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:
AA00010883:01236

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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"sBRANIFF


AN INDEPENDENT;
P>ILT NEWSPAPER
TO
GUAYAQUIL
ONI WAY___$ 91.00
ROUND TRIP.. 107.40
Panama American
*'Le< the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
-&wmeie,i6tC)v0i
TWENTTT-WXTH MEAR

PANAMA. R. P.. TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1951
FIVE CENTS
Diehard Reds Ferociously Defend Bunkers
-. .
Of East Korea s 'Little Siegfried Line'
Christ Over Korea

US Jet Crashes Onto Carrier:
2 Killed, 5 Missing, 15 Hurt
TOKYO, Sept. 18 (UP) Two men were killed,
five are missing and 15 injured in the crash of a Banshee
jet fighter on the United States aircraft carrier Essex off
Korea Sunday.
The Navy released the news today. .
Four other planes were destroyed and four damaged
in the fire that followed the crash.
The Banshee, landing after a mission over North
Korea, hopped two crash barriers and plowed into pther
jets lined up on the deck forward.
Many of the casualties were caused by flaming
gasoline, but control measures prevented the flames
spreading to more planes, and to anti-aircraft ammuni-
tion nearby.
There was no major damage to the Essex.
Combat operations against the enemy were con-
tinued by the carrier's planes.
The^bov piehirt, which oppfored in the Ashfond, Ky., In4#pfndent,^g$ ropro-
lented to.the n*9faw*t>**> tfw' l*^'^^A*^^/r K^*0*
cording to mforAitfbn received by tht poper.on oir fcretttnqn fron ChfCoflo wot
ing a photograph ff two othor airplahM/'tfn on Amrica* and th ornor a Commun-
ist, engaged in a fight. The air force man sent the film Home to Chicago to be de-
reloped and his folks were amazed at one of the pfcture-4he one shown above.
The picture-taker also was amazed when he heard that the image of Christ show-
ed up in one of his photos. A neighbor of the boy's fomitf-hi Chicago sent a copy of
the picture to a brother in Ashland and it got into the wwspaper. Demand for the
issue of the "Independent" Which carried the photo was M great that it was sold out
completely. To satisfy readers who were disappointed overinot being able to obtain the
issue, the photo was subsequently repeated in the paper and that issue, too, bad a
complete sell-out. -:-}___________________.___
Senate Puts OK
Salary Boost
The Senate yesterday,
1.000.000 Federal employes an-
nual pay raises ranging from 8225
to $800, retroactive to July 1.
Sen. A. S. (Mike) Monroney, D .
Okla., estimated the rise will cost
the government $340.000.000 an-
nually and would average $370 a
year for each employe affected.
,------
Young Schoolteacher
Found Dead In Diablo
A young American school-
teacher was found dead in his
quaiters in Diablo this morning
James B. Gartside. 29. history
teacher at the Balboa High
School, apparently died from
natural causes although Canal
Zone pellce have "not yet com-
pleted their investigation.
Mr. Oarteide had not been ill.
He taught school yesterday.
A 'coroner's Jury has been lm-
Air Force:
'It May
Have Been. Us'
U.S. Air Force officials at Al-
brook yesterday afternoon an-
nounced that their "detailed in-
vestigation" into the circums-
tances surrounding last week's
trident of the falling block in
ilboa had been completed
iheir finding: the block may
have fallen from an Air Force
plane.
Officials today added they
could not say whether any Air
Force planes were missing blocks
but they pointed out thai "addi-
tional precautionary safety
measures" have been instituted
by Albrook officials to insure a-
gainst the possibility Of objects
falling from USAF aircraft.
The wooden block, a heavy
piece of-wood used to prevent
the plane from rolling when
hangared, fell last week onto a
garage near Barneby Street and
crashed almost at the feet of an
elderly lady who was out walking
with her irandssn.
The lady said planea had Just
passed overhead
Police were notified and the
Air Force said they started an
immediate investigation
Albrook officials today, how-
aver, had no further information.
panelled, and a routine autopsy
will be performed to establish
exact cause of death.
Police said today there were
no suicide notes, nor any indi-
cations of foul play this morn-
ing.
The body was found by a
neighbor, William C. Mellhizer,
who lives in House 5753-H, in
the apartment adjoining the
schoolteacher's.
He went to investigate whe-
ther Mr. Gartside had overslept
about 7:30 this morning, when
he didn't hear any sounds next
door.
Harold Zierten, counselor at
the Balboa High School, iden-
tified the body.
Police said that death prob-
ably occurred during-the night.
Mr. Gartside was the sponsor
of the United Nations Club, be-
sides teaching American history
at the High School, and was
also In charge of the Projection
Club which handles movies for
the schools.
He came to-the Isthmus Sept.
1949, and had been employed at
Balboa High School since then.
Last year he taught extension
classes in the La Boca Junior
College.
Mr. QarUlde served in the
Army from 1942 to 1944. and
was in the North African and
European Theatres.
He is survived by his father.
James W. Gartside of Trinidad,
Colorado.
DC-3 Missing
With 10 Aboard
Over Brazil
. RIO Df JANEIRO. Sept. It
(UP)-A DC-S. with six pas-
sengers and Jour crewmen
aboard was reported missing
on a flight from Rio de Janeiro
to Sao Paulo today.
Last radio contact was mad*
whan the plane was over Uba-
tuba, along the coast near Ban.
tos. ^
The missing plane belongs to
a Brazilian domestic line, Com-
aanhJca Real de,_ Transports
Aeraos.
Tri Services
'raining Men
fn A-Gun Use
I WASHINGTON. Sept. 18 (UP)
~The Defense Department an-
nounced today that 5,000 offi-
cers and enlisted men in the
r4rmy. Navy and Air Force will
undergo training in the use of
new-type atomic weapons in
secret maneuver* soon to be
held in the Nevada desert. .
The maneuvers, named exer-
cise "Desert Rock," will be
commander by Maj. Gen. Wil-
liam B. Kean, former com-
mander'of the 28th Infantry,
Division in Japan and Korea
And now commander of the 3rd
Army Corps at Camp Roberts,
Calif.
i The manuevers. which will
Involve at least one and prob-
ably several atomic explosives.
will be under the general super-
vision of the 67th Army, com-
manded by Lt. Oen. Joseph M.
sVing. The 8th Army will pro-
vide supply and administrative
support for the tests at French-
man's Flat, Nev.
The Department said the tests
are being held to "indoctrinate
uniformed personnel of the
three services in the military
aspects of nuclear detonations."
Romanian Bishop's
Accusers Promptly
Excommunicated
VATICAN CITY, Sept. 18 (UP)
ted Pope Plus haa excommun-
icated every Rumanian who took
part in the Communist trial and
conviction in Bucharest of Cath-
olic Bishop Augustin Pacha,
charted with being a 'spy for
the Vatican."
Action against the Rumanians
was taken through the Sacred
Congregation of Consistory,
headed by the Pope himself.
The decree dated yesterday.
indicated that lt was completed
only hours alter the Communist,
military court had announced
..alances for the Bishop and six
co-defendants.
USS'Everglades'
Decks WHh 724
For 5-Day Slay
The USS Everglades (AD-24)
arrived Balboa at 10 a. m .to-
day and berthed at Pier 1.
north, U. S. Naval Station, Rod-
man.
The vessel is a 16.635 ton
destroyer tender and has a
complement of about 44 officers
and 680 sailors.
The Everglades will re-
main at the Rodman Naval .
Station until Sept. 22 when
she will make the transit
and depart for Norfolk.
This ship was recently reac-
tivated at a West Coast port
and arrived here from Long
Beach, California. Upon arrival
in the Canal Zone she reported
to Commander in Chief. Atlan-
tic Fleet and Commander Des-
troyer Force, Atlantic for duty
and operational control.
During her stay here, officers
and men will be granted shore
leave and liberty.
VISITOR Actress Barbara
Peyton leaves the hospital
room of actor Franchot Tone
after defying doctors' orders
banning visitors. She climbed
a fire escape to see Tone, who
suffered severe head injuries
in a fight with actor Tom
Neal. over her affections. To-
day Tone is recovering and
Barbara is waiting to marry
him. She said "yes" at the bed-
side meeting.
increase would be figured
on per cent of an employe's
salary with a raise celling of $800.
The House has not yet acted
on a companion measure but the
Housf Civil Service Committee
has, recommended an across-the-
board $400 increase".
Moat Civil Service "white col-
lar" employes are covered by the
Senate measure. However, the in-
crease does not apply to some
700,000 "blue collar" or industrial
employes.
The Senate bill would, however,
cover, in addition to Panam Ca-
nal employes, State Department
foreign service workers, Veter-
ans Administration doctors and
nuras, and White House and
District of Columbia policemen.
Before agreeing to the 10 per
cent tormula, the Senate voted
down an alternate proposal to
give government workers no less
than a flat $400 a year raise.
The Senate already has ap-
proved a pay boost for 500,000
postal employes ranging from
$400 to $800 a year.
Little James Cullen
To Be Buried Today
Al Corozal Cemetery
James E. Cullen, the 2H-
year-old American boy who
was killed Sunday in an ac-
cident at7 his home, will be
buried at the Corozal cemetery
this afternoon.
Funeral services will be held
at 2 p. m. today at the Corozal
Chapel.
Parents of the child. Mr. and
Mrs. James E. Cullen plan to
leave tomorrow for the United
States with their other son, 7-
month-old Peter.
Mr. Cullen resigned last Fri-
day as' a lock .operator machin-
ist at the Pedro Miguel locks.
The accident occurred under
the Cullen's house In Diablo
Heights when the child ac-
cidentally moved a dolly on
which a 200-pound cabinet had
been placed. The cabinet fell on
him.
The boy died at 3:30 Sunday
afternoon at Oorgas Hospital.
Jamaica Mail Sack
Reaches Panama
Badly Damaged
The Postmaster General of
Panam has announced that
aa airmail poach from King-
ston, Jamaica, has arrived in
damaged condition by way of
Havana, Cuba.
The pouch contained 86 or-
dinary letters, and two pieces
of registered mail, all of which
are IP snch poor condition, the
postal service has found It Im-
possible to make delivery.
Reds Mum On
Ridgway Bid,
IsSue Protest
TOKYO, Sept. r8 (UP).The
Communists today charged the
United Nations with a new vio-
lation of the Kaesong neutral
zone. Instead of accepting Unit-
ed Nations Supreme Commander
General Matthew Ridgway s of-,
fer to resume ceasefire talks.
A message from the Red com-
manders at Kaesong alleged
that three United Nations sol-
diers last night invaded the
neutral zone in the vicinity of
Pan Mun Jom, below Kaesong.
The Reds asked that liaison
officers of both sides meet at
Pan Mun Jom tomorrow. The
United Nations command -im-
mediately announced their liai-
son officers would be there.
It is presumed that they will
be handed a formal written ver-
sion of the latest radioed pro-
test, but there Is a possibility
they may be given the Commu-
~ its' answer to Ridgway's offer
resume the ceasefire talks
under new guarantees of neu-
trality.
One thing certain was that
the new allegation of violation,
coming after Ridgway's 'conci-
liatory message, di<7 not s*em a
hopeful fugury for the resump-
tion of the ceasefire talks.
Dr. Amulfo Arias
Revealed To Be III
The Ministry of Government
and Justice announced this
morning that Dr. Amulfo Arias,
who ha for some days been re-
gistering a fever is suffering
from a possible congestion of the
lungs.
(Dr. Arais, former President of
Panam, has been imprisoned
since the overthrow of his gov-
ernment last May 10).
Dr. Adolfo I Malo reported Dr.
Arias' illness to th* ministry.
Drs. Mario Rognonl and Jos
Maria Nunez were immediately
called Into consultation and di-
rected to make examinations,
blood test, X-Rays. etc., to diag-
nose the nature of Dr. Arias' ill-
ness.
In reply to a question this
morning, Minister of Govern-
ment and Justice Miguel Angel
Ordonez stated the Ministry
would comply promptly with any
requests made by the doctors
who are attending Dr. Arias.
8TH ARMY HQ., Sept. 18. (UP) United
States and South Korean troops dug out diehard
Reds with flamethrowers and bayonets today in a
new assault on the Communist "little Siegfried Line"
in Eastern Korea.
Elements of four United States divisions and
the South Korean 1st Corps jumped off at dawn in
the renewal of their Operation Killer along the east
central and eastern fronts.
In every defile, along every crest, and in every
wooded area the United States troops and their allies
found fanatic North Korean and Chinese Reds en-
trenched in log-covered dirt caves and blockhouses.
Artillery shells, air force bombs and tanks fire
blasted the blockhouses to rubble. Then the infantry
moved in with flamethrowers, bayonets and gre-
nades.
The Qommunista launched | Korean Reds with bayonets,
launched) five counterattacks > grenades and rifle butts,
during the night but failed to, Communists on another hill
dent the / .ited Nations line.' nearby rained machlnegun and
Reports \.ere released today mortar fire on the Marines for
of the United States Marines'
part in a bloody hand to hand
fight Monday in which they
captured the crest of a hill
north of the Punchbowl, above
Inje.
In a fight lasting over two
hours the Marines bested North
Bookie King
fnderifffW^^^k
NY Coppers
the rest of the day, but th*
Marines were still on their hill
today.
Near the east coast, however.
United Nations forces failed for
the seventh straight day to
take a strategic hill west of
Kansong, 27 miles above the
38th parallel.
In addition to supporting the)
ground forces the 5th Air Forc
kept up its round-the-clock at-
tack on Communist
snppry to" convoy i
a. "~~
The Air Force claims to havs
destroyed or damaged 880 rail-
way wagon* and 32 locomotives
since Sept. 11, and 3,500 truck*
since the beginning of August.
An Air Force spokesman said
today: "We have hampered
their supplies considerably. They
are still getting stuff down, but
(Continued on Page 6, Column 8)
New RP License
Plates To Arrive
Here Nov. 15
New vehicle license plates for
1952 are due for delivery to the
Panama government by Nov. 15,
according to the terms of a con-
tract signed today with a com-
mercial firm represented by
Carlos F. Alfaro of the capital
city.
Besides the proviso that the
plates be delivered on the Isth-
mus' by Nov. 15, the contract
carries a clause specifying tnat
plates are to be lmprevious to
sun and water, and are to re-
main readable for a period of a
year.
The latter clause was Insert-
ed because manv 1951 plates
have faded so badly tha-, the
number are hard to distinguish
AFCE Meeting"
Listed Tomorrow
The regular monthly meeting
of Lodge 14, of the American
Federation of Government Em-
ployes will be held tomorrow at
7:30 o.m. upstairs In the Balboa
Clubhouse.
Rufus M. Lovelady. president
of AFQE announced that there
would be a discussion and clari-
fication of the pav legislation
'-hich passed the Senate yester-
day.
Also on the agenda Lovelady
said, would be a report on the
preliminary draft of the collective
bargaining agreement.
Members are urged to attend
the Important meeting.
NEW YORK, Sept. 18 (UP)
Bookmaker Harry Gross today
dramatically Identified in court if,""" ^if.*,1
18 policemen charged with split- Jf ,,2 2.*..
ting $1,000.000 in fees to pro- J** J*?**. A"*.,"?
tect his $20,000,000 yearly Brook- 'rmr. H.nJ",?,rf.??
>.yn gambling empire. aboard bombarding surfaee ships
Gross, 35-year-old boy won-
der of bookmaking, took the
stand as the State's star wit-
ness in a mass conspiracy trial
of suspended or retired police-
men.
Assistant District Attorney
Julius Helfand asked him to
step from the stand and Iden-
tify by name patrolmen who
were charged with aiding and
protecting his gambling syn-
dicate in return for gifts and
cash.
At the prosecutor's direction
Gross circled back of the jury
box, halting squarely in front
of three rows of solemn de-
fendants.
Liberal Boycott
In Colombia Leaves
73 Seals Empty
BOGOTA, Sept. 18 (UP).Of-
ficials said today that Colom-
bia's first elected Congress la
two years will convene Oct. 12,
with 51 House seats and 22
Senate seats empty.
No candidate polled sufficient
votes for the vacant seats la
last Sunday's election which waa
Then left to right he called! boycotted bv the Liberal Party,
then each by name. Conservatives won all ths
For the most part he used other seats 40 in the Senate,
such as
familiar dlmunitives
BUI and Nat.
As he called each name that
defendant arose and stood for
a moment grim-faced and
staring fixedly at Gross.
When he came to the de-
fendant with the highest rank,
retired Inspector John E. Flynn,
46, Gross departed from his against "certain" martial law" _
Hrst name technique by calling, crees in effect the past tw*
out "Inspector Flynn." vears.
and 71 in the Huose accord-
ing to the nearly completed of-
ficial returns.
Colombia has been without aa
elected Congress since the pre-
dominantly Liberal legislature
was dissolved under a "state of
siege" in 1949.
The Liberals abstained from
Sunday's elections in protest
Uninvited Breakfast Guest
Turns Out Escaped Convict
BIRMINGHAM. Ala.. Sept. 18.
(UP) A terrified housewife
walked into her kitchen with her
small son yesterday and came
face to face with a man in prison
garb, two pistols beside him on
the table, wolfing down food.
Police said the man who threw
Mrs. Fannie Turly, 53, Into a
fright undoubtedly was one of
six fugitives from Draper prison
who with 13 others made a bold
escape last week. The others
have been caught.
Police near Montgomery, Ala ,
got a report meanwhile that two
suspicious looking men appeared
to be hiding along the bottom-
lands of the Alabama River north
of Montgomery A Negro woman
who fed the men was said to
have Identified one of th/ nests
from a picture shown htr by of-
ficers .
The man who came to break-
fast at Mr. Tvrly's calmly fin-
ished preparing a meal of bis-
cuits and corned beef hath and
then fled hito the woods and
hills of a mining community six
miles north of here.
A quickly-organized posse fail-
ed to turn up a clue as to his
whereabouts and the organised
search was abandoned In mid-
afternoon. Two deputies wers
left in the area. Just In case the
hunger-bold fugitive should tura
up at another dwelling.
Police said the man apparent-
ly got a good head start while
Mrs. Turly was going to a neigh-
bor's house to telephone police.
Although the unwilling break-
fast hostess was In great agita-
tion at the time. am, ^r of her
neighbors. 71-year-old krs. Tho-
mas Stallmgs. took the situao
in hand with complete calm.
While awaiting the arrival of po-
lice, the organized her own pots
and tthen the cops arrived, they
found her at the head of the par-
ty, armed with a shotgun Next
In line was her son. carrying th*
ammunition for grandma.
**
4



*; .
PAGE TWO

T K PANAMA AMERICAN gj| INDEPENDENT DAIIT NEWSPAPEB
targo and Frejgjit-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
Shipping & AirLine News
TERRY AND THE PIRATES
THE COACH
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 1|, i]
2
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet *
Arrives
New Orleans Service______________________Cristbal
M- "M"1 ..................................Sept.
S.S. Chlriqul...................................Sept. 30
s ri*i?rFnot................................oet. 12
S.S. Chrriqni ....................................Oct. 14
(Handrlni Befrlacrated rhlPr.1 .nil General Cuts)
Arrives
New York Freight Service___________ Cristbal
S.S. Hihuera* ..................................Sept. 22
S.S. Cape Ann ................................gept. 23
S.S. Cape Annof................... sent 2
ss. siMon...............::::::k;:.::::::::::SSS
Weekly n-*i N New fork. Ut Anselea. Sen rrandaco. 3*. ft I
Ocrulon! Sailing In New Orleaee end Mobllt
l*aaja*wl Preterit .Hint, tram Crtatobal to WM foail Cental America
Cristobal i<> l\ew Orleans via
------------------------------- Arrives
Tela, Honduras __________Cristobal
|-S- Chiriqnl .... (Pastaagar Service Only).....Sept. 18
S.S. fhiriqul .................... Ort i
8.8. chiriqui...........................:.......oit. ie
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL llll PANAMA 1-2804 COLON 20
..
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
INCORPORATED BY. ROYAL CHARTER 1840
Royal Nails Lines Ltd.
FAST FREKH1T AND PASSENGER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COASTS
OF NORTH AND SOUTH AMERICA
TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILI
\tl "tSSffiS*^ COlmba ChUe).......till SS
M.V. -REINA DEL PACIFICO"'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.V"""//.Nov. 17th
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTACENA. KINGSTON
HAVANA, NASSAU, BERMUDA, CORUA,
SANTANDER and LA PALLICE
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO"*...................Nov. 17th
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
M.V. 8AMANCO" ...............................Sept 20h
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD../HOLLAND AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
8.S. "DUIVENDYK" ..............................Sept. 21at
TO UK/CONTINENT
M. -DRiNA"....................................S^pt 27th
'm!SH5? P"en*erJ _flt. Cabin and Third Claa*
Superior accommodation available for passengers
All sailing subject to change without notice.
PnRnC^Mp2lAM N1V- COr Cristbal. Tel. 1864 1655
FORD COMPANY Inc.. Panam Tel. 3-1257/1258: Balboa 1950

Pimples and Bad Skin
Don't euffer from e-ly, dlaauitlne
|*4 dUdaurtn, akla blem&toeTKSa!
""". Plmplee, Ralh, Klneworm,
i!5l1f,.i*v.Ac,,,> Blaokhtad, Srablea
"'.w Ntotchea. Don'i i.t a bad kin
Saaaua you feel interior and came Iron
loee year friend. And don t lt a
?.. "9ft** a*00' ">" you ara
a-,',t,i^1n l"*r "' ,of "
al^^^?!^" r,?", he
trae Aiirlaa deretopnisat. I
-War ..cilea
...'" eclentiSe blend, dlffar-
yt from a*r intmant you have .
I?i'L2r Ji"-.'* *" 50t "*** ut 'ele
aetSfLSS! "f > you apply
Ka^rS"-^^"
m*. '! ariorabaa c jaraaftM oftan
aaataaatWa lr jaga dbardera. a It
-** Itching, tmrnlna and
M eool and aoethaa tha
-. aalpa aatura kaal tha akin
aact aad velvety emooth.
IS
, Wavtterwet
'^r^.f.'was,^'ra?r
BB0I APTBft
a^aVrVv'I ""T*? "** '0U lo0U "*
Kiriri'^'v w. h",> f"" "ln *riada.
Illr.ni" brn-UCht el. hrtlthlif
akina to thouaanda. aveh at Ifr. B. K
Itch.nc burnlny and amartlns tcuna
I Ufara of NlkaMrm. ft .ot>rd tha
itoMn aimoat InmMtataar attar tk!
Jfv.l! *^*r waadlar. An Aa
rad <"nturlnt MotctMa and aeair akin
J^JJJd by tha Inkarovaaaafit lo. y .a?

daya yoar
ra to tha
>adlBC
>ar, amooth aod
a your akla baa
1 n that will aaalto
gJg^^.oUirBetirMHSta US
Japanes* Ship
to Disci- tree at Cristobal
The Eikawa Maru, of the Nip-
pon Yusen Kaisha Line, Is due to
arrive et Cris obal tonight at 8
oilock. Loaded with apanege
manufactured goods, the ship
will unload at CrUtobal. She la
en route to the State*1. Local a-
gent is Norton and Lilly Co.
Oil Tanker BriTfs Fuel
for Esao Standard Oil
in Canp.l Zone
A R :therfield Oil Company
tanker, the Charles 8. Jones, ar-
rives in Balboa tomorrow with a
cargo c fuel oil destined for the
Standa d Oil Company in the
Canal Zone.
The tanker will return to Los
Angeles when It has unloaded.
Men Who Go Down to Sea
::i Tliips Enjoy Reading
The September issue of the
Merchant Marine Bulletin car-
ries the following item:
"Men who go down to the sea
in ships like to read, and their
tastes vary from the classics to
the pulps. To help aatlafy this
yearning for books and maga-
zines, there is a non-profit or-
ganization known as the Ameri- I
can Merchant Marine Library
Association which exists entirely
on contributions and donations.
Its headquarters are at-46 Broad-
way, New York 8. N.Y.
"In 1950 this 30-year-old or-
ganization made available to
men aboard American-flag mer-
chant ships, as well aa to men of
the Armed Forces travelling on
U.8. merchant ships to the Ko-
rean area, a total of 500,170 books
and 723,100 magazine*.
"To accomplish this tremen-
dous distribution required a to-
tal of 8.326 ship services to deliv-
er the 7.231 library unit* to the
1.442 vessels receiving uch serv-
ices.
"During 1950 nearly 8.5O0 Ame-
ricans donated approximately
360.000 books and pocket books
and about 764,000 magazines to
this Association which services
U.8. merchant ships from 10 dif-
ferent port offices. Donations of
books and contributions are al-H
ways welcome.
"Honorary president of the or-
ganization is President Truman
and Chairman of the Board. Mrs.
George Emlen Roosevelt. Secre-
tary is William P. Bollman, 111."
Bintang, Indoneaia, to load baux-
ite and return with It through
the Panama Canal to a Texas
,,T1?_Harrlel Tubin is one of
110 Liberty ships taken out of re-
serve fleet to carry emergency
cargoea for the Economic Coop-
eration Administration.
She will be the first ship to
reach the Far East showing the
NSAs colors a distinctive
scheme which includes a arav
hull with green boot topping
white upperworka and gray
masts and spars.
Funnels will carry the insignia
of the operating company and
the main truck will carry the
operators house flag.
In addition, the Harriet Tub-
man will show a special ECA
shield painted amidships on each
side bearing the slogan:
"Strength for the Free World
from the United States of Amer-
ica."
PRECKLBS AND HIS fRIENDS
Dough Daze
BT MKRJtflit BLOS8ER
JACOBY ON BRfDfJE
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Serrice
"Harriet Tubman"
on Tramp Voyage
Due at the Canal
The,current issue of Ships and
Sailing carries the information
that the Harriet Tubman has
planned a traditional tramp
steamer operation, and set out
several months ago on a global
voyage.
She is one of the National Ship-
ping Authority's Liberty ships,
operated for the government by
the Matson Navigation Compa-
ny.
8he loaded 9700 tons of phos-
phate rock at Tampa, Fla for
discharge at Rotterdam, Hol-
land. There, she was due to take
on a full cargo of calcium-am-
monium nitrate fertilizer for
Keeling, Formosa, for the ac-
count of the General Services
Administration.
She is then due to go light to
t
A Kone
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Pan
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Opening lead*> A
AS IT SHOULD BE!
Enjoy fragrant, hearty ctrp
of Maxwell House Tea... a
superb blend of choice Ceylon
and India teas. Available abo
in tea baga.
"derm rroi
your
m .2 "^ blB "toe*." writes
my old friend Jules Tihes, "you'll
enjoy this hand. It was played in
ine,HP0a,acli8e Brld Clu. here
In he Bronx, in a team match.
We ve been holding team match-
es several times a week for ma-
ny years noV, g0 we've had swing
nands before-but this one set a
new record. Incidentally, seven
pf the eight players were mas-
ters, and one was a Life Master
*. Lft? flm ttbIe the hand
was bid as you may see from the
diagram West thought he could
knock the stuffing out of six
hearts even though he dldnt
count on his partner to win a de-
fensive trick. He didn't feel so
nappy when the dummy went
down, disclosing the ace of
hearts behind him; he had ex-
pected to find both top hearts in
declarers hand. But he felt even
worse when South ruffed the
first club.
"As you might expect. South
led a low heart and finessed
dummy s ten as a safety play
That was the end, of course. West
could get one trump trick, and
south made his doubled slam for
a score of i860 points.
,."e" was some talk about
the double. If West had passed
instead of doubling. South might
fan to finesse dummy's ten of
hearts. He might fear a spade re-
turn If that trump finesse hap-
pened to lose, m short. West
might wind up 100 points plus in-
stead of 1680 minus if he lust
passed instead of doubling
. !jne ctual result at the other
table was far more spectacular
East started by bidding only one
diamond. South was equally mo-
dest, with an overcall of only one
jpade. West bid two clubs, and
North raised to two spades. Then
the^boys came out from behind
the bushes. East Jumped to five
clubs, and South went on to five
spades.
"West pushed on to six clubs,
and South stayed right in the
fight by bidding six spades. This
rode around to East, who went
nght on to seven clubs. South
passed this to his partner, who
thought his ace of hearts was
well worth a penalty double. East
redoubled, hoping to scare North
away from a spade lesd. (East
dldnt know that his partner had
no soades.
"The grand slam was Ice-cold
f.coul?'j Bat-West scored
1910 points. Since their team-
matei had already won 1660
ooints. the total awing on this
hand waa 3570 points Not bad
for Just one Hand, is it?"
I'm not surprised the hand et
x new club reeord. It wovM be
hard to produce a bltjger swing
in expert eompetltlcn.
WIP.ftTMWH .TVV OONITO V'C\.lrV4
OUT THKt ORNHry iCfRTVl OffTUfV
SCUP.66. OUfPVX ,1VV
o ***<\tt6 r\PWl *\fc \*W\tt> fcY
. ctvncVtt
VMATOfc. -
ttrSWKD
VfcWAl. ?
I
i


I
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER It, 1851
THE PANAMA AMERICA!* AN Mue.tth.vKnr UAlLr MncgVTon&l
PAGE THltEI
Secret GOP-Democrat Meeting
Schemes To Overthrow Truman
WASHINGTON, Sept. 18. (UP) Sen. Karl
E. Mundt, R., S. D., revealed yesterday that repre-
sentatives from 17 states met here secretly last week-
end 'selected a special committee to create a work-
ing "alliance" of Republicans and Southern Demo-
crats.
He said the committee will not sponsor "specific
Presidential candidates, either Republican or Demo-
crat," but will "explore means of uniting Republic-
ans and Southern Democrats who think alike."
Mundt long has been spearheading an anti-Tru-
man, movement aimed at a Republican-Conservative
Democratic coalition which would support Presi-
dential candidates of either major party, so long as
they renounced the Administration's "Fair Deal"
program.
In this connection Mundt said
the "delegates" to the secret
parley opposed the Administra-
tion's "trend toward Socialism."
It also was interested, he said,
In drawing lines between the two
present political parties to divide
those who believe In "limited
government" from those who be-
lieve in government activities at
the cost of "limited personal free-
dom."
While the group will not sup-
port Presidential candidates,
Mundt said, some of the delegates
are adherents of Sen. Robert A.
Taft, R...O.; Gen. Dwlght D. Eis-
enhower and Gen. Douglas Mac-
Arthur.
"Nobody there was for Presi-
dent Truman," he observed.
He said the special committee
was selected from about 100 de-
legates from 17 states who paid
their own expanses to get here.
Mundt said he could not disclose
the names of the delegates, but
that several Governors were re-
presented.
While Mundt referred to an
alliance of southern Democrats
and Republicans, appointments
to the special committee indi-
cate support from anti-Admin-
istration Democrats north of
the Mason-Dixon Line.
Selected for the ."Committee to
explore political realignment"
werajprjner Sen. Edward R.
Burke, Xf., Neb., temporary chair-
man; former DemocraUc Gov.
and Secretary of the Navy Chas.
Edisdn Of New Jersey; Donald J.
Cowling, former member of the
Republican National Program
committee; Horace A. Hildreth,
former Republican Governor of
Main*', former Sen. Albert W.
HawJee*y.R., N. J.,.and Donald R.
RlchttWg of ChaHoUesville, Va.,
a DSfccrat and NBA Adr&inls-
tratorqtiring the Roosevelt Ad-
ministration.
Mundf denied that the group
had any Intention of creating a
third party or of reviving, the
States Rights DemocraUc Party
which captured the electoral
votes of four Southern states in
1948.
Sen. Owen Brewster, R., Me.,
helped him Invite the various de-
legates Mundt said. Brewster
supports the Idea, he added.
Mundt also reported thart a-
bout a dozen Republican con-
gressmen and another dosen
Democratic congressmen are
"interested" in the movement
but that he could not reveal
their names because of "poli-
tical realities." He said that
both the delegates and the
congressional supporters don't
want premature publicity of
their 'views.
Mundt said that an "Informal
alliance" has existed between
Republicans and southern De-
mocrats in Congress for the past
15 years.
He said the new alliance if
worked out would "rule out
any type of coerdlve commis-
sions," apparently an attractive
prospect to southerners who vig-
orously object to the proposed
Federal Fair Employment Prac-
tices Commission and other
phases of Mr. Truman's Civil
Rights Program.
He said the new committee has
a "Hie expectancy" of from
three to six months. After that
it will report its findings.
Some $7,000 was offered at a
meeting to operate the commit-
tee but the money was refused,
he said, because the committee
has not yet selected a treasurer.
Mundt reported taht states re-
presented at the conference were
Texas, Alabama, Nw Jersey, New
York, Virginia, Nebraska, Minne-
sota, Maine, Pennsylvania, Ok-
lahoma, Georgia,
War Weapon
HORIZONTAL.
1 Depicted
weapon
8 It can
I penetrate
armor
13 Retaliates
14 Exterior
15 Sleeping place
4 Atop
5 Hideous
monster
8 Sharp
7 Bewildered
Posture
9 Lutecium
(ab.)
10 Goddess of
infatuation
Answer to Praviou Puzzle
niMi4k-i"rj...'_!*!:-;
-M-SJI-UJibI" ai4issiDW
HUM:. 5l62l2lb-JM-'- sJ-llH
-i.iWl.-iZ.W -:i-!L-ii!
Mlil

<*m&m
16 Staggers u Tormented
18 Hearing organ u Mistakes
, 19 Not (prefix) yj Army officer
20 Legislative
bodies.
22 Thus
23 Entice
25 Equal
27 Appear
28 Finishes
29 Direction (ab.) f?
30 Coin (ab.)
31 Bone
32 Tropical plant
33 Vehicle
35 Gaelic
38 Poker stake
39 Raise
40 Football
position (lb.)
41 Accounts
47 Beholdl
48 Decay
50 Stream
51 Accomplished
52 Constellation
54 Bunting
56 It is used
against
57 Mourns
VERTICAL
1 Acacias
2 Thoroughfare
l English letter
(ab.)
20 School term
21 Ghosts
26 Whole
33 Vegetable
34 Kind of goat
36 Salty
37 Eats away
42 Sea eagles
24 Have recourse 43 Mixed type
r
44 Above
45 Network
4*6 Snare
49 Metal
51 Noise
53 All right (ab.)
55 Note of scale
Contractor Secures
Injunction Against
Two Striking Unions
SPARTANBURG, 8. C, Sept.
18, (UP) Circuit Judge Bruce
Littlejohn today prohibited two
labor unions' from Interfering
with construction on two Spar-
tanburg Jobs, but resumption of
work on one project was put off
until tomorrow.
Littlejohn Issued an Injunction
against the International Hod
Carriers Building and Common
Laborers of America and the
United Brotherhood of Carpen-
ters and Joiners of America.
Ousted RFC Official Tells Of Gifts
a
a
Of Perfume, Ham From Loan Applicant
WASHINGTON, Sept. 18 (UP).Frank Prince, an ousted RFC
official, admitted yesterday that he received a camera, perfume,
fruit, a ham and a turkey from President R. J. Blauner of the
American Lithofold Corp., and RFC borrower.
He also told the Senate Permanent Investigating Committee
I..u he once feared the Democratic National Committee would
apply "pressure" on the RFC if the lending agency failed to ap-
prove a 1949 loan for the Ory Lumber Co., Fairmount, Ga.
Prince, who recently resigned under fire as head of the RFC
Office of Loans, said the Fairmount loan was granted although
it had been rejected by RFC's Atlanta branch.
"threatening" or "coercing" any
person attempting to work on
either the $1,250,000 Spartan burg
Memorial Auditorium or the Ma-
ry H. Wright School.
A strike hy the two unions had
halted construction on both jobs.
Llttlejohn's order also barred
"congregating, pick e 11 n g or
maintaining pickets" at the pro-
jects.
A wage dispute in April caused
the strike. Littlejohn ordered the
Construction General Co., the
contractors, to post $5,000 bond
In case the Wage Stabilization
Board decides the employes are
due wage boosts. The company
Immediately posted the bond.
-----------------------
Conservative Eden Says British
Views Need Explanation In US
LONDON, Sept. 18 (BIS)On
this arrival here after his tour
of the U. S. A., Anthony Eden,
deputy leader of the Conser-
vative opposition and former
Foreign Secretary, .said in a
radio interview that he had
found two main differences be-
tween the U. S. and Britain in
the field of foreign affairs.
Eden said: "One difference Is
what Americans call this East-
West trade that is to say our
Tennessee, trade ^^ soviet Russia. The
South Carolina.-North Carolina. Americans felt tbtt since Ru-
South Dakota, Wisconsin and
Florida.
He said he and Brewster were
the only members of congress, to
attend the meeting.
Air Forces Gen. Anderson
Still Covets First Punch
ORLANDO. Fla.. 8ept. 18, (UP)
Maj. Gen. Orvll Anderson, who
touched off an Air Force contro-
versy last year for advocating a
preventive war, said yesterday
that the U.S. tradition of Min-
ute Men ready to retaliate is no
longer logical.
Anderson, suspended as com-
mandant of the Air War College
at Montgomery, Ala., last Sep-
temfcej- after making a speech in
which he claimed he could "wipe
out Russia's five A-bomb nests
In (v week," spoke before more
than 300 members of the Orlan-
do Junior Chamber of Com-
merce.
"I cannot see how we can roll
with a blow and retaliate against
a man who has broken our back,"
Anderson told the Jaycees;
He pointed out that new weap-
ons have changed the strategy
of war.-
He said strategic air power ca-
pable of "the elimination and
reduction of war potential" by
direct action Is logical'and not
any more Immoral than killing by
other weapons.
"Our enemy has been the same
for 34 years," he declared.
"We should acknowledge the
expansion of the menace and a-
dopt a strategy of deterrent
force."
He added that the cost of hind-
sight in the next conflict "may
be beypnd our capacity to pay
and still survive."
Anderson said his retirement
was not due to one incident. He
said that for years his opinions
were divergent to others.
In his colorful service career,
he was one of two men who guid-
ed the world's largest balloon to
the greatest height of 72,395 feet
in 1935.
The record stood until Just re-
cently when a jet loomed to
higher altitudes.
Anderson now lives near Titus-
ville. Fla. -
sla is behind the Korean ag-
gression, why do the British
have to trade at all?
"And I had to explain to them
that we need It imperatively ,
for instance, the timber for our
houses.
"Between the two World Wars
we had done a good job in re-
building a third of our houses
for our people, but during the
war years we were not able to
do anything, and many were
destroyed and we must have
that timber.
"If we didn't get It from Rus-
sia, there would be more de-
mands on the dollar countries.
"And we also need feeding
stuffs from Russia for qur cat-
tle.
"But you must talk those
things out with Americans,
otherwise misunderstanding
grows. I pointed out that I
thought some East-West trade
was necessary to the economy
of the West as well as to the
East.
"If you stopped It, the whole
burden would fall Inevitably
upon the U. 8. A., and Canada
and the dollar countries, and
the last position would be worse
than the first.
"Therefore, while we ought
carefully to control what we
send to Russia and not send
war materials or war potential
I felt that some trade was
neeessary to our economy. I
think that was accepted, as far
as I could tell.
"The other topic, of course,
was the recognition of Com-
munist China. which I think
was not carefully timed when
it came about.
"But there again I explained
I thought It was a mistake to
attach too much Importance to
recognition as such: it didn't
mean approval. And there again
we've got to iron out our dif-
ferences and try and come to
common ground."
Asked: "Do you. feel that
Anclo-American relations are
more Important now than ever
before?"
Eden said: "Most emphati-
cally, I do, because" I am sure
that it is on Anglo-American
friendship that the future peace
of the world depends.
GOT A LIGHT?Not a new idea .for your 1952 auto, but a teat
car to help you see better in night driving is this "Headlight Spe-
cial." demonstrated by General Electric before illuminating engi-
neers In Washington. D. C. At left is lighting expert Val J. Roper.
Gist of the teat car's findings la that even modern sealed-beam
beidhghta dont main night vision safe at today's high spasda.
CHICAGO DRINKING MII.K
CHICAGO. (U.P.) Chica-
goans are drinking more milk.
The Illinois Farm Economics, a
University of Illinois publication,
reported that the average per
capita consumption In 1S34 was
.54 pint a day. In 1951, the aver-
age was .82 pint.
Slim Fat Away
if fmt rulm rour flur or nuk
rou hort of broth nd m4uiin
rour kMlth. ron will tfnd it mar
la Iom a hlf pound a dar wltt tha
aav Hollywood mataoa callad
rORMODB. Mo draaxla dlatins ar
?xarciM. AWolutalr iafa. Aakraor
haaahit for FORMOD* and atar
"If we can stand together
there is no problem we can't
solve. If we fall apart, what
can be achieved for peace?
"I would sum it up like this.
What we want to do, we and
the Americans we want to
see that our children and our
children's children can live a
life free from the dread of war,
which has shadowed our own
time. It can be done. If we stand
together. And so we must."
>ip
Questioned about the gifts
The unions were enjoined from from Blauner, Prince said he saw
nothing wrong with an RFC of-
ficial accepting fruit gifts. He
also thought "an eight or nine
pound ham was all right but
I'd stop at 12 pounds."
He testified that Blauner gave
him some of the gifts while the
firm's request for loans were
pending and some after the loans
were repaid. But he said none
had anything to do with Litho-
fold'.i success in getting $645,000
In RFC loans.
Prince testified as the commit-
tee delved deeper into RFC's
loans to Lithofold and tried to
find out if Democratic National
Chairman William M. Boyle. Jr.,.
had anv connection with them, j
Boyle has admitted he became
Democratic chairman, but has
denied he had anything to do
with the RFC loans.
Testifying on the Ory Lumber
Company loan, Prince said that
at one stage In the negotiations
H. A. Ory, president of the firm,
remarked he might "go to see''
Boyle. But there was no testimo-
ny linking Eoyle with the loan.
Asked if lie thought pressure
might come from the Democratic
National Committee if the Ory
loan did not so through, Prince
replied:
"I thought probably It might
generate from there If we didn't
go ahead and finish the case."
George P. Luce, chairman of
the RFC Board of Review, told
the committee that his board was
by-passed on one $80,000 loan to
Lithofold and that a second loan
of $565,000 was granted by the
RFC directors over the board's
disapproval.
Committee Chairman Clyde R.
Hoey. D., N.C., announced that
former RFC directors William E.
Willett and Harvey J. Gunder-
son will be questioned tomorrow,
with E. Merl Young, one-time
White House frequenter and for-
mer helper of Boyle at Democra-
tic headquarters.
NAVY'S FORRESTAL-Peter
Forrestal, youngest son of the
late James V. 'Forrestal, once
Secretary of the Navy and first
Secretary of Defense, takes a
last look at a Navy textbook
after finishing six weeks ot
training at Treasure Island, San
Francisco. The 21 year old
Princeton senior attended the
Reserve Officer Candidate school
along with 2000 other collegians.
......*"' < -
-
Legion Club Starts
Weekly Fun Nights
With Cocktail-Dance
This Friday marks the be-
ginning of weekly entertain-
ment at the Legion Club spon-
sored by the American Legion,
Panama Canal Post No. 1. A
cocktail dance with free cock-
tails will be held In the CIud
Lounge beginning at 8 p. m.
The Cocktail Dance is the
first of a program to offer* ail
local Legionnaires and guests
an' enjoyable atmosphere tor
dinner, dancing, and varied
entertainment every week.
The following week a Stag
Nlte will 66 held1 on Sept. 28;
Arthur Diaz Upped
To Master Sergeant;
Based in Washington
WASHINGTON. DC. Sept. 18
Arthur F. Diaz, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Louis E. Diaz of 5439 Belle
Vista Ave, Baltimore, Md., has
been promoted to the grade of
master sergeant according to a
recent announcement made by
Headquarters Airways and Air
Commu n 1 c a 11 o n s Service
(AACS).
He is assigned duties as super-
visor in the communications sec-
tion in the office of the Direc-
torate of Operations.
Sergeant Diaz was graduated
fvom the Cristobal High School,
C.Z. He entered the U.S.' Air
Force In November 1943. and re-
ceived his basic training at How-
ard Air Force Base, C.Z. He
served 63 months overseas and is
the holder of the Good Conduct,
Victory and American Theater
Ribbons.
The Airways and Air Commu-
nications Service, better known
as AACS, Is a component of the
Military Air Transport Service
and provides air communications
and navigational flying aids to
U.S. mlltary aircraft throughout
the world.
Sergeant Diaz Is married to the
former Edith Sanders, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Bruce G. San-
ders of Gamboa, C.Z.
M-Sgt. and Mrs. Diaz and their
two children, Robert L., seven
and Arthur P., two months, are
currently residing at 2416 Iver-
son-St., S.E., Washington. D.O.
FAIR WARNING Hollywood
actress Colleen Miller goes in for
a bit of sun-tattooing that sounds
a warning to the beach wolf pa-
trol. Oddly enough, the slogan
aha selected happens to be the
title of a new picture.
______s_________' i
I
Legion Auxiliary
Acknowledges Aid
From US, Public
Mrs. Clara Nelson, Department
Community Service Chairman of
the American Legion Auxiliary,
has Issued the following op>n
letter:
"In behalf of the Arar rican
Legion Auxiliary, Department of
Panama Canal Zone. I wish to
thank the Army, Navy, Air Force,
the Commissary Division of the
Panama Canal Company, the
general public and all other or-
ganizations for the time and hlp
given In our Jamaica Hurrle
Relief Drive.
lc4ne
Maybe you're missing something BIG

i
We know how you feel when a Wouldn't you feel you're missing
car has given you faithful serv
ice. \bu like it. "You're loyal to it. And
that's only human.
But just suppose you found out that
some other car could make familiar
roads seem a lot smoother.
Suppose some other car held the
curves in a- way you'd never felt
before.
Suppose some other car had more
thrilling powersteered like a dream
held its course Kke an airliner on
the beam and let you finish a long
day's drive feeling daisy fresh.

.
something big unless you tried it out?
There is such a car. Its name is Buick.
It has big soft coil springs on every
wheel. It has a Fireball Engine. It
has a "front-end geometry" that does
miracles with steering. And it has
Dynaflow Drive.*
And incidentally, it wears a price tag
NO OTMMM CAM PMOVIDE* All TMIMi
DYNAFLOW DRIVE* flKBALL ENGINE
4-WHEEl COIL SWINGING DUAL VENTILATION
WSH-BA* FOKEFONT TOKQUE-TUBE D*IVE
VVHirE-GiOW INSTRUMENTS DKAMLINt STYUNO
BODY BY fISHE*
W>*N TTE* AUTOMOWS AM **T SWCX WU WHO THEM
that makes it a very smart buy com-
pared to anything else you own.
We'd like to have you try this car.
You'll never know what you're miss-
ing till you do.
How about giving us a callor coming
in to see us real soon?

O'lnlW ROADMAT**. Stick

t
SMOOT & PAREDES
Panam
SMOOT & HUNNICUT1
Coln
ma




PAGE FOUR
THE PAN IMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY
i
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Whare 100.000 People MM
Presents
Today, Tuesday, Sept. IS
3:30Music for Tuesday
4:00Radio University (VOA)
4:15Promenade Concert
.4:30Whafs Your Favorite
6:00Panamslca Story Time
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Ray's A. Laugh
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00News (VOA)
8:15What's On Your Mind
(VOA)
8:45Salute to Chile (VOA)
9:00Symphony Hall (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:45Sports, Tune of Day and
News(VOA)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15 Musical Interlude
10:30Variety Bandbox (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
MidnightSign Ol.
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 19
STILLED IN BROOKLYN An illicit still capable of
turning ut 500 gallons of "high-test" alcohol a day was discovered
by Brooklyn, N. Y., police in the hold of a rott.ng barge at Graves-
end Bay. Patrolman Henry Hersch looks over the deactivated
still which U reportedly worth some $50,000. At left are five-
gallon cans used to hold the liquor. ______
High School Footballer Slays
Pal In Love-Triangle Shooting
RUSHFORD, Minn.. Sept. 18
(UP i A high school senior,
caught in a teen-aged triangle
witfi a good friend and a 15-year-
old school girl, shot and killed
bis rival early today when he saw
him sitting in a parked car with
the girl.
Carroll Bakken, 16, a member
of the local high school football
team, went home, got a .22-rlfle,
returned and shot Doeland Pet-
erson, 19. In a fit of anger after
seeing Peterson in a car with Ni-
na Johnson, 15, in front of the
home where she works part-time.
The girl, ten if led, fled to the
house just before the shooting.
"I don't know why he did it,"
the stunned girl said.
"Carroll and I had been dating
for* some time. We broke up, but
had made up again. Doeland and
I wrre just sitting in the car talk-
ing wh^n Carru.'l came up."
Bakken helped carry Peterson
to Dr. W. J. Woltgen's office
nearby after the shooting.
When Peterson died, he called
Police Chief Gilbert Markegard,
who arrested him and took him
to the county jail at Preston. Of-
ficials said they were uncertain
what action would be taken
against him.
Bakken and Larry Dubbs, 19,
saw Peterson and the girl when
they drove past the Louis Ker-
win residence.
Bakken drove to his home and
went Into the house. Dubbs,
frightened at Bakken's anger, ran
four blocks back to the parked
car to warn Peterson.
When Bakkeii arrived with the
gun, the girl fled to the house.
Peterson, thinking Bakken was
joking said: "You wouldn't do
that. That's what you read
about."
When he stepped from the car,
Bakken fired.
Friends said Bakken and Pet-
erson had been pals for years.
North Atlantic Nations
Seek More Men For Ike
OTTAWA. Sept. 18 (UP)Mil-
itary leaders of the 12 North At-
lantic Treaty nations worked yes-
terday on a new master blueprint
to speed building a defense wall
against Russia's "formidable
striking force.'
The plan, calling for more
front line forces and an advanc-
ed target date for recruiting re-
serva forces in the event of ag-
gression came as a new warning
was issued that Russia's military
might Is growing. It was submit-
ted by the top American-British-
French group and was under-
stood to provide for Inclusion of
Greek and Turkish forces to
guard the southern European
flank.
British Defense 'Minister Em-
anuel Shinwell. in a speech to
the Women's Canadian Club,
said Russia has a formidable
force of "at least 70 divisions"
lined up against the smaller
Western forces in Europe.
He said the Soviet forces are
"growing in power and numbers
every day" while the major weak-
ness of the Treaty organization
is that its military force still Is
largely potential."
The call for a buildup of Oen.
Dwight D. Elsenhower's Euorpean
Defense Force was covered in the
report of the NATO military
standing group.
Outside the conference cham-
ber delegates were inclined to
discount reports that the request
amounted to an ultimatum from
Eisenhower, but informed sources
said the details of the report had
expressed the need for immedi-
ate military action in the strong-
est terms.
mediately after Italian Premier
Alcide De Gasperl requested
NATO assistance in revising the
terms of the Italian peace treaty.
He called for an end to "all dis-
crimination" against Italy. He
spoke at the opening of the third
business session of the council in
a heavily guarded committee
room of Canada's parliament
building.
His plea linked closely with the
emphasis on quick mUltary pre-
parations.
A revision of the treaty un-
questionably would Include per-
mission for Italy to Increase its
military forces.
Such action, however, either
would need Russia's approval or
require that the North Atlantic
powers act separately to revise
the treaty.
De Gasperl said later at a press
conference that the United
States. Great Britain and France
favor revision of the Italian
treaty.
Tomorrow, Wednesday, Sept. 19
A.M.
6:00Sign On
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:00News
9:15Stand By For Adventure
9:30As I See It
10:00News and Off the Record
11:00News and Off the Record
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News and Luncheon Music
P.M.
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15It's Time to Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Notes on Jazz
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The kittle Show
3:30Music for Wednesday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15 French In the Air (VOA)
4:30What's Your Favorite
5:30News
5:35What's your Favorite
6:00Lean Back, and Listen
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Lady on The Screen
(BBC)
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
80O News and Commentary
(VOA)
8:15Twenty Questions (VOA)
8:45Science Digest (VOA)
9:00Jo Stafford (VOA)
9:15Radio Forum (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:45Sports and News (VOA)
10:00BBC Playhouse
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off.
HEY, WIRE!All four wheels left the ground and remained
suspended in mid-air after this ear driven by Mrs. Herbert Magil
of Washington, D, C. went out of control and tried to climb a
power pole via its supporting guy wire. Mrs. Magil, delivering a
tape measure to her husband downtown, checked In her coat pocket
to locate it. The next thing she knew, kindly neighbors were help-
ing her and her two young daughters down from their perch. None
of the three Was injured./ T

IN HOLLYWOOD
BY ERSKINF JOHNSON
NEA Staff Correspondent
n
.

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Quyr
and Dolls: Kirk Douglas, wht
was about as outdoorish as Ro-
nald Colman when he began his
movie career, is still choking over
the open air movie roles that
are falling his way.
There's not a drawing room In
sight for Kirk, who's a slugging
buckskin hero In "The Big Sky"
and a logjammer In "The Big
Trees." Sighed the star, who's
mighty unaccustomed to large
doses of action;
Inter-American
Fellowships
To Be Available
Explanation of Symbols
VOAVoice of America
BBCB r i t i s h Broadcasting
Corp.
RDFRadlodlffusion Francalae
Coco Solo Sets
Practice Alert
Tomorrow, 5 p.m.
At 5 p.m. tomorrow the Coco
Solo Naval Station will hold a
practice air raid alert. This alert
is held to increase the know-
ledge and efficiency of the per-
sonnel living aboard the station.
A check will be -made by the
commanding officer to assure
that life and property are pro-
tected If an air raid should come
to this area.
"Anyhow, it's a change of pace.
Vou jump up on a flat car full of
redwood logs, start jumping from
one log to another and you think.
'What the Hades am I doing?'"
Kirk's version of his contract
release from Warners:
"I bought my contract out be-
cause I like to stay free. I've
never been happy tied to a con-
tract. There's no animosity."
oOo
Nina Foch, the gritty-voiced
beauty who once sang, "Give Hol-
lywood Back to Hedy, It's Broad-
way for Me," has changed the,
lyrics to the tune.
She's firecracker hot at MGM
with plum roles in "An Amer-
ican In Paris," "Scaramouche"
and "Young Man In a Hurry,"
and she's going rah-rah-rah a-
bout life along Celluloid Alley.
"Maybe it's because the stage
and TV made a better actress of
me," Nina told me at the Mo-
cambo. "In one month I played
comedy, farce, tragedy and psy-
chotic drama on TV. Mistakes?
You make themso what? They
are all over you like egg."
"The Russians, in what ate
supposed to be times of peace,"
Shinwell said, "are maintain-
ing a fleet of 300 modern sub-
marines as well as surface ves-
sels, 215 divisions, including
many armored divisions, and
an air force of over 19,000 air-
craft."
The military reports to the
council were started almost lm-
Captain Gordinier, USN
Aids Community Chest
Captain V. F. Gordinier. USN,
Inspector General, Fifteenth
Naval District, has been nomin-
ated by Rear Admiral Albert M.
Bledsoe. USN, District Com-
mandant, to serve as the Navy's
representative on Governor
Newcomer's Executive Commit-
tee for the Canal Zone Com-
munity Chest.
Rear Admiral Bledsoe said the
Fifteenth Naval District will
extend the fullest measure of
cooperation for success of the
1951 drive.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 18
r?5S^Tn,e, State Department
reminded U. 6. graduate stu-
dents interested In study or re-
search in 16 of the other Amer-
ican Republics that fellowships
for such studies will again be
available for the academic year
1952-53.
The announcement said the
fellowships will be made under
terms of the Convention for the
Promotion of Inter-American
Cultural Relations, which pro-
vides for annual exchange of
students between the United
States and each of the signa-
tory republics. Participating
countries, in addition to the
United 8tates, are: Panam,
Bolivia. Brazil, Chile, Colombia
Costa Rica. Cuba, The Domini-
can Republic, Guatemala. Haiti
Honduras, Mexico, Nicaragua'
Paraguay. Pert and Venezuela'
In the United States, students
desiring to apply for the Inter-
American fellowship must have
their completed forms in the
Office of Education by Januarv
15. The U. 8. then submits five
candidates to each of the par-
ticipating countries. Final selec-
tion of the two students to
study In each country Is made
by the governments of the res-
pective countries. Similar pro-
cedure is used to select stu-
dents from those countries for
study in the United States un-
der the Inter-American Con-
vention.
CENTRAL
THURSDAY RELEASE!
FONNIEST BOLES.'
Ht*y
Santa CUus!
Cary Grant was pacing the
"Room for One More" set and
talking about his 20-year career
in Hollywood. The critics, he ad-
mitted, weren't out of their minds
when they panned him. In his
early days as leading; man to
Tallulah Bankhead and Mae
West.
"I wasn't very much of an act-
or," he said. "When an actor's
young, he's on exhibition con-
stantly and he's not satisfied
with himself. He thinks he's sup-
He ptoys.
cfi*rm| aunt*
He play*
I Brojdwjy
chmctff!
ONE BORN EVERT MINUTE
SAN DIEGO, Calif. (UP.)
Residents here have been warn-
ed to be on the lookout for a
bunco artist who pulled the wool
over the eyes of his Intended
victims with "Imported" cloth.
One of his victims paid him $135
for "Canadian woolen." The
material was worth only $15.
osed to be something that he's
ot. So I was Noel Coward and
d shove my hands in my po-
ckets. It took me years to get
my hands out of my pockets."
oOo
Betty Grable. Vera-Ellen and
Ann Miller may not have a nerv-
ous breakdown over it, but vam-
pire-orbed Lisa Ferraday is
throwing her dancing pumps in-
to the career ring.
It's one-two-three-kick as Fred
Astalre's No. 2 partner in "Belle
of New York" for Lisa, who told
me:
. "I want to do musicalslots of
them. I studied dancing in Eu-
rope. The first day of shoootlng,
Fred Astalre came up and said,
'Shall we dance? My knees be-
came blobs of cottage cheese. But
I remembered everything and
Fred said. 'She can dance. What
a relief!'"
Did Lisa reach for the dyn-
amite caps when MGM scissored
her scenes In "Show Boat"?
"I'll tell you." she said. "The
picture was so good, I didn't
mind being cut out of it one lit-
tle bit,"
oOo
Other young blades may trem-
ble at the idea of emoting with
an over-40 movie queen, but not
Farley Granger.
The lad's all primed to crush
Bette Davis in his arms, by heck,
and the sooner the better.
"I'm crazy for Bette," Farley,
dressed as a buck private for his
role in "I Want You," told me.
"I don't see why age should be
a barrier if the story is right. And
I don't see why young actors
should be penalized because an
actress is, a little older, either."
Remember Gloria Jean, who
hit the old Universal lot as a 10-
year-old lark in the days when
Deanna Durbin was wearing the
royal crown and jewels?
Gloria's on the comeback trail
in TV films at the age of 23 and,
is as breathless about it as when
she made her first movie, "The
Under-Pup."
"There's no question that TV
Is going to be a great medium
and I want to be in it," Gloria
bubbled. '-'Making a TV film is
the same as making a movie."
"Bad management" is the blue-
eyed doll's explanation for the
kink in her career skein and she
denies that she was used to keep
Deanna in line as a moppet.
"T wouldn't say that I was
ever a threat to her," Gloria
blinked It out.
Husband Says Slain
Wife Was Faithless
For Over 12 Years
ST. LOUIS, Sept. 18. (UP) _
Police continued their search of
the neighborhood tonight for the
weapon used in the brutal slay-
ing of Mrs. June Drebes, 38,
whose husband said she had been
unfaithful to him for more than
12 years.
Held for questioning were two
men, one a neighbor who often
visited the Drebes home and the
other a married man who ad-
mitted an eight-year love affair
with the woman.
However, police said lie detec-
tor tests given both produced ne-
gative results.
The woman's 43-year-old hus-
band, William, a jewelry manu-
facturer, said they had not lived
as man and wife since 1942, al-
though occupying the same
house.
He said he discovered his wife's
Infidelities 12 years ago. but did
not separate for the sake of
their children Shirley Ann,
14.,and William, Jr.; 10.
Police were searching a four-
block area about the home, for
the murder weapon believed to
be an axe.
Mrs. Loretta Kalln, a neigh-
bor, said she saw the victim in
the Drebes' back yard hanging
out clothes about 9 a.m. yester-
day.
Nuns at a nearby convent re-
ported hearing a woman crying
somewhere in the neighborhood
an hour later. Drebes had left
for his office at 8:30 a.m.
Mrs. Drebes' body, the skull
crushed apparently by a heavy
weapon and with great force,
was found yesterday by her 10-
year-old son when he returned
from school at lunch time
The body was clad only in a
housecoat and shoes. There was
no sign of a struggle.
The bedroom had been ran-
sacked for the second time in
three days. Mrs. Drebes reported
to police on Wednesday that a
mysterious intruder had entered
the house and ogen through bu-
reau drawers, but took nothing.
Officers thought the murderer
might have been searching for
something in the house, such as
old love letters.
Police discounted robbery as
the motive because several five
and 10-dollar bills were lying
undisturbed in a wallet on a
dressing table.
SWINGS TOO HARD
SEYMOUR. Ind. (UP.) Dr.
Seth W. Shields yelled "ouch"
Instead of "fore" when he swung
at his golf ball. The club missed
the ball and cracked Shield's left
ankle.
TROPICAL
THEATRE
STARTING
THURSDAY!
Af*T&"/
RAN D Y -*
TURPIN
vs. SUGAR RAY
ROBINSON
Highlight* in slow motioni
*ttrThan Rlng$id* S.ars/
OFFICIAL Fxclusive WORLDS CHAMPIONSHIP FILMS'
ALSO:
A Mighty Drama Of A Handful Of Heroes!...
HUNDERING EPIC OF GRIT AND GLORY!
JOHN WAYNE
Sock To Bateau
ANTHONY OUINN
ttUIAH BONO >ll> tl&NOUIll II ,>,A!. S'BI
REGULAR PRICES!
ClAUDHtt COLBERT
making her om band of Ion to
ROBERT YOUNG
WsWMttmsssktr.iei
l okwkfi;**>.
rm
Ot'ORGE BRENT
1
ALSO: THE FIGHT OF THE YEAR!
SV*
M MAX SAM
OUSKMWNS
OMMSfASNT
RETURN MATCH!
Better Than Ringside Seats'.
4 Vl
RANDY
SUGAR RAY
TURPIN ROBINSON
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OFFICIAL FIOHT FILMS
*"*< new wen, i
REGULAR PRICES!
High hood Pressure
!i.;.h"da,;h!"' ,ho" breath, ln-
KG? JS1.!** *' ,n>t iMUnt
Robert Ryan was trying to do
away with Ida .Lupino with a
long pair of scissors for a scene
in "Day Without End" but Ida
regarded it as a "rather gentle
experience." Said the lady:
"I remember in one picture the
villain was supposed to run me
through with a nasty-looking sti-
letto. Just before the scene, the
director reflected for a moment
and then said, 'I blieve Miss La*
pino would look much better at
the end of a sabre-thrust, /.nd
you know what? I did look bet-
ter."
oases
[Panama (^anal (^laon
BR*>^ Showing Tonight >
FOR TQR OOMPLETT. RELAXTION... OO TO THE MOVH8IH
BALBOA
Arr-CondHlenad
Lait ham to m MGM
"SHOW BOAT"
WodmUy THE SOUMP OF FUBY
DIABLO HTS.
Vra RALSTON a John CARROL
"SURRENDER'
WednmUy "THE fAT MAW"
Damm :. ,
The
LEMON
DROP
Bob Hope
COCO LI
m a m
----------1
Jama CAGNEY Virginia MATO
"WEST POINT STORY'
WiJaaUsT "TWO"
GAMBOA
im-r u
(Weaaaeaayj
'GAMBLING HOUSE"
G A 1 II N Lucille BALL Fddlt ALBERT
i W W 'THE AFFAIRS OF SALLY'
Note! Effective Sander, September 23rd Catan Theater
Show lime will be at 7: p.m. ________
MARGARITA
: fa
Jerome COURT/LAND a Terry MOORE
"WHEN YOU'RE SMILING"
___WT
CRISTOBAL
Alr-Cendltloned
:l IiSS
Loretta YOUNO Barry BULLfVAN
'CAUSE FOR ALARM"
WeSay ThnreSar "PBCNCftlur
Jimei Cagney. in
KISS TOMORROW
GOODBYE"
Humphrey Bogert. la
"ALCATRAZ ISLAND"
CAPITOLIO THBATRB
BANK IQHT BANK
tSOO.M for the Public
At -OO-iiOO p.m.
Aleo: Suaan Havward. In
"ID CLIMB the HIGHEST
MOUNTAIN"
Lana Horn*. In
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VICTOIOA THEATU
SENSATIONAL TWPLEI
"THE QAY CAVALIER"
"GANG BULLETS"
"RANGE RENEGADES"
AT POPULAR PRICES I


"


p


'
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER II. 1951
l^acific ^Docietu
--------u-

'

THE

I

k

PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDE* ^*OENT OAIlf NEWSPAPER
------------------------------ i i m i~--------^*-*-------------


PAGE Flwal
&> m B.h* JJ.ifku 3,1 Panam* 3-0943
LT. GENERAL AND MRS. E. B*. EDWARDS HONORED
BE IT. GENERAL AND MRS. MORRIS AT DINNER
Commander-ln-Chief Caribbean. Lt. General William B.
H. Morris and Mrs. Mortii will tender a dinner this evening
in honor of Commandant- of the Air University at Maawell
Alrforce Im in Alabama. It. General Eidwal B. Edwards
and Mrs. Edwards.
The dinner will take place at Quarters One in Quarry
Heights.
Admiral and Mrs. Bledsoe
Give "Despedida" Supper
As a "despedida" to District
Medical Officer. Captain A. C.
Smith. U.S.N., and Mrs. Smith,
who are leaving soon for their
new poet in San Diego, Califor-
nia, Rear Admiral Albert M.
Bledsoe, commandant of the 16th
Naval District and Mrs. Bledsoe
gave a buffet supper Saturday
evening.
The supper was held at Quar-
ters A. on the Naval Reservation.
Luncheon at El Panama
Baroness Roset Desandre. wife
of His Excellency, the Minister of
Italy to Panama, Baron Antonio
Roset Desandre, was hostess for
a luncheon Sunday In honor of
Mrs. Ignacio Molino, wife of the
Minister of Foreign Relations of
Panama.
Reception in TivoH Ballroom.
Honors Rabbi and Mrs. Wltkin
Over two hundred people were
present at the Hotel Tlvoll Ball-
room on Sunday afternoon to pay
their respects ttf Rabbi and Mrs.
Nathan Wltkin. Mr. Albert Lin-
do Introduced Rabbi and Mrs.
Wltkin io the guests.
Rabbi Merfeld spoke In appre-
ciation of his colleague's servic-
es to the community. Mrs. C.
Wlsnitzer present Rabbi Wltkin
with a gift of Israeli Bonds from
the Jewish Communities of the
Republic of Panama and the Ca-
nal Zone 1.1 appreciation for his
most generous and devoted serv-
ices.
Mr. Sprague Johnson of Otis
McAllister Company in the Uni-
ted States and Mr. Emlro Leo-
nard!, manager of Otis McAllis-
ter Agencies in Venezuela, arriv-
ed by plane on Friday from Ve-
nezuela and are guests at Hotel
El Panama.
Guest at El Panama
Mr. jerry Brown of Hasklns
and Sells of New York arrived
yesterday and is staying at El
Panama.
Return from Vacation
Mrs. John F. Oster, Sr.. wife of
the Chief of the Wage and Clas-
sification Division of the Pana-
ma Canal Company and son,
John F. Oster, Jr., returned to
the Isthmus on Monday aboard
theS.8. Cristobal. .
During their vacation in the
United States they visited Mr.
Osier's mother, Mrs. Loretta
Wagner Oster, In Cleveland,
Ohio sVid hU aister and her hus-
band, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Jaekman In Charlotte, North Ca-
rolina.
To Attend College,
in FarmvUi*. Virginia
Miss Helen Krldle. who has
been spending the sumer with
friensd 'In Washington, D.C. and
Virginia and relatives In Penn-
sylvania, has enrolled at Long-
view College in Farmview, yirgi-
nla.
on the necessity for registrations
for local disaster control.
Garden Group Meets
The Garden Group of the Bal-
boa Woman's dub is set to meet
on Wednesday at 11:00 am. at
the C. P. Morgan residence. The
group has chosen as Its project
the beautlficatlon of Matas Her-
nandez in Panama, so potted
plants vines and bouquets of
flowers will be gladly accepted.
Miss Garcia has invited members
of the group to visit the home af-
ter the meeting and an alfresco
luncheon.
ACOBYTon
Navy Wives Luncheon
at Fort Clayton Club
Navy Officers Wives Club met
for luncheon at the Fort Clay-
ton Officers Club yesterday noon.
The club held its elections for
officers ior the coming year.
, On the committee for the lun-
clieon were Mrs. CM. Hol-
combe, Mrs. G.-M. Fisher, Mrs.
R. H. Jackson and Mrs. A. F,
Mc Grail. .
Mrs. Lois Kettinger, head nurse
at the Palo Seco Colony, gave a
short lecture on the life of the
colony In connection with the
club drive to collect clothes for
the patients' dependents.
Lt. Colonel John P. Mall spoke
CANASTA
Buffet Supper Given
as Farewell Party
Dr. and Mrs. Manfredo Engel
of Bella Vista entertained in-
formally at a buffet supper In
honor of Mrs. Ernest Kohn. Mrs.
Sam Friedman and Mrs. Adele
Major, who are leaving for the
holidays in the United States.
Guests were ,Mr. and Mrs, Al-
bert Lindo, Dr. "f Shrager. Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Friedman, Mr. and Mrs. Eman-
ul Druckman, Rabbi Harry
Murfeld, Rabbi and Mrs. Nathan
Wltkin. Mrs*. Betty Goldstein,
Mrs. "Fanny Engel and Dr. My-
ron Sheshkln.
Farewell Dinner Honors
Mr. Russell T. Hansard
Mr. Russell T. Hascard. who is
retiring- from the Panama Canal'
was complimented by his asso-
ciate employes of the power Sys-
tem of toe Electrical Division of
the Panama Canal.
The dinner, stag affair was
held at his office In Miraflores
Friday. Present were Mr. John
Logsdorr, Mr. R. E.L. Brown, Mr.
JohnR. SmithiMr, PatCoakley.
Mr. M. E. vMlllard, Mr. Tom
Chase, Mr. William Harrison, Mr.
John Skinner, Mr. Lee Bell. Mr.
James Sharer, Mr. Walter Ben-
fr. Mr. Charles Harrison. Mr.
Illlam Blngham, Mr. Walter
agner, Mr. A. C. Garlington,
Mr. George Dunlap, Mr. Robert
Dawn, Mr. HaYry Cranfleld. Mr.
Herbert Paddock. Mr. Monad
Oruener, Mr. Robert McNew,
Mr. Wally Thrift, Mr. Fred Wil-
loughby, Mr. Lloyd Stevens, Mr.
EdWard Cox. Mr. Earl Seagraves,
Mr. Carl Nix. Mr. Lewis Ryan,
Mr. Bert Hall. Mr. Oscar Hall.
Mr. Daniel Sullivan. Mr. How-
ard Munro. Mr. Frank Mauldln,
Mr. Ralph Aid rich. Mr. John
Voss, and Mr. Haran Howard.
Mr. and Mrs. Hazzard are
leaving this week for their new
home in Altadeha, California. As
a farewell gift his colleaguespre-
sented him with a Lord Elgin
wrist watch.
RUTH MILLETT Says...
Take these signs as warning
that perhaps you ought to meid
your ways.
Your husband keeps making
half-joking remarks about the
welght-yuu've gained,abomb4
you never seem to pay any at-
tention when he.Is talking, or
how he always seems to be in the
dog house.
Your husband often looks dis-
appointed at your reply when he
asks hopefully: "What's for din-
ner?".
Your husband looks embarras-
sed when you tell a story about
him that seems hilariously fun-
ny to you.
Your husband keeps reminding
you that you have really got to
do something about the Joneses,
whose hospitality to the' two of
you has long gone unrepaid.
Your, husband frequently has
to remind you that you've got to
ease up on your pending.
Your husband thinks you are
far too lenient with the children.
Your husband often complains
that he can't keep going out
night after night and have ener-
gy enough left for his Job.
Your husband groans every
time you tell him that the Browns
are coming over for another
evening of bridge.
Your husband frequently com-
plains that he never can find
anything he wants around the
house.
Your husband often has to re-
mind you several times that his
socks need darning; there are
buttons off his shirts, etc.
Your husband makes remarks
that let you know he thinks the
children are more important to
you than he Is.
Your husband seems to think
you ought to get up and cook his
breakfast every morning, even
though lt seems to you he ought
to be able to get his own break-
fast and let you get an extra
hour's sleep.
Caotivating Lips Shades
That stay on...
ana on.,..
and ONI
9 Utterly feiiwwno, nnocoimy
bewitchingthat'i you when
you wear Pond's "Lips." Choose
from otaM Impish, luscious shado*.
Pond's "Lips" on dreamy-
smooth, no greasy. The radiant
colour smooths on your mouth
adorablystay* on looking
fresh, swooN V
You'll b* hit big romane* if
you'rm waring kit$abl
POND'S "UPS"
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NBA Service
Io our last column we discus-
sed' a hand held by a cot respon-
dent. With both sides needing 50
points for the Initial meld, he put
down three queens and three
tens at his first turn. This left
him with 9-8-6-5-4. a worthless
assortment If I ever saw one.
I pointed out that the meld
was unwise, but did not coverall
the interesting points raised by
this hand. It Isn't necessarily un-
sound to meld she or more cards
from your hand when you need
only 50 points. It's possible to
have a reasonably good meld of
this kind.
For example, suppose you make
your first draw from the stock-
pile and then hold:
Q-Q-Q-Q, 6*6-6. J-9-4, 2-2.
You may consider a meld of
Q-Q-Q-Q-2, which will leave you
with seven cards (after your dis-
card). However, your hand will
not then be particularly good for
taking the discard pile. You will
have only seven cards against
two eleven-card hands. Moreover
you will have only one pair in
your hand, a serious handicap in
view of the fact that the oppo-
nents will probably freeze the
pack.
A better course Is to meld all
four queens and the three sixes.
This takes seven cards out of
your hand, but leaves you with
two wild cards and two odd
cards.
You advertise, a c c u r a tely
enough, an excellent play for out.
If your partner can add one
queen or two sixes, you. will add
one of ywur deuces to bring the
meld up to six cards. This virtual-
ly commands your partner to
complete the canasta if he can-
even at the expense of bis only
wild card.
You will be left, then, with a
wild card and two odd cards. You
will be able to meld out as soon
as you can match one of your
bdd cards. The whole process of
melding should take only two or
three rounds of play, perhaps
less, and the prospect is excellent
that you will catch your oppo-
nents flatfooted. "
You wont make a fortune on
such a hand, but should score
about 500 points or so while the
opponents lose about 200 points.
Your net gain on the hand
should be about 700 points. This
Is nothing to send the blood
pounding through your veins, but
it's a lot better than a long
drawn-out struggle In which the
opponents finally win a thou-
sand points.
The point to remember is that
the hand Is rather poor material
for capturing the discard pile but
it is practically a setup for meld-
ing out. Let the nature of the
hand dictate your course of ac-
tion.
Investigators Seek
Cause of C-46 Crash
CHICAOO.Sept. 18 (UP) The
Civil Aeronautics Board and the
Alrcoach Transport Association
today opened separate Investiga-
tions into the crash of a non-
scheduled airliner carrying 53
persons.
Capt. B. J. Mountain of Mia-
mi told newsmen he deliberately
put the C-46 airliner into a glide
to earth yesterday when his left
engine failed three minutes after
he took off from Midway air-
port.
"I saw I was too low to turn
back to the airport so I put the
airplane Into a glide and looked
for a place to bring her down,"
he said.
Mountain skidded the ship to
a belly landing in a field a few
hundred yards from a busy in-
tersection.
The impact ripped the plane's
two engines from their wing
moorings and tossed passengers
about in the cabin.
Virtually all persons aboard
suffered cuts or bruises In the
crash but none was hurt serious-
ly.
Will 8ievert, regional Civil Ae-
ronautics Board inspector, said
Mountain's coolness in handling
the ship during the emergency
"undoubtedly" prevented loss of
Ufa.
He said the CAB's Investiga-
tion would seek to determine
what caused the engine to fall.
'Several passengers said the
plane's flight to Cincinnati and
Miami bad been delayed 80 min-
utes while mechanics worked on
the engine.
STILL HAMBURGER
nOLLINSVILLE, 111. (UP.) A
restaurant man here has hit on
a new plan to justify top prices
for the humble hamburger. Big
neon lights advertise Jack Long-
er glamorbu'
-Mtlantic Society

Wm. Won J fu
Bo, 195, (*tu* DltpLn* (*tum 37&
MR. O'REILLY ENTERTAINS
PROMINENT BUSINESS MEN AND OFFICIALS
Mr. E. L. O'Reilly, of New York, who has been a guest
at the Hotel Washington the past two weeks, entertained
with a dinner at the hotel last evening. His guests were
prominent business men and officials of the Gold Coast.
Those invited were: The Governor of the Province- of
Colon, Agustn Cedeo, Mario de Diego, Major Pastor Ramos,
Clifford Maduro, Raymond Toledano. Herbert Toledano, Cle-
mente Delgado. Roberto Ellis, Fritz Humphrey, Charles Wbit-
aker, Carlos Estrada, Bernard Eibuer, Joseph Harrington,
Robert Leigh, John Graiziano of New York, Walter Hunnl-
eutt and Charles Maehr.
Mr. Reillv left today by plane
to return to New York. He is
president of the E. L. Rellly Co.
of New York and has been visit-
ing the Isthmus with a view to
opening a freight forwarding
service In connection with the
Colon Free Zone. A Panamanian
Corporation will be set-up and
will be operating shortly after
the arrival of the traffic mana-
ger of the company, the latter
part of September.
~~i! vv.lvn Averill receives helping hands from inree <""-
board style show when Evelyn took one step too many and
' plunged into the pool.
Men Not What They Used To Be
Star Complains. Blaming Women
:.'!

By JOHN ROSENBURG
United Press Staff
Correspondent


NEW YORK (U.P.) Roman-
tically speaking, men aren't the
men they used to be and it's all
the fault of the women.
That, at least. Is the conten-
tion of Baabara Ashley, one of
Broadway's newest musical come-
dy stars.
Miss Ashley says the boys just
don't have "that' old romantic
zip" any more. They're not as
aggressive as they once were, she
contends, and they've "lost their
gallantry and romantic initiate."
"Why, they're even afraid of
ME," she said, her black eyes
flashing. "Can you Imagine that?
"It's not only me. Men appear
to be frightened of women in
generalparticularly good look-
ing, talented women. Every stage
door in town is proof of itno
more Johnnies.
"put in Hollywood, It's the
same way. 'Scores of beautiful
girls. Just oozing sex appeal, are
going dateless night after night.
In the old days, they would be
making one round of parties
after another." .....
Miss Ashley found this a little
hard to take. But, she said she,
wanted to be fair"the men are
really not to blame."
"It'a the* women," she said.
"Wotrien, have spoiled things for
women. By constantly trying t
match strid. with men, they
have become overly-aggressive.
Why. men won't even open doors
for women any more. The women
wont let them!
"Women have worked so hard
for perfection that they've creat-
ed an illusion they haven't been
able to live up to. They devote
all their time to develop poise,
chic and glamour, only to create
artificiality. As a result, they

seldom show real emotions any
more. When they do. men natur-
ally become suspicious and wary."
Miss Ashley said the women.
In their exuberance, have caused
the men to sit back "and even
expect to be pursued." That's the
wrong role for the man, she
thinks.
"If things are going to get back
to normal, women should stop
acting as though they can't get
along without men: stop trying
to push (heir | et ideas down
every man's throat and Stop try-
ing-to get-in the last word. And
above all, they shouldn't be a-
frald to reveal their emotions."
As for the men Miss Ashley ad-
vised: "go after the girl you
like: don't be subdued by her
prestige, position or good looks;
assert yourself."
Can't Sleep Well?
Drink a cup of P08TWM prepared
with hot water or mfik before yon
go to bed and you'll sleep- like a
baby! PpSTUM does bo* contain
caffein! Get POSTUM today
and enjoy a reatful ileep!
|
tyU-U /ov. th croomy, tosfy pudding*!
r Thrifty ond asy o mak; tool

just add "ink, cook S minute.
i
i i
SAINT LOUIS



THI FINEST CRYSTAL MADE
^_^ AH Patterns In Open Stock
f J Easy Terms Available
16 Tivoli Ave.
Attending Reception
at Hotel El Panama
The American Society of Pana-
ma City entertained Saturday
evening with a reception at the
Hotel El Panama honoring the
new Ambassador of the United
States to Panama, the Honorable
John C. Wylie and Mrs. Wylie.
Among those attending from
the Atlantic Side were: captain
and Mrs. William S. Parsons,
Mr. and Mrs. William B. Adams
and Mr. and Mrs. Frits Hum-
phreys.
Gatun Civic Council Notices
At a recent meeting of the Ga-
tun Civic Council the following
officers were elected for the
term 1951-1952. They were:
president, Raymond P. Ralph;
vice-president. J. A. Cunning-
ham; Treasurer. C. J. O'Sulll-
van; and' Secretary, Margaret
Ralph.
An Informal reception and get-
together was planned for Friday
evening at the Trefoil House.
The affair will honor tbe new
residents and teachers who re-
cently Joined the community. All
residents are invited to come and
get acquainted with the newcom-
ers.
It has been arranged to have
the moving picture hour at the
Gatun Clubhouse moved from
8:08 p.m. to 7:00 p.m.. starting
Sundav. Sept. 23. The matinees
will remain at the present hour
of 2:30 p.m.
Bon Voyage Supper Party
Mr. and Mrs. William E. Ad-
ams of Brazos Heights entertain-
ed informally last evening. Their
guests were Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Strong and Mr. and Mrs. Chas.
Will.
Mr. and Mrs. Strong have been
visiting on both sides of the Isth-
mus and have been guests at the
Hotel Washington since Friday.
They sailed today to continue
their trip from New York to Ca-
lifornia.
Mrs. Charles Will sailed on the
United Fruit liner with the
Strongs and is going to Redwood
City, California, to visit her par-
ents.
Visitors in Transit
Mrs. Bertram Bookout with
her son and his fiancee arrived
In Colon Sunday from New Or-
leans en route to Quepos, Costa
Rica. They visited friends on
the Gold Coast before driving to
the'Hotel Panama for luncheon
and sailed that evening for Cos-
ta Rica.
Mr. Bookout will have a visit
with his parents before reporting
for duty with the United States
Air Corps.
Rotary Club Lanches
on "Chiriqui"
The United Fruit Company en-
tertained the members of the
Cristobal-Colon Rotary club w\th
luncheon aboard the UF. S.S.
Chiriqui Monday. Mr. William E.
Adams. General Manager of the
Company was host for the occa-
sion.
Mr. William Badders of Gatujfc,
returned Monday by plane froth
Miami. Fla. Mr. Badders attend-
ed the Naval Reserve Convention
in Jacksonville. Fla., as the dele-
gate from the local chapter.
Mr. and Mrs. Badders and
their son, Mr. William Badders.
Jr., enjoyed a visit with relatives
in Annapolis. Maryland. Mrs.
Badders Is due back this week.-
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Will with
their children, Bill, Jim. Lauray,
Darnell and Robert returned
Monday from a visit spent at tho
Arno Zeese cottage In Vermont.
Dr. and Mrs. Howard D.
Prltham and sons, were among
the vacationers returning Mow-
day. They spent the summer at
their cottage in Maine.
Progressive Circle Meeting
The Progressive Circle of the
Cristobal Union Church will meet
Wednesday at 1:00 p.m. for lun-
cheon and a business meeting, at
the home of'Mrs. John Crone of
Coco Solo, quarters No. 327.
Mr and Mrs. Hill
Arriving Wednesday
Mr. and Mrs. Fred B. Hill, Jr.,
will arrive Wednesday from San
Angelo, Texas, for a visit with
Mrs. Hill's parents. Mr. and
Mrs. Howard Anderson of Gatun.
Mrs. Hill is the former Miss
Jean Anderson. Mr. Hill is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred B. Hill,
Sr., of New Cristobal.
Recent Arrivals
Mr. Richard J. Tomford re-
turned Saturday from California
and has been reemployed by the
Canal Zone Police Department.
He has been assigned to the Bal-
boa Station. Mrs. Tomford will
join her husband in the near fu-
ture. The family formerly resid-
ed In Gatun.
Visitors Entertain
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Strong,
who arrived a week ago from
New York, had friends for din-
ner Sunday evening at the Ho-
tel Washington.
Their guests were: Mr. and
Mrs. William E. Adams and Mr.
and Mrs. W. J. Weis.
Mr. and Mrs. Weis. who have
been spending some time on the
Isthmus and have been stopping
at the Hotel Washington, left
Monday to return to their home
in New York.
Mr. Zeese in Hospital
Mr. Arno Zeese who left re-
cently with Mrs. Zeese for a visit
at their home In Vermont, is a
patient in Brlghtlook Hospital,
St. Johnsbury, Vermont.
Wile Shoots Husband
Who Wouldn't Quit
Stock Car Racing
BLOOMFIELD. N. J., Sept. 18
(UP) A 25-year-old woman
today shot her daredevil husband
because he wouldn't give up the
dangerous profession of stock-
car racing, police said.
Leonard Gould. 25. was In cri-
tical condition at Mountainside
Hospital, Montclair. after being
shot by his wife. Muriel.
Mrs. Gould sold police she and
her husband had separated four
times during the seven years of
their marriage.
Each time, she said, the dis-
pute was over Gould's determin-
ation to continue racing.
Police said the old argument
was resumed' this morning, as
the couple's two children slept in
a nearby bedroom.
Mrs. Gould said she got a .32
calibre revolver from a dresser
drawer, put two bullets in lt and
threatened to shoot her husband
if he didn't give up driving.
She said he laughed at her.
Police said she then shot Gould
once, the bullet striking his
spine.
Fired Tax Collector
Pleads Innocent
To Taking Bribes .
BOSTON. Sept. 18 (UP) De-
nis W. Delaney pleaded innocent
in US. District Court yesterday
to indictments charging that bo
accepted $12.500 In bribes before
he was fired as Collector of In-
ternal Revenue for Massachu-
setts.
Delaney, 54-year-old Btone-
ham resident, was ordered held
In $2,500 total bail for trial pro-
bably In early November. No spe-
cific trial date was set.
He later posted ball and waa
released.
The Indictments returned Fri-
day by a Federal Grand Jury
were the first indication why
President Truman fired Delaney
July 16 following an investiga-
tion by Treasury agents.
The indictments contained
nine counts.
Six of them accused Delaney
of accepting checks to Influence
official decisions and the others
charged him with making and
signing false certificates show-
ing payment of more than $180,-
000 In taxes.
Delaney signed these, the In-
dictments said, knowing that
"said taxes together with all
penalties, costs and Interests had
not been satisfied In full"
Conviction on all counts wooM
carry a penalty of up to 21 years
m prison, fines up to $40,500"or
both.
LIVER TONIC
If a laty War can*** you to
ulterfrom indigestion, r. haart-
burn, conetipatlon, headache, bad
breath, dlaalnaea, blllouaneaa end
kin hlemlihe. et HIGALOX
from your eoimtit today*
HIOAI/W la a nal tonic to tha
liver and Intaatlne. (et HIGALO.V
today and fel better tomorrow.
TREAT BABY
GENTLY I
For baby's *Ma, nothing tootbas
and protects like Johnjon'i Baby
Powder. Use it after
baths, at diaper changes.
sfsr*o*sAir...
siirrotroo
fttthSsAu!Z
Distribaters:' AGENCIAS W. H. DOKL, BA. Na. 14 Central Avtsun T*. I-X7M


I

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
usb pa ^ctw5 Jg* wisr **s&jj*
"AHTEO
Leave your od with one of our Agents or our Offices
LEWIS SERVICE
n 4 T1M Art
tMi t-nti.
EIUSSU DE LESSEP8
flr^.r *e IWIH
Panaaia
MURRISUN'S
NO 4 -eerta ef J.r 4,a
Paaae i-SMJ
FOR SALE
Houerhold
FOP SALE: Weshmg mochine.
fjblei. choirs, lomps. bicycles, and
other household and m.scellanecus
item> to be sold ot Public Auc-
tion to the highest bidder. Tues-
dov. September 18. 7 p m
OSS' Balboo Rood, Balboa Phone
:-360:.
BOTICA CARLTUN
IMM Malale* Ave.
nw k-ciih.
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
NEW YORK
CNtVROLIT
6 WEEKS DELIVERY
ST. LOUIS
Smoct-Parede<
Pcnami J-06C0
FOP SALE Refngerotor Frigidsirs,
60 cycles. Underwood typewriter,
smoll desk, youth bed, baby crib.
Phone 9)6. Colon.
FOR SALE
Real Eslale
FOR SALE OR TRADE: One lot
5365 M in cool El Valle. Will
consider trade on automobile.
Smoll business or other equip-
ments. Phone Panama 2-1112.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
f-CR SALE Pont.oc No-d:n se-
dj-i 194~ Rodo, deteste', un-
oercooting $9"; CC. Cali Alfcrcck
2 ICC.
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
NEW YORK
CHIVROLIT
6 WEEKS CSL'vt.-^
ST. LOUIS
Smoct-Perede?
Pcnomj 2-O6O0
WANTEDSmoll furnished opart-
n-ert for English couple, pleasant
situation. Tel. 2-3062. Ponomo.
WANTED: Hous* or Aportment:
Two three bedrooms strictly resi-
dential furnished-unfurnished. Coll
room 720. El Panama. Leave mes-
sage if away.
Help Wanted
_________ i
WANTED: An English speaking
maid to care for house and child.
Apply at 558-F Diablo Heights.
WANTED:Good cook to sleep in.
With references. Cal Ponomo 2-
0740 from 12 to I p. m.
FOR SALE:W.lrys Stolen *ap-
1947. Good tires, gooe twc.. gene
upholstery, perfect i-*cfw^r'
condition. $1.000.00 easK Ei*e
seot, extro tire. Apply ll/SA
Tel. 3-1719 No. 77 Jcse Dcmr-
go Espinar.
; FOR SALE:Lote 1948 convert.be
Chevrolet in perfect condition.
White Wall, tires new black tep.
seot covered, radio and 13.000
miles. Excellent buy. easy pay-
ment terms. $1.400.00. Apply
IUSA. Tel. 3-1719 No. 77, Jos
Domingo Espinar.
k
=
z
=
figures
that speak
for themselves
FOR SALE:Hudson 1940. 4-door,
good body, motor, tires. $375.-
00. 2042-B-E, 3rd.. Curundu, C.
Last month THE PANAMA
AMERICAN carried 3 24 8
classified ads as compared
to 2345 in all other daily
papers in Panam com-
bined !
903 more 903 more 903 more

3
e
i
9
I
w
3
o
3
i
w
3
e
3
DONT STARVE YOUR
LAWN AND EXPECT IT
TO BE BEAUTIFUL
VERTAGREEN
. 3-Way Plant Food
It cheaper than water
foi it
.CEO. F. NOVBY, INC
,tt Central Ave. ..Tel. S-0140
FOR SALE:'48 Ford 4 Door, ra-
d.o. $850. Coll 273-3296, 273-
4112 evenings.
Position Offered
WANTEDEmployes experienced in
Soda Fountain work. Speoks Span-
ish and English. Personnel De-
partment. Hotel El Panama.
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
NEW YORK
CHIVROLIT
6 WEEKS DELIVERY
ST. LOUIS
Smoot-Paredes
Ponomi 2-0600
MISCELLANEOUS
0* raw have a Vi km, BBae Write Alc.h.lio H.meim
> 2031 Arc**. C. Z.
Choice "DULCINA" Boquete Or-
onges, pocked 100 to crate. $4.
00. Delivered. Productos Nociona-
les, telephone 2-0028 Panama.
Wanted Position
WANTED:Neot looking girl for
cashier and counter work. Must
know English and Sponish. Good
references and experience neces-
sary. Tip Top C eoners.
European. English speaking do all
construction work, carpentry, point-
ing nnd oil around work, capable
of chickenfarming. Tel. 3-2068.
U S I D CARS
Your chance of the" year
$100 and $200. CUT in Prices
THIS WHK ONLY
Large selection of modela
Easy terms!
C I V A. S. A.
Your Pontioc & Cadillac Deoler
Ave. J. F. de la Osso Panama
Capacity of truck. AaeeereiKe and
comfort of Sedon. Lote 1949
Dodge Utility. See ot house 150
Prospect St. lone way street to
Ouarry Heights I. Tel. Bolboo
2820.
SUMMER SPECIAL Cold Wove. $7.50.
Why hov o 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...ond
look better!. These con be hod
Monday thru Thursday. Moke your
appointment early! Tel. 2-2959.
Bolboo Beauty Shop. Open 9:00
p. m. to 6:00 p. m. Bo Iba* Club-
House, upstelrs.
RESORTS
Gromlleh, Sont Clara beoch-
eottoge*. Electric Ice boxes, ges
stoves, moderate rate*. Phone 6-
541 o. 4-567.
Williams Santo Clara Beach Cottages
Two bedrooms. Frigidaires, Rock-
gas ranges. Balboa 2-3050.
Income Tax Returns
01 Iowa's Governor
Under Federal Probe
WASHINGTON, Sept. 18 UP j
Attorney General J. Howard;
McGrath said today that the Fed-
eral income tax returns of Gov.
William S. Beavdsley of Iowa are
being studied 10 determine whe-
ther "criminal action" is war-
ranted.
He said the investigation Is be-
in conducted jointly by the Jus-
tice Department and the Bureau
of internal Revenue.
McGrath said this is normal
procedure In deciding "whether
criminal action Is called for."
Beardsley, a Republican, re-
cently sent the Bureau a $13,000
check to cover $8,000 in back tax-
es for the 1644-49 period and
$5.000 in penalties and Interest.
The Iowa tax commission has
a*ked a Federal audit of his re-
turns for those years lo deter-
mine whether the governor owes
any taxes to the State.
Beardsley has denied that he
attempted at any time to conceal
his profita or assets from a live-
stock farm and a drug store he
owns in New Virginia. la.
"Even though it is a matter of
personal business," Beardsley
said. "I recognize that it behooves
the governor to give the people
f his State an honest statement
of fact concerning It"
HOME SERVICE
; FORREST CITY. Ark. (U P.) !
W. M. Jones didn't call the doc-
tor. He says he delivered his 12
children himself.
Revitalize You
KIDNEYS
f#l Younger
Look Younger
rSJ-, t.'ter1 *"" ee* kit*.
^V^.irt.Ef? 7u aartar fren
i.?!J* 5!SU V". le-udy Urree,
purnine. IleXla* Paeuraa ****v*a
i*slneee, SSE*tlnrV&,ehZum
-Joe. Circta andar Ej iwallM AT
s^ ".*-
a* usa*** Mtm houM nn.r Moa*
_J I throw eaT and, anit p..,.ne fl" *
areeaiu* le Jaime aim mime! CrS'-
I y.,ur (Snare |a | a>: H,
an ierii. In the nrlrm< ..,,,
Bee if tnl#alm lminfi ">-ue fl-
tsc,z&t%xr&l*
Accident Put Woman
In Business Making
Mahogany Bowls
NEW YORK IU.P.) Mrs. Hel-
en Warren is the first to admit
tnat what she knows about busi-
ness methods you could tuck un-
der a 'fingernail.
Yet business men with more
rule* to follow and more years ol
experience might well take a les-
son from this young success
story.
Mrs. Warren, a dark-eyed bru-
nette born in Greece, runs a sal-
ad bowl business, handlcraftlng
mahogany oowls which now sell
through leading department
stores, jewelers and gift shops
across the nation.
In Just a little over a year
since the first bowls were so:d
to a New York housewares atore,
the bowl making business has
grown so rapidly that Mrs. War- !
ren will fill several thousand or-1
ders this Christmas.
"I'm on sort of an escalator,"
Mrs. Warren said In wonderment
at her own success. 'I can't hop
off. Business Just keeps grow-
ing."
She's figured out it's because
"we're loaded with money m
America. We want and will pay
for good things, If someone Just
offers them."
That's why each bowl turned
out In her small loft lactory gets
the same loving care the old-time
handlcraftera gave their pro-
duct.
"We've taken handiwork back
anywhere from 15 to 600 years,"
she said. "Yet we use only the
most up-to-date equipment and
materials for the job."
Each bowl, guaranteed against
warping, has-a polished lacquer
surfaceone which Mr. Warren
developed from her chemistry
training. She has a bachelor of
science in chemistry from New
York University.
The bowl busineae began a 1ft-
t!e over a year ago when Mrs.
Warren wanted one for her own
use. she located an aged Itali-
an-born craftsman to "turn" It
from wood and a silversmith to
put on the base.
"DULCINA" Orange Speciol 40
Choice Boquete and 50 Choice
Highland Juice Oranges packed
in crate. Delivered $2.75. Produc-
tos Nacionales, telephone 2-0028
Panama.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
**iHi**. Oceonsid* cottages. Sonto
Claro. Box 435. Balboa. Phone
Panamo 3-1877. Cristobal 3-1673
CONTAX
Reflex Camera. SM9.se
List price.........t475.ee
INTERNATIONAL
JEWELRY
124 Central Are.
(adj. International Hotel)
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery.
TeL 3-1713
-22E. 29th St
Pat Ryan (above) thla week
was employed at Albrook Air
Force Base to fill In the vacant
position of Ground Safety
Engineer for both Albrook Air
Force Base and the Caribbean
Air Command. Prior to accept-
ing his new position at Al-
brook, Ryan was employed as
Safety Engineer for the Pana-
m Canal for the past six
years. \
A graduate of Tulane Uni-
versity, Ryan, whose home is
hi New Orleans, first came to
the Canal Zone In 1941. He
has been active hi veteran
organizations and has held
every office including that of
Department Commander of
the Canal Zone American
Legion.
DIEHARD
REDS
(Continued from Page 1)
continued heavy attacics on the
Communists In front line po-
! sitions and rear areas yester-
day.
Task Force 77 launched light-
ers and bombers from the U8S
Boxer and L13S Essex to strike
mainly at Red infantrymen.
The destroyer USS Perkins,
provided gunfire support for U.
N. troops north of Kosong.
Communist shore guns blasted
away at the Perkins, but she
silenced the enemy batteries be-
fore they could do damage.
At Wonsan hells straddled
the United States destroyer
Moore seven times, but caused' television.
KOREAN VETERAN Cpl. William Agosto of the 51th c*
Company presented an impressive ud entertaining lectu
on his experiences In Korea to members of Fqmf imfew!
Special Troops during the CommandI Conference hoi* oiS
of the first combat veterans routed out of the battle zone
Agosto, a native of Cayey. Puerto Rico, dlscusse" his J
ventures as truck driver, member of a task coWnv and a
thC?kvW,1"e ln.the FaL Ea8t with the BSth toffntV TwS
nSSu I,Sn veteian' 8*. Fruto Cotto and Cpl Bernardino
Gracia, also members of the Car Company, pFeseited^jK
__________________on their war experiences. ^^
FOR RENT
Apartment
ALNAMIRA APARTMINTS
modern furnished-unfurnished port
ment Contort offic* Ne. 8061. 10th
St. New Cristobal. Phone 1386. Co-
lOfX.
FOR SALE:-Lothe 10". taper at-
tachment, stoody rest. Drill press
with some wood working attach-
ments. Point sproy outfit. Sold on-
ly as unit $450. Coll between 4-
P. m. Phone 5-464.
THE ROOSEVELT HOTEL just off
Wi of July avenue. NOW UNDER
NEW MANAGEMENT, has 5
suites avoilable. privte both, run-
ning cold ond hot water, com-
pletely furnished, best hotel ser-
vice. Information call 2-0700.
Poonmo.
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
HAS FOR SALE stocks f:
ABATTOIB NACIONAL
CBBVECmiA NACIONAL
rt-r.az T i rz (FreneS)
ALPAMNIA NACIONAL, S.A.
3-471 ii see
Undersea TV Picked Sunken
'Affray From Many Wrecks
LONDON, Sept. 18 (LPS) The
British Admiralty has issued an
account by Lieutenant Com-
mander Y. N. Bathurat, S5. com-
manding officer of the deep div-
ing vessel H.MB. Reclaim, de-
scribing- the identification of the
submarine Affray by underwater
Cease Tuaa, Fleet** lar vaea-
ISm *r far gaa*. cm hel# y*a u
bay r real ban, aiaaulj, eeaaf*
it.. cklrk** lana, balis, ett,
al all rlr aa* tan**. If laterart-
e* rile la Beraua rtlirfbiaa r
Gears* W. filii, Baal Estate Beak-
er., *M Fraaklia Street, Taaap* 2.
Flarkfa.
FOR RENT:Aportment, two bed-
rooms. No. 3 Nicanor A. de Oba-
rrio Avenue. Apply upper floor
for information.
FOR SALE:_Electric fan. 25 cycle
oscillating, 10 inch. 720-A, Co-
MOTHERS, protect baby', feet the
ilr-L^c5' woy you can JUMPING-
JAtK Shoes are recommended bv
.D.e.-!'5,s- SoW lusively ot
AtYLANDIA. No. 40. 44th St
Bella Vista. Tel. 3-1259
FOR RENT:Furnished one bedroom
apartment, fir three months. 'Oct
Nov. DecJ Trvoll Avenue No. 8,
Tel. 2-4249
Beoufy Parlor equipment for sale.
__r.voli Ave, 10. upstoirs, 9 till 6,
F^i|Ar7n: *~ TaS- 5A TRANS-
MITTER. IKW 25 to 60 cycle
motar-generotor, Underwood Stond-
Q'd typewriter, 6 man life roff
signal flenerator. Audio generator'
lmP*wnce bridge, resistor de-
cade. Riders manual, Meters. 611
_B Ancon Boulevard, After 4:30.
PANAMA CAAL COm1ay~
OFFERS FOR SALE DREDGE
LAS CRUCES AND
TUG INDIO
Seated bids will be received until
'..3 "October 30. 1951, for
the Dredge Los Cruces with spore
Part?, property, pipelines and pon-
toons ond Tug Indio with spore
ports located at Gamboa. C. Z For
^formation and Inspection telephone
Mr. J. A. Driscoll. tel^hon. 6-182
Bid forms may be obtained from
the Dredging Division, Gamboa, or
from the offic* of the Superinten-
dent Of Storehouses, Bolboo. Tele-
phone 2-2777.
FOR RENT: Aportment in El
Congreio. at o o I, lorpe.t modern.
beauty, three bedrooms, two baths,
maid's room ond both, garage
Only $140.00. Coll 3-3475.
FOR RENT:Modern, well vent.lot-
ed, ond screened oportments, fur-
nished or unfurnished. courtn of
July Ave. No. 61, phone 2-2446.
FOR RENTu-On* bedroom oport-
ment at No. 28. P*ru Avenu*.
Call at Ca. Alforo, S. A. from 8
a. m. to 12 noon and from I JO
to 5 p. m.
FOR RENT: Modem ond nice
apartment with 4 closets, combined
living ond dining, mold's room,
garage. Apply Justo Arosemeno
Av*. No. 97, lop floor.
ALADDIN
KEROSENE Mantle l-amp
( Caadle Power et Modern White
Lljhi. Burn* f* Hours On 1 faL af
Keraeene. (Mea M% AIB Only 4%
KEBoaOlE. Absolutely Safa It
cannot Explode Bequire* no saner-
ator or pump No Smoke or Odor.
So Simla Child Can Operate It
$9.95 Lowest Price
ever Offered lo Panam.
Al Parta Available.
O* Sale la All HABOWABB aa*
PTBJfrrUBE Stares
Otstrlbiitora: -
WONG CHANG. S. A.
Sffe Si. A Balbn a v*.
Tel 3*3
at Ceatral Aa*.
Tel wan
no damage. She and the USS
Orleck returned fire.
The USS Parks and the Sia-
mese frigate Bangpakong con-
tinued siege attacks on gun em-
placements. The Parka landed
four hits on counter-battery
bunkers.
The British destroyer Cossack
bombarded the West coast of
Korea southwest of Chinnampo.
Aerial spotters from the car-
rier USS Sicily reported hits all
over the target area.
The British and New Zealand
frigates Amethyst and Hawea
shelled Yonan and other ene-
my positions in the mouth of
the Han River.
man life and in view of the safe-
guards to be taken It waa slower
to handle than the television
camera.
"With the television set I was ant factor."
t
FOR RENT
Room*
^Rino^V^fr Carf 0lond
Wn? \?\Tr,,S- B,CVdeS,
Washing Machine, Several Beou-
f'ful Lomps. Toble. Pure
Frames, Odds ond Ends. These
tern, will be .old tonight ., pub, *
Auct.on to the highest bidder
h,m* ** "d Joy e good oldJ
fosh,on*d auction sol,. n th,
0851 Balboa Road. Bolboo.
FOR RENT:Furnished rooms with
or without board. Cool, ideal, rea-
sonable. 48th Street No. 7, Bello
Vista.
FOR RENT:^Rjrnieh*d room with
private bathroom and ntronc*
Kitchen privMepe. 43rd Street No.
TROPICAL CLEANERS
DRY CLEANING
DYING
General LAUNDRY
pasis s-eni
_ kWa Pleat Via Eapaa*
Braaea Ceatral Ave. A Xatb St
QUALITY
TPOPIDURA 8
SERVICE
PANAMA CANAL COMS-anv
omu BOB sau micBKmh
. Mft* ANO SCOOTBBSI
Seeled bW, will be received unt.l |0-
JO a. m. S^>t*mb*r 27. 1951 (q;
Hectogropr, Cloy ond two Sooo,,,,
for Informohon ond Inspection con-'
act roremon. Section l Ba'hrv,
Storehouse, tel-phone 2-27W tS
form, may be obtained from the
aure source or from the off*. ,
***. 'ap)Bn* 2-2777.
Sergeant Claims Dog
Coit Him His Rank
TAMPA. FU. (U*.> M/egt.
Wilson Richmond claims he
would be a captain U It hadn't
been for a dog.
Richmond, stationed at Mar-
Dill air base. Oled suit lo circuit
court charting an attack by a
dog threw him from bis motor
scooter and broke his leg.
He explained De bad applied
for hU old captain's rank witi,
Pilot rating *hlch be held in
World War n. He wa rejected
because he walks with a limp. Re
rejoined the Air Pore* as a ser-
geant.
a^'SSSf ***** a;
snuitz svitta carelesenees In per-
mitting vicious dog to roam at
Atom Plant Cost
Rises; President
Asks For Money
WASHINGTON, Sept. 18 (UP)
President Truman asked Con-
gress" to appropriate an addition-
al UHUQjOO for the Savannah
River atomic plant.
That would raise overall re-
quest* from the President to $l,-
180,000,000.
The Budget Burean blamed ris-
ing costs in part for the addi-
tional outlay needed to develop
the giant project in South Caro-
Bathurst aaid that during May
he heard there waa television
apparatus which might assiit
the underwater search.
The Reclaim was at sea with It
in a few days making for one of
the "contacta" which sound de-
tection equipment had previous-
ly indicated might De the Affray.
K Btthurst continued: "Soon af-
ter the television camera or box
of tricks, as we then regarded it,
was lowered, we were agreeably
surprised by the result and it was
almost Immediately decided to
continue Its use.
"One of the main advantages
was that the television set could
~ -------- be used In stronger tidal condl-
Cuttlng through a thick wea- tlons than the observation cham-
ther yesterday, the US8 Sicily's ber which contained a man.
Marne "Death Rattler" Squa-1 "With the observation chamber
dron flattened fifteen supply j there was always the risk to hu-
bulldings north of Haeju with -
a large blast indicating explo-
sives and supplies
An early morning mission
found little activity In the area
but destroyed nine buildings of
the twenty-odd In the group.
The enemy, apparently feeling
the the Marine lightning doesn't
strike twice In the same place,
started moving supplies from
the damaged buildings, enabling
a second Marine air attack to
catch the Reds at work in the
open. Napalm was splattered
over one group of Communist
troops and every upright build-
ing was splintered with bombs
and rockets. -
From North of Hungnam
South to the battleUne, Navy
Skyralders, Corsairs, and Jet
aircraft from the carriers Boxer
and Essex continued to pound
Red supply lines, troop concen-
trations or anything that mov-
ed.
It was another unhappy day
for the North Korean "Casey
Jones's" as the carrier pilots
knocked out six locomotives and
and damaged twelve.
Moderate anti-aircraft fire
was encountered.
"They get real mad at us
over there sometimes "
pilot
able to sit in an arm chair In my
cabin and give orders to the
ship's company for moving the
ship or the camera as I consid-
ered necessary.
"We used the television for
some three weeks and investiga-
ted a number of wrecks which
had previously been located by
radio and echo sounding.
"Then we were sent to a new
contact. We picked It up on or
own radio equipment, ran over It
with echo sounding and moored
the ship.
"I gave orders from my cabin
i I0? way and almost Imme-
diately aw the rail on the con-
ning tow hatch coming into
view on the screen.
"It was only necessary for me
to give a few further orders for
adjustment before the name on
the conning tower of the Affray
waa seen on the screen.
"Soon the whole ship's com-
pany was clambering to see for
themselves evidence of the out-
come of their long and arduous
task.
"There Is no question but that
television is a valuable asset for
divers. I would like to stress that
it is not a substitute for divers
because, as in other spheres, hu-
man effort is still a predomln-
Russia Planning Quick #Move
To Find Solution In Germany
MOSCOW, Sept. IB (UP) For-
eign observers in Moscow believ-
ed today that the Soviet gov-
ernment might be weighing a ma-
jor diplomatic move in a bid to
work out a solution of the Ger-
man problem.
aid one
The Burean aaid that the ori-
ginal MM.TttdOO estimate waa
made before the site even was
selected and long before the Post-
Korean cost Increases were felt.
.The Bureau said that "al-
though actual construction is
sun In an early stag, the addi-
tional funds requested arc newd-
ed^now to provide funds for com-
mitment* which must be mad*
dixrtogttto fiscal year and to cov-
er the increase in the cost esti-
mate."
Stolen Bell Clapper
Plagues Unlversltf
LANCASTER, Pa, Sept.
(Vr.) Dr. Paul H. Masser,
provost of the University of
Pennsylvania, doesn't attend
reunions with his old class of
IB from Franklin and Marshall
College.
The stories they tell can be
embarrassing, such as the one
about how Musser helped steal
tha clapper from the main bell
atFAMIn 11.
The clapper disappeared one
Saturday night in the spring. It u unsay 01 urrrasnt, ana a
SdnVrtnimSTwake SeitudenU paaea treatv to bs folSowed by
f^chajSf the Mtt inorelnj.. to jh^evacuatlon of all occupation
Western diplomats said they
would not be surprised if Russia
made a two-point proposal soon
to the Western powers: ,
1) To bold free, an fettered
elections for all ef Germany to
establish a united country.
t) To summon a conference
ta discus* a peace treaty with
Germany.
Foreign observers have little
doubt that the Russians are an-
xious to avoid a "German San
Francisco"a peace treaty with
the Germans in which the Rus-
sians have no part, on the pat-
tern of the Japanese peace trea-
tywhich they appeal convinced
Secretary of State Dean Acheson
is planning.
In the first comment here on
Western talks about Germany In
Washington last, week, Pravda
said the decision there marked
a new stage in the implementa-
tion of American plans for a third
world war, following repeated
violation* of the Potsdam agree-
ment, the dismemberment of
Oerraany, restoration of the
Ruhr cartels and remilitarisation
of Western Germany.
Tha communist Party organ
said the Soviet people demand
the peaceful regulation of the
German problem, restoration of
the unity of Oermany. and a
TsWCKS all oveb
MEMPHIS.
in a states at
r*M during
Tenn.
fact, things were confused on
toe campus for about two weeks.
For some M years the clapper
was hidden In a fraternity house.
A member pf the Id class finally
took it home with him and at a
re
cupted the cantar of the table.
The story about Musser taking It
went the rounds.
Tha U. of P. provost admitted
the oast day that be reinem-
he didn't
. "PailtleaJly. the Washiagtaa
ataesataaa signify a -ractsesl
military alUauec betweea tha
Darted eUatea, Britain, Frasee
and West Ocemsay's military
engae," Pravda saief.
It predicted the early conclu-
sion of a security pact between
the Western powers and West
Germany, similar to the pact be-
tween the Western powers and
West Oermany, similar to the
pact between the United States
and Japan."
And Just as the Japanese-Am-
etican pac t means Japan be somes
source of common fodder and
the Pacific, Pravda said, so a si*
mllar pact with Germany would
mean "the American army's con-
version of West Germany into its
own barracks, and unlimited in-
tervention in the Internar affairs
of West Germany."
Life Of An Umpire
Is Not Always
Bed Of Roses
WOLCOTT. Ni Y.. Sept
(V^.) The Job of umpiring
a baseball game is sometimes
more hazardous than it looks.
Take the case of Clinton
Washburn.
An athlete at Brockport State
Teuchera College. Washburn
umpired a contest between
some Wayne Countv schoolboys.
Behind home plate. Cllton
was struck by a foul tip near
his left elbow. He shook off the
injury, only to be struck by an-
other foul tip on the same arm.
Washburn stayed on and fin-
ished umpiring the game. A few
hours later, his arm began ta
pain him. He went to a doctor
and found that the foul tins
had broken the arm in two
places.
Old Timers Knew
How To Beat
High Rentals
TKOY. N. ,Y. (UP.) The
refusal of tenants to pay high
rente on their living quarters is
nothing new in the United States.
According to the New York
State historian. Dr. Albert B. Co-
rey, back In the old days they
Sway of beating high-hand-
d A wai
dlandlo
Tenants masquerade as In-
dians to wsvlay the sheriff and
owners hirelings who approach-
ed .them with dlsposseesion no-
tice* A tar and feathering waa
arlewm those aTsBB^BBBBal DT thg


ILESDAY, SEPTEMBER II, 151
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Walter Winchell
In New York

THE BROADWAY LIGHTS
The First-Nigh ters: The Theatre Week's new lene challenger,
"Btela and Vox" (which arrived via hetty-slsed newspaper ad-
verts proclaim in t it value), was Randy Turpln'd by the official
uppercntters. New York Tlmesman Sngar Ray Atkinson's kayo:
"A noisy mediocrity".. .Ginger Roger's new off crin, "Lev and
Let Love," is Hot Ticket In Philly, despite tepid notices. It grossed
*T7,M#.. Indications that Broadway marquees will soon be brigh-
ter camr from New Haven. The latest LJndsay-Crouae show,
"Remains to be Seen,*' was hugged bv Variety's sentinel there.
He noted "it la loaded with entertainment potentialities"...No.
1 hit is now "The King and I." scalpers getting $75 per pair
for its choice pews. "Gays and Dolls" is runnerap and "S. Pacific"
and "Call Me Madam" are tied for 3rd.
Labor INewt
And
Comment
Sound and Fury
Ringside, Working Press: Some supporters are grumbling that
the referee should not have stopped the Sugar-Turphi fight...
After what happened tc AIso-Randv Turpln they should never
have started iff...It was been a tough week for the British.
Chadwlck licked their Channel and Robinson licked their Champ.
. The Cinemagicians: A memorable film called "The River"
records every throb of a profound emotional experience. A
simple tale beautifully told. "Blue Blood" offers a racetrack
story running yawn-to-yawn ."Saturday's Hero" reported a
generally interesting pifsklnema. It skips the rah-rah side of
coMegue football and stresses morbid commercialism..."( plain
Horatio Hornblower" stars Gregory* Peek as the heroic mariner
in a swift cited. Virginia Mayo Is the salt-water taffy. Shlb-
srutpeiy..'."The People Against O'Hara" has Spencer Tracy'
customer sing, guaranteeing a zippy fUrn.. "Passage West" la
another thorn off the old cactus...The fight films ((offering
the highlights) clearly show that Turpln was decisively whipped
and that the referee stopped it onlv when Turpln was in danrer
of being assassinated.. The cutting of the film omitted only the
sparring and dull episodes.. .They included scenes showing Tur-
pln landing hard on Sugar... These films, we thought, leave no
doubt whatever that Robinson won every roundalthough many
scorers thought it was about event
The Airistocrats: ao manv panel shows offer airy nothings
that it is a pleasure to welcome ABC's "Author! Author!" The
hep literary criticism gives the vaudience credit for having a
brain... Weepy serials have invaded ayem teevy and are splat-
tering-antennas with tear-drenched cliches. Boo-Hookum... Fred
Waring reminded viewers he Is. still Fred-Hot after 35 years of de-
lighting music lovers...Jimmy Cannon's narration racket i via "We. the People" was what you expected from him.
Big Time...Radios "Mr. and Mrs. North" ditto...Do the teevy
execs know that the average child inflicted by violence more than 40 40 times a week?.. .Eileen
Wl'-on's newest Deccaration. "Let Me Kiss Your Tears Awav."
if -'->ltzv ballad that could become the nation's next Big
?tiff's peeey Lee's olatter. "Birmingham Jail"the
cream of the crop of shellac.. .Bobby Thomson, walking to the
u i. .t. a Cr.ams-Dodgers game), brought his furious pro-
fanity right into your eyes.
The Story-Tellers: Harpers lie-up of what,ails Spain Is re-
quired reading for diplomats who think you can buy an allyby
setiinr out decency... Peter DeVries successfully operates on the
funnybone (via The New Yorker) with a scalpel-sharp travesty of
the best-seller. "From Here to Eternity" ..Editor Clemenko (TV
Guide) agrees that "14 tee-y mags may have folded In the last 6
months, but we are up 45.000 since July list".. Lillian Rosa" up-
coming blast at Hollywood wlO be The New Yorker's next Hiro-
shima issue. She worked 14 months in Movietown shoveling up
the data... Thomas Mann's new novel, "The Holy Sinner," involves
"a man whose parents were brother and sister and who later mar-
reid"his motheV Ugh!,. The new mag. "t," offers essays on Billy
Rose and This Correspondent at that age. The latter by Robin
Harris...Look's Sept. 11th issue starred Sugar Ray's article in
which he predicted: 'TO knock him out before the 10th round!"
The Press-Box: The N. Y. Times editorialist objects to puni-
tive measures against Russia's Tass correspondents. On the
theory that "our cause cannot be served by Police State relic-
tions on the press" Tass reporters are not newspapermen They
are trained agents of an enemy foreign power. One memberof
Canada's atomic spy ring posed as a Tass correspondent. The
most ironic switch was Pres. 'Truman's blast at legislators eiv-
r'f-voring to cut militarv appropriations. He declared such eco-
nomy endangers the .nation's security. But 18 months ago the
.\um.nis.raiion was on a binge and slashing military money...
Borne sports writers baffled us. They hailed Robinson's victory
as his ,rgreatest triumph" and then added that he has slipped.
8uch Presslmiats.
Headlines and Footnotes: "Argentina Ends State of War."
(They still have a battle with decency).. "Peron Awards Medal
to Wife." (Coftg-RAT-ulatlons). "Russians Fought at San Fran-
cisco,'' (But whara were they at Iwo JimaT).. ."Turpln Excep-
tional Englishman." (Quiteso. The -first to leave her with a
bundle he really Earned!)
The Show-Oafs: Bosley Crowther: "It tends to denigrate all
colleges on the charge of football corruption." (He means It tends
to defam*>...Gladwln Hill: "Suddenly found himself transmo-
grified into a star." (He means changed) ...Brooks Atkinson:
"His bogus elegance, his coloratura caterwauling." (In other
*ords, a loudmouth ham)...From J. D. Bohm's. music review:
"Autochiinous." 'He means folk music) .Orville Presrott: "He
takes obvious pleasure in displaying his erudition. (He means
his learning '...J. P. Shanlcy: "He blinks behind hU glasses in a
parent tempo with his mental processes." (He means he's fast
with his noodlei...Stuart Preaton: "A crumbling baroque door-
way, a drooping marble caryatid." (A messy way of saying the
Joint's a mess.) _"_______ ._____________.
By Victor Biesel
SAN FRANCISCO The lit-
ter already has been swept
from the carpeting of the mag-
nificent Memorial Opera House
here including a map which
the grim Oromyko had one of
his flunkeys toss into the aisle.
And since there's treasure, as
well as tragedy, pinpointed on
that map, I want to make cer-
tain It isn't lost to posterity.
I've got another one. A few
more, in fact.
Apparently, one of them had
fallen Into the hands of Con-
gressman O. K. Armstrong who
thought Mr. Oromyko most
certainly should have it for
It was a map of Russia's 175
slave labor camps drawn by
experts for the AFL.
There's a standing reward of
$1000 in AFL headquarters, and
among the delegates here to
the AFL's annual convention,
for anyone who will offer any
evidence whatsoever to disprove
that the Soviets maintain* the
slave camps pictured on the
chart.
Armstrong handed it to Oro-
myko. who "handed it to an
aide with about the same speed
Jlmmle Petrlllo bypasses un-
sterillzed drinking cups.
The aide flipped it into the
aisle, for It snowed the pena>
colonies run by GULAG, the
Soviet Slave Labor Trust.
in these 175 installations
run by the Soviet Dept. of
Penal Labor Camps, are 14,-
000,000 torced laborers work-
ing on construction and
maintenance of military
roads, railways, and canals.
Also, in coal and uranium
pits, iron and gold mines,
on airfields close to the
Manchurian-Korean line, in
underground army installa-
tions and aircraft hangars,
tanneries, wood mills, car-
pentry shops, fortified lines,
harbors and on all mili-
tary project*
It was the identification of
these camps, based on 14.000
affidavits which first horrified
American labor leaders and
last year. In this column,
launched the campaign against
America's purchase of slave lab-
or goods from Russia which,
in turn, uses our millions for
military purchases.
, Yet, every move by this co-
lumn and the labor leaders,
here who've been cooperating1
with It, has been attacked, stal-
led and checkmated by the
SUte Dept., to which the map
and affidavits have long been
available.
This is still the State Dept.
attitude and, only the other
week It virtually threw $10,000.
000 Into the Soviet's war chest.
Here's how it happened:
On the basis of some of these
14.000 affidavits made available
to me, this column proved that
Soviet furs were handled In
some of those slave camps.
After a year's agitation, we
fa
^wily WSHINGTOH
MERRY"GO-ROUND
-
DREW PIARSON
Ju iia
Airports
By BOB RUARK

THIS 13 VOUk >QUM THI MADIM OWN COtUMM
THE MAIL BOX
(hi Moll BOS ii OP #* or*)* *. *'. oi ft f*m* Amanean
cit... an r*<*i4 atotaralH am* ..* booohj* toft c.M^**ti
MEfMMf
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tan Of. Ullin or* POM** M Hal or .acaivaa.
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*>iatf I* ft!* Wad*.
FIRE IN CALlDONIA
For the Mall Box.
Dear Sir:
a Allow me space In your column
to ask the Lodges that operates
at No. 37 Domingo Espinar Lodge
Hall to be more careful, the rea-
son they operates in a old wood-
en bulletin!, and the rest of build-
ings in the neighborhood are
made of wood and just as old.
The fire on Sunday morning
the 16th, can be Imagined only-
as carelessness of the lodge that
operated In that building Satur-
day night, their activities lasted
until 5:30 a.m. Sunday morning,
the place was locked around 5:4S
a.m.. at 8:30 a.m. smoke was com-
ing from the closed lodge house.
Thanks to an energetic motor-
cycle police passing at that mo-
ment, turning his motor around
he lost no time in racing to the
fire alarm box at the end of the
street to make the alarm, then
turning around again he raced to
the other end of the street to es-
cort the first fire engine to ar-
rive. By this time the building
was ablaae. neighbors on adjoin-
ing buildings started moving out,
the first engine came Just in time
to avoid the spreading of the fire,
and the demolishing of the entire
block.
We understand the lodge oper-
ates for some good, but if their
carelessness are going to cause
us disaster and grief, wa will pro-
test the presence of their opera-
tion in our neighborhood.
We are also asking the Fuerza
y Luz Co. to be more alert in giv-
ing us light, for everybody that
are left without light -are using
cardies tfnd kerosene lamps,
this leaves us In danger of an-
other blaze.
Yours tor safety
neighbors.
NEW YORK. We have had some beefs late-
ly about the lousv conditions of airports every-
where, including LaOuardla Field here in New
York, and I would like to re-echo the findings
of reporter Margaret Elliott, who went out
yonder to see If It was as bad as the beefer
said, and found it was worse.
AS a chronic gadder I spend more time in
airports, almost, than I do at home, and cer-
tainly that time In an accrual of well over
a million air mile has been more bad than
good.
The average railroad terminal has a horror
all its own, but It Is a pink palace alongside
the average airport.
Some are less bad than others, but most are
lust plain godawful..
We recognize now that the air age Is upon us.
and that tiny tots and doddering old beldames
choose the Iron bird as a method of transport,
but in about 80 percent of the case each major
airport is right back there in Klttyhawk with
the Wright Brothers.
You cannot combat the fact that space re-
quirement* put them too far out of town. May-
be we hurdle that with helicopter service, some-
day, but it is not argufiable momentarily.
But you can quarrel with the actual condi-
tions in the ports when you have achieved the
distance between midtown and the place where
the planes take off.
For a start, the food would generally gag a
goat, If you ar lucky enough to find a short-
order pigsty open with a surly waitress to serve
WT^ J^^^^N^The people who run eating concessions in, ah-
ports have not generally discovered that there
Is a time changed, according to whence you
came, and what be one man's midnight Is an-
other man's noon.
Aug. 3 that President Truman
signed an executive order pro-
hibiting importation of fun
from Russia. -
We knew It was his Intention
that this directive ban all skins
(rom the Red slave camps
There was no doubt of hi* sin-
cerity.
Suddenly we discovered a
joker that permitted the,
Russians to sell our dollar-
hungry furriers at least
$10,000.000 worth of just
two types of furs, Persian
iamb and squirrel. These
were* strangely absent from
the long list on the Presi-
dent's directive.
Along with several Congress-
men and labor leaders, we dis-
covered that this was done on
the advice of SUte Dept. "ex-
perts."
Here's what happened: Fur
Imports from -Russia In 1950
totalled $20,936,120 of which
$10.675.128, or more than one
half, were Persian lamb and
squirrel skins which were
not banned.
Somehow, they had slipped
through the net after the House
and the Senate had both passed
bills banning all furs.
But the clatwes in each bill
were slightly different. Bo m
the routine conference on such
legislation, an "expert" was
called in to compromise them.
When the clause came back,
the two furs making up the
bulk of Russia's exports to ua
were not Usted .
The Congressmen didn't
bother to look since they had
experts working on It. That be-
came law.
When we checked back the
experts said that someone In
the State Dept. had advised
thfin on what to ban.
They were told something like
thi*:
"We shouldn't ban Persian
Iambs because most of them
are originally from Iran and
Afghanistan and are trans-
mit ed to us through Russia.
Therefore, w would be hurting:
the economy of our potential
allies If we banned these goods."
But it just isn't so. Iran
and Afghanistan can ship
directlv to Us. They don't
ship through XxastB. Those
are slave furs tlO.000.ooo
vnrth. And now it's Impos-
sible to learn just who in
the State Dept advised
the experts, for they're not
talking anymore, in fear of
reprisals.
But a mass of airports run their grub rooms
on strictly local time and strictly local working
hours, which is no consolation to Joe, who ain't
et since Tuesday, and who reels In screaming
for nutriment at 3 a.m.
There is a thlifg, too, about customer accom-
modation, that needs some reworking.
It is not the carrier's fault when weather de-
lays a flight, or occasional mechanical flaws
hold up a departure or arrival.
But the poor guy who Is struck In a small and
gloomy approximation of Mr. Dante's pet hell
Is suspended In misery until the Lord unleashes
a little decent weather or the mechanics sew
the wing back on.
The seating is always Inadequate, and nearly
always uncomfortable.
I cannot speak for ladles' rooms, but the
average gents' Is a small chamber of horrors
containing no soap, filthy roller-towels or no
towels at all. and the plumbing always seems
to be about one-quarter functional.
The local department of sanitation would
faint dead away it its most primitive privies
were found to be superior to an airport retiring
room.
Generally speaking, the major airlines have
reformed tremendously since the war. Flying
is still an inexact science, open to flaws beyond
the control of the operators, but the Unes have
done wonders In tautening slackness In the
ground personnel and stabilizing schedules.
If the lines can do It, certainly the temporary
hostels from which the Unes operate can ad-
vance beyond the ice age of a new but perma-
nent means of transport.
Over-all, the airport situation Is a national
disgrace, and if we can reform the world with
an airplane we can at-least clean up the gents-
and-ladles rooms for the world reformers.
Matter Of Fqct
By JOSEPH ALS0P
18 IT ACCURATE?
WASHINGTON. To suggest that testimony
given under oath is specifically untruthful, is a
very grave thing to do.
In all honesty, however, It Is now necessary
to ask whether the much-publlclaed ex-Commu-
nist, Louis Budenz, has not been untruthful in
his testimony before the McCarran subcommit-
tee of the Senate JUdlciaty Committee.
This is deeply Important. Budenz has so lar
been key witness in Sen. Pat McCarran's at-
tempt to prove that the disaster In China was
the result of a Communist plot centering in the
Institute of Pacific Relations.
Many responsible persons and publications are
saying that If McCarran can prove his case, he
will "Justify" Sen. McCarthy.
But If the case is being proved with false
testimony, that puts the matter In a very dil-
freent. not to say a rather lurid, light.
Let us examine the actual testimony of Bu-
denz. as It relates to one individual, John Car-
ter Vincent, former Chief of the tate Depart-
ment's Far Eastern Affairs divisin, and now
American representative at Tangier.
Budenz has been questioned about Vincent at
least twice.
On the first occasion, during the Investigation
conducted by Sen. Ml Hard P. Ty dings, he was
rather presslngly Invited to accuse Vincent of
being a Communist. He did not deny the pos-
sibility, but he also refused to make the charge,
explaining that he had to be "careful In my
statements'."
In contrast, before the McCarran subcommit-
tee. Budenz became extremely positive. He said
flatly that "from official reports I have receiv-
ed," he knew Vincent to be a "member of the
Communist party."
He was then reminded by the subcommittee
counsel, Robert Morris, a specialist In leading
iuestlon, that Vincent accompanied Henry A.
Wallace as his political advisor, on the Wallace
Vice-Presidential tour of the Par East in the
spring Of 1944.
Budenz affirmed in reply that he had "heard
in official Communist party circles that Jonn
Carter Vincent and Owen Lattimore were mem-
bers of the Communist party traveling with
Henry Wallace."
Being requested to elaborate, he continued:
"The trip bv Wallace to China was followed
by the Communists with a great deal of Interest
in discussions In the Politburo.
"In those discussions It was pointed out that
Mr. Wallace was more or less under good In-
fluences from the Communist viewpoint, thac is
to.say. that he had on one hand Mr. Lattimore.
and on the other John Carter Vincent, both of
whom were described as being In line with the
Communist viewpoint, seeing eye to eye with
it. and that thev would guide Mr. Wallace large-
ly along those paths.'' ,
This Budens testimony seems very smooth
and very damning. untU you examine It in con-
Junction with the only key document in the
case.
This document is Henry Wallace's report on
China to President Roosevelt, which has Just
been published In this space for the first time.
The important point Is that when this report
was drafted at Kunming at the close of Wal-
lace's trip in 1944, the man accused by Budenz,
John Carter Vincent, was present and a full
participant.
With Vincent's frank concurrence, Wallace
made three vital recommendations to Roosevelt.
Oen. Joseph W. 8tUweU. whose mUltary pol-
icy was disastrously weakening the regime of
Chiang Kai-shek, who already planned to trans-
fer American military aid to the Chinese Com-
munists, was to be removed from command in
China.
The President was to name, a new military
commander who would also serve as his "per-
sonal representative" with th Generalissimo.
And Gen. Albert C. Wedemeyer was proposed
for this poet, as .being "persona grata to
Chiang."
Ii these recommendations of the Wallace re-
port had been promptly acted upon, they would
have averted China's catastrophes of that sum-
mer of 1944. and Chiang Kai-shek would prob-
ably be ruling In China today.
The President partly followed these recom-
mendations later on. with effects profoundly
unfavorable to the Communist cause.
In short, the whole wretched China story
shows no clearer, more decisive anti-Commu-
nist act than this Wallace report In which John
Carter Vincent participated and concurred.
Was this then the act of a Communist "party
member." trusted by the party inner circle to
exert "good Influences from the Communist
viewpoint." and to "guide" Wallace along the
party Une?
And what about the poUtburo following Wal-
lace's trip "with vary great care and detail."
with all th unusual advantages conferred by
having two agents in the party?
If Vincent and Lattimore really were agents,
as testified by Budens. how can the poUtburo
have missed hearing of the Wallace report?
And If they did hear of It, why was not Vin-
cent disciplined as disloyal, and why did not
Budenz mention these crucial facts?
Ther Is only one answer to aU these ques-
tions.
The contemporary documentary evidence re-
futes Budenz's late-remembered verbal evidence
in implication and in detail
Every word he has said about Vincent would
surely be thrown out. In any court of law in
the land. The hard facts cannot be escaped.
(Copyright, 1M1, Nw Tork Herald Trftta Inc.)
Drew Pearson says: China Lobby wangled shells from US.
navy after Korean war outbreak; Two 5-percenter$ got
commission on sale; Eisenhower would run as Democrat
if Taft gets GOP nod.
WASHINGTON. There's something awfully peculiar about
the way the Senate refuses to Investigate graft in the sale of
American war supplies to Nationalist China; also the manner In
which* some of these suppUes went to Communist China.
This graft and the part played by the China Lobby was ex-
posed in this column three months ago, Including huge fortunes
made by Chinese In cornering the soybean market, money made
by Chiang Kai-sheks relatives In seUlng tin to the Communists,
and a phony gasoline deal attempted by the Nationalist Air Force.
Furthermore. 8en. Lyndon "Lying-down" Johnson's investigat-
ing committee has had some of these facts for months. But in
keeping with his Texas nickname, he laid down on the Job.
MeanwhUe, here are more facts showing how an American
udmiral persuaded General MacArthur's headquarters to release
62,000 rounds of navy shells one month after the'Korean war start-
ed with a lush profit paid to S. G. Fassoulls and Miran Apra-
hamlan, the 5 percenters for the China Lobb<.
Fassoulls and Aprahamian. heads of the Commerce Interna-
tional Cooperation, had hired Adm. Charles M. Cooke, Jr., to-
gether with 10 other retired American officers who are stationed
on Formosa, in the dual capacity of advisers to Fassoulls and
Aprahamian as well as advisers to Chiang Kai-3hek.
They include Oen. R. L. Peterson. Cooke's son-in-law, MaJ.
C. F. Field; and tUd Include-Marine Gen. O. T Pfelfer and Adm.
H. L. Grosskope, all retired. The latter two have now withdrawn.
ARMS BROKERS
One month after the Korean war started, and when the U.S.
Navy needed to conserve all Its ammunition. Admiral Cooke in-
duced MacArthur's headquarters to sell 22,000 rounds Of three-
inch navy shells plus 40,000 rounds of 20-mm. shells and 40-mm.
shells.
The story given out at the time was that the shells were scrap,
about to be dumped Into the sea. This, however, was not true.
The price paid for the three-inch shells was $3 each a bar-
Jain basement rate, because the original list, surplus price was
35 each.
But the Interesting thing is that Fassoulls and Aprahamian
got a 12 per cent commission on the deal.
Significant also is the fact that It was the U.S. Navy, not the
Chinese Navy, which was guarding Formosa at the time.
In view of the long transport across the Psclfic. therefore, It
was the U.S. Navy, not the Chinese, who stood to need reserve
ammunition.
S. O. Fassoulls, when queried by this column, admitted the
fact but claimed the shells were defective.
NOTEAdmiral Cooke is the officer who, while commander
of U.S. naval forces In the Western Pacific at the end of the war,,
used an LST boat to transport his auto to Shanghai to sell it
on the black market.
Naval enlisted men In Shanghai at the time were being jailed
for selling cigarettes o| the black market.
WASHINGTON PIPELINE
General Ike has told friends confidentially that he would run
as a Democrat if Taft gets the GOP nomination He regards Taft's
flght-Chlna-now policy as disastrous and his tsection as a "catas-
trophe." i If Taft's nominated. Ike may not get the chance to be
a Democrat. Truman's friends are puUing every wire to get Taft
the OOP nod, say their man is itching to take Taft on).
Wily Senator Brewster Of Maine. Taft's chief strategist, has
a plan to nullify Elsenhower. He would send Ti.ft to Europe, stag
a conference with Eisenhower, then announce that Taft would
follow any European policy the general proposed.
Chancellor Adenauer of West Germany is smarting under Aha
teplv given him when he askgd to make a trip to see Truman.
The White House answer was: "Too busy."
The American Embassy Is Moscow cables that Foreign Minis-
ter Vlshinsky is virtually out. hasn't been seen around the For-
eign Office for weeks. Andre Oromyko, the sallow diplomat ot
San Francisco, is now running the Foreign Office. (He's close to
Stalin, too).
INSIDE BASEBALL
Happy Chandler's job of Baseball Commissioner has been ped-
dled to a whole row of big names J. Edgar Hoover. General Mac-
Arthur, Gen. Emmet "Rosie" O'Donnell of the Air Force. All turn-
ed It down.
Jim Farley was proposed by the New York Yankees, but re
jected on the first ballot at a closed-door caucus of the ball-team
owners. So was Oeorge Trautman of the miner leagues.
One handicap against Ohio's Gov. Frank Lausche was tbf
backstage wire-pulling of Sen. John Bricker who doesn't want
Lausche running against him for the Senate next year. This did
not help Lausche much.
His best backer, lncldntaUy, was John Galbreath. president
of the Pittsburgh Pirates and a real-estate partner of Bricker's,
(Lausche asked for a 10-year contract, instead of the seven yeve
given Happy Chandler).
Real trouble in selecting a basebaU czar has been that the
club owners wanted a "front" more than they wanted a two-fist-
ed cleaner-up of basebaU ills namely, the Eastern monopoly and
the serflike draft of minor-league players.
MERRY-GO-ROUND
Good news-about polio: Doctors believe this year's epidemic
is abont over. Total cases this year will reach about 30,000. which,
although too high, Is a lot better than the tragic total of 42.000
two years ago.
Chief Justice Vinson has been staying home with a sick
wife. Mrs. Vinson has been through a long, long siege, but is re-
ported better.
Dynamic Sen. Jim Duff of Pennsylvania and the man he
picked as governor of Pennsylvania, John 8. Fine, will have one
of their few meetings Saturday at the wedding of beautiful
Louise Stein man In Lancaster, Pa. (Duff and Fine haven't been
seeing eye-to-eye since the electioni.
Press reports that PhU Murray Is quitting the CIO were exag-
gerated. He will be overwhelmingly re-elected at the CIO con-
vention In New York In November, but wUl step down one year
Chief CIO possibilities to succeed him are Walter Reuther of
the Auto Workers and David McDonald of the Pteelworkers, botrj
able men.
However, since these big unions are rivals, it's probable a
neutral head of a smaller union wUl get the presidency posslbUJ
Jake Potofsky of the Amalgamated Clothing Workers.
(Copyright, 1951. By The BeU Syndicate. Inc.) ,,'
Need Office Equipment?
Get It With a Want Ad
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PANC m/\
AMERICAN ---
.









*
fJ.GE EIGHT
. /
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAP1

'

TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER If, l{
1 ij iwT
Yankees Edge Indians 2-1 To Take One Game Lea
PIGSKIN PREVIEW. ...No. 2

Tennessee Might Be Best College Team;
Miami Of Florida Loaded With Experience
Second of a series of sectional
college football roundups
BY HARRY GRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor
KNOXVILLE. Tenn.. Sept. 18.
(NEA) Brig.-Gen. Robert
Reese Neyland says it's a con-
spiracy, but the experts practic-
ally are unanimous in naming
Tennessee the nation's number
one college football team.
Behind the Volunteers in the
swift Southeastern Conference
are listed, in the order named,
Alabama. Tulane. Kentucky. Mis-
sissippi State. Georgia Tech and
Georgia. Grouped in back of
them are Louisiana State. Mis-
Bob Neyland
Andy Gustafson
son If lor no other reason than
that the Cavalier do not tangle
sissippi and Florida, take your with Tulane. Far-seeing Henry
gick, with Vanderbilt and Au-
urn bringing up the rear.
You are quite safe in pulli.ig
out all the stops on surging Mi-
ami of Coral Gables, the lone
major independent.
The Tennessee material is as
fine as vou will find anywhere in
the college ranks with reserve
strength everywhere. Hank Lau-
ricella. a change-of-pace run-
ner, and Andy Kozar are the key
backs. Tackles Francis Holohan
and Bill Pearman and Guards
Ted Daffer and John Michels
lead the charge up front.
The consensus was that Ala-
bama, shaded only by Tennessee
and Vanderbilt last trip, was the
beet twice- beaten outfit in the
land. The line averages 210
pounds from tackle to tackle and
196-pound Bobby Marlow is one
of he slickest running backs in
lha country, averaged 7.47 yards
in 118 carries last fall, in addi-
tion to being a corking lineback-
er.
Art Guepe says Virginia's
schedule is much softer this sea-
Frank prepared for the mass de-
parture, has 15 lettermen and a
iot of new guys. He really has
something extra special in the
six-foot two. 284-pound All-Am-
erica, Jerome Helluin, and it's
hell you're out of the way, when
this former high school fullback
plays offensive tackle and de-
fensive guard.
Kentucky lost 19 lettermen. in-
cluding 13 Sugar Bowl offensive
and defensive starters, but don't
get it into your head that Lex-
ington is suffering from the
shorts.
The Wildcats led the country
in defense in 1949, were second
in that department last autumn,
and retain bulwark tackle Jim
Mackenzie, guards John Ignarski
and Gene Donaldson and cen-
ter Co-capt. Doug Moseley. End
Bob Fry has switched to tackle.
The record-wrecking passer. Co-
capt. Babe Parilll. has towering
new targets In sophomore ends
Jim Proffitt and Steve Mellnger,
the latter with unlimited po-
tentiality.
Mississippi State has a large
and mobile side protecting the
smallest quarterback -in the
league, 126-pound Frank Branch,
Quarterback Darrell Crawford
has Bobby Dodds' George Tech
T down to just that, i
J. Wallace Butts is moaning,
but Georgia no doubt will bob up
with tons of dynamite as usual.
The Bulldogs' 230 pounds Francis '
Marion Campbell is a tackier
from Tacklersvillc and good.
Louisiana State has experienc-
e eats up ground for the Tigers.
Mississippi graduate 14 letter-
men, but has 24 back. Rocky Eyrtl
is extraordinary back and Ol"
Miss is particularly well fortified
at the ends.
Haywood Sullivan, one of the
finest passers in college, pitches
from the Florida T.
Vanderbilt is without 17 senior
numeral winners, including Buc-
ky Curtis, who caught 27 of Bill
Wade's long passes for 791 yards
and nine touchdowns. Auburn
can move in only one direction
upbut alumnus Shug Jordan
wilj have to employ more fresh-
men than any of his rivals.
Andy Gustafson won't admit
it. and will burst a blood vessel
i if you print it. but Miami of Flor-
ida has a creat college squad.
The now aptly-named Hurricanes
graduated no mare than three
men of consequence, and remark-
able sophomores and freshmen
join the veterans/
In high school, for example,
sophomore Pud Constantino was
known as the Blizzard of Blalrs-
ville, Pa.
Faces In"
The Majors
MAKING PASSESUniversity of Miami footballers manage to
keep their eyes on the ball as they toss pigskins into net held '
by Saftdra Pendry, left, and Doris Medlin, local beauties, in a pre-
season workout on the beach at Miami. Will they do as well when
their targets are mere men later in the season? (NEA) '
Squawk Over Stopping Bout
Great Ballyhoo for 'Rubber
Turpin and Robinson Battle

By NED BROWN
NEA Special Correspondent

I
!
i
NEW YORK, Sept. 17. (NEA) Sifting the aftermath of
.the record-breaking battle between 8ugar Ray Robinson of Har-
lem, and Randolph Turpin of Leamington. Eng., for the middle-
weight championship of the world, several conclusions may be
orawn:
. The best seat from which to view a prize Is the one in your
,living room where the television set is; next best is your neigh-
borhood bar which boasts a TV setan item as necessary today
-as any brand of booze in the joint.
If Aaron Wilson is "Europe's best heavyweight, bar none,"
as Harold Mayes of Britain's Empire News told us at the ring-
side, our Bob Baker of Pitssburgh. should take the next boat
lor dear ol Lunnon.
Elklns Brother, whom Wilson kayoed in the tenth round of
their gory setto in the semi-final at the Polo Grounds, can't
count to ten.
Anybody is a sucker to pay real money to attend a prize
fight at a New York ball park.
No matter what the outcome of the main bout, the chant
"we wuz robbed" must be shrilled to make it official.
This traditional wail arose as per schedule not too long
after Referee Rubv Goldstein rescued Turpin from Sugar Ray's
onslaught after two minutes and 52 second of fighting in the
10th round.
REFEREE DID RIGHT THING
The English fighter was helpless on the ropes with Robinson
slashing him with deliberately aimed smashes to his unprotect-
ed jaw when Ruby stepped in. It's my opinion that the referee
did the right thing in stopping it when he did, but afterward
In, the Briton's dressing room, his handlers contended that he
should have been allowed to take the pasting for the remain-
ing eight seconds of the round, because he would have come
back strong and refreshed in the next round. Robinson, on the
other hand, would have been completely exhausted by his own
efforts and. of course, would be easy picking for Randy there-
after. Wonderful reasoning I,
T In view of the fact that there Is a third meeting between
this pair in the offing, to be staged in London next Summer,
this squawk about Goldstein's action being "premature" Is the
best kind of buildup ballyhoo for Xhe future. It should prove
powerful enough to raise another record-breaking gate for the
rubber meeting.
When Brothers was dropped in the 10th round of his bout
wHh Wilson, he got up after referee Rav Miller had completed
the 10 count. When told by Miller: "You stayed down too long.
You should have gotten up at the count of 10. if vou could."
"Lawdy. man. Ah cain't count ten," cried Brothers, as he
went into a swoon In his corner.
CROWD BADLY HANDLED
The International Boxing Club, promoter of the contest,
eame in for an unmerciful though thoroughly deserved con-
demnation for the way the fight crowd was mishandled. It was
tougher for ticket-holders to get through the jammed portals
than for that proverbial camel to get through the eye of a
needle, and once In the park, it took half an hour of worming
slowlv through the milling throng to the field.
From mv observation of the motley crowd of adolescent
rootsuiters who cluttered the aisles and swarmed up to the press
section cutting off the view of ringsiders who paid 30 bucks for
tHeir ducau. it was easier to crash the gate without a ticket
than to come through in the orthodox fashion as a legitimate
paying customer.
L l Ji,dS?nthe. J010 Orounds held a crowd of close to 70.000 of
whom 6U70 paid to get in. Something should be done to elimin-
ate this nuisance.
. But why worry? It'll be the same when another "big" fight
American League
TEAMS
New York.
Cleveland.
Boston .
Chicago. .
Detroit .
Philadelphia 64
Washington 56
St. Louis 44
Won Lost Pet. G. B.
8 53 .627
98
86
76
67
56
55
68
77
81
85
97
.613 1
.611 2/t
.528 14
.465 S3
.441 26'/,
.307 32 V-,
.312 44fc
National League
ANOTHER HOGAN Looks
like golfdom's Ben, doesn't he
Well, he should, for it's the.lit-
tle golf champ's older brother
Royal, who played in the Na-
tional Amateur at Bethlehem. I
Pa. But his golf doesn't look :
like Ben's. (NEA)
Asthma Coughs
r~i*z; **** without
IUMim. Thl mat Internal
KirJ,^*tsIrM.,Iunj"'"

In He
PANAMA AMERICAN
Today's Games
Chicago at Hew York (N). '
Cleveland at Boston.
Detroit at Philadelphia.
St. Louis at Washington .
Yesterday's Results
Cleveland 000 001 0001 3 0
New York 000 010 0012 7 1
Lemon (17-13) and Hegan; Lo-
pat. (20-8) and Berra.
Chicago 000 000 005 5 10 0
Boston 403 250 Olx12 13 0
Hudson (4-6). Aloma. Grimsley,
Gumpert and Sheely; Scarbor-
ough U2-8) and Rosar.
TEAMS
Brooklyn .
New York.
St. Loots .
Boston
Won Lost Pet. G.B.
90
88
75
73
Philadelphia 69
Cincinnati 62
Chicago .59.
Pittsburgh 59
SI
57
68
70
75
S3
.85
86
.638
.6*7 4
.524 16
.516 18
.47 22 >*
.428 31
.410. .32>/i
.407 33
Today's Games
Boston at Pittsburgh (N).
Brooklyn at St. Louis (N)
New York at Cincinnati (U).
Philadelphia at Chicago.
Yesterday's Results
Brooklyn 000 Oil 1003 9 0
Chicago 000 000 41x5 7 2
Newcombe, King (13-9). Ers-
kine and Campanella, Walker;
Lown (4-8) and Owen.

Second Annual
(Srid Jamboree
Slated .Sept. 29
The Second Annual Football
Jamboree sponsored by the Cris-
tobal High School Student's As-
sociation will be held- at Mount
Hope stadium on Saturday, Sept.
29. at 7:30 p.m.
This event was originated last
year and consists of various
phases of football competition
such as passing for accuracy,
place-kicking, running the whole
length of the field In football
equipment by a relay team of
each school carrying a football
and other feats of skill and
speed.
Another dazzling spectacle Is
the crowning of the Queens of
the Jamboree from each school.
Following this will be the chal-
lenging of each school to a quar-
ter of a game.
The R.O.T.C. drill team from
Cristobal High School Is expected
to perform but the plans for this
are only tentative.
The general public is Invited
and tickets for the Jamboree
may be purchased from almost
any Cristobal High School stu-
dent at 50 cents each.
Red Sox Slaughter Chisox
12-5 To Remain In Race!
By UNITED PRESS
NEW YORK, SepTl&^The Yankees defeated
the Indians 2-1 at the Yankee Stadium for their se-
cond successive victory over the Clevelandera to pull
one game ahead of their rivals in the red hot Am-
erican eague pennant race and two-and-ne-half
games ahead of the Red Sox who trampled the
White Sox 12-5 at Boston.
NIGHT GAME
Philadelphia.......... 2
St. Louis............ l
Only Games Scheduled.
Only Games Scheduled.
Men's Volleyball Opens at Margarita
The Margarita VolleybaU
League will, get under way again
Wednesday at 7:00 p.m. at the
Margarita Gymnasium. *
To date, four teams are entered
in the league: Cristobal, Margar-
ita, CHS. Faculty, and the 370th
Engineer Battalion of Fort Davis.
All four teams are expected to
play a series of warm-up games
this Wednesday evening.
Any other organizations who
wish to enter teams in the league
should have rosters and players
on hand Wednesday to partici-
pate in the warm-up games.
Individuals of the Atlantic side
who would like to play and are
not members of any team already
organized are invited to come to
the gym also. Every attempt wlU
be made to place such individ-
uals on one of the teams.
Judging from the personnel of
the various teams, all games
should be hotly contested and the
team play of a high caliber. The
public is invited to attend any
and all of the games scheduled
every Wednesday night. The first
games start at 7:00 p m.
The Margarita Gymnasium Is
your gymnasiumEnjoy it!
Vrtaus
artife
*60-Se Exarciu font say a fast workout with tin
punching bag makes you jetl fitter, look
better. And speaking of workouts-the
famous Vitalis "80-Second Workout"
makes tcalp feel fitter, hair look better.
60 seconds' brisk massage with ttimulat-
ing Vitalis and you FEEL the difference
in your scalp-prevent dryness, rout flaky
dandruff. Than 10 seconds to comb and
you SEE the difference in your hair-far
handsomer, healthier-looking, neatly
CToonwd, Get Vitalis today I
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Gires yaw hair that CLEAN GROOMED LOOI
Playground
Sports
RED TANK AND PARASO
In the first game last night at
the Paraso Gym 200 fans saw
Victor-5 nose out Cyclonla In a
tightly contested game, 35 to 33.
It was a nip and tuck affair all
the way as both teams, deadlock-
ed in first placa, tried to gain
command of the league.
Vlctor-5 started out very fast
with T. Scott sinking the opening
basket with a great over-the-
head shot and B. Buval quickly
tying and going ahead with two
field goals. The first quarter end-
ed 7 to 6 in favor of Vlctor-5.
In the second period Gonzlez
of Cyclonla found the range scor-
ing two field goals and following
with two more and a foul shot for
nine points. Victor-5 could only
sink three goals to stay close as
the half ended 15 to IS.
The third period ended 26 to 27
in favor of Cyclonla. In the last
quarter with three minutes to
play T. Scott dropped In a field
goal and on the play was fouled
by A. Lloyd; Scott sank the foul,
copping the game for his team,
35 to 33 .
High point man of the game
was Gonzlez of Cyclonla with 18
e>lnts, and Victor's T. Scott fol-
wed with 12.
Box score:
Victor-5 ra
Seales......',, 4
Weeks........ 4
Scott........ 4
Edwards....... 0
Julian......... l
Totals.........18
Cyclonla FG
Gonzlez......, 6
Buval........ l
Lloyd........ s
Reyes......... 0
Gelate........ 2
Nurse........ 0
Totals.........12 9 S3
In the second game of the night
Lake View had an easy time win-
ning 78 to 47. Lake View's R.
Gooden was high scorer with 33
points and F. Alder of Uico fol-
lowed with 23.
The schedule for the week Is
as foUows:
Wednesday, Sept. 19Pico vs.
Cyclonla; Vlctor-5 vs. Lake View.
Friday. Sept. 21Pico vs. Vlc-
tor-6; Lake view vs. Cyclonla.
Tome Lowe, Victor's star cen-
ter who has led the league as
high scorer up until last night
with 183 points wa* overtaken
by Roy Gooden, Lake View's great
center who now has 191 points to
his credit, with only six games
remaining it should be an Inter-
esting battle all the way.
A Volleyball League la In the
making at the Paraso Gym. All
teams interested will please con-
tact the physical director, tele-
phone 4-590.
FT TP
1 9
2 10
4 12
2 2
0 2
9 35 t
FT TP
18
2 1 J
0 0
0 4
0 0
Phil Rizzuto, the best bunter
In baseball, drove home the win-
ning run. in the ninth inning
with a squeeze that scored Joe
DIMagglo as the Yankees again
stopped the Indians.
Bob Lemon, the losing pitcher,
was so disgusted when Little Phil
laid the ball perfectly down the
first base line that he.never even
bothered to field the ball. He
just tucked his glove in his pock-
et and walked to the dugout as
DIMagglo strode across home
plate with the winning run.
Two scratchy singles set up the
winning rally for the Yankees.
After tne dangerous Yogi Berra
grounded out to start the inning,
DIMagglo hit a sharp bounder to
third baseman Al Rosen, who bob-
bjed It momentarily. Gene Wogd-
ling followed with a single past
second baseman Bobby Avila into
right field, moving DIMagglo to
third.
Up came Bobby Brown, the
doctor who has been a specialist
at breaking up key games. The
Indians took no chances, decid-
ing to walk him and set up a pos-
sible double play.
But Rizzuto wasn't having any
of that nonsense. After Lemon
got In a strike, he plunked the
ount and legged it to first. He
Srobably could have made it safe-
< even if Lemon had tried to nail
him for an out that was mean-
ingless because the game was
over.
Lefty Ed Lopat, who pitched
three-hit ball and had his usual
mastery over the Indians, won
his 20th game against, just eight
losses. It marked the first time
in bis professional career that
be-had won that many games in,
a single season.. .
Rot he had to be good all the
way to win it. Lemon, who
should sue his teammates for
non-support, gave up only sev-
en hits, and three eame in the
ninth.
When they finally procured a
lone run for him in the seventh it
marked the first time in 18 in-
nings that Cleveland had scored
for him. He lost a 1 to 0 duel in
his last start In Washington and
had a three inning. scoreless
drought in the game before that.
The pitchers both had no-hit-
ters going for a stretch. Berra
broke the spell on Lemon with a
fourth inning single, while Lopat,
who retired the first 14 men to
face him, was touched fpr a two-
out single by Ray Boone In the
fifth. .
The Yankees made their, first
run in the following Inning when
Brown lined a ground tule dou-
ble that bounced Into 'the right
field stands with one out. Rizzu-
to, who made three hits for the
game, came through nobly on
this occasion, too, driving in
Brown with a single to get credit
for both Yankee runs batted In.
But he was a wee bit of a goat
In the Cleveland sixth because it
was his wild throw on ieadoff
batter Jim Hegan that led -to an
unearned tally. Lemon, trying to
move up Hegan with a .bunt,
struck out and Dale Mitchell
grounded out, Hegan taking sec-
ond. Avila then lngled him home.
- The Boston Red Sox scored
four runs in the first inning
and ran up a 12-9 lead for Ray
Scarborough before he eased
up a bit and permitted five
runs in the ninth.
Clyde Vollmer drove in fiv
runsthree on a homerwhile
Ted Williams got four bits one
his 30th homer. Don Lenarac
Wasted, a three-run White Sox
homer.
No other junior circuit game*
wefe scheduled.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
The Chicago Cubs came from
behind to top, the Brooklyn Dodg-
ers, 5-3, at Chicago and cut their
league to tour games over the idle
New YorkrGlants. A pair of two-
run homers by Hank Bauer and
ex-Dodger Gene Hermanaki gave
the Brutas their triumph.
Roy Campanella, the Dodg-
ers' ace catcher, was hit on the
left ear by a pitched ball and
taken to the hospital with
bleeding lacerations.
Dodger officials say the in-
jury isn't serious, although Rot
was knocked down by ene of
Lown's fast balls. They say the
burly catcherwhose templa
was ...cat by the force of the
blowdoesn't have a fractur-
ed skull as reported earlier.
However, he remained in the
hospital overnight. The slag-
ging backstop was carried from
the field on a stretcher, blood
streaming from his ear.
Tom Brown's circuit smash
gave the Philadelphia Phillies a
2-1 victory over the Cardinals at,
St. Louis and Robin Roberts his
20th wlrf in the only night game. 1
. This was the second straight 201
victory season for the Phils* |
strong righthander and gave]
Philadelphia a 13-9 edge over the
Cardinals in their season's series.
No other games were sched-
uled.
--------------------------------------------------
A. Hamilton Wins
Pacific Chess Club
Tourney First Half
JThe first half of the current
chess tournament being run by
the Pacific Chess Club has been
completed with the following re-
sult:
A. A.Hamilton....... s
W.Thornton......... 7ft
C. Bourne.......... 7
J.M. Forde......... gii
H. M. Weeks........ g
A. R. Williams .. .* .. 5W.
A. Holder ..,........ 4
'V.McCleod........,.. 4
H. Anderson........ s '
P. Robinson........ 2
, C. Cumberbatch...... 1W
V. Jones............. 0
All members are requested io
attend the regular meeting which
will be held at the Pacific Club-
house on Thursday, Sept. 20, at
7:30 pm. Whether or no the
tournament should be continued
will be the main item for discus-
sion.
*!
dot*
-_*
awe
vmemewu
AcmwJor
HAMILTON
If you're looking for the perfect gift youTl
find it hi the finest watch Hamilton.
Only Hamilton meet *U the ttaneV
ard, of fine watchmaking. Fr ilff
tested accuracy and tisne-eaduf"
ing beauty,' Hamilton has
become known as Tka- .
Aristocrat of W atenea."
M. lapiiMsei, Aportado 4*3, Panama; It fc
^m


TUESDAY, SEPTIMBER II, 1951
I
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
PAGE NTNR
College Football For 1951 Moves Into High This Week-Encf
It cam* up like a sadden summer itera. Without warning
(he thunder broke In Ray Robinson's gloves, llfhtnlag flashed la
swift, stsbbinr streaks, leather blows fell la torrents and Randy
Turpln, U-yeta-okl British defender of the rnlddlewetfht cham-
pionship eouPFnot escape.
This wat In the 10th round At the Polo Grounds and the
record crowd, which Included Oen. Douglas MacArthur, rooting
rettrtinedly in the press section, was on Its feet, caught In the
curious primaeval hysteria which is always present when the
WU U near.
The action had not been particularly melodramatic up to
this point. The young, powerfully muscled Mulato from a place
called Leamington Spa, was trailing on points, he had been drop-
ped for an instant In the second round, his crude, style, which la
described as "awkwardly clever" was exasperating the 31-year-
old challenger and Jt seemed sure he had strength to battle
all night. -
There haowbeen no significant indication that he was head-
ed for trouble. Indeed, the impression was growing In the up-
close rows that he was wisely making Robinson squander his lim-
ited energies and It did not seem unlikely that, as the fight drew
out, he would take charge on his superb youthful vitality, If on
nothing else.'
The round before the devastating storm broke had been
a winning one for the expressionless young visitor whose Imper-
turbability from the moment he entered the ring was remarkable.
He had backed Robinson up with stiff straight lefts and had scor-
ed with two hammer-like right hands to the Jaw, delivered with
a downward stroke. Robinson had begun to look tired and was
missing wildly with long swinging punches.
Tl'RPIN SHAKES OFF WICKED PUNCH
The 10th round had gone only a matter of seconds when the
two fighters closed and when Robinson drew back it was noted
blood was flowing from a cut near his left. eye. I had seen no
Suneh at close quarters. It apparently had been a butt. In their
rst fight in London two months ago Robinson had been sim-
ilarly wounded.
By now they were near ring center when Robinson, his feat-
ures lined with a quiet savagery, caught Turpln with a solid right
to the chin. And now for the first time this young man of Iron
muscle showed that he could be hurt. He didn't go down but his
legs stiffened grotesquely and for several seconds It looked as if
gripping paras had set in from his thighs to his feet. *
Earlier, lh~he third round, Robinson had scored with a right
which landed flush on Turpln's Jaw and nothing had happened.
It was the same type- of punch Robinson habitually upends op-
ponents with, You could see he was surprised Turpln hadn't gone
down. Worse, that he hadn't shown the slightest sign of be-
ing hurt.
This was discouraging to Robinson supporters who stubbornly
refused to believe their man wasn't still the best fighter of his
weight in the world and continued to Insist that his defeat In
London nine weeks ago was not a true test. Robinson had got
home with his wicked Sunday punch and Turpln had not even
quivered.
This then was the background of the next punchthe punch
which was to decide the fight and which was to see Referee Ruby
Goldstein move In finally and stop the torture with only eight
seconds remaining, and the battered Britisher hopelessly beaten
against the ropes, still on his feet but scarcely knowing where
he was, all hit vaunted strength gone, his awesome muscular
machinery shattered. ,
. >
HUT THIS ONE WAS THE PATOPF
This punch was another bull's eye -to -the point of theritw.
Very likely the hardest blow Robinson ever landed In the rink.
It turned Turpln's head dear around at It on a swivel and his
Sps seemed about to pop from his head. He was knocked flat on
i back and that he ever regained his feet was a testimonial to
his bravrery and his splendid condition. But when he got up he
was merely postponing; the Inevitable.
The blood was still dripping from the cut hut Robinson, was
now idly composed and there was a deadly steely glint In his
eyes and somehow he had become magically stronger, where just
seconds before, after working Turpln Into a neutral corner, he
had seemed desperatly wary and It lookd as If he might let the
outrageously game young man get away from him again. But this
was not to happen. It seldom does when Robinson scents the kill.
The crowd was In full cry and there, was a frightening Jungle-
like quality to the bedlam that rose and fell in sound waves that
crashed against the biasing center pit In the old ball park. Ro-
binson worked Turpln over close to the letter's own corner and as
the Britisher stood there, frantically trapped against the ropes,
the American Negro labored him with animal fury to the head
and the body, hitting him in the middle to straighten him up
when he bent over, then clipping him on the Jaw with sharp com-
bination punches. -
There Is no telling how many times be hit him, but some-
how Turpln managed to remain upright. Referee Goldstein found
himself in a trying position. Plashing through his mind must
have been memories of the recent death of George Plores, who
went to his grave from head punches. It was plain to the re-
feree Turpln was completely done in but this was a gallant British
visitor and he was defending his middelwelght championship and
Ruby deferred his Intervention much longer than ne normally
would have. '
IT WASN'T AN EAST VICTORY
Turpln wat led to hit corner but his sporting Instinct told
him that he should congratulate his triumphant opponent, so, his
eyes still glased, his head filled with agonising pain, he broke
away from his, seconds and walked across the ring on unsteady
feet, worked his way through Robinson's hysterically happy hand
lers; offered his tony right glove and smileda genuine thor-
. oughbred to tsjH end.
This was Wdecisive, emphatic victory for Robinson and the
absurd fears uttered by some of the London press that their
champ might be Jobbed, or worse, of course proved- groundless.
Yet it was not an easy victory for the Harlem Hot Shot who has
found Turpln such a profitable business associate. Right up to
the smashing climax no one could be sure that Robinson was go-
ing to regain his championship.
Despite Tufpln's gaucheras as a craftsman hit youth, raw
power and boldness made him a continuing menace. And this was
not the uniformly Stylish Robinson we nave known for some
years now. He missed many more punches than It hit custom,
overlooked key openings and even fought stupidly at Urnas, un-
precedented for him. And our Lester Bromberg was eminently
correct when Is) said Robinson has lost hit leg speed.
roiled down, though, Robinson still has too much, knowt more
about his trade, is vastly the sharper and more potent hitter
and still retains his capacity to rise to the highest occasion. When
the big vital moment arrived he didn't fall. You had to be at ring-
aide to fully appreciate the marvelous accuracy and disciplined
violence which went Into the right-hand punch which won the
fight. It was truly the work of a master craftsman.
There can no longer be any doubt that Robinson is in the
twilight of h's career, that he has only a few more winning fights
left, but last Wednesday night under a tullen September moon
he bathed In the brilliance of his greatest victory.
And for the first time In his not too popular ring life he was
lustily and- sincerely acclaimed for what he isone of the all-
time greats ofgthe prlte ring. I find It a pleasure to salute his
genius. w
Betsy Rawls Whs
UJ. Women's Open
ATLANTA, Sept. 11 iVT)-The
new Women's National Open Golf
Champion won her aew crown in
Atlanta by heating the best group
f female shotmakers In the na-
tion.
Betsy Rawls of Austin. Texas,
also hat nearly set a new record
In the process. She posted a final
acere ef MS at the Druid Hill*
coarse.;.the score Is only two
strokes away from the tourna-
ment record which Is held by
Babe Eaharlat and Louise Suggs.
Mia* Rawls finished with a
five-stroke edge over Miss Suggs
and six over Mrs. Sanarlas, who
shot a 71 on the final toar.
Marlene Bauer of Midland,
Texas, and Pat Lesear of Seat-
tle, Washington, tied for fourth
rlace at Ml. Beverly Hanson ef
asadena, California, waa next
with Ml and Dorothy Kirby of
Atlanta shot 303. Patty Berg of
Minneapolis and Polly Rllev of
Fort Worth, Texas, tied at 315
each.
Sand Cruz Sports
BT GILBERTO THORNE
SIKLSI if m Wf
tlACKHlAVS OK
PIMPLES
ad r*as sstar. ssstetk
comsUtiOB !*. m
mildly IHSllHil Caucara
Soap tad OiatsMnt m,
day *>r*' Iii Ills. Bay
at dniltfafa.
CUTICURA
SOAP i OINTMENT
> i
Santa Cruz sport activities now
center about special features ar-
ranged by Jose French and occa-
sional games between the stu-
dents of the community. The reg-
ular exhibition games of French's
Santa Cruz team of Midget Leag-
uers have made regular Wednes-
day night visitors of the gym of
several of the cown's sport fiends.
The Midgets have had the priv-
ilege of being tutored by French
in the mechanics of present day
basketball and, they now play an
excellent game. .
Last Wednesday, fans were
treated to a new form of enter-
tainment in sports. Representa-
tives of the "Pacific Skaters" of
Panam City were on hand to
give an exhibition of their skill
and grace at roller skating.
Four-year-old Celia Jones cap-
tured the eyes of audience as
she waltzed around the court and
performed several tricks for the
crowd. French warmly congratu-
lated the group on Its achieve-
ments and cordially extended an
invitation to them -or future
skating exhibitions at Santa Crus
Gym.
Saturday, the girls of anta
Crus Junior High School were
pitted against the girls of the
La Boca Occupational High
School in volleyball games.-The
high school glrli represented by
Gloria McFarlane, Dorothy Jo-
seph, Marlon Holness, "Eblo" and
Olga Griffith, were consistently
beaten by scores of 1S-T, 16-U,
16-11, IS-13, and took one of the
games, 1-15. The Junior High
team players were Icllda Vlgier,
Jeannette McFarlane, Merlam
Sobers, Olga Joseph an dFlorence
arlfflth.
Clyde Scott "Jo Jo" Holness
and George Weeks have taken
the initiative In forming a base-
ball club. With this club, the boys
hope to travel to the other Canal
Zone Local-Rate communities
where they win play other teams.
They hope that the directora in
the various communities will co-
operate with them In this plan.
This plan was agreed to by Mr.
French because, as Roy puts It,
"It will keep the boys out of trou-
ble by giving them something to
do In their spare moments It
will develop some good athletes
in our community, and most of
all, some of the boys I know real-
ly want to play ball."
The list of names of the play-
ers that these boyt will be count-
ing on include: Donald Sobers,
Conrad Griffith, Cecil Couloute,
Prince Grant, Robert Blades, Gil-
berto Thome. Henry Thousand,
Thomas Theophllua '8-Ball"
Scott. David Roberts and Fits
Walthe. These boys are urged to
attend practice on Monday.
Sports Briefs
GOLF The youngest United
States amateur golf champion in
over 28 yearsJl-year-old Billy
joe Maxwellis heading home to
Dentn, Texas. Maxwell won the
crown at Bethlehem, Pennsylva-
nia, with a 4 and t victory over
Joe Oagllardl of Mamaroneck,
New York.
Maxwell is a Junior at North
Texat SUte Collate, and he'll re-
turn to classes Wednesday. The
sandy-haired youngster captains
the school's golf team, which won
the NCAA Championship this
year.
Maxwell doesn't plan to play
too much golf this year. But he
ays he expects to stay an ama-
teur and finish school.
Army Sports
FORT DAVIS. CJZ.. Sept. 18
Competition In the 74th AAA
Gun Battalion volleyball league
is hot and heavy with "Baker"
Battery leading the league with
three wins and no losses.
"Able" and Headquarters are
tied for second place with two
wins and one loss apiece. The Of-
ficers tefem is next in line with
one win and two losses. Tied for
last place arc "Charley" and
"Dog'' Batteries with no wins and
Uvo losses.
Each team must play ten- games
by Sept. 23 and the winner will
(present the Battalion In the
USAR CAR IB i Panama Area)
League which will begin Oct. 3.
Texas*Kentucky, Michigan
State-Oregon State Clash
By UNITED PRESS
NEW YORK' Sept. 18.College football for
1951 moves into high this week-end. And two inter-
sectional games head the list as Texas meets Ken-
tucky and Michigan State plays Oregon State. With
the East and Mid-West relatively quiet until the
final week-end of this month, most of Saturday's
action will be concentrated in the South, Southwest
and West.
Kentuckywhich snapped Ok-
lahoma's 3l-game victory streak
in the Sugar Bowl last New
Year's Day-will test the Texas
Longhorns aL Austin. Michigan
Staterated Vie of the top con-
tenders for national champion-
ship honorsplays host to Ore-
gon Siato at East Lansing.
Coach Paul Bryant's Kentucky
Wildcats sharpened their attack
for Texas and Its Southeastern
Conference schedule by over-
whelming Tennessee Tech 72-13
over the week end.
However, the Wildcats were
wily enough to keep from put-
ting on a show for those Texas
scouts. Bryant kept his regu-
lars on the .tench throughout
the second IVlf. That didn't
keep Kentucky quarterback
Babe Parllll from starting his
All-America bid. The Babe
completed 10 ont of 15 passes,
two for touchdowns.
Coach Biggie Munn starting
his fifth year as head coach at
Michigan State has a great sea-
son ahead of him.. .on paper.
State has 25 lettermen back
from last year's squad, which lost
only one game. The Spartans are
one ot the toughest college teams
to defend against since they
usually mix T-formatlon plays
with their regular single wing at-
tack and occasionally use some-
thing borrowed frOm Pop War-
ner's old double wing.
One of the top games In the
South this coming week end will
be at chapel Hill, where the Uni-
versity of North Carolina is host
to North Carolina State. In an-
other feature, South Carolina
opens against Duke at Columbia.
In the Southwest, Oklahoma
A. tt M. will tangle with Arkan-
sas at Stillwater on Saturday
night.
Most of the leading Western
teams swing Into action. Cali-
forniarated the team to beat
on the Pacific (oastill play
Santa Clara. Oregon will meet
Stanford, Southern California
will tackle Washington State
and Washington takes on
Montana.
In pro football, the Pittsburgh
Steelers showed promise of being
one of the toughest teams In the
Pro National Football League this
season. The Steelers overwhelm-
ed the Green Bay Packers 35-8
Sunday in an exhibition game at
Buffalo, New York.
The Steelers actually broke the
game wide open in the final pe-
riod with a three-touchdown
splurge. The longest run of the
day came when speedy Ray Ma-
thewsrookie back from Clem-
son CoUegeraced 85 yards from
scrimmage to score the final
tally.
DON'S LITTLE MAULER Daddy Don Mueller, New York
Giants outfielder, gives his new son. Marc, his first presenta
baseball bat. The youngster appears to take to it naturally, but
Mom takes the play away with something Marc it more proficient
with right now. a nourishing bottle of milk.
Allie Reynolds To Undergo
Operation To Save Career
NEW YORK. Sept. 18 (UP)
The workhorse of the New York
Yankee pitching staffAUle
Reynoldsmust undergo an op-
eration to eave hit career. Reyn-
olds says that he has to have a
calcium deposit removed from his
right elbow. .
The elbow really doesn't hurt
too much," says Reynolds, "but
two doctors htje told me the op-
eration is absolutely necessary to
save my career."
Reynoldsconsidered the most
valuable player In the league by
his Yankee teammateswill fin-
ish out the season as the team la
in the midst of a pennant fight.
The big pitcher reveals that the
elbow sometimes cracks whUe
he's throwing on the mound.
"It takes something off my fast
ball," says Reynolds, "and the
doctors say they can save the arm
for pitching if they operate now
...next year would be too late."
Reynoldsaching arm and all
blew down the Indians Sunday
in a crucial game beating the
visiting Tribe 6-1. And Yankee
catcher Larry Berra says he
heard the elbow crack all the way
from behind home plate.
Reynolds had one bad Inning
in that game, when the Indians
scored their lone run. However,
with the bases loaded and one
out Allle got Larry Doby to hit
Into a double play and end the
inning.
Cleveland Manager Al Lopes
didnt get off so easily in his
worst spot In the game..:some
fans still think he pulled a boner.
Lopeswith two away and
Mickey Mantle on second base for
New Yorkordered Berra pur-
posely walked to get at Joe DI-
Maggio. The Yankee Clipper
who haant been going well this
season clouted a triple to score
both runners and sew up the
game.
Lpez ot course, insists he'd
make the same play again.
"It was the percentage play,"
says the manager of the Indians.
"Berra has been slugging, and
DIMaggio is only hitting .285.
You've got to play the percent-
age," says Lpet.
Only three times in his career
has DIMaggio been insulted by
having an opposing pitcher walk
the man ahead of him with two
out, and all three happened this
year. Lopes has done It twice,
and the Philadelphia As did It
once.
NO. 11 LUCKY
MISHAWAKA. Ind (UP.)
Lady Luck tmlled upon the 17th
green at the municipal golf
course. Lee Raymond. 13, shot a
hole In one on the lucky 17th.
Gordon Fltsalmmons, assistant
fire chief, turned in an ace on
the tame hole.
Army Defeats Navy 72-55 In
Inter-Service Basketball Tilt
Army's fast-breaking All Stars
outshot the Navy to win a 72-55
decision in the fifth game of the
current Inter-Service Basketball
Tournament, played last night at
the Fort Kobbe Gymnasium.
Army's Cunningham and Lufts
combined efforts in the first half
to pace their team-mates, and
intermission saw the Army team
leading Navy 33 to 27.
Navy's Heffr.er and Litwack
closed Army's lead somewhat
during the third period, but fldd
goals by Banuchl and Lufts re-
stored Army's margin.
The fourth period saw Army
fast-breaking almost the entire
period, while the Navy hoopsters
could not find the target.
Top scorer of the contest was
Navy's Heffner with 17 points,
closely followed by Lufts of Army
with 18; Banuchl and Cunning-
ham of Army with 13 and 12
points, respectively, and Litwack
and Belvey of Navy with 12 and
five points were the other out-
standing players of the evening.
The next game of the tourna-
ment will pit the Air Force a-
gainst the Navy at the U.S. Na-
val Station, Coco Solo Gymna-
sium tomorrow, 8ept. 18 at 7:30
p.m.
Fort Gulick M.P.
Basketball Stars
Receives Awards
FORT GULICK, CJS., Sept 18
Captain Denver Y. Heath, Com-
manding Officer of the 90th Mil-
itary Police Company of Fort Gu-
lick, this afternoon presented
basketball awards to his team.
The 20th recently won the bas-
ketball championship of Fort
Gullck.
In his talk to the players, Cap-
tain Heath commended them for
their sportsmanship which won
for them the coveted Cristobal
Armed Forces YMCA Sportsman-
ship Trophy and for their abil-
ity which won for them the bas-
ketball championship of Fort Gu-
llck.
Members of the championship
team present at the ceremony
were 1st Lt. W.O. McBride.coach;
Cpl. Robert C. Spencer, team
aptaln; Cpl. Joe "Kalmuck" Da-
i, SEC John -mretchS. Couatn,
Cpl. BUly W. Taylor. Sgf. Clayton
"Whistler" Burrows, Cpl. Ray
"Handsome" MuyUe. Cpl. Floyd
Bonk, and Cpl. Donald "Rocky''
Bundrock. Another member of
the team. Cpl. Leon L. Pockrus,
is on leave in the States and wui
receive his award at a later date.
EASY YOUNG RACKET
SAN DIEGO, Calif. (UP.)
A 17-year-old boy was caught
stuffing a wad of paper in the
coin return slot on a downtown
pay telephone. The youth said
he had a regular route of tele-
phones and netted $1 a day.
TOO GREEDY Red Sox pitcher Maury McDermott (left) .
Is tagged out by St. Louis Brownie first baseman Ben Taylor.
In the first inning, when he tried to get back after making
a wide turn after his single. The hit helped the Sox to five
runt, which enabled them to beat the Browns, 9-6. and keep,
in the pennant race.
ill Prince Returns To Races;
Attempt To Regain Laurels
NEW YORK, Sept. 18 (UP)
The Champ la back and the rest
of the horses running these days
had better look to their laurels.
HU Prince has returned to rac-
ing and is ready to defend his ti-
tle as king ot the sport of kings.
The bob-taUed bay from Vir-
ginia made hit first start of the
year Saturday at Aqueduct Race
Track in New York. Although the
Prince didn't win lt, he proved to
the more than 30,000 railblrds
that he is ready to pick up where
he left off last year.
Racing in the Spinalong Han-
dicap, the Horte-of-the-Year for
1850 actually was going under
wraps during the entire slx-fur-
long canter. However, Hill Prince
still managed to finish third be-
hind Tea Maker and Northern
Star.
The return to the races marked
the first appearance in silks for
Hill Prince since last December
when he won the Sunset Handi-
cap at Hollywood Park. He broke
down shortly after that victory
while training for the Santa An-
ita Maturity.
Shipped back East from Cali-
fornia early in the year. Hill
Prince was then turned out to
pasture to get rested and well.
He was returned to training
about two months ago under the
watchful, eye of trainer J, H.
Hayes.
The Spinalong turned out to
be a perfect conditioner for the
Christopher Chenery colt. Eddie
Arcaro kept him In a snug hold
until the stretch when he moved
to the center of the track. ,
In the run down the streiOh,
Arcaro merely Jiggled the reins,
and the Prince responded will-
ingly and started to pick up
ground on the leaders. He was
loo far behind the front runners
to actually threaten, but he clos-
ed with his typical late rush and
was the fastest running horse at
the wire.
HU Prince, as a result of hi*
showing, now wUl be pointed for
the rich Belmont Park faU meet-
ing. The Prince Is expected to
meet some of the nation's out-
standing handicap stars in the
Jackey Club Gold Cup and the)
Empire City Gold Cup.
Both Cup races are long dis-
tance events and perfectly suited
for HU Prince. They should give
the real answer to the question,
is the Prince still king, or a has-
been? i
A
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A TERRIFIC TRAVEL BARGAIN ... that's
KLM'a "Multi-topovar" Han. Here'g how
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NS GO FROM YANKS TO BOSO
Perfect Squeeze
Puts NY On Top
College Football
Moving Into High
AN LNDEPEND
DAILY NEWSPAFE*
PatramaAmmcmx
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln,
The League's Best
(Includes Last Night's
Games)
American League
Ferris Fain, Athletics.......Ml
Ted Williams. Ked Sox.....323
(.cone Kelt. Tigers.......3>.
Orestes Alinoso. White Sox. .321
Oil Coan. Senators.......316
National League
Stan Musial. Cardinals.....366
Richie Ashburn. Phillies.....343
Jackie Robinson, Dodgers .. .333
Roy Campanella, Dodgers .. .325
Monte Irvin. Giants.......313
Johnny Wyrostek, Reds.....313
(SPORTS PAGES: 8 & 9)
Tax Kickback
Checks Delight
50 To 100 Here
TWENTY-SIXTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1951
FIVE CENTS
Truman Says Soviet Treaties
So Many 'Scraps Of Paper
The first, refunds of 1950 In-
come taxes to be received bv
Canol Zone residents arrived on
the Isthmus yesterday from the
District Internal Reevnue of-
fice in Jacksonville, according
to Information from the local
revenue office at Balboa.
There were about 50 to 100
refunds in this first .group to
be sent from Jacksonville.
Other refunds will be re-
ceived locally as thev are
processed by the Jackson-
ville office.
Wendell L. Lindsay, Senior
Deputy Collector In charge of
the local Internal Revenue Of-
fice, estimates that claims for
refunds handled locallv for pro-
cessing through the Jacksonville
office amounted to about $125,-
000.
About 500 claims were filed
locally in the first few days
following passage on July 24 of
the Reed BUI eliminating the
retroactive tax for 1950.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 18 (UP)
President Truman says any
treaty signed by Soviet Russia
isn't worth the paper It's writ-
ten on."
The President scorned "Bolshe-
vik'' agreements In off-the-cuff
remarks at a Constitution Day
ceremony at the Library of Con-
gress yesterday. He compared the
'living force" of the United
States Constitution with the
"empty promises" made In the
Soviet Constitution.
Freedom guarantees made to
Soviet citizens, Mr. Truman said,
are "Just as false" as the treaties
Russia signs.
"A Bolshevik agreement Isn't
worth the paper it's written on,"
he added. "It's only a scrap of
paper."
The President and Chief Jus-
tice Fred M. Vinson spoke at a
ceremony in which the original
copies of the Constitution and
Declaration of Independence
were sealed in specially-develop-
ed glass cases which will protect
them from the ravages of time.
Much of the chief executive's
address was directed at the "tyr-
anny" of Russia. He departed
from his prepared text to ridi-
cule the value- of Internationa?
agreements with the Moscow
government.
That government, he said, has
brought back into the world evils
of political persecution and un-
restrained state power "much
more terrible than they ever were
before."
"The power of the Kremlin is
more effective, more violent,
more far-reaching than the pow-
er of the czars or the power of
Genghis Khan or the power of
other tyrants of the past.
Life Never Really Dull
On Edge of Volcano
MELBOURNE. Australia (UP.)
-r It's never really dull, said the
Rev. C. W. McLeod of his life as
a missionary in the New He-
brides. The most exciting phase
Is the volcano two miles from his
front door. It erupts on a half-
hourly schedule.
"Vulcanologists tell us the vol-
cano Is all right so long as it
keeps erupting." McLeod said.
Hazard To Remain
In DA's Office;
McGrafh Resigning
Assistant District Attorney
Rowland K. Hazard, who was
scheduled to take over today as
the Balboa Magistrate, will re-
main at the U. S. District Court
at Ancon, at least for the time
being, according to an announce-
ment made by District Attorney
Daniel E. McGrath.
McGrath is resigning soon to
accept an appointment with the
Attorney Gene.al's office in the
United States. The exact date of
his resignation has not been dis-
closed as _> et, and Hazard wUl
continue as Asst. District Attor-
ney until further notification.
McGrath has not made known
the name of his successor. The
U. S. District Attorney for the
Canal Zone is appointed by the
President on the recommendation
of the Attorney General.
Meanwhile Cristobal Magis-
trate E. I. P. Tatelman will con-
tinue handling cases for both
Balboa and Cristobal Magis-
trates' Court.
Live-
Wire
Col!
A lady with a
message is
Laura Hathaway
oft Washington.
D. C. Decked out
In a Bikini
bathing suit.
made largely of
flowers. Laura
reigns as "Miss
Flowers by Wire
^ of 1951."
Confirming the
mm title.
"and helping
design the
blooming
bathing
suit, is Alyn
Wavhe of the
Florists'
Telegraph
Delivery
Association.
Please Keep
Live Ammo
Out of Trash
A warning concerning live
ammunition and other danger-
ous explosive material has been
issued by Community Services
Director Henry L. Donovan fol-
lowing the discovery of such
material in vacant apartment
and trash collections several
times in recent months.
Last week, two unexploded
20-millimeter shells were dis-.
covered in a trash pile between
two houses in Balboa Heights.
The shells were so badly cor-
roded that they could have
gone off very easily and pre-
sented a very real danger to
workmen who might have en-
countered them in collecting
trash, and to the public gen-
erally.
Unexploded ammunition
has also been found several
times in the inspections of
vacated Canal quarters, pre-
sumably left by occupants
who may have kept it as
souvenirs.
Because of the great danger
to the public, all occupants of
Canal Quarters are urged to
check their apartments for any
such unexploded shells, rockets
or grenades, and have them re-
moved.
Arrangements for the safe
collection and disposal of ex-
plosive material mav be made
by telephoning the Grounds
Maintenance Division office at
Diablo Heights, number 2-1801.
New Credil Union
Names Officers
At a meeting held yesterday
at the Curundu Civic Center,
the newly formed Armed Forces
civilian employes' Credit Union
elected the following commit-
tees:
The Board- of Directors Is
composed of K. N. Garrison i
(Navy), Wesley E. Zern (AF),
Richard R. Saul (Army), Joseph |
M. Burns (Army), and William
S. Jaffray (AF).
The Credit Committee new '
consists of R. R. Clarke (IAG8).
Edward Webster (Navy), James
H. Nichols (AF, James L. Har-
ned (Army), and Joel E. Thomp-
son (Army).
The Supervisory Committee!
are M. Manweiller (Army) '
Charles Stahl (IAGS), Mrs. E.
Youngblood (Navy), John Ken-
nedy (Army), Don Piper (AF).
An announcement to the ef-
fect that the Bureau of Federal
Employes' Credit Unions stated
they had forwarded the new
application to Washington re-
commending Issuance of a char-
ter.
"Today, the tyrant can uproot
and liquidate whole classes of
people or entire nations. The
death camps of Hitler Germany
or of modern Siberia demonstrate
that the unrestrained power of
the government can be a greater
evil In our modern civilization
than it ever was In ancient
times."
Mr. Truman said the only gua-
rantee against "a society of fear
and cruelty" is the principle that
the government is not above the
law, such as contained in the U.S.
Constitution.
The Soviet Constitution; he
said, "has a lot of fine language"
about freedom and equality of
the people which "means less
than nothing."
"The Soviet citizens live In
fear. Their society is a Jungle
through which the naked power
of the government prowls like a
beast of prey, making all men
afraid."
By contrast, he said, "one Con-
stitution protects us from the
evils of tyranny" and has flex-
ible qualities that keep it from
becoming "a mere historical cu-
riosity."
"A Constitution that Is not a-
daptablethat prevents the gov-
ernment from acting for the gen-
eral welfare of the peoplewill
not long survive," he said.
11 Die As Blast
Rocks Shell Oil
Plant In Midwest
WOOD RIVER, Illinois, Sept.'
18 (UP) The death toll of an
explosion and fire which rock-
ed a Shell oil refinery here rose
to eleven when seven men died
of injuries In hospitals.
Four men were killed outright
in the blast, and 28 others were
injured. Seven of the Injured
died early today of burns re-
ceived in the unbearable heat
of the fire.
The body of another man was
believed buried in the wreck-
age.
Meanwhile In Stockhold, Swe-
den, a violent explosion destroy-
ed an oil refinery early this
morning, killing at least one
person, and severely Injuring
nine others.
Iran Police Swoop
On Pro-British;
Shakeup Foreseen
TEHERAN, Sept. 18, (UP)
Police swooped today on new
suspects in roundup of pro-Brit-
ish groups who allegedly plotted
the overthrow of Iranian Premier
Mohamed Mossadegh's govern-
ment.
Among the suspects was Gen-
eral Mohamed Baghal, who was
chief of police when several per-
sons were killed in riots on the
day W. Averell Harriman, Presi-
dent Truman's special oil envoy,
arrived here last July.
The plotters, who allegedly
planned their coup d'etat for
yesterday, were allegedly pro-
British supporters of the late
premier All Razmara, assassina-
ted last March 7 because of his
opposition to the Immediate na-
tionalization of the Anglo-Iran-
ian Oil Company.
It was also announced today
that Mossadegh is planning a
shakeup in his government:
Hossein Makkl. special Iranian
OU Board representative in the
present government, and one of
the nation's leading anti-Brit-
ishers, Is reportedly to become
Minister of the Interior.
Old Monkeys1
Prove They Con
Still Do Jobs
SACRAMENTO, Calif. (U.P.)
"You can't go on living like
a statue, day by day, dying by
degrees," an 80-year-old Sacra-
mento man said to his cronies.
J. A. Spann got peeved about
the way his age was against him
when he applied for work. He
rounded up four others In the
same predicament; James Eaton,
Joe Baker, Fred Col land, and E.
Farley. They formed a cooper-
ative and advertised for any
kind of work around homes and
offices.
They figured they could do
many chores, since the group
consisted of an ex-plasterer, and
ex-mlner, ex-contractor and an
ex-dam construction worker.
(NEA Telephoto)
LARCENY AT SECOND Yankee, Joe Collins is safe at sec-
ond on a steal in the first inning of the game with the In-
dians on Sunday. Cleveland catcher Jim Hegan whipped the
ball to second sacker Bob Avila, but not In time to snare
Collins, who scored later on Yogi Berra's triple. Yanks
triumphed, 5-1, and won 2-1 yesterday to sweep the series.
JAPAN: Rebirth of a Notion (7)
L
iy ikw, rood project*ow and the Wow of row
matenols hod been restored and notional re-
entry experts were oble to rum their atten-
l to Japan' millions of manufacturers of
-so-aood but rwice-es-cheep" products.
-.ctmber of 1948, the Supreme Commander
of the Allied Powers ordered the Japanese to
work harder and put in longer hours
index raH and Rite of Japan's Monufoctwfino,
soo
" -iii i i i I__' II 'ill r II
'30 32 14 M Tl '40 '44 '*J4S /SB
Graph above shows that by May of 1950 the
manufacture of durable and SIS instil
ris eared to 9 per eenf of the seis**
fht yean 1932-36 Gtared to Km needs
of UN torce in Kereo, induerry s kmnmti
at prewar levels and m May of rtusvaarsnsn n
impressive 41.5 per cent eWe WM norm.
J The modernizetion and revirol izaran of n-
I dustry, however, has not completely eliminat-
ed the mmterous small family or household
rectories which won for prewar Japan the
reputation of a "workshop nation." Common
i m Jopon is the sight of an entire family, sitting
beneath a ten-wort electric bulb, engaged in
the manufacture of handicraft articles.
Illustrated by Ralph Lane
0
I
I
e->
Japan lost an esti-
mated 30 per cent of
her industry during
the war but emerged
from the conflict
with power facilities
of better than pre-
war capacity But
waste ran rampant.
SCAP put its feet
down with power
______H rationing, and the
installation of me-
-**? tors. More impoHunl .
has been SCATt .
progress in reaching
.,, the Japanese hew to
'" regulate
!
NOW, ITS A "JUMPIE TALKIE"Here Is an artist's conception of proposed voice bomb to be
uaed in psychological warfare. The bomb, ai depicted in MechanU Illustrated "t* a compact tape recorder, a powerful amplifier and batteries. Dropped from a plane, use balloon bomb
would drift to earth while the recorder blared out surrender demands or other rrK-rale^brf Ml
-., message* to the enemy. ^^

Jamaica Governor
Cables Gratitude
For Storm Aid
Sir Hugh M. Foot, KCMO,
Governor of Jamaica, has ex-
rpessed great appreciation for
the magnificent effort made In
Panama on behalf of hurricane
victims in Jamaica. This senti-
ment Is stated In a cable to
A. H. B. Hermann, British
Charge d'Affaires in Panama,
in which the Governor sug-
gests that money collected may
now be forwarded to his Hurri-
cane Relief Fund.
The British Legation had In-
quired whether funds received
in response to Mr. Hermann's
appeal should first, be turned
into supplies or be forwarded
In cash. The Governor's cable
said:
"Most grateful for your letter
of 8th September and for re-
lief supplies delivered yester-'
day In u. 8. S. Opportune.
"Need for food supplies now
reduced and I suggest that mo-
ney collected might be forward-
ed to Governor's Hurricane Re-
lief Fund here.
"We greatly appreciate to
magnificent effort which has
been made on our behalf In Pa-
nama."
Office Management Course
New This Year at CZJC
NO USE FOR YEN
FALL RIVER. Mass. (U.P.)
When a soldier mailed 750 Kor-
ean yen to pay for his $2 poll
tax, the baffled city collector,
James Mulllns, gave the Gl an
abatement and kept the yen for
a souvenir.
A course in office manage-
ment particularly designed for
Panama Canal Company and
Canal Zone Government em-
ployes and employes at other
U. 8. Government Agencies will
be offered this year by the
Extension Division of the Canal
Zone Junior Colleeg.
It Is sponsored by the Canal
Personnel Bureau and is design-
ed to help personnel who are
responsible for administration
and office routine.
Registration for the first
semester Junior College courses
will be held from 6:80 to 8:30
p. m. Thursday, and classes will
meet for the first time on Mon-
day. Oct 1. ,
The office management course
will combine textbook and sem-
inar teaching methods, using
outside speakers and field trips.
The class will not be bound bv
regular meeting hours but will
Brig. Gen. Bathhurat
At Army Headquarters
Brigadier General Robert M.
Bathurst. Commanding General
USARCARIB. arrived In the Pa-
nama area last night. General
Bathurst and his aide. Capt. T.
V. McKeon, arrived at 9:35 p.
m. and will stay. In the Canal
Zone for an unannounced
length of time.
meet at the convenience of the
instructor and those enrolled.
. The Instructor will be Richard
Saul, cost accountant for the
Army at Corozal who has had
considerable experience as in-
structor of business and ac-l
counting subjects in the Junior
College, In the Army and ln|
the Army Educational Center.
Anyone registering to the
course after Thursday night will
be accepted on a space-avail-
able basis.
Sue Core's Talk
To Highlight
Teachers Meeting
Sue Core wUl give a short talk
on "Interesting Places to See la
Panama" to a group of new
teachers tomorrow night at 7:80
in the Balboa High School Li-
brary.
This will be part of-the pro-
gram planned by the American
Federation of Teachers. Local
227 for their general meeting to-
morrow, President E. Hatchet
announced.
Col. R. Selee and Dr. Law-
rence Johnson will be on hand to
meet all of the old and new
teachers.
A report on legislation affect-
ing teachers will be made, as
well as a discussion of the fall re-
ception for the new arrivals.
II
h 20 iMtes"witn HO mM*!!
4
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