party Fri-
day evening. Mrs. J. W. Scar-
borough entertained the ladies
of the post with a dessert bridge
party.
The ladies playing were: Mrs.
William J. Bennett. Mrs. George
Kennedy. Mrs. George Poole, Jr.,
Mrs. Walter Skelstaltis; Mrs.
Boylngton Ogan, Mrs. Robert
Carroll, Mrs. John Wlggi, M-
Henry 8. Taylor. Mrs. Jack
Donahue. Mrs. Walter Bailey.
Mrs. James Jess. Mrs. J. Cata-
nia, and Mrs. Frank Schultz.
Mrs. Jess was the high scorer
for the evening.
Rebekah Club Meeting
Cristobal Rebekah Club No. 2,
held Its regular meeting at the
home of Mrs. Mary Lou To'bert
at FortGulick. Mrs. AnnaCran-
dal was co-hostess with Mrs. Tol-
bert.
Mrs. Maude Laurance. presi-
dent, presided at the business
meeting, after which a social
evening was enjoyed.
The members, who attended In-
cluded: Mrs, Pauline Holmelin.
Mrs. Denver Heath, Mrs. Lita
Cnooie S^noeS
(^arel-uilu
BY ALICIA HART
NFA Beauty Editor
The choice of the right shoes
Is a difficult matter, as marry
women ruefully regarding a
closetful of mistakescan attest.
The number of errors in shoe
buying can be cut down if you
consider three Important factors
and refuse to make a purchase
until you've located the. progr.
combination. Ask yourself If the.
shoe for the occasions on which
you'll be wearing itand most}
important, per.napsif the shoe,
is ri-rht for your particular foot.-
Perhaps, it t1!1 develop upon!
inspection that yours Is a foot'
with a high,instep. If so, you'd.'
better forego high-cut pumps
next time you go shoe shopping.
High-cut shoes of any kind are,
likely to be uncomfortable for.
lofty arches.
A better choice for you is low-
cut footwear which doesn't touch
the delicate instep nerve. Low
d'Orsay pumps, sandpls and strap
styles pre good bets for you.
On the other hand If yours is
a low-arched foot, you may find
low-cut pumps or oxfords les
than desirable. They're likely t
sMp and bulge at the heel. If.
you've a low instep, try a high-'
Robinson. Mrs. Elizabeth O'- cut step-in with elastic goring
Rourke. Mrs. Carl Starlce. Mrs. j for a smug, comfortable fit. High-;
Louis Schuberg, Mrs. William cut oxfords should also offer you'
Informal Supper Party
Colonel and Mrs. James Pum-
pelly had as their dinner guests
Saturday evening, Mr. and Mrs.
Walter Hunnicutt and Captain
and Mrs. Pascal Adamo.
and cures her out of her imagin-
ary infirmities.
BOTTLE FEEDING AT ITS BEST
There' no need to worry orer
bottle-feeding if milk is modi-
fied with Robinson' Patent'
Barley. Baby will then digest
it *o easily and deep
contentedly after
every feed.
Make cow'a milk right for baby
Today is TMSJIES
RUTH MILLETT Says
I'MRJLLOFENERGy
ALLC*V BECAUSE
I EAT A
BALANCE?
BSEAKf-AST/
r>Vi
I RECOMMEND IT TO MV
[cusTOMERS-reurr.POSTS tdasties
CORN FLAKED
BUTTERED
.TOAST
AMP
MILX/e
PROVIDES FfiOtA 54 TO 'A OF A.VRAGE DAILY FOOD NEEDS
Post' Teaities Corn Floke is TENS I Your whole family will
nly one or the 7 varieties of onjoy tbeao single-serving
deliciou oereals in POST- packages at ovary breakfast!
7 varieties
10 package!
-post-rsjrs
^osf.TFJVS
ws s

Writes a housewife who wants
to register a complaint about a
recent column:
"You tell us women how Im-
portant lt is for us to get a little
variety into family life. Good
adviceif you can carry lt out.
But how about wives like me. who I
are married to men who are Just
plain disinterested In breaking
up the dull routine the family
has fallen into?
"Night after night my husband
comes home, eats dinner and
then reads or.listens to the radio
until bedtime. Occasionally he
suggests a movie, or friends drop
in and the routine is broken to
that extent.
"But if I suggest anything else,
he throws cold water on the idea.
So I long ago gave up. What else
could I have done?"
Not have given up. What else
could I have done?"
Not have given up. The woman
who is determined that family
life is going to have a little va-
riety often has to buck her hus-
band's Inertia.
But she can put some of her
ideas across, if she is willing to
keep on trying instead of being
easily discouraged.
Without talking about lt be-
forehand, she can make plans.
Have a picnic supper all packed
when he gets home and say when
her husband comes in from
work: "I thought it would be fun
for us to drive out to the lake and
have a picnic supper tonight."
Or she can invite friends In
and then mention that they are
coming. Or get tickets ahead of
time to a concert or ball game or
whatever.
It Is better to push a husband
Into doing a few things that add
a little variety to family life than
Just to let family life grow dull
and boring because he isn't en-
thusiastic about falling In with
plans.
Boredom Is the biggest foe of
marriage and the greatest threat
to family Ufe.
The wife who settles for the
same old routine day after day
after day is settling for boredom.
RABBITS JOIN FAMILY
OOSHEN. Ind. (UP.) Mrs.
Hubert Lewis went back to the
house for more milk when she
discovered her cat had adopted
two baby rabbits to keep three
kittens company.
Wrav, Mrs. Frank Estes, Mrs.
Fred Boydsirom and Mrs. E. E.
Stern.
Federation Meets Thursday
The semi-annual meeting of
thgjgvaisvtlon *mr ^airtstun
Service will be held at St. Luke's
Episcopal Cathedral in Ancon
Thursday. September 20. start-
Hurricane Benefit
At Sojourners Hall
Tonight at 7:30
A benefit program which will
be rendered under the auspices
of the Quachapali Division No.
244 of the U.N.I.A. at the "So-
iourners Hall" tonight, com-
mencing at 7:30.
The program is being sponsor-
ed on behalf of the Hurricane
the
walking ease.
Women with long, narrow feet
find good fit as well as good looks
in a variety of style. Pumps, open
or closed, with rounded V-
throats, are nattering to this
t)*sfTWt. ""*>'
If yours is a long foot, it's "a
good idea to exercise care in se-
lecting open-toed footwear. Make
sure it's fitted long. Sandals and
even mocassins, with their;
rounded effect, are becoming for
you. ;
When choosing shoes for a.
short, plump foot, remember that:
your chief concern to provide*
sufficient room across the toes.'
Any wall last, with Its roomy'
front part, should be suitable.
Extreme, narrow-last shoes
should he avoided If comfort's:
your goal.
Having selected your shoes;
carefully from a standpoint of.
fashion and of fit, the next point I
to consider Is qua'fty. Check both .
Sufferers of Jamaica and the uppers and soles to make certain'
cooperation of the community is I they are of supple quality leath-1
anticipated. er.
Clendonttic
Time from- month to second
Sell-wound by wrist action
^m non-magneticj
M0 VADO WalcU are JJ and
serviced by leading jewelers all over tkt
rid. 3n lew ijork it's ZJiffanys and
its Casa 2/asttick,
wo
in
P.
an am a
a/afa/Ukh


I


PAGE SIX

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
***&&& JSE^mST Jggr^^
Leave your od with one of our Agents or our Offices
LEWIS SERVICE
He. 4 TW.B At.
r. t.ntt
KJ08B.0 or. LESSEES
PanaaU
MORRISON'S
Me. 4 Peartfe ef Jtj Aee.
PkMt J-N4I
BOll( A CARLTON
ie.M Melnaer An
Pksi ISSCeMa.
SALON DE BELLEZA AMERICANO
He. M Wat 1Mb Street.
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
No. II "H" Itreel-Fanaae
!*. 12.1JJ Central Ave.Cele*.
Minimum for
12 words
3e each AdditionAl
word.
Four Injured
In Navy Car, Chiva
Crash Early Today
.... .1 IfONDAY. SEPTEMBER 17, II
'' '"f"~" I i i .......
FOR SALE
Housfbold
FOR SALE:Westt-qriause refriger-
ator, perfect condition, 25 cycles
8 cu. tt. Very cheap. 103-E Pa-
eoisc
FOP SALE:Goldbond punch bowl.
8 wini flosies. large electric Per-
colator, navy-blue overcoat, sue
,0. Tel. Balboa 1740 Hairord.
FOR SALE
Automobile*
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
KICK
NEW YORK OR DETROIT
Smooth Paredes
Panama 2-0600
FOP SALE: Washing mochine.
febles, chairs, lamps, bicycles, andj
o'her household ond miscellonecus
items to be sola ot Public Auc-
tion ta the highest b.dder. Tues-
day. September 18. 7 p. m.
0851 Balboa Road, Bclboa. Phone
2-3602.
'OR SALE:Refrigerator Frigidaire,
60 cycles. Underwood typewriter,
small desk, youth bed. baby crib.
Phone 916. Colon.
FOR SALE.Pontiac Coupe, recent-
ly overhauled, new rubber, will sail
very cheap. Cristobal 3-2402.
FOR SALE:$250.00. 1942 Stude-
baker Sedon (4 Cr ) Duty paid.
2226-B, Curundu, C. Z. Tel. 83-
5134.
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
IUICX
NEW YORK OR DETROIT
Smooth Paredes
Ponomi 2-0600
t
C
H
I
903 more 903 more 903 more
FOR SALE1941 Ford Coupe. $100.
00 Margarita 8049-F.
FOR SALE: Sideboard, tables,
chairs, lamp. 25 cycle, 7 foot
Westinqhouse refngeratcr. late
1948 Chevrolet Fleetline with ra-
dio. 2-2855.
FOR SALE
Real EstHle
FOR SALE:Ta hiaheet aiaeer. Two
rearecetted can, ana IMS Buick
4 doer if dan. n 1949 Illicit 4
. daar. Both in goad condition. Call
at heusc S083-A. behind Diabla
Cluahauie Tveadar Her 3 a- m.
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
IUICX
NEW YORK OR DETROIT
Smooth Paredes
Panama 2-0600
FOR SALE:Half finished concrete
house in Carrasquilla, with 840]
meters of land, cheap. Molcolm'
Hall. Tel. 2-2587. 10 to 12 or j
3 to 5.
FOR SALE:Lot in Porque Lefevre.
Price $1,500. If cash will accept
less. Molcolm Hall. 2-2587. 10
to 12 or 3 to 5.
FOR SALE:At Coco del Mor, 4
apartment, wooden house, will oc-
cept $2.000 down balance month-
ly I lot at Rad.o City.
cloe to bu. stop. 600 meters
Price $700.00, will toke less if
cosh. Phone 2-2587 from 10 to
12 or 3 to 5. 3rd floor. Central
Theater. Co. Repblica de Cons-
trucciones (Hall).
WANTED
Miscellaneous
PERSONALS
MABEL who used to cook for
Mrs. Altmon, please call Pan-
omo 2-0740. from 12-1.
WANTED:Small furnished apart-
ment for English couple, pleasant
situation. Tel. 2-3062. Ponama.
Wonted Position
European, English speaking, do all
construction work, carpentry
pointing and all around work,
capable of chicken-farming. Tel.
3-2018.
Help Wanted

f


g
res
i-
e
B
i
i.
c
1
that ipeak
for themselves
Last month THE PANAMA
AMERICAN carried 3 24 8
classified ads as compared
to 2345 in all other dally
papers in Panam com-
bined !
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
903 more 903 more 903 more
DON'T STARVE YOUR
LAWN AND EXPECT IT
TO BE BEAUTIFUL.
VERTAGREEN
3-Way Plant Food
is cheaper than water
foi it
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC.
[ 279 Central Ave. ..Tel. 3-0140
MISCELLANEOUS
0o a have drinkiaa afable*)?
Write Alcaheliei AnanymaiM
Sai 2031 Aneen, C. Z.
WANTED: Moid for cooking,
laundry and housework. Apply af-
ter 6 p. m. only 624-B. Cocoli.
WANTED:Experienced Manicurist.
Apply in person. AncOn Beouty
Shop, old Ancon Theatre fl'dg. Tel.
2-1322.
Defense Mobilizer Wilson
Warns Of More Cutbacks
SUMMER SPECIAL Cold Wove, $7.50.
Why have a home permanent?
..with inadequate facilities, no
certain finished look, and no guar-
antee when you can have a
professional one complete for only
$7.50! It will last longer...and
look better! These con be hod
Monday thru Thursday. Make your
appointment early! Tel. 2-2959.
Balboa Beauty Shop. Open 9:00
a. m. to 6:00 p. m. Balboa Club-
house, upstairs.
RESORTS
Phlllipi. Oceanside cottages, Santo
Clara. Box 435. Balboo. Phone
Ponomo 3-1877. Cristobal 3-1673
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE. Boby Grand Piano.
Excellent condition, suitable for
organizations, etc. Amelunxen,
Brazos Hgts. 7453-A.
Gromch' Sonta Claro beoch-
cottoge*. Electric ice boxes, gas
stoves, moderate rales. Phone 6-
541 or 4-567.
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery.
Tel. 3-1711
- 22 E. 29th 8t
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
Wants to bur following
Stocks:
Abattoir Nal. Caca Cola
Nat. Brewery Fuerte y Lm
Clay Products Panam Cemeat
Panam Iniurance Comean?
'Phones: 3-471 3-1(4*
Williams Santo Clara Beach Cottages.
Two bedrooms. Frigidoires, Rock-
gas ranges. Balboa 2-3050.
FOR RENT
Apartments
ALMAMUA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished-unfurnished apart
ment. Contact office No. 8061, 10th
St. New Cristobal. Phone 1386. Co-
lon.
NEW YORK. Sept. 17 (UP>
Defense Mobilizer Charles E. Wil-
ton said yes; rciav that the na-
tion must step up Us defense
program substantially.
While laying that 'on the
whole, the production effort is
good," Wilsor. warned that the
need for greater military output
has increased and so the mobili-
zation program Is entering a
"new phase."
That was the reason for the
recent cutback In civilian pro-
duction covering the last three
months of this year, he said.
He voiced enxlety over short-
ages of copper, steel and alumi-
num. He said the nation has been
fortunate in it* resourcei, "but:"
"Our luck cannot hold out for-
ever, and the time has come
when even the richest country
In the world has to consider the
problems of raw material scar-
cities and the need for conserva-
tion."
Speaking at a luncheon here
of-the Junior Bar Conference of
the American Bar Association,
Wilson declared:
"In the coming months, the
emphasis li on greater and
LEGAL NOTICE
Unitae States af America
Canal Zana
greater production to meet the
goals that have been set 18
full divisions of the Army. 1,100
vessels for the Navy and 95 Air
Force groups, and it is possible
the latter fight will be augment.
ed."
Wilson gave this appraisal of
the national defense effort:
1' The government Is ordering
a billion dollars worth of military
equipment a week.
2) It is being delivered at the
rate of a billion and a half dol-
lars a month.
3) "Some items are on sche-
dule: some r.re running some-
what ahead- some running be-
hind schedule. On the whole, the
production effort Is good."
41 The government plana to
spend $50,000,000,000 a year in
the three-year defense program
and at its height, "the cost will
consume only about 20 per cent
of the country's entire produc-
tion of goods and cervices. Eighty
per cent of that production will
remain for civilian uie."
"It Is not a question of guns or
butter." Wilson said, "we are go-
ing to hare runs and butter
except that we must be content
with less butter."
Dlscusslne shortages. Wilson
said: "We ar. living a hand-to-
mouth existence so far as cop-
Uattad St..., Dtetriet Car. Fa, P^ofet.e*4he
TW M**.Of Tie Cane. Zana brfgU" hVinld^^ffl'tU
D,.,.,.H a* laftee ne is comoletely dissatisfied
Elrojr G. Neabit
Plaintiff.
Kathleen Neabit"
Dtenla at
It'MMONS
? No. 1404
i vil Doaket It
ACTION TOR DIVORCE
Ta the abova-namad aotendani.
Yeu are hereby required to
comoletely dissatisfied
with the forecast in some quart-
ers that therj will be a letdown
In the first quarter of 1952."
He said he would "insist" on
1.000.000 more tom of iteel than
in the last quarter of 1051.
The defense program, he said,
necessitates controls over the na-
"""litlon'i economy and that he did
an! aaawer the complaint tilai in the ,.,,-, 1U_- kUf.
above-entitled eeiion within ninety day.' n0t VJ" thlS regulation' any
evtr the tirat date of publication, moro than you do. but on the
in caae f your failure to > aper present worta crisis all of us have
.n..r, judgment wii b. t.k.n t0 face up to the facts of life.
Choice "DULCINA" Boquete Or-
anges, packed 100 to crote. $.
50 Delivered. Productos Naciona*-
les, telephone 2-0028 Ponomo.
FOR SALE:Lathe 10", toper at-
tachment, steady rest. Drill press
with some wood working attach-
ments. Pamt spray outfit. Sold on-
ly os unit $450. Call between 4-
6 p. m. Phone 5-464.
THE ROOSEVELT HOTEL just off
4th of July avenue. NOW UNDER
NEW MANAGEMENT, has 5
suites available, private both, run-
ning cold ond hot water, com-
pletely furnished, best hotel ser-
vice. Information call 2-0700.
Poanmo.
FOR RENT:Apartment, two bed-
rooms, No. 3 Nicanor A. de Obo-
rrio Avenue. Apply upper floor
for information.
Come to Tamna, Florida far vaca-
tion or for lood. I can hela yen to
buy or rent houses, properly, orange
Krovee, chicken farms, hotel*, etc.,
at all prices and terms If Interest-
ed write to Herman Kleefkeae, e/a
George W. Bladea, Real Estate Brek-
.-!.. tin Franklin Street, Tampa z,
Florida. *
Four persons were taken to
hospital after a U. 8. Navy se-
dan driven by Seaman R. B.
Hall, U8N, collided with a chiva
driven by Hiplito Magallan So-
to, 53, of Chllibre, on the
Trans-Isthmian Highway this
morning.
According to the Public Infor-
mation office. 15th Naval Dis-
trict, the accident happened at
Buena Vista, Chllibre, at 8: IS
a. m.
At the time of the accident,
the Public Information Office
said, the "chiva" was parked,
without lights over the top of
a hill on a curve, with all four
wheels on the main highway
the, weather, was foggy with
heavy overcast, visibility poor,
and highway wet and slippery.
The Navy vehicle struck the
"chlfa" in the rear, demolish-
tog the front of the sedan and i
pushing in the rear of the "chi-
va."
Injured In the "chiva,", were
Soto's 14 year ion and 17 year
old daughter, they taken to
Santo Tomas Hospital in Pan-
ama City by a passing motorist.
The seaman Hall, received
a broken nose and bruises. Cor-
poral C. L. McFaddln, IpA, Hq.
Company and Chief Yeoman
William M. Antrim, DSN, Com-
munication Station, Balboa were
passengers in the Navy vehicle.
McFaddln was out on the face
above and below his right eye.
Antrim was uninjured.
Hall and McFaddln were driv-
en to the Fort Clayton Army
Hospital by Captain Frank Sta-
cek. Jr. of Fort Clayton.
McFaddln and Antrim had
arrived this morning at Coco
Solo by plane from the United
States.
"DULCINA" Orange Special 40
Choice Boquete and 50 Choice
Highland Juice Oranges packed
in crate. Delivered $2.90. Produc-
tos Nacionales, telephone 2-0028
Panama.
FOR SALE OR TRADE:4" Jointer,
1-3, 1-4. H. P. 25 Cv. motor. 32.
Automotic. Phbne Ft. Clayton
5197, ofter 5 p. m.
FOR SALE:Electric fan. 25 cycle
oscillating, 10 inch. 720-A, Co-
coli.
iblief
and
aesiaet you by default for the
demanded in the complaint.
WITNtlav the Honorable Joieeh J.
Hancock, Julte, United ttatea tHatrkt
Ceert far tka Dietrict of the Canal
Sene, tais September ;, iS!
C. T. McCeemick, Jr.
+ Clerk
MU.)
By Laia E. Harriaen
T. gathlee. Nea.it: B*""y CM MEXICO CITY, Sept. 17 (UP)
The feraeoine aummane ia aervad Fourteen persons ten wo-
yoa ny publication
----------------------
Mexico 'Can Can'
Niqht Club Fire
Kills 14; 90 Hurt
apon roo by publication puraunt ia men and four men were as.
'" phyxiated, and So othm wer
overcome by a flash fire set
off by a flrecracl-er In the
Hanceck. Judge. United Statee Dlatrlct
Ceort for tka Dietrict of the Canal
Zone, dated Seotembrr I, ltd ,mi en-
ured and filed in thia aeilon In tke
office of the Clark of ...i United
talea Iilatrict Coart for ike Divlelon
of Balboa, on Seatember 1K1
C T. McCermkV Jr.
l'-k
I I, I..,a E. Harrlaea
packed "Can
early today.
Can" nightclub
I ... E.
Deputy Clerk
I About 250 were In the popu-
1 'l':
Indpendence Day when the fire
auiicd.
Ship Architect
George G. Sharp
Here For Visit
George G Sharp, prominent
consulting naval architect whose
firm was the designer of the
Panama Line ships, arrived on
the isthmus today on the S. S.
Cristobal.
He is acompanied by his wife
and daughter. Mrs. Jane B.
Hull. They will remain on thj
Isthmus until Friday returning
to the United states on the
Cristobal.
Sharp was with the Bethle-
hem Shipbuilding corporation
for several years starting In 1907.
He was Chief Surveyor of the
American Bureau of Shipping
from 1918 to 1921 and has been
a consulting naval architect for
many years. A bronze plaque on
the promenade deck of the Pa-
nama Line ships states that
Sham and Associates designed
the ships.
The visitors will be guests -at
F.I Panam until Thursday when
they will go to the Washington
Hotel before returning to the
united States Friday.
YACHTS CUT OFF
BOSTON (UP.) It's impos-
sible to sail to the East Boston
^Reht Club, which was left com-
'"r'v bncllo-ked when silt from
c 'on of a nearby beach
l in its only channel to the
>e.i water of Massachusetts
oay,
FOR RENT:Vacancy ready for Al-
brook Field personnel or others,
who solicited furnished imoll
oportment. No. 4, Central Avenue.
FPR RENT:Furnished one bedroom
apartment, fir three months. (Oct.
Nov. DecJ Tivoli Avenue No. 8,
Tel. 2-4249.
FOR RENT: Apartment in El
Cangrejo, cool, lorge, modern,
beauty, three bedrooms, two baths,
maid's room and bath, garage.
Only $140.00. Coll 3-3475.
^Janalac
INSTANT
Fat-Free Powdered ktik
(fortified with Vitamin D)
for
DRINKING
for
COOKING
for
WHIPPING
Farm Fresh
Flavor!
On Sale in
F. C. Co. Commissaries.
FOR RENT:Modern, well ventilot-
ed, ond screened oporrmenti, fur-
nished or unfurnished. courth of
July Ave. No. 61. phone 2-2446.
FOR RENT:One bedroom oport-
ment ot No. 28, Peru Avenue.
Coll ot Co. Alfaro, S. A. from 8
o m. to 12 noon and from 1:30
to 5 p. m.
FOR RENT
Room*
FOR RENT:Furnished room with
privte bothroom and entrance.
Kitchen privilege. 43rd Street No.
13.
Firecracker Prank
Not So Funny
At Courthouse
JJ2SSUPS, Md. (U.P.> After
he had tossed a firecracker into
the home of hia neighbor. Georije
Zallsnlck just laughed and
laughed. His merriment cost him
a trip to court and $27.50 for un-
lawful posseesion of firecrack-
ers .
Howard Nailery Zallsnlck's
neighbor who was on the receiv-
ing end of the firecracker, recit-
ed the chain of events that fol-
lowed the firecracker explosion.
Nailery was painting the un-
finished attic of his home when
the explosive went off. He was so
excited he fell through the attic
floor and landed on an end table
in his living room. After Nailery
came the paint bucket that
solaahed over everything In the
living room.
Nailery said he would have
been able to forgive and forget
"but when Zilisnhk .irnt ton''
'here and laughed and laugher.'
that really burned me up."
CLU Nominations
Made For Officers
At the meeting of the Central
Labor Union and Metal Trades
'Council held at the Margarita
Clubhouse, yesterday the fol-
lowing nominations were mad
for officers for the coming
year:
President; Walter Wagner of
IBEW No. S97. 1st. Vlce-Pre-
sldent, C. W. Ryter, Masters
Mates to Pilots No. 27. 2nd.
Vice-Presldent; Eugene Break-
field, Postal Clerks No. 23100.
Secretary; E. W. Hatchett,
Teachers No. 227. Treasurer; W.
M. O. Fischer, Teachers No. 22/
Trustees; (3 to be elected
James Trimble, IBEW, No. 397,
Geo. Lee, Teachers No. 227'
George Carlson, AFGE No. 974'
F. Baumbach, Painters No. 1282
Roy Steele, Boilermakers No. 483.
Wage Board Member; Howarc
E. Munro. IBEW 677 1st. Alter-
nate Wage Board Member; join
J. Tobin IBEW No. 677. 2nd
Alternate Wage Board Member
C. A, Lahr, Blacksmith No. 400'
H. F. Hartz, Carpenters No 667
Legislative Representative;'
Wru. M. Price. Firefighters No.
13, H. F. Hartz, Carpenters No.
6b/. Alternate Legislative Re-
presentative; H. E. Monro, IBEW
No. 667, Eugene Breakfleld
Postal Clerks No. 23160. Bar?
gent-at-arms; F. Baumbach/
Painters No. 1282, H. B. Coop-
er, Machinists No. 699
Nominations will remain 0-
pen until the next regular
meeting to be held in Balboa
Oct. 21.
US Civil Service
Sets New Exams
For Engineers
The United States Civil Ser-
vice Commission has announced
a new examination for filling
positions in all branches of en-
gineering. The salaries range
from $3,100 to $10,000 a year.
The positions are located in
Washington, D. C. and vicinity.
Sanitary engineer positions in
the United States Public Health
Service located throughout the
country will also be filled.
Full information and applica-
tion forms may be obtained
from the Board of U. S. Civil
Service Examiners. Balboa
Heights, C. Z.. from civil ser-
vice regional offices, or from
the United States Civil Service
Commissions, Washington 25.
0. C. Applications will be ac-
cepted In the Commission's
central office in Washington.
D. c. until further notice.
lL5!?v.Fn^89?,AeL,?!,CURIJy AT 33 DAYS-Havlng reached
toe advanced age of S3 dayi, David A. Engelklng, of Cleveland,
. 1 make Wi own way in the world. His first step was
to look forward to retirement, so he went to the local Social Se-
curity office. He was assigned account number 218-30-2228
miking him the youngeit card bolder in the city. Like his mother
mm. Robin Engelklng, shown signing for David, he it a professional
* 1 cH,11*0* work on,J' untu h* 10 y* old to build up
enough Social Security credits to guarantee himself a pension when
m he retires. But he can't collect until he is 65.
Democratic National Chairman
Under Pressure From Probers
Despedida Tonight
For Col. Pettit,
Director Of IACS
Members of the Inter-Ameri-
can Geodetic Survey will honor
their departing director, Colonel
Frank A. Pettit and Mn. Pettit
with a despedida this evening
at the El Rancho. Over one
hundred invitations, have been
extended to members of LAGS
and their guests.
Colonel Pettit, who has di-
rected the local IAOS organiza-
tion for Uve two-and-a-half
vears, will leave September 21
'or Washington where be will
reassigned.
Mrs, Pettit and their son,
cphen. will accompany him.
6 Costa Ricans Get
Diplomas In Basics
At Army's School
Six cos a Rlcan students were
among the graduates at the
ceremonv conducted at the
United States Army Caribbean
School at Fort Gulick Friday.
The students received dido-
mas for successful completion
of courses In basic weapons.
Mess Administration and cler-
ical duties.
Col John W. Pumpelly. In
addressing the group said he
wished them further success in
their careers, and pointed out
that the things they learned
at school are important to the
efficiency and effectiveness of
their armies. Also on the pro-
gram were Chaplain (Captain
John c. Hemonn. and Capt.
Vincent o. oberge, officer In
charge of the clerical division.
Enrique Puecl, Costa Rican
Consul and Charles H. Whlt-
ker. US Consul In Colon per-
sonally congratulated each of
the students.
Poor Still Get Bread
Under Old Legacy
PORTSMOUTH. N. H., Sept.
(UP) st. John's (Episcopal!
Church still keeps alive the spirit
of a legacy left nearly two cen-
turies ago to the parish's poor.
One Sunday each month a loaf
of bread is placed on a table In
the entrance of the church. The
Dractlce resulted from a $1,000
legacv left by Theodore Atkin-
son, who died in 1779.
Atkinson specified that the
money be used to buy $1 worth
of bread for distribution ch
Sunday among the church's poor.
It was done for 100 years. Finally
the vestry took- the matter to
court and asked for a more prac-
tical outlet for Atkinson's char-
ity.
The court approved a request
to transfer the money to the
church's general funds. But, one |
Sunday a month, the sexton still
places bread on the table in
memory of the bequest.
Clerk His Biff Interest
In Grocery Chain
MEMPHIS. Term. (U.F.I A
chain grocery president. Joseph
I. Hall, icts business advice from
one of the company darks.
A receiving clerk. Sun Hohson,
has I.OOO hares of Kroger Co.
stock, valued at 1114,000.
Hobeon acquired WJ00 worth
O stock In 1MI. It pyramided In
value and paid good dividends as
the company grew to 2.230 stores
In 19 states,
Hobeon said he has no Inten-
tion of retiring. He wanu to help
hie company prosper,
WASHINGTON, Sept. 17 (UP)
Sen Richard M. Nixon, R.. cal.,
said yesterday that sworn testi-
mony has "refuted" the claim of
Democratic National Chairman
William M. Boyle, Jr., that he
had nothing to do with getting
an RFC loan for the American
Lithofold Corp.. of St. Louis.
He made the statement in a
speech to a Republican rally at
Waukegan, 111., as the Senate's
Permanent Investigation Com-
mittee prepared to resume pub-
lic hearings today on charges by
the St. Louis Post-Dispatch that
Boyle received an $8,000 fee from
Lithofold.
Committee Chairman Clyde R.
Hoey, D., N.C.. said that Boyle's
former law partner. Max Siskind,
will be questioned this week but
that no decision has been made
on whethtr to call Boyle himself
to the witness stand.
Hoey added that Boyle will
have a standing invitatten to ap-
Ksar "voluntarily" at any .time if
e wishes to answer any of the
testimony.
Nixon, a member of the com-
mittee, said Boyle should be call-
ed before the Investigators at
once and "asked what gifts he
has received from other compa-
nies as well as from American
Lithofold since becoming Demo-
cratic Party CTialrrnan."
He said Boyle also should be
asked "if It Is true, as he claims,
that he has severed his connec-
tion with his law firm.. .or has
he continued to receive substan-
tial fees accruing from the cur-
rent business of that law firm?"
Boyle's home said he was not
immediately available for com-
ment on Nixon's speech.
Boyle has said previously that
he served as Lithofold's attorney
before becoming Democr a 11 c
chairman but had nothing to do
with getting the RFC loan and
that he severed all connections
with his private law practice
when he became a full-time par-
ty official.
Nixon said Boyle's statement
was "refuted under oath" when
former Lithofold treasurer J. I.
Toole testified before the com-
mittee last week.
Toole said Lithofold got an
RFC loan, which had been turn-
ed down twice before. Just three
days after Boyle telephoned RFC
chairman Hartley Hlse to ar-
range an appointment for offi-
cials of the firm.
An RFC official said Saturday
he got a quart of liquor and sev-
eral free lunches from an official
of the American Lithofold Corp.,
while that firm was seeking a
loan from the government agen-
cy.
His admission came after Sen.
Karl E. Mundt, R., 8.D., reported
a Senate subcommittee has evi-
dence "some people" received
"gratuities" even larger, than a
$272 fishing trip that figured
previously In the Investigation
of loans to the St. Louis Print-
ing Company.
"As to receiving gifts or gratui-
ties, I did not," Ernest B. How-
ard, assistant chief of the loan
branch at the Reconstruction
Finance Corp., testified.
"One tima, back in IMS. Mr.
Toole (the lithofold officer) gave
me one quart of liquor. I did not
use It because I was not drink'
lng liquor and I passed it along
to some friend of mine."
SECOND TIME William
Smeltzer, assistant cashier of
the New Kensington, Pa First
National Bank, was arraigned
on charges of embezzling $650.-
000 of the bank's money. The
theft is the second to be dis-
covered in a New Kensington
bank within a month.
(NIATelephotoi
WEDDING FOB A HO -' Mrs. Hubert Reeves tote esk* to
her new husband at their weddln* reception In Collet. Ill-
Pvt, Reeves, it, lost both legs and all but one of his ftoters in
Korea. The l$-year-old former Beverly Hall met her husband
through letters she wrote him while be was hospitalized.



<*
MONDAY, SKPTFMRF.R 1?. 1851
TH PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

PAGE SEVEN
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWN! AND Fu.vi.HtO *y TNI PANAMA AMKAICAN PIB. INC.
OUNniO AT NILMN ounievill id Mai
HARMODIO ARIAS, coito
S7 M sriurr >. o Box 134. Panama, pi Of I*.
TlLIPHONt PANAMA NO 3-0740 < LINK)
CASH AOORCSS, PANAMKRICAN. PANAMA
Colon Office \i 17* Cintral Avanhi aitwiin itm and tstw (rustre
FOHIIQN RrFrtrNTTIVt. JOSHUA a PCWEFIS. INC.
34* MADISON AVK.. NF.W YORK, < 17 > N. V.
IK1 "AIL
Ft MONTH. IN ""-" 1 70 .
FO* (|1 MONTH*, IN ""- HO 13.00
FOF ONt VtAR. IN """" 18.60 I4.O0
NEW YORKERS ARE TALKING ABOUT .
Sugsr Ray** exciting 10th round at the Polo Grounds Wed-
nesday nightagainst his toughest opponentin his 134 fights,
Jj which he lost only 2. Sugar's Victory was never Sweeter and
Revenge was never more Sugary..-He confirmed the SI aporta
writers who predicted he would win back the title. Ten said
he'd win by a kayo.. The complaint in the ex-champion's dress-
ing room that referee Ruby Goldstein (one of onr finest)
"shouldn't have stopped it" means that the losers lost little time
shouting up a return match... Some of us were surprised that
Turpm wasn't rescued earlier In that punishing last round
considering how helpless he appeared and that Sugar's punches
a few years agokilled Jlmmv Doyle.. .Turpin la a top drawer
fighter, no doubt of that. But Sugar was "the better man"
Wednesday night, as he so gracefully said of Turpln when Sugar
lost to him 6* nights before.
Being the champion he la (in and. out of the ring). Sugar
Ray told the sports reporters that his next fight would not be
commercialfor him... He reminded them that after he won the
title from LaMotta last Winter he had this colyum announce he
would defend hla title for. The American Heart Fund...That
light will be held under the auspices of The Runyon Cancer Fund,
of which Sugar Ray Is a member...The Runyon Fund will not
take a penny of his purse...We will help exploit that fight and
seU tickets.. He gave his purse to fight cancer a year agoand
again in Parisand he plans to give more...The sort of chamn
who reminds all of us that Racing Isn't the only Sport that has
Thoroughbreds.
New Yorkers Are Talking About: Eelanor Holm's (Mrs. Billy
Rose) comment on her first public appearance since the Incident
last Summer: "I am not angry with any reporters. Newa Is news"
...The Underworld's sarcastic nickname for Rudy Halley, their
nemesis during the Kefauver hearings: "Halo Halley".. The gosh-
awful taste of a comic in a radio interviewquipping about arson.
That's about as funny at burning an orphanage.. .The Nielsen
mrvey proving that radio Is far from its final gasp: Listeners. It
reveals, outnumber viewers at all hours \>f the day and night...
Variety's advert describing Buddy Lester as "America's No. 1
Funny Man." Who's the author of thatBuddy.'.. Joe E. Lewis'
cap-and-bells again Unking merrily at the Copa. One reason is
that Joe remains a great guffaw-getter. Always returns with fresh
smarterial.
Labor INewg
'And
Comment
v
One More Hurdle
Anna May Wong's teevy series. Confucius Say: Anna Help
Script More Than It Help Her. So Solly .Mindy Carson's platter
called "Irlah Stew." A darlhV. .Blng* soon-due cinema, "Here
Comes the Groom." The advance heralds proclaim it is headed
for hooravs...CBS' sockhumentary series titled: "The Nation's
Nightmare." Spotlights the nation's crime cartels with a Sugar
Hay wallop.. .The outa-town reports on Ginger Rogers' new show.
"Love and Let Love." Ginger is a honey, they sight, but the script
Isn't ginger-peachy... the years top movie meal tickets: "Show-
boat" ,ana "Caruso?" They yanked Celluloldia out of the doldrums
...The Sid Caesar-Imogene Coca cltckety-clackety hilarity. Then
pantomimlcry fita teevy to a T...Tfor Talent.
Mr. Truman's declaration that "Aeheaon proved he's smarter
than his critics." Aeheaon did the nation proud at San Francisco,
we know. But he carried out the President's policieswhich
makes Mr. Truman's orchids comparable to a producer reviewing
his own play...Arthur Kennedy's poignant performance in the
movie, "Bright Victory." Strums evsry Marstrtng. Josephiue
Baker's recording, "J'ai Deux Amours." Eeet eex r.eelightful. Al
Hirschfeld's new book, "Show Business Is No Business" (Simon &
Schuster). A fascinating guide for the greasepaint world...The
excerpt from Bob Consldine's enlightening series via Int'l News
Service: "When Damon Runyon was afflicted with advanced
cancer of the larynx, leas than a decade ago. he had a 14%
chance of survivaland lost. Today, thanks partly to funds raised
in his name, cures of cancer of the voice box have Jumped tu
50%.. Thanks, Robert, for reminding donors how their contribu-
tion! save fives.
Whimsy-schmlmsy comedy ballets on almost every channel.
They're becoming more tahsome than Sarah Vaughan's song-dis-
tortions. As frinstance: The way Sarah wrecks the long-time de-
light, "I Cried for You." It has no connection with the original
over at these ears.. .The editorialist who argued that giving Rus-
sia's Tass Agency "reporters" the heave-ho would endanger civil liberties. Since when are Russian citizens Included in our
Bill of Rights? Might as well argue that they have the right to
vote over here.. The sacrifices that made possible your privileges:
Last week the One-Millionth American soldier died in action...
Pattl Page's terrific click. Her platters have sold over 9 million
copies in a year. Five years ago she and her seven sisters had to
pool their pennies to buy pop records Dancer Lonnle Young,
whose shoes feature likenesses of Stalin and Mao. painted on the
back of her heels'.. The surprising advance sal (at this stage of
the Summer) fof the soon-due "Top Banana" show starring Phil
Silvers Itll be $60,000 bv Curtain Time... George Jean Nathan
becoming the dramatic critic for Theatre Arts mag, starting with
its Nov. issue...The movie star who got a bellboy (ato the St.-
Morltz 20 years) firedand the colyumlst who got hla Job back
that day. ___________ -______________
rms it roun wium ths madim own coiumn
THE MAIL BOX
The Moo tos M so tow tarns* tci #** ** tooe** AmorteoA
kslMMS rossireS S^MoHy ,4 .,. h.n.l.d in rbeHy sOfltoaM*'
MHMMM.
It ray AMMfHiU** Ittt.i on t he Imp.twnl it N ..i d. Utters ore ublnh.4 In Ht rSi resalvo*.
flosss try to the lotteri linked io on. poos leogt"-
IdSatftv ( Wtti wnttri m held In tncttii toafleSMs.
' Thi. nwip.M> urn, n. r.sponfrfcilitt *' itttpwnri 01 SSiAioM
rssiMMa" In letter* from rode
ARE SOCIAL SECURITY LAWS
% BEING OBSERVED IN PANAMA?
Mall Box Editor Panama City.
Dear Sir >
Permit mo space through the mail box to ask the Seguro so-
cial If they ever made an investigation (through this city and
elsewhere In the Republic) to find out If all the large concerns,
house agents officers and otherwise, through the aid of the gov-
ernment, are paying Seguro Social, or giving their employes their
entitled annual vacation Irrespective of what they are paid as a
salary. ..
And If not they had better get aboard, for I know personally
of several lrlends who are being robbed so far their vacation. No
Segura Social la paid by them or their employes, and in not doing
iust what the law says are getting away with murder, that is thev
are cheating the Seguro Social, and through that are robbing the
poor employe,
This is the Jumble, so let us have patience In the matter from
now on, by getting in action by claiming all the years that Seguro
Social was not paid for each employes, and Impelling those em-
ployers to pay all the years vacation .and also let a heavy fine
be imposed on all such for fraudulently robbing the Seguro So-
cial, also the employe, for the employe Is Ignorant of the law In
this Republic. ____ = _
So therefore lot us know that you mean business bv starting
the ball rolling by bringing the hundreds to Justice for wilful dta-
obedienca of this particular law of the Republic, and If possible
I would like this to go on the air even before it Is published, and
you would soon see hundreds scurrying In pay the Seguro Social
for their employes from one to even five years or more, also try-
ing to make It up with these employes who they had employed
In their concern for several years and who have never received
a vacation for several years, and never went on vacation with
pay. or without. .
Trusting that this will open the eyes of the general public,
please oblige,
' Yours respectfully,
One of the Sufferers
for Easts Until Now
By Victor Mesel
CHICAGO' There may be
another labor boom for Elsen-
hower for .President.
That'f what you hear among
influential labor chiefs now on
transcontinental flyers head-
ing for the AFL's annual con-
vention a gathering of the
world's 700 most powerful union
leaders who could easily raise
millions, and plan to at this
cohventlon, to swing their po-
litical frende Into white House
and Congressional power.
There's nothing but the friend-
liest feeling towards the Gen-
eral For among these leaders
are those who wanted to make
Ike president In '48.
That's not strange. The first
Elsenhower-For-Presldent boom
was sounded by union chiefs.
They were of another tribe
but they were labor leaders.
Until now that story has
never fully been told.
It began back In 1945,
when the popular soldier
who drove into Germany
as a conquering hero cabled
Sidney Hillman to fly into
the bombed-out Reich and
discuss the handling of Na-
zi labor. Hillman and Eisen-
hower talked for hours. And
with characteristic energy,
the labor leader returned to _
the States to whip things
up for hi genial general.
Soon Elsenhower was Invited
to speak at the Atlantic City
CIO convention in "46 a great
coup for the CIO, for Elsen-
hower was on the paths of glory
and a mh sought-after man.
And on the committee whi:h
went out to escort the general
into the hall was an ex-GI by
name of Emil Massy, soon to-
become Walter Reuther'a sec-
ond In command:
That night, two newsmen
were called In by aides of Mr.
Hillman. I know.
I was one of those told mat
the CIO thought it would be a
ireat thing for the nation if
isenhower were nominated in
T48. Naturally, we reflected tnat
semi-official position In our
stories. ,
The enmity towards Presi-
dent Truman was outspoken.
Only months before, he haa
urged that railroad strikers be
drafted Into the Army. And
shout a vear earlier, here in
CMcago CIO leader Phil Mur-
ray had gotten up at a caucus
of the Pennsylvania- delegates
to the Democratic National Con-
vention, on the-Sunday or
Monday before the Convention
actually ot under way.
Murray, delegate-at-large.
quickly moved that the 70-man
Pennsylvania boc vote una-
nlmousy for Henry Wallace
,oe Ouffey. the CIO te-derac-
ffo. other versions
it develops that that was
mnkiin Roostvrtt ggg;
Ouffey, who "J^JB&SESL
called Mr. Roosevelt s most
faithful Senatorial whip." would
not have bucked g****
But the man who now
Mayor of Pittsburgh. David
Lawrence, backed byohn|W
highly influential In the afl
Printing Pressmen's Union plck-
S another Senator Harry
Truman. *
Unanimous endorsement of
Wallace was blocked and
See are those who say that
had this not happened and
had tne big Pennsylvania dele-
gation endorsed Wallace on the
o'nvention floor.' Uuj.conclave
would have been stampeded on
%B bno President Tru-
M TjSft no affection lor
Mr. Truman in ^nv labor
circles right through 48.
in the convention city of
Philadelphia I at with
labor delegation as they
kept constant contact with
Souses, many of the tabor
leaders quit the city but fast,
nn, western group of union
m?n "saying at Elsen-
hower had actually been black-
mailed out of the nomination
Thi. was done In a letter
Sflctal magasine. The Fsd*r.-
sk nJs^
Kg on those measures In which
working people are ksenly In-
Wrested," the missive said.
// Qen. Eisenhower chooses
to answer the note, he can
do so at a most strategic
'moment. These tabor lead-
ers are gathering at a mo-
ment icAtn their AFL Week-
ly Sew Service hat suggest-'
id banner head line to its
tOO afltltated newspapers
saying, "Don't Take Labor
for Granted, AFL League
Warns Both Parfta*.*

Dear Nip
By BOB RUARK
NEW YORK. The old man said a thing the
other day that must have struck a vibrant
chord In a lot of Americans.
Gen. MacArthur. more or leas musing, allow-
ed as how that the Japs may wind up "firmly
established within the protective folds of our
own cherished liberties, while we ourselves shall
have lost them."
We did a great and wondrous thing In our
magnanimous construction of the peace treaty
with the Japs, who, yesterday, were being de-
scribed as sub-human demons worthy only of
painful extinction in the best Bull Halaey fash-
ion.
And. certainly. America has been something
ess than vindictive in Its approach to Germa-
ny, whose basic clttaenry used to be floridly
described as pagan.
It leads a man to wonder somewhat If. in
modern times, It la not better to, lose the wars
than to win them.
Wlnner-take-nothlng has been our motto so
far, and the longer we go, the nothlnger we
seem to get.
I think It la Just too marvelous for words
that we have forgiven our enemies In the best
Christian sense, and built a new concept of the
victor's reaction to victory.
It Is probably good business, too. In our in-
creasing open enmitv to the Russians, and so
Is arming Europe, and so is ECA.
But wMl vou pardon a human frailty If I say
that only yesterday a fellow whom we called
Kraut so-and-so was popping at a few of us
with submarines, and people we called Nips and
Slants and Japrat whatevers knocked over Pearl
and cut off a few heads of captive airmen.
As an alumnus of that old fraternity I am
prepared to love my neighbor, but not frantic-
ally until I've had time enough to get accus-
tomed to him.
About 14 or 15 million of us are going to need
a little indoctrination In this come-alt-ye with
the good Krauu and the good Nips we used to
be mad at.
And the Idea. Just to us basic boys, of fresh
tax raises to keep our vanquished happy Is no-
ble In the mind, and smart too. and we still
don't like It.
We were dumb enough to disarm, overnight,
and now it appears we have to feed the world,
and let the people push us. everywhere, and pay
dearly for the privilege of winning, and it just
goes a touch against the personal grain.
I expect we need a strong Japan, and a strong
Germany, and must pay for the privilege of re-
rodding some folks that we took great pains
to frisk, at some additional expense in blood,
sweat and tears, to coin a phrase.
We will do It out of expediency, but you can't
expect us to love it.
But now it seems they are going to call the
married guys again, and already men with
heavy oversea* time have been hauled; back
from a deserved rest to go back to war again.
and the gist la what does it get us?
We have nearly wrecked the economy looking
after everybody else, with complete wreckage
around the corner, and we encounter very little
out Ingratitude among our neighbors.
We have already drifted, the general said, in-
to something very nearly like totalitarianism
here at home, with ensuing suppression of civil
rights that they told us loudly we were fight-
ing for In the last mess.
We have no olue as to whether. If we tangle
with the Russians, our grateful Japs and grate-
ful Germans won't rise and take another bust
at us as we lie panting in a weakened condi-
tion.
This It a pessimistic piece. I will admit, but
you can feel pretty pessimistic today if you
work at it.
From all the happenings since V-J Day, it
seems to me the winner is the loser, and the
guy who started the fight picks up the marbles.
At least he Is no worse than even with the
fellow who kicked his teeth in to save the world
for confusion.
East Must Work
By Peter Edson

SAN FRANCISCO(NEA) Japanese Premier
Bhlgeru Yoshlda and his peace treaty lelega-
tion return home to face a heavy round of ne-
gotiations with many of their 48 new allies.
But even before that. Premier Yoahlda must
obtain ratification of the treaty by hla own
government. .
One of the first major supplemental set oi
agreements* which the Japs will have to nego-
tiate are treaties of friendship, commerce and
navigation with the United Sttaes the United
Kingdom, France, Netherlands and the other
principal trading countries which before tne
war did big business with Japan.
The treatv gives Japan four years in which to
conclude such agreements.
Next will come agreement with the Asian
countrlea for reparations. ,
Ahmad Subardjo. speaking for Indonesia, ae-
clares that he recognize* Japan cannot pay re-
parations now. But he reserves the right for his
government to collect later, when the Japanese
economy has more fully recovered.
Indonesia atao wants Japan* fisheries re-
stricted. And, Incidentally. American tuna fish-
erman want Japanese canned tuna ah kept
out of th* United State, or at least ubjected
to an Import duty. J. '"_. ,.
Foreign Minister Carlos P. Romulo of the
Philippines, making the only open reservations
to the treaty, demands that the kind and
amount of reparations to be paid by Japan not
be restricted In any way.
Premier Ycshlda ha* assured Indonesia di-
rectly and all other countries Indirectly tnat
Japan will enter Into all these new negotiations
What thev amount to. In substance. U that
an entirely new economic era Is about to begin
In eastern Asia. ....,.
Pre-war patterns of trade are to be shifted
entirely under the changed political conditions.
From the American point of view, the main-
land of China has been lost as a trading area
and as a political ally. Japan ha* been regain-
ed as an ally.
In balancing this shift of alliances, case can
be made that whereas China was a liability
that would always have to be supported. Japan
can be made Into an asset that will pay 1U own
wav and contribute to free world security.
In other word*, wapplng Chins for Japan
may prove to be a net gain for the United
States. !-.
Premier Yoshlda declare* that the amopnt of
pre-war trade between Japan and China, and
its value to Japan has been exaggerated. This
Is a little hard to believe In view of Japan's
war effort to conquer China.
Nevertheless if Japan now feels that it can
survive and prosper without China, well and
good.
But to do this. Japan may have to shift more
of her trade to the Philippines. Indonesia and
the southeast Asian countries.
Oeneral Romulo seems to look on this pos-
sibility with some misgiving. He does not want
the Philippines to become an economic colony
of Japan, sending Its raw materials '- Japan
for processing ami then, bringing i ln:i., back to
the Philippine* a* manufactured goods.
One of the best preventives of this develop-
ment may re*t With the Philippine government
and the Filipino people themselves.
It l m-'ves 'heir %-. .:, to woik as ihe Japan-
ese people have gone to work, and by their own
wit and resourcefulness becoming a owio self-
sufficient nailon.
If the Filipino* thuiktthey can get oy forever
on subsidies from the United States or repara-
tions liom Japan, they are in for a rude
awakening.
Ihe United States has put nearly $2 billion
worth tf post-war aid Into the Philippine*.
Much of this aid was squandered.
When the. Philippine President visited the
United States last year, he had to be told In
pretty blunt lnaguage that he was headed for
trouble unless his government reformed Its fis-
cal policies.
The amount Of war damage Inflicted on the
Philippines has been estimated as high as $8
billion. U. 8. aid has accounted for only a
quarter of that.
But If the Philippine government expects to
collect the balance from Japan and live off ot
that country matead t>f bv it* own industry, it
can have only a short term recovery.
The same thing is true of Indonesia.
It la an Infant nation. It needs and should
receive all the help possible.
But there 1* no permanent prosperity ahead
for It If It relies too much on a reparations
dole.
The tame would be true of Burma or any of
the new state* of Indochina
It will be up to the other Pacific countrle* to
work for mutual advancement bv lifting them-
selves up to or above the Japanese level, not
by trying to keep Japan held down.
^why WaSHWTOH
MERRY-GO-RMD
ly DREW PEARSON
Drew Pearson says: Europe today holds new hope for peace;;;
We must achieve a United States of Europe; Chief;:
danger is U.S. "wage-war-now" clique.

WASHINGTONI have come back from Europe with a newjj
feeling of hopemore hope than I had on any previous trlpt
to Europe.
The United States, In my opinion, Is definitely winning thi"
Cold War. Furthermore, time Is running on our side.
If it runs long enough. I believe. It may still be possible to
accomplish the miracle and bring about permanent peace.
This may seem like a strange summation coming from a
hard-boiled and sometimes cynical newspaperman.
However, I am convinced It la accurate. Like most newspaper-
men, I sometimes get so close to problems that I can't see the
trees for the leaves.
This U likewise true sometimes of governments and of th*
public. We read the pessimistic headlines and we conclude that
the world is In a helluva state.
To some extent, of course, it still Is. But success does not
make headlines, while tragedies do.
When the train gets In on time you never read about It In
the paper. If It's wrecked, oh the other hand, If* all over the
front pages. A wreck is a tragedy, and that's news.
But while we have been reading about the diplomatic train
wrecks In Europe, actually most of our train* have been coming
In on time and the American people by their policies and therr
patlence have built up a tremendous success story.
Three big things are happening today In Europe and In ths
world:
1) Eisenhower has accomplished miracles In welding a united
European army.
2) Timewhich Is on our sidehas given us a chance to~*
make tremendous progress in perfecting new weapons. These
weapons are so deadly and we are so far ahead of the Soviets
that It becomes Increasingly dangerous for them to make war.
3) The man In the street In Europe has been given new
hope.
This may be more Important than either of the two other
factors. For when men lack hope they turn to the phony promises
of Communism.
Today, however, the Marshall Plan, plus various gestures from
the American people such as Democracy Letters and the Amer-
ican Legion's Tide of Toys, plus the fact that a new European
army Is now camped alongside the Iron Curtain, haa given the
man in the street new hope.
When men have hope they fight to defend themselves. When
they lack hope they can see little use in fighting.
A BLEAK CHRISTMAS
Four years ago I spent Christmas In France and New Year'*
In Italy.
It was the most depressing holiday season of my entire Ufe.
Paris was dark, the street lights barely flickering, candle*
were used part time In the hotels: there was almost no heat, food
was scarce, and worst of all people had lost hope.
Sometime* It seemed that they went through the routine of
living merely because they had become accustomed to the habit
ot living.
Even the great cathedrals and palaces which had looked down
on conquerors and revolutions looked gloomy and weary. Even
thev seemed to lack hope.
That was the crucial Winter the Communists chose for their
deadly strikes and riots to take over Western Europe, a winter
before we had adopted the Marshall Plan or begun to send post-
war food.
That was also the winter when the American people, usually
ahead of their government, sent Western Europe a token at
encouragement through the Friendship Trains.
That was the winter of 1M7. But this year It is so differentl
I had walked through the dismal, drizzly, darkened streets
of Rome and Paris in 1047 remembering the surge and tumult of
other years, wondering whether the old energy could ever return,
whether the people would ever smile again.
, Well, the old energy, the zest for living has returned.
Western Europe is smiling again; not only smiling, but In
creaslngly ready to defend Itself. Time is running on our tide.
PLENTY OF MISTAKES
This optimistic report does not mean that we have not made-
mistakes, or that the job Is finished. We have made plenty of;
mistakes, and the two most Important are:
1> We have failed to sell Europe on a United States qX.
Europe. Here at home we have shown how 48 different states cao'
apply the principle of federallzation yet simultaneously live un
der a central government: yet In Europe we have failed com-
pletely to put this across And this Is the only long-term solution
for Europe's economy.
2) We have failed to sell the Declaration of Independence
In Europe.
'Though we Uve under the greatest political document known
to man. we have failed to get European governments to adopt th*
principle of "equality" of economic opportunity. ",.
The old economic class system still prevails in Europe; and ,
until workers have a chance to better themselves economically.
Communism will continue to hold some adherents to its phony
philosophy.
Thus our greatest failures have been In failing to sell Europg,
the two basic principles of Americanism.
There Is also another failure and danger.
WAGE WAR NOW
It carnes from the Senator McCarrans, the Senator McCarthy* .
and those behind them who want to get us into a preventive wu\
The American public does not realize It. but their speeches^,
give Europe the Jitter*. For Europeans reaUze what the "wage,-"
war-now" clique do not namely that time Is running on out
f-lde.
They know that the longer we can hold off war. the mora
we can build up our defenses In Western Europe, the more w*
can solidify sentiment behind us and the more we can benefit
from restlessness behind the Iron Curtain. ,
That Is one reason for the present barrage of Friendship
Balloons to the people of Poland and Czechoslovakia. They also
netd to be given hope. ,,,
And the demotion of Rudolf Slansky as leader of the Czecal
communist Party Is one Indication ot the political termeni lnsidg
that country a ferment that must be encouraged. .f
Yet instead of aiding this ferment. Senator McCarran frankly
admitted In the secrecy of the Senate Appropriations hearingi .
that he considered war inevitable, therefore did not want to spend
money on penetrating the Iron Curtain.
McCarran Is an old man. At 75 the day U past when he wlU
have to bear arms to defend hi* country.
He wants war, and Judging by his actions he want* It right
away.
He forgets that money is a lot cheaper than lives.
He does not realize that tune 1* running so strongly on our
side that the Soviet may be tempted to precipitate war to stop-
our progress in Europe.
Nor does the aged Senator from Nevada realise that war get*
us nowhere. .
No longer can there be decisive wars. The wars of today aro
almost certain to end in stalemates, in which both sides lose. In
which civilization Is wrecked, and from the ashes Is likely to
emerge the hopelessness of men. the desperation of men. and ths
very Communism which the Senator says he wants to prevent.
I
'Mr. P.A.Want Ad' attract
a following
Of prospecta mighty fine!
What's mor* ... ha signs
them quickly
On the dotted lint!
Your classified ad will at*
tract a parade of food pros-
pects because everyone io
Panam and the Canal
Zone reads P.A. Want Ads
regularly. Try them ow
... the results will surprise
yoa!





^^wlsfs^PIW



PAGE EIGHT
I
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAJLI NEWSPAPER
MONDAY SEPTEMBER IT, II
Yankees Move Back Into Virtual Tie With Indian
PIGSKIN PREVIEW... No. 1
Powerful Michigan State Isn't Playing
So Ohio State Looms As Big 10 Champion
American League
TEAMS Won Lost Pet. G.R TEAMS Won Lost Pet.
New York. 88 53 .624 Brooklyn 90 50 .843
Cleveland 90 55 .621 New York. 88 57 .6*7
Boston 83 55 .607 ttt St. Louis 75 67. .528
Chicago Detroit 78 87 .551 18 Boston ... 73 70 .510
67 77 .485 2l< Philadelphia 68 75 .476
Philadelphia 64 81 .441 26 Cincinnati 62 83 .428
Washington 50 85 .897 35 Pittsburgh 50 W .487
St. Louis 44 97 .3X2 44 Chicago. 58 85 .406
Today's Games
Chicago at Boston.
Detroit at Washington.
Cleveland at New York.
Only Games Scheduled.
Yesterday's Results
Cleveland 000 010 0001 5 0
New York 120 020 OOx5 9 0
Feller (22-81, Brlssle and He-
gan; Reynolds (15-8) and Berra.
National League
G.B.
Faces [n\
The Majors
Chicago 010 002 0104 6 1
Boston 000 030 llx5 7 3
Holcombe (10-11) andNiarhos;
Kiely (7-3) and Robinson.
BUCKEYE BEAUTIESOhio State's Vic Janowicz (31) gets off on one of his frequent long runs of
last season. With Janowicz and 24 other lettermen returning, experienced personnel is plentiful in
Columbus. The Buckeyes have the inside track on the Big 10 title. (NEA)
First of a series of sectional col-
lege football roundups
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor
COLUMBUb, O.. Sept. 17.
(NEA) Big Ten, wnich will
not quite be that until Michig-
an State breaks into its looi-
ball standings in 1953, pundits
rates the Juggernauts in thjs
order:
- til Ohio State, (2) Wiscon-
sin, (3) Illinois, (4) Northwest-
ern, (5) Michigan, (6) Indiana.
The poor relations. Purdue, lowa
and Minnesota, are grouped.
As mighty as Ohio State Is,
Mlcnlgan State, the Western
Conference stepson, coula 'be
best of all.
The Buckeyes have 25 letter-
men, including seven offensive
and six defensive starters of last
season, when the Columbus en-
try sputtered at the start, trav-
eled like a prairie fire and tail-
ed off at the end. Sparked by
Vic Janowicz, everybody's All-
America, material is so plentiful
that Ray Hamilton, the remark-
able blocking halfback, has been
switched to end.
With this outfit, It really
seems a pity that Woody Hayes,
the new coach, is forsaking Wes
-Fesler's single wing and buck
lateral for his version of the T.
Wisconsin, which tied with
Ohio State for second place last
trip with five won and two lost,
returns most of its regulars in
addition to Bill Gable, all-con-
ference guard of 1949, who was
out last fall with a knee Injury,
and Tailback Harland Carl. The
feather-footed Carl missed the
entire 1910 season because of a
broken hand. He submitted to
knee surgery to be fit this time.
HUM RUNNERS RATE
Illinois lacked a passer In
1950, but now has one In sopho-
more Tom O'Conncl of Chicago
right off the bat last autumn.
south snore. Tula is a speed, and Stu Holcomb Is without
team on the small side, but with
Johnny Karras, Don Stevens
and Ronnie Clark its running
game is as formidable as tnere
Is in the league or land. The
Illlni graduated more than
somewhat, but an extraordinary
freshman group steps up and
this year's peagreens won't ex-
actly hurt.
Bob Voights tackles a partial
rebuilding assignment at North-
western, where much depends
on passing Quarterback Bob
Burson. brother of Don of Rose
Bowl renown. The line Is an-
chored on Rav Huizlnga, 230-
pound tackle who was injured
part of last year. Last year's
freshmen and this year's are
way above average.
The honeymoon appears con-
cluded at Michigan, which has
won or shared the conference
pennant the past four campa-
igns. Ann Arbor graduated prac-
tically the entire party, and this
year's freshman class-Is tabbed
the poorest in history.' Several
of the 1950 frosh are highly
tomed. however, and the team
has the Wolverine way and
urge. y
HOOSIERS SHALLOW
Indiana, loaded with Pennsyl-
vania lads, could be the sleeper.
Clyde Smith had a cracking
good first team in '50. but was
shallow, and that may be a re-
peat story. Little Lou D'Achille's
45 pass completions last season
were good for 644 yards in five
conference engagements, and he
has big targets In the ends. 215-
pound Cliff Anderson and the
six-foot four-inch Don Luft, and
backs Bobby Robertson and
swift Gene Gedman.
Purdue lost interest after so
surprisingly beating Notre Dame
depth to go with passer Dale
Samuels. Iowa has 20 lettermen,
plus 13 sophomores, but num-
bers more frequently than not
are not enough.
Minnesota, under Wes Fesler
for the first time, has Dick
Gregory and other rather ac-
complished backs, but. oddly en-
ough, the typical Giants of the
North are missing up front.
Michigan State lost three who
received All-America mention
and then some Backs Sonny
Crane Grandellus and Capt. Le-
Roy Crane and end Dome Dib-
ble, the latter's standout re-
placement. Hank Minarik. and a
half dozen other stars of last
year's powerhouse yet Is as
loaded as a subway trata at the
rush hour.
In addition to 28 lettermen,
Biggie Munn has a bumper so-
phomore crop and the Spartans
corraled nearly every preferred
schoolboy in Michigan this year.
Sticking out as regulars are'the
six-foot five-inch, 215-pound
Capt. Bob Carey at end and
compact, 180-pound Don Cole-
man at guard and tackle, Bob
Carey's twin brother, Bill, shares
the opposite end.
CANT WIN 'EM ALL
FIRST GAME
Detroit 000 020 1003 7 0
Washlngfn 001 000 0001 7 0
Cain (11-12' and Ginsberg;
Starr (3-111, Consuegra and C.
Kluttz, Grasso.
SECOND GAME
Detroit 100 011 0104 11 2
Washlngfn 010 001 0103 8 3
Gray (6-15), Trout and House;
Marrero. Sima (2-7), Haynes,
Harris and Guerra.
FIRST (AME
St. Louis 000 100 0001 2 2
Philadelphia 002 104 OOx7.10 0
Markell (0-1), Mahoney, Byrne
and Lollar; Hooper (11-11) and
Tipton.
SECOND GAME
St. Louis 001 031 0005 11 1
Phlladelp'ia 241 000 COx8 16 2
McDonald (4-7), Suchecki,
Paige and Lollar; Kellner no-141,
Schelb and Tipton.
Today's Games
Brooklyn at Chicago.
Philadelphia at St, Louis (N).
Yesterday's Results
Brooklyn 000 120 0306 5 1
Chicago 000 000 1001 6 3
Lablne (4-0) and Campanella;
Kelly (7-3), Dubiel and Owen,
Burgess.
Phlladelp'ia 001 000 0012 14 !
St. Louis 250 002 OOx0 13 1
Johnson (5-7), Han sen, Thomp-
son, Drews, Konstanty and Wit-
her; Staley (17 13) and Rice.
Bosox Win To Keep Hope*
Alive; Giants Gain In N.L.
By United Press
NEW YORK; Sept. 17.The Yankees brilliant-l
ly defeated the Indians 5-1 yesterday at the Yankee'
Stadium to knock the Clevelanders out of the Am-
erican League's first Iplace. '
FIRST GAME
New York 000 101 4017 12 0
Pittsburgh COO 000 1001 3 3
Jansen (20-11) and Noble; Pol-
let (6-12), Werle, LaPalme and
Garagiola.
SECOND GAME
New York 110 010 1026 16 0
Pittsburgh 000 100 0304 12 1
Maglle (21-6) and Noble; Carl-
sen, Werle, WlUu, Dickson (18-15)
and McCullough.
FIRST GAME
Boston 100 003 020 11 0
Cincinnati 000 005 0005 9 0
Spahn (21-12) and St. Claire;
Blackwell. Perkowskl (3-6,iFox
and Howell.
Capacity Crowd
Sees 903rd Win
5 Of 7 Bouts
SECOND GAME
Boston 000 000 0000 5 2
Cincinnati 202 000 OOx4 10 0
Surkont (12-14), Paine and
Cooper; Raffensberger (14-17)
and Pramesa.
Faltering Philip!
Philip's life I* filled with bruises.
Well-worn steps and nigs he uses
Repairs would leave his home like mv
P. A. Classified*. Just the right clue!
Old Notre Dame wont win
over alh but, as Chicago sports
writermoward Roberts remark-
ed, neither will all win over old
Notre Dame. This is supposed to
be another off year in 8outh
Bend, but when did you last
hear of two of them In a row?
Frank Leahy refused to alibi in
'50, but the Irish were sorely
handicapped by Injuries all the
way along the route.
ND retains backs John Mazur.
Billy Barrett. John Petitbon and
Del Gander and linemen like
Iron Man Jim Mutscheller, huge
Bob Toneff, Paul Burns and
Chet Ostrowskl. And something
has been added, especially In a
big and fast halfback. John
Lattner, and an agile six-foot
eight-inch, 255-pound end who
answers to Joe Katchlk.
Cincinnati Is blowing the bu-
gles. Woody Hayes left alumnus
Ara Parseghlan considerable at
Miami of Ohio.
Pittsburgh hasn't a great deal
more than Capt. Tom Hamilton
and an ambitious schedule.
Jeffray Top Gun As Balboa
Rifle Team Wins Hot Match
The Balboa Gun Club's bigbore
rifle team eked out a skinny, two-
point victory over the second
place Albrook-Curundu aggreg-
ation in the second big bore team
match of the year, fired over the
200-yard course at Far Fan Sun-
day. Most of the shooters seem-
ed a little rusty as the winners
posted a score of 742 to average
185.5 against Albrook-Curundu's
740 and 185 average.
The Marine Barracks team fir-
ed a team score of 725 to land In
third place. The Balboa Gun
Club also started a brand new
team of Naval Station personnel
who acquitted themselves with a
great deal of credit for the first
time over this course, as none of
them failed to fire a qualifying
score.
Bill Jaffray of the Albrook-Cu-
rundu team practically assured
himself of a rating as the bigbore
shooter of the year by winning
this match with a neat 190. He
NEXT: The Southeastern Con-
ference.
NOTICE
All members of KOL SHEARITH ISRAEL ore hereby
notified that the ANNUAL GENERAL ORDINARY
MEETING will be held at the Community Hall on
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.
Rene de Lima,
Secretary.
Tentative Schedule
Set For Diablo Gym
Mr. Mower and Mrs. Morris wish
to announce the following sched-
ule of activities for the Diablo
Gymnasium for the present
school year: Monday through
Friday. 0:30 to 10:00 a.m. Ele-
mentary Physical Education; 2:00
to 3:00 p.m. Intra-mural pro-
gram and game period for all BUS
children; 3:00 to 5:00 p.m.. In-
tra-mural program and play pe-
riod for all DIABLO children.
The gym will also be open Sat-
urday mornings from 8:00 to
12:00 for everyone, and Tuesday
evenings from 7:00 to 9:30 for all
children 13 years of age and over.
ADULTS: There Is a men's
hand ball group that meets on
Monday and Thursday evenings
from 5:00 to 6:30. Starting on
Thursday evening, September 20,
the gym will be open from 7:00 to
9:30 for all adults.
The program will depend on
the wishes of those that partici-
pate, but volleyball and badmin-
ton will be used as Ice breakers.
Let's all come down and get to
know your neighbors a little bet-
ter.
Remember, there is little that
can be substituted for good
wholesome recreation.
has been top scorer In both C.Z.
S.A. bigbore team matches, and
has In addition won the 30-06
match over the N.R.A. 'short
course, and has taken five of the
Balboa Gun Club's DCM quali-
fication matches since the first
of the year. He Is also co-holder
of the local record of 193 for this
course.
However, Jaffray needed to put
on the pressure to beat the 189
score racked up by the Balboa
Gun Club's M-Sgt. Clayton Brec-
kon who took third place right
handily. Lew Ryan led the Bal-
boa Gun Club's second team with
a re dhot 188, an excellent per-
formance from a consistently
dangerous veteran shooter. Ar-
chie Turner of the Balboa second
team and Wayne Lucas of the
same club's first feam came down
to the wire neck and neck, and
It took a microscopic examination
of the cards to put Archie in
fourth place over Wayne's fifth.
Both shooters had 186, as did
M-Sgt. Oil Kemm of Albrook-
Curundu, who was outcounted on
his standing score for the hard-
ware.
The match was very well con-
tested and Interesting In spite of
the mall turnout of shooters.
The small turnout certainly Jus-
tified the Judgment of the solons
In postponing the firing of the
registered Bigbore match until
January when more shooters may
be expected to take part. Detail-
ed team scores of Sunday's
match follow:
BALBOA No. 1
.. ^ .. 8,ow EP,d ToUI
M-Sgt. Breckon. 56 134 189
Wayne Lucas 54 132 186
Todhunter Todd 51 133 184
Fred Wells ... 52 131 183
Team Total.....:......742
ALBROOK-CURUNDU
Slow Rapid ToUI
Bill Jaffray. 56 134 190
M-Sgt. G. Kemm 54 132 186
M-Sgt. Merrlcan 54 131. 185
T-Sgt. Peterson 54 125 179
Team Total............740
A near capacity crowd at the
Coco Solo gymnasium last Satur-
day night saw the 903d AAA Bat-
talion take five out of seven bouts
from the 764th AAA Battalion,
thereby clinching the boxing
championship of the 65th AAA
Group.
The bouts were as follows:
Clayton Parrlsh, 903d, decisioned
Gilberto Morales, 764th; Middle-
weight Louis Brado, 903d, deci-
sioned Rodrigo Mndez, 764th;
Lightweight Richard Barnhart,
903d, decisioned Otto Calseda
(the referee stopped this bout In
the third round due to Calseda's
bleeding nose and a cut over the
left eye).
Welterweight Jaime Salnz,
Torres. 764th, decisioned Thomas
Fitzgerald, 903d, Lightweight Ig-
nacio Rodriguez, 764th, decision-
ed David Santiago, 764th; Welter-
weight Flix Velasquez, 764th,
decisioned William Branscombe,
903d in the first round; Lance
Chavis, 903d. won a TKO over
Navy's Heavyweight Don Razon,
in the second round.
In a fill-in bout Toms Rodri-
guez, 9C'3d, decisioned Robert Ed-
gar. 903d, in the seeond round.
The fight highlight of the eve-
ning was the bout between the
903d's Louis Brado and Rodrigo
Mndez of the 764th In the first
round Mndez came out in a
crouch and began landing long
left Jabs to Brado's body with
Brado countering with long lefts
to the head. Brado, the aggres-
sive fighter, kept his opponent
backing around the ring.
The second round still found
Mndez In his crouch with Bra-
do working with lefts and at-
tempting uppercuts to straight-
en Mndez. In the latter part'of
the round Brado's uppercuts
brought Mndez out of his crouch
and Brado followed with a series
of lefts and rights to the head
which shook Mndez badly.
In the third round Brado con-
tinued to find his mark with left
Jabs to Mndez's face and scored
rights to the body. Brado landed
a smashing right to Mndez's
head which staggered him. At
the bell both men were trading
punches.
Hopping on baseball's top win-
ner, Bobby Feller, for three runs
In the first two Innings and play-
ing spectacular defensive ball to
protect the margin for Allie
Reynolds, the Yankees looiced as
If they dldnt even belong In the
same league with the Indians.
The Yankees got extra base
blows opportunely from Yogi
Berra, driving In the first big run
51th a triple, and Joe DIMagglo,
ho contributed two more with
another triple.
Berra was purposely passed
with two out that Feller could
pitch to DiMaggio who re-
sponded with a tremendous
clout. Reynolds was masterful
in pitching a five-hitter for his
15th victory.
It was the Yanks' ninth vic-
tory in ten games at home
against the Indians this year and
their 13th In the last fourteen at
home in two seasons over the Inl
dlans.
The Red Sox topped the White
Sox 5-4 at Boston behind the six-
hit hurling of rookie Leo Kiely.
Buddy Rosar aided Kiely with his
first homer of the season.
In other American League
games, the Athletics whipped
the Browns 7-1 and 7-5 at Phila-
delphia as. both Bob Hooper and
Alex Kellner won their tenth
fame while the Tigers topped the
enators 3-1 and 4-3 at Wash-
ington behind, the pitching of
Bob Cain and Ted Gray.
NATIONAL' LEAGUE
The Giants, staying in the se-
nior circuit race, moved to with-
in four and one-half games of
the Dodgers and cut Brooklyn's
margin to the smallest since Ju-
ly 4th with 7-1 and 6-4,victories
over the Pirates at Pittsburgh.
Larry Jansen hurled his 80th
victory and Sal Maglle his 21st.
Ralph Kiner homered for one
of three hita of Jansen, giving
him 48 for the year and a new
National League recordthe
first player ever to hit 4* or
more homer* for five straight
years. \
Rookie Clem Lablne pitched his
fourth straight victorya six-hit
6-1 victory for the Dodgers over
the Cubs at Chicagoas Gil
about the ring. Referee, "Phan-
The Braves downed the Reds
6-5 at Cincinnati as lefty Warren
Spahn twirled a five-hitter for
his 21st triumph but the Reds'
lefty Ken Raffensberger also
pitched five-hit ball to win the
second game 4-0.
Gerry Staley. though touched
for 14 hits, won his 17th game
for the Cardinals 9-2 over the
Phillies at fit. Louis.
Lauscbe Withdraws
Name As Candidate
s
For Commissioner
COLUMBUS, Ohio, Set. 17
(UP)Ohio Governor frank
Lausche says he has withdrawn
his name as candidate for the
job of baseball commissioner.
Lausche says he decided to
withdraw his candidacy for the
S65,OM-a-year job because of
his responsibility to the State
of Ohio.
"In truth, I would like very
much to take it," says the Onto
Governor. "But I have a re-
sponsibility as governor which
I cannot abandon with any
moral justification.''
Lauscbe likened his position
as an elected official to that of
a soldier who could make more
money ha civilian life but has
a duty to serve his country.
Baseball owners will meet In
Chicago next Thursday in an
attempt to find a replacement
tor former Commissioner A. B.
Chandler, who resigned under
pressure. *
Panama Stars Beat Local Rate
All-Stars To Take Series Lead
National Little League
Championship Series
TEAMS Won Lost Pet.
Uga Infantil Stars 2 1 .667
Local Rate All Stan 1 2 .333
NEXT GAME: 4:30 p.m.
Wednesday.
This smoker Is the last tourney
planned by the 85th AAA Group
until the USARCARIB Boxing
Tournament which is slated to
begin about November 15.
TO MHHJCI TOOTH DECAY BrKTIVHT-
No other tooth paste, ammoniated
or regular, has been proved better
ihtniPANA.'
IPANA
4MM^M*Mw
TOOTH PASTE
Along The Fairways
POST AMADOR
Winners of Thursday, Sept. 13,
Alibi Tournament for Amador
Women Golfers: Mrs. Grace Mor-
ris, Mrs. Millie Hammond.
We are planning a "Get Ac-
Juainted Tournament" for Sept.
0.
For Thursday, Sept. 27A
CRAZY Tournament, 0 boles
any gal who can swing a golf
club urged to come outcall
82-5118, Mrs. Brown or 86-3101,
Mrs. Donley, for luncheon and
tournament reservationslunch-
eon put on by the women's golf
committee, lots of silly prizes
entry $2.00purposeto raise
funds.
MARINE BARRACKS
Slow Rapid Total
John N. McClure 53 130 183
Jimmy Weeks. 63 130 183
F. C. Thamalls 54 126 180
Lt. Counselman 54 125 179
Team Total.......... ., 725
BALBOA No. 2
, Stow Rapid Total
Lew Ryan. ... 56 132 188
Archie Turner 54 132 186
M-Sgt. J. BaUey 54 128 182
Roy Perkins. 43 116 158
Team Total ...........714
NAVAL STATION, BALBOA G. C.
Blow Rapid Total
Vern. A. Brlsson 42 127 169
C. B. Wright 47 113 160
Donald V. Maves 47 104 151
Fred C. Muller .38 104 142
Team Total............622
INDIVIDUALS
Stow Rapid Total
Cliff-Brewster 49 128 177
fl-8gt. Schrunk 53
R. Kublak 46
E. M. Dale. 40
J. W. Sims ... 41
The Panam City Liga Infantil
Stars took the lead in the five
game national championship se-
ries by trouncing the Local Rate
Little Leaguers, 7 to 4. at 8anta
Rita yesterday.
The Local Raters got off to a
flying start In the opening frame
when Robert Pate homered with
two mates aboard. The Infantil
Stars pushed over two markers
in the third and surged for five
runs in the fourth. Rivera and
Pedro Salas homered for the vic-
tors.
Southpaw B. Beckler went the
distance for the victors, yielding
but four hits. The Infantil Stars
pounded out nine safeties -off
Karl Sinclair- Pedro WWflngton.
and Pate. Wellington was tagged
with the defeat.
After the game, the directors
of the Local Raters protested the
use of fourteen and fifteen-year-
old youngsters by the Liga in-
fantil. Both teams had agreed to
use boys who were not older than
twelve years but the Lin Infan-
til used two boys who had been
refused enrollment In the Pacific
Local Rate League because they
were fourteen and fifteen years
of age. The charges were not de-
nied by the Liga Infantil direc-
tors who promised to observe the
age limit In the future games.
The box score follows:
Local Bate AB R H
R. Brown, 2b......... 1
H. Warren, c........ 1
W. fit. Louis, c .. .. .. 1
R. Mollnar, 2b.. .... .. 2
Tt.Pate rf-p ..'...... 3
R. Jlmnei, cf .. ., .. 2
A. Titus, cf......... 0
H. Holder If........
R. tantos, lb........ 2
C. Griffith, lb...... 2
E. Best, ss......*.: .. 1
R. Grant, ss......... V
K.Sihclalr.p........' L
P. Wellington, p-rf .... 1
I. Lord, 3b.......... 0
Totals
21 4 4
Liga Infantil AB R H
D. Barrett, lb....... 2 0 2
Gordon, lb .. .'...... 0 10
Gadpalfe, If ........ 1 0-. 0
Mndez, If;........ 2 0 0
VtdL'c.........400
P. dalas, ss .. -...... 4 12
P. Jimenez, rf....... 2 0 0
Olivares, cf........ 10 0
Pablo Salas, cf...... 21 0
R. Hoo, 2b.......... 1 -1 0
GUI, 2b. .......... 1 0 1
Lasso, 3b.......... 10 2
B. Beckler, p.........Ill
Rivera, If,.......... 1 1 1
Near, 2b.......... 0 10
Totals .. .."........'*7 "
Score By Innings
Local Rate 3 0 0 1 0 04
ga Infantil 0 0 2 0 5 x7
Umpires: F. Roberts, L. Roberts
and M. Prez.
Young Texas Unknown Win
National Amateur Golf Title
122 176
123 160
117 157
112 153
4C RsadyTurpiSi
SOMETHING GAINEDRan-
STurpin, former world mld-
;weht champion, smiles
gaily from the driver's seat of
* fi.len York. The Britisher learned to
drive at Grosslnger, N.Y., while
if., i1!- ,or hu unsuccessful
title defense against Sugar Ray
_ Robinson. (1AJ
BETHLEHEM, Pa., Sept. 17
(UP)Uttle Billy Maxwell of
Odessa, Texas shot his ay to
national golf prominence Satur-
day at Bethlehem, Pennsylvania.
Maxwella virtual unknown a
week agodefeated Joe Gagliar-
dl of Mamaroneck. New York. 4
and 3 to win the National Ama-
teur Golf title.
The 22-year-old bridegroom of
a few weeks had to come from
behind to become the youngest
golfer to win the coveted title
since Bobby Jones turned the
trick at the same age in 1024.
Gagllardi was one up at the
end of the first nine holes In the
morning round at fiaucon Valley
Country club. But the 39-year-
old lawyer was no match for
Maxwell on the second nine. Bil-
ly gained three strokes on Gagll-
ardi on that second nine and took
a 2-up lead as they broke for
lunch.
The turning point of the
match came on the 14th hole in
the morning. Gagllardi seemed to
nave the hole clinched when his
wood shot dropped seven feet
from the pin while Maxwell
drove lato a trap 40 feet out.
Maxwell then took a half-swing
to send the ball hito the cup on
two hops. Gagllardi missed his
seven-footer and went one down.
Maxwell started fast In the af-
ternoon and built a 5-up lead by
taking three of the first four
holes. The red-haired, blue-eyed
youngster lapsed on the 26th and
27th where he missed two four-
foot putts, but that five-stroke
cushion kept him ahead.
Billy hit the last turn three
strokes to the good and. after
winning the 31st, halved the next
two holes to close out the match.
Gagllardi was playing under
the paw of three abcessed teeth.
The Mamaroneck amateur had
the teeth lanced Friday night for
the second time during the tour-
nament.
All in all, it was a great flay for
Maxwell. Only six days' ago he
was a llttto known bridegroom
who as so short of cash he had
to leave his bride home while he
went on a golfing honeymoon.
Yesterday Maxwell presented her
with a delayed wedding present
the biggest trophy in America'*
amateur golfing competition.
*




ay. l l|j m

*
MOKDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1M1
tKt PANAMA AMERICA! AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER


f AGE NOT!
Congressional Probe Proposed On Possible TV Sports Blackout
--------------1-----A*---------_--------.------------------------------------------------------------1------------------- e -------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- -
33rd All p.ut Sweeps Card
At Robbe Saturday Night
FORT KOBBE, CLZ., Sept. 17
Saturday night 30eople watch-
ed the nine-bout smoker held in
Hangar Three at Fort Kobbe.
The card Include dfighters
from the host 33rd Infantry, Poat
o Corozal. 45th Cavalry, and Al-
brook Air Force Base'.
The 33rd won all but on,ot the
fights. The other going to-Al-
brook.
The first fight of the evening
was an exhibition, bout between
bantamweights Hilario Chapa,
arid Earnets Wright, both of the
33rd. Both boys lotjiht hard and
gave (he crowd plenty of action.
The second bout matched
lightweights Fersen Hernndez,
of the 33rd, against Edwin Hall
of the 45th. Hernndez, a south-
paw, consistently connected with
a right jab, left uppercut com-
bine to gain a split decision.
Hall's best feature was his strong
body punching.
In the third fight the crowd
saw the first blood of the night.
Lightweight John Sheffield
opened up a barrage that kept
Raymond Vachon, 46th, in trou-
ble throughodt the first round.
Midway in the sefflnd Sheffield,
the 45th came out for the third
and took the same punishment
again. Sheffield won by a unani-
mous decision.
The fourth fight between wel-
terweights Jos Duke
33rd, and
Vagas, Corozal, started
lowly and did not offer much
action in the first round. Mid-
T
boys met In mid-ring and slug-
ged It out toe to toe. Duke pun-
ished Vagas badly and won by a
TKO when Vagas failed to come
out for the third round.
The last fight before the inter-
mission was a welterweight bout
between Louis Wright, S3rd. and
Johnny Chalk, Albrook. There
was little action other than some
wrestling on the ropes. Chalk won
by a split decision.
The first fight after the inter-
mission brought together a game
boy from Corozal, Dick Cobum,
and All-Army Featherweight
Champ Frank McLaughlin in a
lightweight battle. Cobum start-
ed good and was getting the best
In the infighting, however the
more experienced McLaughlin
kept boring in and landing hard
lefts and rights. The second stan-
33rd, scored with a smashing [ za was ?. repetition of the first
right that started Vachon-s nose with Frank's lightning fast
sunches keeping Cobum in trou-
bleeding. The game fighter from
On The Alleys...
CCRUNDl' MEN'S OFEN
BOWLING LEAGUE
, (Sept. It)
The Curundu Men's Open Bowl-
ing League started, off Wednes-
day night with fotgtteams taking
three points each. Smerican Club,
Carta Vieja, Budwelser and An-
gelina The remaining four pulled
game out of fire VFW Post 3822,
Acme Paints, Canada Dry and
Balboa Beer. The Carta Vieja
lve rolled 'em down with a 2637
series.
VFW POST 3812
Billings Hannoerg 120 10 143 372
110 114 122 346
Mashburn 149 116 121 386
Witzlg 127 4Bs 12l>- 386
Moss. mS 130- 371
Handicap. 176 176 176 J28
Totals. 804 773 8172389
AMERICAN CLUB
Vale 123 151 125- 89
Hellwlg. 133 169 120 422
Coiley 152 143 137 458
PritAhard 167 127 .12141
ReltTrleWT-. OS' 1ST138-"412
Handicap. 126 128 126 378
Totals. g 824 873 ,7872484
ACME PAINTS
Casten : 97 102 141 840
Corn 110 104 116 330
Yarbro. 125 102 122 349
Lavallee 121 157 159 437
Harvey 156 158 145 459
Handicap. 144 144 144 432
Totals. 743 J! tri~2H1
CARTA VtfJA
Mynarclk. 150 145 138 433
T. Norris 126 177 147 446
Rose 165 153 141 46
Kclsey. 176 155 138 467
McCarr'gher 207 168 155 530
Handicap. 101 101 101 303
Totals. 938 899 8133837
BUDWELSER
Hovan 146 144 136 426
Stewe 167 130 147 444
Bryan.. 104 154 138 394
Stahl. 154 138 169 481
Walker 163 IN 178 498
Handicap. 99 99 99 297
Totals. 845 836 8753520
CANADA DRY
Hicks. 142 128 109 379
Murdock 180 128 142 448
Henry. 118 138 149 403
Allen 139 14 168 464
Lane 144 fflp 124 407 127 Jl7 127 381
Handicap.
Totals. 850 807 8172474
BALBOA BEER
Stamey. .139 143 120- 392
Sehock 101 85 101 287
Lee. 124. 149 126 399
Smith. .'. 107 116 137 380
Carpenter 136 94 18 336
Handicap. .143 143 143 429
Totals. 740 730 733-7-2203
ANGELTNI
McConhell 119 142 165- 426
Studebaker 134 138 116 388
Woner 105 150 157 412
Balutis 122 158 139 414
Colston. 135 140 173 457
Handicap. 104 104 104 312
Totals. 719 836 8541409
le. The third round was Coburn's
best; both boys were tired and
did moat of the mixing in the
clinches. McLaughlin won by a
unanimous decision. The crowd
fave Cobum a great hand as he
eft the ring.
In the first middleweight fight
of the evening two evenly match-
ed boys, Lee Wilson, 33rd, and
Gerry Edmonds, Albrook. punch-
ed and counter-punched each
other through all three rounds.
Wilson, swinging a hard right,
scored consistently to Edmonds
body, scoring a knockdown in the
second round. Edmonds came
back strong, however, and had
Wilson in trouble at the bell. The
third was slow with both men
tired and doing most of the
fighting in the clinches.. Wilson
wen by a split decision.
The next, a middleweight bout,
between Arthur Collins, 33rd, and
Jim Jones, Albrook, was a fine
display of boxing. Collins who
had the reach kept left tabbing
Jones and then coming in with
a hard right cross. Collins' ln-
anfl-outstyle kept Jones off bal-
ance and prevented him from
clinching. Thexe were only two
elkncaiIn the ilf*v Collmt won
by a TKO when Jones did not
come out for the third round.
The last fight of the evening,
welterweights Lorenzo Baca,
33rd, and Rex Thornton, Coro-
zal, met in a fight that kept the
crowd In an uproar.
Thornton opened the first with
a barrage that clearly bothered
Baca, however, .near the end of
the round It was the other way
around. Baca took command in
th esecond and kept Thornton in
constant trouble. Near the end
of the round Baca pounded
Thornton on the ropes till Thorn-
ton dropped for a nine-count In
the third the tiring Baca threw
everything but the rlngposts try-
ing for a KO but Thornton hung
on till the end. Baca won by un-
animous decision.
All the fighters fought hard
and ciea nand kept the crowd
cheering till the end.
The next smoker will be held
at Fort Clayton Oym on Tues-
day, September 25.
Coach Satisfied
With BHS Squad's
Opening Effort
"I was well satisfied with the
play of the boys for the most
part," said Coach John Fawcett
when asked how he felt-about his
team's chances In the coming
Interscholastlc League race.
Fawcett was referring to the play
of his charges In the Just com-
pleted lntersqaad game, which
was won by the White outfit, 12
to 0.
Ray Nicklsher, Bob Dolan and
Jim "May combined to give the
Whites all their points. Nicklsher
tossed a 15-yard pass to Dolan in
the end zone for the first score
late hi the second quarter, and
then in the third quarter May
did an outstanding bit of run-
ning to go 10 yards for the final
score. Both of May's kicks for
point were blocked.
It was a night for the White
Warriors as they dominated play
almost completely, and but for
some costly penalties might well
have scored bne or two more
times. The underclassmen of the
White team weern't in the least
Impressed with the might of the
seniors and lettermen on the Red
squad as they pushed them a-
round on both offense and de-
fense.
Bulldog coaches will get anoth-
er line on their boys this Friday
night when they tangle with the
strong Working Boys team. This
wifl be the last game for the Bull-
dogs prior to the Cristobal Foot-
ball Jamboree scheduled for the
night of Sept. 29 at Mount Hope.
Both Coaches Fawcett and Paul
Dreska feel that when they com-
bine the best from the Red and
White teams they should have a
well balanced outfit that will give
a good account of Itself In any
game.
J.C. Grid Squad
Now Numbers 25
There Is little doubt left that
the Junior College won't be able
to field a football team this year.
After an uncertainty that seem-
ed to be increasing during the
past few weeks a squad how of 22
men is almost assured.
Now the question remains as
to whether they will have enough
sise and ability to put up a good
battle. Out of the 25 men that
have reported to date (with only
two weeks left before he Jam-
boree) 15 weigh less than 150
pounds and 16 have never had
on a football uniform.
N.Y. Representative Asks
'Committee9 Authorization

By GAYLORD P. GODWIN
United Press Staff Correspondent
NEWTORK, Sept. 17.Rep. L. Gary Clemente
D., N. Y., proposed a Congressional investigation
today of a possible- television blackout of all sports
events.

He asked the House Rules
Committee Saturday to authorize
an Investigation aimed primarily
at "restraints" on the televising
of boxing matches. He expanded
the resolution today to Include
all sportsfootball baseball, bas-
Universal Sport
Trophy Goes To
Powells Quintet
Final Standings of Series
TEAMS Won Loet Fct.
Powells........ 2 l.tt
West inf house. .. I I .*
Clisbee, Moran
Flight Winners
In Esso Tourney
Thatcher Clisbee and Paul Mo-
ran emerged victors of the third
and fourth flights, respectively.
a* the annual Baso tournament
came to a close over the week end
at the Panam Oolf Club.
Clisbee downed Elmer E. Pow-
ell, a Balboa schoolteacher in the
third flight while Moran had an
easy time disposing of B. Kenna
in the higher bracket.
Powell entered the finals by
taking a sudden death playoff of
last week's disputed match with
Tony Miranda. This tilt ended
on the very first hole when Mi-
randa took a seven while Powell
picked up a par.
Other Esso* winners were Herb
Mitten, champion. Billy Beeson.
runner-up. Hector Valds, second
flight victor, and Harvey Beall.
runner-up In the same flight.
The Winners and medalists will
receive their prizes at a dance to
be held at the club later.
From Its present roster of
players only three, Frank Robin-
son, All McKeown and Louis
Tremblay were on last year's Ju-
nior College team. Otners that
have had some high school expe- Totals
rience, either on the Isthmus or
in the States, are Arturo Cermel-
11, Ralph Huls, Wm. Stevenson.
Wm. Maloney, Bob Sievers, and
Alfred Aleguas.
Powells ended the season as
champions of the Atlantic Night
League the other night as they
handed the second place West-
inghouse a'67 to 57 beating.
In the second and final game
of the series the Powells team
as in the first slow start eft letting Westing-
house take in early advantage
as they led at the half by the
score of 30 to 25. But, In usual
fashion the Powells put on the
pressure in the final half and
then pulled ahead to stay till the
end of the ball game.
Noel Gibson really helped his
team to victory as he dumped in
18 points for the victorious Pow-
ells while for the losers It was
Rios who helped his teammates
stay in the game by dumping In
After the game was over the
awards presentation Was made by
Coach Lust of the Margarita Oym
to the winning and second place
teams. Individual basketballs
were given to each player of the
winning and losing teams alike,
the gold basketballs going to the
victorious team while silver balls
went to the |Mnners-up.
The trophflP'esentation will be
made at a later date as It has not
yet arrived from the States.
Box score of the final
Powells FG
Gibson ........ 8
Anderson...... 6
Manning....... 5
Bailey........ 8
Simons...... .. 2
Smith........ 0
Bryant........ 0
Wilson........ 0
Allgaler....... 1
The rest of the squad, most of
which are picking up the game
with great rapidity, are George
McArthur Anton Pederson, Wen-
dell Spreadberry, Nick Stokes.
Roy Hohmann, Manuel Roy, Jess
Kruse. Richard Hoplak, Charles
Becktell, Jack Morton, Henry
Phillips, James Nesbrey, Tom
Crawford, Nick Oorham Ellas
Entebl. and Mario Vlgna.
BHS To Play Second
Contest of 10-Game
Schedule Friday p.m.
Balboa High School moves into
the second of a ten-game foot-
ball schedule this week when
they tackle the small but potent
Working Boys team this Friday
night. This year marks the most
amoitioui football slate ever un-
dertaken by the Bulldogs.
The Wonting Boys only have a
18-man squad, but everyone of
the 16 Is a former star. Their rosi
ter reads like the "Who's Who" of
Canal Zone Football. With such
boys as Louie Dedeaux, Wally
Trout, Jack Johnson, Burnlce
Herring, BUI Carlln, Charlie Har-
rison, and Bob Oibson to bead up
the attack, they plan to give the
high schoolers a rough time of
it. The Working Boysrcoach will
oe K.chard Dudklnskl, who was
the ai i?tant coach of the Cham-
piCaJi.p Junior College team
,aat season.
Tts will be the first of what
the V.OiKlng Boys hope to make
a full schedule of games for this
sea en. while it wDl be the sec-
ond game fire for the' Bulldogs,
havng engaged in their annual
civil war Just last Saturday
night. Kickoff Urns is slated for
7 pr.i. at the Balboa Stadium
gridiron.
I c:.o*ing is the Balboa Bull-
dogs' schedule for 1951:
tpt. 21Working Boys (here).
Cevt. 2fJamboree (Mt. Hope).
Oci 5Junior College* (here).
Oct. MCristobal HS* (there).
r-, 20 Miami Jaekson
e).
t 2Cristobal HS (here).
; ov. 2Jr. College (there).
Nov. 15Workin" Boys (here).
Nov. 23Cristobal H6 (there).
League Games.
28
Westinehouse FG
Chambers...... 4
C Magdaleno.... 5
Rlos.......... 7
P. Magdaleno.... 5
Ibaez........ 2
Salas......... 0
L. Tom ....;... 0
Arosemena...... 0
Castillo....... 0
Kuhrt........ 0
Totals........28 II 57
game: Tnr tf
2 18
i IS
2 12
4 16
1 5
0 0
0 0
0 0
1 3
11 67
FT TF
2 10
1 11
1 15
3 13
4 8
0 0
0 0
0 0
0 0
0 0
"all
A!
Mutuel Dividends
Juan Franco
FIRST RACE
nerd5.20. $3. $3 :
N. $3.40, $2.40.
1 Pregonero;
2Annie ~~
3Fulmine $4
8ECOND RACE
1Diana $6.60, $6, $3.40.
2-EI Indio $5.20, $3.
First Doubles: (Fregor
na) $5.40.
THIRD RAT
1-GoyitO $13, $2.40, $2.20.
2Brese Bound $2.20, $2.20.
3Hanna 16.80.
One-Two: (Goylte -Brer
Bound) $18.|g_
FOURTH RACE
1Novelera $8, $3, $2.40.
2Haste Star $2.20, $2.20.
3Tartufo $3.1.
Quiniela: (Novelera-H
Star) 7.2.
FIFTH RACE
1Coragglo $5.40, $3.60.
2 Polvorazo $4.
SIXTH RACE
1-Nlllnsky $6.20 $3.60. $3.40.
2Fright (e) $7.40, $3.60.
3Levadura $5.20.
SEVENTH RACE
1Carmela II $7.40. $3.60.
2SUver Domino $3.
Second Bttbles: (Nljin
Carmela II) III.
EIGHTH RACE
1Paques $7.20. $5.20. $2.60.
2In Time $6.80. $3.60.
3Incomparable $2.20.
Quiniela: (Fasaes-In Tim-
lit Jf.
NINTH RACE
1 Gantaclaro $15.40, $6.60, $4.6f
2Hechizo $6.20. $5.80.
3 Porter's Star $3.40.
One-Two: (CanUrlaro-He-h
to) $95.26.
TENTH RACE
1Sixaola $5.30, $3.40. $2.60
2Arqulmedes $6.20. $2.80.
3Raymond $4 60.
ELEVENTH RACE
1-Welsh Money $8 20, $3.
2-La Negra $2.20.
ketball, boxing, racing and
otherwise."
Chairman Adolph J. Sabath.
D, 111., said he believes all mem-
bers of the Rules Committee fav-
or the resolution which calls for
a study to determine "whether
the people of the United States
are being denied, by- unreason-
able restraint, the viewing of
sporting events on television or
motion pictures." **
The resolution does not men-
tion radio broadcasts.
Clemente's proposal stemmed
from the television blaekout on
home sets of the Ray Robin-
son-Randy Turpin middle-
weight championship fight.
The fight was televised on a
closed circuit to a few theaters
in about a doten large cities.
The theaters charged admis-
sion.
Under the expanded resolution,
the investigation undoubtedly
would look into the college foot-
ball situation. The National Col-
legiate Athletic Association, stung
by falling football receipts last
fall In TV areas, has decreed that
only seven college games will be
televised nationally this fall. A
few others will be televised lo-
cally. Apparently large scale tel-
evising of the game is out.
The National Football League
also has restricted televising of
the pro games this fall. The pro
games away from home may be
televised at home, but not in the
area where the games are play-
ed.
If the House Rules Commit-
tee decides Tuesday to approve
Clementes resolutionas Sa-
bath predicts it willthe in-
vestigation may be tied in wish
the House Monopoly Subcom-
mittee's hearing en baseball.
The monopoly group spent two
weeks this summer delving into
whether major league baseball
was violating the anTi-trust laws.
Later the committee will go Into
baseball "territorial rights" sys-
tem whereby the broadcast of big
league games is prohibited with-
in 50 miles of a minor league park
during local game time.
Clemente's resolution doesn't
stop at the television situation.
It calls for an investigation of
whether racketeers are connec-
ed with sport sevents, whether
promoters are Interfering with
sports because of their control
of arenas, and whether persons
engaged in sports are In such
control as to shut off logical con-
tenders for national titles. 1
Spirituano Scores Easy K.O.
Triumph Over Tito Despaigne
Cuban Welterweight Champion
Charollto Spirituano. 148, last
night battered "Wild Bull' Tito
Despaigne, 145*4, into senseless
submission in two minutes 55 sec-
onds of the ninth round after
dropping the strong Panamanian
lad four times before the final
count.
Charolito easily outboxed the
hard-hitting Tito in the first two
rounds, then, during an exchange
in the third, dropped him for a
nine-count. When Despaigne got
up he was floored for nine again.
During the fourth Tito went
down once more for a nine count.
In the fifth the Cuban dropped
Despaigne as though he was pole
axed for another nine count, but
once more Tito arose to absorb
punishment. Despaigne, however,
made a remarkable recovery In
the fifth and at the end of the
round seemed to have the Cuban
in bad shape also. -
The sixth round was about
even. Spirituano took the seventh
and eighth although he badly
sprained his right hand during
an exchange early In the sev-
enth.
Almost at the end of the ninth,
Charollto caught Despaigne flush
on the chin with a cruel left that
put Tito down for the full count.
The Cuban completely out-
classed the local lad. He won
every round except two on our
scorecard, and one of these was
even.
The semifinal wrestling match
was a thrilling exhibition of
grunting, groaning and tossing
about the ring. Therefore, "Phan-
tom" Carlos Raul Morales, was
tangled with the wrestlers sev-
eral times and was thrown out of
the ring on two occasions in the
midst of the exciting action.
Cuba's Negro Badu won the
match on best two-falls-out-of-
three over Mexico's Charro Azte-
ca. The affair was a real crowd
pleaaer.
Fidel Morris, 123 Vi, knocked out
Rocky McCree, 121 Vt, In one min-
ute 42 seconds of the second
round. McCree was also down for
a nine-count in the first round.
This bout was the main four-
round preliminary.
In the other four-rounder Al
Hostin, 114, and Cisco Kid. 116%,
battled to a dull draw.
Galindo, Wood Finalists In
Chrysler-Plymouth Tourney
With the exception of one
match in the fourth flight, all
the semifinal matches of the
Chrysler-Plymouth Tournament
were completed Sunday at the
Brazos Oolf Club.
Charley Wood, reigning club
champion, made sure that the
winner of the first flight would
be a member of the host club
when he eliminated Maj. Harry
Gardner, the medalist from Fort
Davis, by a score of 6 and 4.
Wood was In top form, shoot-
ing a one under par 35 on the out
nine which put him 4-up on the
major at the turn and making It
simple for him to coast In on the
back nine for an easy victory.
The Anibal Galindo-Frank Day
match in the first flight produced
good golf from both competitors.
A ding-dong, battle saw Galindo
emerging the winner.
When the match came to an
end on No. 16 green, Galindo was
even par and Day just two over
regulation figures. This tussle, in
the final analysis, was decided on
the greens.
Day missed short putts on six
and eight for victories, while Ga-
lindo made a 30-footer on No. 4
for a birdie and also holed two-
foot putts on eleven and 12 to
give him a half on each of those
holes.
Complete results in all flights:
FmST FLIGHTAnibal Galin-
do defeated Frank Day, 3 and 2,
and Charley Wood defeated Maj-
or Harry Gardner, 5 and 4.
SECOND FLIGHT Oil Mor-
land defeated George Engelke, 2
and 1. and H. Busby defeated Jim
Hovefson, 1-up in 19 holes.
THIRD FLIGHTD. Hender-
son defeated F. Goodman, 6 and
4, and L. Koepke defeated Fred-
dy Melslnger, 3 and 2.
FOURTH FLIGHTSam Puller
and T. N. Dagnall postponed, and
Frits Humphreys defeated K.
Prehn, 6 and 6.
FIFTH FLIGHTPete Duncan
defeated J. Slaughter, 6 and S,
and D. Mann won from J. Avans
on a default
SIXTH FLIGHTEd MacVlttle
defeated Jimmy Raymond, 1-up
In 19 holes, and Roger Orvls de-
feated O Maduro, 6 and 6.
SEVENTH FLIGHT James
Schelbler defeated Ernesto Este-
nos, and J. Detrlck defeated P.
Lang no score posted in either
match.
EIGHTH FLIGHTBob Chan-
dler defeated I. Hock. 2 and 1,
and T. Pugh defeated B. Jorstad,
2andl.
NINTH FLIGHTO. Ellis de-
feated M. Ken worthy, no score
posted, and Heed defeated Dr.
.-Junes, 3 and 2. .ejft
TENTH FLIGHTClyde 8troop
defeated Chuca Maher, 5 and 4,
and J. T. Smith defeated J. Rat-
al inas, 2 and 1.
ELEVENTH FLIGHT L. W.
Parker defeated J. Wlggs, 4 and 3,
and L. Davis defeated w. Martin,
5 and 4.
TWELFTH FLIGHTEJE. Tan-
ner defeated Harold White. 2-up,
and A. Pacheco defeated M.
owne, 5 and 4.
THIRTEENTH FLIGHT R.
Swearlngen defeated M. Chad-
wick. 5 and 4. and Bob Leigh de-
feated L. V. MacKenzie, 1-up in
20 holes.
LADIES FLIGHTS
FTRST FLIGHTMarlon Tay-
lor I-up at holes (match to be
completed later), and Nellie
Humphreys defeated Gladys Bai-
ley, 4 and 3.
SECOND FLIGHT Hattie
Kernick defeated Madeline Gar-
rett, 4 and 3, and Ruth Puller
and Edna deBoyrte have yet to
plsy.
One Hitter Scores
Upset Victory In
Edgemere Handicap
NEW YORK. Sept. 17 (UP)
Greentree Stable's One Hitter
saved his best running for the
stretch and won the $25,000
Edgemere Handicap at Aqueduct.
Jockey Ted Atkinson held th*
five-year-old Just off the pace aa
All At Once took the early lead In
the mile and one-quarter test.
At the mile pole, Hampton Sta-
ble's Alerted went to the front.
Then One Hitter made his move
on the last turn and used the
long New York stretch run to gain
ground on the leaders. One Hit-
ter flashed across the wire in a
photo to wtn by a nose over Al-
erted. All At Once ran third.
One Hitter was timed in two
minutes, three and one-fifth sec-
onds and paid $15.20, $6.50 and
$3.40. Moonrushthe pre-race
favoritenever was a factor and
ran seventh in the field of eight.
The preceding racethe Spin-
along Handicapwas marked by
the return to racing of Hill
Prince, the 1950 "Horse-of-the-
Year." The Chris Chenery colt
ran third as Fred Clark's Tea
Maker won. Hill Prince had not
raced since December due to an
Injury suffered at Santa Anita.
OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE
Complete Prize-winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 1697, Sunday, September 16, 1951.
The whole tickets have 48 pieces divided in two series "A" as "B" of 24 pieces each.
First Prize
Second Prize
' Third Prize
4942
6462
4037
$ 43,000.00
$ 14,400.00
$ 7,200.00_
Not 'nil NM, erte* NM FrtM> Nt PrlM NM MM N PriM NM PttM, N MM NM. Mm N. PrtM>
X s 1 S 1 I I s
SMI IM.M ltt IM.M SMS 144 Ml SMI 1MM M4S IM.M SMI IM.M Ml 144.M TMt IM.M SMI 1MM N4I 1MM
142 iss.te ua 1M.M list IM.M 1142 IM.M 143 1M.M SI4S IM.M 142 144.M 7142 1MM sia IM.M sia IM.M
242 1M.M 1242 IM.M tsu 1M.M SMI 1MM 141 1M.M SI4I IM.M SMI 144.M TMI 1M.M tsu IM.M tut 1MM
SMS 144. M 1.142 I44.M SMS IM.M SMI IM.M 4142 1M.M SMI 144. M 141 IM.M TMI 1MM SMS 1MM Ml IM.M
442 144 M 1M1 144.M 1442 1M.M SMI 1M.M 4442 1MM S44S 1MM Ml IM.M 1441 144 M SMS IM.M S4U IM.M
mi IM.M IMS IM.M SMI IM.M SMI 144 M 4S42 1M.M SMI IM.M SMI IM.M TMI IM.M SMS IM.M ta IM.M
442 144 M lSii 1M.M SMI 1M.M SMS 1M.M'M4I IM.M SMS 1MM IMS 1MM TMI 144M HI 1MM MU IM.M
T42 IM.M 1742 144 M 1742 IM.M 1142 1M.M 4742 1M.M 5742 1M.M 142 IM.M 7742 IM.M ITU 144.M tru IM.M
Ml IM.M 1S42 IM.M SMI 1M.M SMI IM.M I IMS 144.M SMS IM.M Mt 1MM Tea 1MM SMI 1MM M2 1M.M
sett 2.MS.M mi 2.4M.M SMI I.4M.M SMI I.MS.M 1 MI .M.M SMI 2.4M.M Ml 1.4M.M TMI I.M.M SMI I4M.M (Mt I.4M.M
Approximations Derived From First Prize
en 4SM l i M.M 4S9S M.M I SM MM 4SST MM MS MM MM 1 CM 4M M MS M.M i Ml MM 4MS MM i 1 4M4 4M.M SM M.M I MS MS M.M 1 MT M.M 1 MS M.M 1 Ml MM M.M
/* %
y*- Approximation Derived From Second Prize
MM SMS MM 1 1 2MM 144! 1 1M.M MIS INN MM IM.M IM.M IM.M 2441 MST MM 1M.M IM.M IM.M 1 J2 IM.M MM IM.M MM 1M.M Ma IM.M Mtl IM.M Mt 1MM MM IM.M MM IM.M MS I2.M TMt MM MST 1 MM 1M.M IM.M Mtt MM MM 1 MS.M MM I MS.M
1MM IM.M MT* 4T1 1MM 1M.M
Approximations Derived From ITiird Pnre
MST MS r IM.M 1MT MM 1 Mtl 1 IM.M MM tar MS 1 SI II t 1MM 1 MST 1M.M MST 1MM MST 1.M TMT MS 1 1MM MM Ml MM 1 IM.M MM MST 1 1MM
mm' mm m.m MS M.M! MM MM MM MM
Prise-winnine numbers of yesterday's Lottery drawlns were sold: first, second and third In Panam.
The nine hundred whole ticket endiaf u t and net Included In the aboye list win Ferty-Eifht Dollars (48.40) each.
The whole tickets hare 48 pieces which comprise the tiro series "A" and "B"
Signed by: HOMBRO VKLASQUBZ, Ooyemor of the Province of Panama. *
HTJMBIRTO PAREDES C. Representative of the Ministry of Treasury.
WTTNF^SFS* Samuel MandlcheCed. No. J8-21763.
m-i i nKcjj. JUftmo ortetaC. No. 47-8783.
CARLOS CRISMATT
Notary Public, Panam
pablo a. ratm.
Secretary

BSSSSSSSSBSSSl
SSMB
/


r.

!r
KINER SETS NEW NL HOMER RECORD)
House May 'Probe
Sports' TV Ban
Dogfight In AL
Down To Wire
Mmm^
The League's Best
(Include Yesterday's
Games)
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Ferris Fain. Athletics.......341
Georer KfII. Tigers.......322
Orestes Mise White Sox.. .321
Ted Williams. Red Sox.....319
Gil Coan. Senators.......316
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Stan Musial. Cardinals.....367
AN INDEPENDET^TltE^DAILT NEWSPAPER
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is gafe" Abraham Lincoln.

TWENTY-SIXTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1951
FTVE CENTS
Richie Ash hum, Phillies. .. .346
Jackie Robinson, Dodgers .. .336
Roy Campanella, Dodgers .. .325
Johnny Wyrostek, Reds.....313
Monte Irvin, Giants.......313
(SPORTS PAGES: 8 & 9)
Great Love
Not
Rossellini
Fading
ROME. Sept. 17 (UP>Roberto
Rossellini said today that a re-
port that his marriage to Ingrid
Bergman is heading for the
rocks is "the latest falsehood
about our love."
Italian Film Executive Mario
Parpagnoli, who described him-
self as a "representative of Ros-
sellini," said in Buenos Aires
that Miss Bergman may seek a
divorce from her Italian hus-
band because he will not allow
her to work with any other
director.
Rossellini, reached by tele-
phone at his Villa outside Rome,
said today that "I have no re-
presentative named Parpagnoli."
"The only Mario Parpagnoli
I know is a man from whom I
bought a blanket three years
ago," he added. "It was a good
blanket, and I am not com-
plaining...
"But I can only wonder how
this ----------- has suddenly be-
come an authority on our pri-
vate lives."
He turned from the phone to
relay the "latest falsehood" to
Miss Bergman, who could be
heard replying:
"Tell them the same for me."
Rossellini said he and his wife
are "very happy," and busy get-
ting ready for a "small party"
they are giving- tomorrow for
some 200 friends.
11 Shots Rub Out
Cafe King al Dawn;
Diamond Ring Gone
CALUMET CITY, 111.. Sept. 17,
(UP) The "cafe king" of Ca-
lumet City's rip-roaring honky-
tonjr district was shot to death
early today by killers who beat
him-to the draw.
Arthur Heifer, 53. was shot 11
time* at a range so close that
potjer burns were found on his
shin and necktie.
His body was found sprawled
on the front lawn of his home,
his hand still clutching a snub-
nosed 38 caliber pistol. One shot
pierced the top of his head and
another his right temple.
Police believed Heifer was am-
bushed by two men as he step-
ped from his 1951 Cadillac be-
fore dawn.
Heifer owned five garish
night-spots along Calumet Ci-
ty' wide-opVn cabaret row, but
police Sgt. Walter Maclejewski,
chief of detectives, said Heifer
Tips not mixed up in the rackets
and never involved in gambling."
Maclejewski said he was In-
clined to discount the theory
trjat Heifer's slaying was a
gangland assassination. He said
it probably stemmed "from a
personal grudge of long stand-
ing "
Heifer's wallet containing $39
was found In his pocket. But his
two-carat diamond ring was
gone.
The ring had become a legend
gong the city's neon-lighted ca-
; district. The story was that
Heifer had been kidnaped many
times and robbed of the gem.
But each time he managed
somehow to get It back.
* In September, 1947. he was ab-
ducted while leaving one of his
night-spots and the ring was
taken. But he showed up later
with the diamond on his finger.
BY ROBERT HAEGER
BONN. Germany, Sept. 17.
UP) Chancellor Konrad Ad-
enauer urged the Western Pow-
ers today to speed up final deci-
sions on the rearmament of
Western Germany because the
danger of war hi Europe remains
acute while Russia Is strong and
the West is militarily weak.
Adenauer confidently predict-
ed that when the time comes for
the Germans to say yes or no to
participation in a European Ar-
my, the bulk of both the 48.000.-
000 west German citizens and
their representatives In the Bun-
destag (Parliament) will ap-
prove.
It was the first time Adenauer
had expressed such optimism.
When the question of German
rearmament first was raised by
the Atlantic pact council a year
ago. Germans generally opposed
the idea.
Adenauer's statements were
made in writing in response to
questions submitted by this cor-
respondent It was his fif press
interview since the Eig Three
meeting in Washington, which
agreed to bring West Germany
back into the family of nations.
It came also as Adenauer started
his third year in office.
The 75-year-old Chancellor ex-
pressed wholehearted agreement
Harriman Refuses
To Handle Iran's
Ultimatum to UK
TEHERAN. Sept. 17 UP)W.
Averell Harriman. Mr. Tru-
man's special envoy, has re-
fused to relay to Britain the
Iranian ultimatum in the oil
nationalization dispute, a For-
eign Office spokesman said here
today.
As a result, said Deputy Pre-
mier Hossein Fatemi, Iran will
send its ultimatum giving Brit-
ain 15 days in which to re-
sume negotiations direct to
London. *
If Britain rejects the ulti-
matum. Iran says she will ex-
pel the British oil employes
from Abadan.
Police here said that there
was no truth in the weekend
rumor of a plot to overthrow
the Iranian government.
However, the situation at
Abadan became tenser.
The government ordered an
artillery company to Abadan
for "defense purposes."
Officials there also ordered
stricter control of Britain work-
ers after five British-owned
tugs left the refinery yesterday
SPEIGNER, Ala., Sep. 17 (UP)
A huge posse of some 200 offi-
cers and men bottled up an In-
jured murderer and his fugitive
companion yesterday in a dense
fine forest of North Alabama
while a wave of holdups and
auto thefts swept the state ca-
ptol of Montgomery.
Six "dangerous," heavily-arm-
ed convicts roamed at large In
the captol and the two trapped
today accounted for eight of the
11 prisoners still at large.
. The 11 fugitives are part of
with the European Army idea,, It Is within the power of the So- I Atlantic Charter to our eastern th.e who orally "walked out"
of Draper State Prison here Fri-
day night In a daring break.
Walker County Sheriff Char-
Adenauer Wants Fast Action
In Rearming Of West Germany
Huge Posse
Tracks Down
Escaped Cons
Including German participation.
This European Army would In-
clude fighting forces from con-
tinental nations to serve a? a
unit in Gen. Dwight D. Eisen-
hower's Atlantic Pact army.
But he warned: "The success-
ful defense of Europe requires
the military potential of the
United States."
On other major German ques-
tions. Adenauer expressed these
views:
viet Union u^omlse reunifica-
tion, he sald^The entire Ger-
man people wants reunification,
but in no case at the price of
freedom."
Oder-Neisse Territories Re-
ferring to former German terri-
tory now under Polish control, he
said: "In contrast to the Soviet
Union and her satellites, the
Western powers have never re-
cognized the Oder-Neisse Une,
and I am convinced that In time
territories."
(Article 2 of the Atlantic
Charter: "They desire to see no
Reunification of East and West they will also apply the home
Germany Acknowledging that land rights as embodied In the
territorial changes that do not >& S?* <"}*"!***<&
accord with the freely express-
ed wishes of the people concern-
ed.")
German Communist "The
Communist Party in Germany
since the end of the war has had
Incomparably fewer adherents
than m other continental Euro-
pean coun tries... the legal
means for a ban of this party I place well surrounded," Harbi-
are available. However, at least son said.
for the time being. I regard It as Bloodhounds were sent there
better not to ban the Communist early today from Kllby State
David Taylor, a convicted mur-
derer, and his unidentified com-
panion are holed up In a pine
forest five miles from Jasper,
just off State Highway 18.
"We think' they are still In
the woods, and I don't believe
there's a chance of them get-
ting away because we have the
by U. S. State Department officials and Costa Rican Govern-
ment officials when the two aircraft landed at San Jose,
Costa Rica, to aid In combatting yellow fever. No time was
wasted In setting about the task at hand, that of finding out
'when!' and "where to" the COsta Rican Health Department
technicians are to be flown in their enormous task of inocu-
lating the entire population.
Left to right are: Dr. Oscar Vargas, Director of Health
in Costa Rica; Captain Ben M. D. Newson, pilot of the C-82
' Flying Boxcar" which transported the helicopter and crews
to Albrook Air Force Base: Phillip P. Williams Charge de
Affaires, United States Embassy In Costa Rica; 1st Lt. John
R. Peacock, pilot of the USAF helicopter and Paul 8 Fox,
Chief of Health and Sanitation Division, institute of Inter-
American Affairs.
(Official USAF Photo)
party."
Neo-Naiism "These move-
ments will not grow into a gen-
uine threat to German democra-
cy provided that we succeed In
strengthening the German de-
mocratic state politically and
economically.
"The Federal republic must
not fall into the error of the
Weimar Republic which' allowed
Prison in Montgomery and were
tracking the fugitives through
the woods.
(NEATelephoto)
FREEDOM TRAIN A U.8. soldier feeds a hot meal to some
of the passengers who rode a train from behind the Iron
Curtain to the U.S. zone at Selb. Germany. The Czech en-
gineer drove his four-car train with ,108 passengers through
the Czechoslovak-West German frontier at 60 miles an hour.
Thirty-one of the 108 passengers elected to stay, the others
were permitted to return home. (Photo bv NEA-Acme taff
photograDher Gerhard P. Seinig.)
Extension Students Register
Thursday Night at CZJC
Registration for first semester
Canal Zone Junior College Ex-
tension Division classes at the
Balboa Center will be held from
6:30 to 8:30 p. m. on the third
floor of the College on Thurs-
day, It has been announced bv
R. C. Hackett, Dean of the
College.
On the Atlantic Side registra-
tion will be held at the same
time In the office of Cristobal
High School.
The first meetings of all
classes will be held on Mon-
day, October 1.
A total of 41 courses Is listed
for the first semester but speci-
and steamed across the river flc classes will be formed only
If 10 students sign and pay
tuition for them on registra-
to Iraq, under guns of the Brit-
ish warships.
The government also an-
nounced that 20,000 Iranian oil
workers who are idle in nation-
alized fields will be suspended
Sept. 30.
Mexican Warships
Rushing fo Aid
Wrecked Penal Isle
New Credit Union
To Elect Officers
If Curundu Tonight
The newly formed Armed
Fc t-s civilian emoloyes' Credit
Ur "i -rill hold Its election cf
I" tonight at 7:30 in tlie
v Civic Center.
' r-rmbera, and prospective
marc:- are Invited to the
meeting.
MAZATLAN. Mexico, 8ept 17
(UP) Warships brought relief
supplies today to Mexico's "De-
vil's Island," where nearly 2,000
criminals and soldiers were re-
ported "suffering terribly" after
a hurricane wrecked the Islas
Marias penal colony.
The Mexican Navy said one
fast cutter loaded with medi-
cines and food had arrived at
Puerto Balleto, major port In the
Archipilago, and that "others
are en route.''
Navy officials refused to re-
lease details of the rescue expe-
dition or reporton hurricane da-
mage to the colony.
But Gen. Pascual Cornejo Bra-
vo, commander of the Pacific
Coast island penitentiary, ra-
dioed the mainland that guards
and colonista had "suffered ter-
ribly" from the tropical storm
The Islas Marias, 125 miles
southwest of Maaatlan took the
full force of the "baby" hurri-
cane that slammed along the
coast with winds of 80 to 100
miles an hour before breaking up
in the Gulf of California.
Plantations where Mexico's
most hardened criminals are nut
to work harvesting tobacco, pine-
apple and eocoanuts were report-
ed "severely damaged." Homes
and dock installations were de-
stroyed and electric power and
communications snuffed out.
tion- night. All others will be
cancelled.
Most classes will meet at
either 5:30. 6:30, or 7:30 p. m.
on Mondays and Thursdays.
The complete list of courses
offered during the first semes-
ter follows:
Business and Commerce
elementary, Intermediate, and
advanced shorthand and typing,
elementary and Intermediate
accounting, business mathema-
tics, business English, business
law, office management, ac-
counting systems, and intro-
duction to auditing.
English and dramatic Eng-
lish composition, public speak-
ing, and dramatics.
Languages first and second
semester elementary Spanish,
and English for Spanish-speak-
ing students.
Mathematics high school
algebra, high school plane geo-
metry, college algebra, plane
trlgometry. and calculus.
Science and engineering
first and second semester en-
gineering drawing, machine
drawing, sheet metal drawing
and architectural drawing, and
inorganic chemist:
Pair Held For ~
Pipe Theft From
Summit Golf Club
- 2* *niinianians were char-
ged with grand larceny during
^ylnt' ion of the
Balboa Magistrate's Court for
tiling 43 feet of galvanized
i3f bMS^?
U valued at 28!
The men, Frankl
South, a,
kiln Prwcott, 23
Placed en *%
* ease w^H
Miscellaneous elementary
psychology, abnormal psycho-
logy, and design and construc-
tion of clothing;
On the Atlantic Side the
courses offered are elementary
shorthand, elementary typing,
first and second semester ele-
mentary Spanish, college alge-
bra, and plane trigonometry.
Arrangments have been made
for Atlantic Side students to
enroll in Pacific Side classes,
if they so desire. These students
will be given a permit which
allows them to buy round trip
tickets on the Panama Railroad
for $1 each.
Further Information about
the Extension Division classes
may be obtained on the Pacific
Side by telephoning the office
of the college (2-2380). On the
Atlantic Side such information
may be obtained from the of-1
flee of Cristobal High School
(3-1533).
Dean Of Umpires
Bill Klem, Dies
MIAMI, Florida, Sept 17 (UP)
-The sports world has lost one
of Its most honored members.
Its own deadly enemies to be- The dean of major league base-
come great and powerful through ball umpires Bill Klem
an all too generous liberalism. died early yesterday morning at
There are ways and means a Miami, Florida, hospital. Klem
enough to stop the activities of had been ailing for months*
unscrupulous demagogues."
Catholic Clergy
Sentenced To Long
Terms In Romania
BUCHAREST, Rumania, Sept
17 (UP) The Bucharest Mili-
tary Court today sentenced all
ten of the defendants in the
Catholic spy trial to long terms
at hard labor, or to solitary con-
finement.
Some of the spectators broke
into applause as the sentences
were read.
The State charged that the de-
fendants wree members of a
United States organized spy ring
which obtained Information from
Catholic clergyman with the con-
nivance of the Vatican.
The 77-year-old arbiter was
In retirement the past few
years, after building a reputa-
tion for calling tbem as he
saw them. Klem always claim-
ed he never called one wrong
In his life.
Klem entered baseball in 1902
as an umpire In the old Con-
necticut League. Famed for his
regal manner, Klem also was
known for his frequent run-ins
with the late John McGraw,
manager of the *i e w York
Giants. The bald, throaty-voiced
umpire was particularly proud
of his title of dean of all the
major league umpires.
Klem lived by one rule In all
his 39 years as a National
League umpire.
"See 'em first," Klem would
say, "Then call 'em as they
are."
Inquest Opened For 20 Victims
Cut To Death By Stunting Plane
Murder Suspect
Walks Info Jailr
Asks To Surrender
JASPER, Ala.. Sept. 1 (UP)-
Claude Green, recluse well-
digger who had been sought two
weeks for the rape-murder of a
wealthy, 77-year-old widow,
surrendered at the Walker
Count* jail today and was
formally charged with murder.
Sheriff Charles W. Harrison
said Green walked Into-the Jail
and asked to be arrested.
He gave up after posses had
combed the Walker and Wins-
ton County plney woods for him
lor two weeks without success.
The charred, nude body of
Mrs. E. a. Bousbell. wealthy
cattlewoman, was found at her
lion, e Springs in
Wins to i
She had oeen raped and her
throat 'lasj^^H
Coins were scattered near the
body and a roll of bills was
de-|
Known1
both i Th
FLAGLER, Colo, Sept. 17 (UP)
The inquest was *et for today
Into the deaths of 20 persons
13 of them children who were
killed when a ttunt plane shear-
ed like a scythe through a crowd
of spectators watching an air
show here Saturday.
A mass funeral for most of the
victims is planned for Thursday.
Every home In this small town
of 850 residents was touched by
the accident.
In addition to the 20 dead
there were 25 persons Injured
10 of them seriously.
The Civil Aeronautics Author-
ity began an investigation today
cf the heavily guarded wreckage
of a silver and blue stunt plane,
which failed to come out of a
slow roll only 100 feet from the
earth and crashed Into a Une of
spectators and automobiles.
The annual harvest festival of
this eastern Colorado wheatland
community came to a tragic end
in the "second and a half" lt took
the two-place tandem training
plane to dive down Into the
crowd lined up at the edge of
the little airport.
About 2,000 persons from Flag-
ler and surrounding farms and
communities were witnessing the
air show, the first in the town's
history.
The high point of the annual
harvest festival in the past has
been a rodeo.
But officials decided to mo-
dernize this year with an air
show.
The Rev. Philip Pennlngton.
pastor of Fluffier Congregational
Church, saw the disaster. He said
it happened so fast most per-
sons probably did not know what
hit them.
The plane was flying north
in front of the hangar and this
Une of cars and people at the ah-
show," he said.
He was only about 100 feet or
so off the ground when he start-
ed to As he got upside
^^B too low and
^^^^^^Hao to scrape
and the fronts
i cars.**
as smashed to bits,
'------ /
aviation safety agent for the
CAA, said Jones violated a rule
lorbidding stunt flying near
spectators.
A paU of .shocked mourning
hung over Fiagler yesterday.
The mam street, which nor-
mally would have been the scene
of festival celebrating, was sil-
ent. Knots of residents gathered
after church to talk in quiet to-
nes about the disaster.
They agreed that an even
greater tragedy might have hap-
pened If a glider had not swoop-
ed to earth a few minutes before
the accident.
i A large Trt of the crowd of
children ran after the sailplane
as it was towed to the side of the
field. The silver and blue stunt
plane crashed where the chU-
dren had stood.
Jones, the pilot who died In the
crash, was an Air Force officer
on acrive duty at Lowry air force
base in Denvrr. He came here to
stunt on his day off.
Col. WiUiam Madsen of the
Civil Air Pa;:c4 said" Jones was
DR. OSCAR VARGAS, Director of Public Health in Costa Rica
and 1st Lt.. John.R. Peacock, pilot of the USAF Air Rescue
Service helicopter, discuss fUght plans over a flight chart
showing the inaccessible points which must be reached with
yeUow fever serum by Costa Rican Health Department
" f technicians.
(Official USAF Photo)
*
Yellowjacb, Prevention WorK
Moves To North Costa Rica
An advanced base has been
established at Altamlra, Costa
Rica, a small village about 30
air miles north of San Jos,
from which the Air Force (Air
Rescue Service) helicopter, pi-
loted by 1st Lt. John R. Peacock
of March AFB, California, will
transport medical technicians to
the heretofore Inaccessible areas
in the provinces of Heredia and
Alajuela In the north and north-
eastern sections of Costa Rica.
The eptlre population will be
inoculated, continuing the cam-
paign begun In April, in the
Talamanca Region of Southern
Costa Rica.
The yellow fever control pro-
Eram Is under the direction of
r. Jos Cabezas, Minister of
Health of Costa Rica.
Dr. Oscar Vargas. Director of
Health in Costa Rica and a Johns
Hopkins Medical School gradu-
ate, has flown to the site of
the advanced base via helicop-
ter to inspect the facilities be-
fore beginning the airborne mis-
sion of mercy.
Gasoline. suppUes, and serum
were flown to Altamlra in an
Albrook Air Force Base C-47 pi-
loted by Major Elton J. Jen-
nings of the Caribbean Ah Com-
mand.
The Inoculation campaign was
begun April 24 after the first
death from yeUow fever was
a very competent man with pre- reported April 14 in Almirante,
vlous air ahoy experience." I Panam, near the Costa Rican
border. On. July, 23 the first
death from yellow fever in Costa
Rica was reported near Limn.
Since that time there have been
22 deaths known to have been
caused by yellow fever, and over
100 cases have been hospitaliz-
ed for observation.-
.The epidemic, which Is known
to be- carried by monkeys, has
moved up the eastern coast of
Costa Rica and Is now centered
In the north central.part of
the country.

Traveling by foot and mule
Costa Rican Department of
Health medical technical tech-
nicians have already Inoculated
over 70,000 of the population.
Two officials of the Nicaragua
Ministry of Health have arrived
to observe the yellow fever con-
trol program. The Costa Rican
Government is keeping the Ni-
caragua Ministry of Health
completely Informed as to the
progress of the epidemic.
Col. Norman W. Elton, Med-
ical Corps, U. S. Army, Director
of Gorgas Hospital Laboratory
is in San Jos at the invitation
of the Costa Rica Government
to serve as an advisor. Col. El-
ton and his staff In the Canal
Zone have assisted the Ministry
of Health during the epidemic
by performing some of the
pathological laboratory work In
addition to furnishing serum
during the first weeks of, the
inoculation campaign.
NY Bachelor Raped; Cops Say
Streets Unsafe for Lone Men
NEW YORKL Sept. 17 (UP)- this In order to warn othet men won't get hurt," he quoted her
a 27-year-old lachel.r charged of Far Rockway of the three as saying. "*V
today that three girls raped girls," police said. He said they drove'to a va-
nim at knife-point in a vacant Anderson Uin with his mo- cant lot where she ordered him
lot early yesterday, and police ther, father, and sister. to park. The other girls, both
warn J"'n thref^hout the A woman who Uves by the brunettes, appeared, he said.
srea to be careful about going vacant lot where Anderson said Anderson said they made him
out a.one at night, he was attacked told poUce she take off his clothes and "make
James Anderson, an electric- had heard women giggling there love to all three of them" a*
al contractor who lives in far early yesterday. A woman's the ground, one at a time while
Rocaway, Queens, staggered in- necklace was found on the the other two held a knife In
* ,PUce station st 4:20 a. ground In the lot his ribs. Then they aU disap-t
m. PoUce said he was so dazed He told poUce he was driv- peered into the night,
that he had been unable to lng through Queens about 3 Anderson bundled himself In
find his car or his elothlnr a. m. on his way home when he the blanket and walked three
b arrived at the station cov- stopped to pick up a good look- quartan of a mili to .the Far
ered only with a blanket. lng blonde hitch-hiker who Rookaway station boose because
e was pale and shaken, but waved her thumb at him. Soon he couldn't find his car. Ha
police doubted he had bean rap- after- he drove oft with her alt- was so weak when* he got ther*
ed at first and did not file ting next to him, he said, she that he nearly fainted.
formal complaint until to- pull?rt out a switch blade knife Today, poUce talk him to the
oar and held lt jamst his chest, empty lot and round his car
-_T*..laBt wide ptoWklt. tor Just keep

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