<%BANNER%>

PCANAL



PRIVATE ITEM
Digitization of this item is currently in progress.
The Panama American
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01237
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01237
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text
D/M
%P-
1



^BRAMIFF
AN IND

Panama American
Seagram's V.O. I
CANADIAN WHISKY
4
"Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe" -*- Abraham Lincoln.
PANAMA, R. P., WKDHESDAY. SEPTEMBER 19, 1951
FIVE CENTS
Red Buildup Spotted In West
Beats Off Vicious Lunge In East
(NEA Telephoto)
m nFFFNSF COMMAND Robert A. Lovett (third from left!, sworn In as Secretary of De-
Davl^ Brown; his wife; and Robert N. Stohl, who administered the oatn.
Gross On Sitdown Strike
In Sensational N. Y. Trial
(NEA Telephoto)
PAPER PRESERVES president Truman examines the Con-
stitution and the Declaration of Independence at the Library
of Congress In Washington, where they have been sealed In
new cas^s to preserve them. In a speech during the sealing
teremonles, the President called the Soviet Union "the most
dreadful tyranny" the world has ever known.________
Trade Talks With Russia Halt
As Iran Condemns Soviet Spy
TEHERAN, Sept. 19 (UP)
A Soviet spy was condemned to
death by an Iranian military
tribunal as Iranian-Soviet trade
talks, scheduled to open today,
were postponed till Saturday.
A military court of appeal up-
held by'4-3 the death sentence
passed two months ago on Ab-
dullah Uzbek, a Soviet citizen.
Uzbek was arrested six months
ago near Gorgan, on Iran's
northeastern frontier with Rus-
sia.
Evidence at his trial said he
was carrying a pneumatic tire
In which was concealed a radio
transmitter and documents show
ln him to be a Soviet citizen.
If the Shah confirms the sen-
tence Uzbek will probably be
shot.
Iranian officials -here gave
no other reason far the post-
ponement f tat talk on Uie
new barter agreement with
Russia than that tomorrow is
a holiday, and that .Friday is
the Modem sabbath.
Numerous Iranian officials
Suit this capital today to faoll-
ay in the Caspian Sea area,
near the Russian frontier.
Details of Uzbek's plans have
not been revealed, but it Is be-
lieved bis mission wa either
I sabotage or subversive propa-
ganda or both.
Iranian officials recently found
i dynamite Imbedded in several
bridges near the Russian fron-
tier.
Under the new barter agree-
ment Iran hopes to obtain from
Russia, and also from. Poland
and Czechoslovakia, sugar, rail-
way equipment and iron which
was formerly shipped here from
Britain.
The British have banned the
export of these- items to Iran,
following the nationalization of
the British-owned Anglo-Iran-
ian Oil Company.
Iran, which has offered the
former Anglo-Iranian oil to any
and all buyers, Is expected to
sell some to Poland and Czecho-
slovakia, but not to Russia.
All Iran's oil formerly went
to the West.
Meanwhile in Washington
Predct Truman's special oil
envey. W. Averell Harriman,
offered to try again to mediate
the explosive Anglo-Iranian
oil dispute, but not oa Iran's
latest tenas.
Iran's tern/; Include a 15-day
ultimatum to Britain to settle
the oil dispute or get all Bri-
tons out of the Iranian oilfields
Harriman offered Iranian Pre.
(Continued oa Page , Column 7)
Marshall Quit
Because Of
Nagging Wife
By DREW PEARSON
WASHINGTON, Sepfc'19
Friends of the- Qeorge Marshall
family report that the compell-
ing reason id.- his resignation as
Secretary of Defense was Mrs.
Marshall. That was what the of-
ficial announcement really
meant when it said that Mar-
shall had resigned for "personal
reasons other than health."
The truth was that Mrs. Mar-
shall had been nagging him.
It was she who persuaded him
to resign as Secretary of State
three and a "half years ago, and
it was she .who repeatedly kept at
him to quit as Secretary of De-
fense. She didn't like the attacks
by various Senate isolationists.
She worried during her hus-
band's hectic days of .testimony
before the Senate In the Mac-
Arthur hearings. And she boiled
with rage over "Jumping Joe"
McCarthy's oelow-the-belt at-
tack.
Genera] Marshall had pro-
mised his wife when he first
took the job that he would re-
main only fix months.
But the end of that six months
coincided wltli the firing of Gen-
eral MacArthur, and he felt that
he couldn't got out In the mid-
dle of the turmoil. After this
auieted down, the truce talks In
Korea started and he hoped
these negotiations might result
in a triumph for the United Na-
tions before he stepped out of
office.
On Oct. 3, 1950, almost a year
ago, this column reported: "The
neral may want to step out of
the Defense Department some-
minding her husbandemfwypow
time next year." And in the in-
terim Mrs. Marshall kept re-
minding her husband that at the
twilight of his lone and distin-
guished career it was time for
him to spend a few years quiet-
ly at home v.ith her.
(Copyright. 1951, By The Bell
Syndicate, Inc ).
Next Conference
Of Newsmen Set
For Montevideo
NEW YORK, Sept. 19 (UP>-
Xeslle Hlghley. Chief of the In-
ter-American Press Society to-
day announced that the next
conference of newsmen schedul-
ed for Montevideo will consider
problems that affect the free-
dom of the American press as
well as other technical Issues
such as the paper shortage.
Hlghley said the definite date
of the conference has been set
for Oct. 8 to 12. On Oct. 6 a
board of directors will hold a
meeting to discuss the growing
paper shortage, new sources of
supply, and the different as-
pects of new technical method?
concerning newspapers. AH
these will be discussed at the
conference.
HijMev said there would be
mor?" than 200 representatives of
dally newspapers attending.
NEW YORK, Sept. 1 (UP)
Bookmaker Harry .Gross, scream-
ing accusations at Judge S. Lelb-
owltz, went on a sitdown strike
on the witness stand here today
at the bribery trial of 18 New
York policemen;
In a stormy climax to a 20-
month investigation of gambling
and police protection which has
rocked official New York City,
Gross, who is the state's key wit
ness, yelled denunciations at the
judge who formerly was the
country's leading criminal law-
yer.'
Twice within his first 45 min-;
utes on the stand today the 35-
year-old bookmaker, his face
drawn and twitching and his
voice breaking into near sobs,
walked off the stand.
A bailiff grabbed him each
time and brought him back.
"I will chain yon there with
handcuffs if yon dont come
back," Leibowlt* told him.
Leibowltz asked Gross:
"Is there anybody in this room
who has intimidated you? I am
not referring to the defendants."
Gross, his voice sounding as if
he were about-to weep, said: *1
stated I refused to answer."
Lelbowita told him: "You'll
to that hair I**"
deasary."
Gross had already to._
witz that he would not testify
because he feared for" his wife's
life.
Leibowltz said: "You name who
threatened you, and we will take
care of them."
Gross refused to answer, Ig-
noring Leibowitz' repeated
questions.
At the first day of the hearing
yesterday Gross suddenly clam-
med up and announced he would
testify no more at the bribery
trial.
The gambler, who has received
threats against his life and those
of his" wife and children, appear-
ed to be frightened when he be-
gan his testimony.
But he nearly Jumped out of
his skin when a large colored
map of Brooklyn amounted on an
easel beside him as a state exhi-
bit, toppled to the floor with a
bang.
Gross trembled and walked
from the witness stand after the
next question was asked.
"I refuse to answer any more
questionsnow or any more," the
pudgy kingpin gambler said with
tight lips after publicly turning
against the policemen he alleged-
ly paid $1,000,000 a year for pro-
tection.
Gross returned to the witness
stand later, and said to the
Judge:
"I'd like to ask for a recess un-
til tomorrow. I have an upset
stomach."
The 18 defendants had star-
ed at him coldly from three
rows of benches in a Kings
County courtroom while he iden-
tified each of them by name
and credited them with giving
him his start In building his
20,MMM a year chain of horse
ace betting parlors.
Gross also threatened to upset
the State's case last week when
he slivped away from guards and
vanished.
He wa* found betting on horses
t an Atlantic City, R. J.. rat,
ek, nils aufljorttles ieaied.Be
8TH ARMY HQ., Sept. 19 (UP) Today's frontline
dispatches reported a heavy Chinese Communist buildup
of infantry and artillery strength on the west central front
in Korea.
United Nations forces beat off vicious counterattacks
in the east and smashed ahead up to 1000 yards.
Ground patrols and aerial spotters noted the west
had been wiped out by the per- central front buildup, which was centered near the south-
sons who had been threatening|east corner of the Reds one-to time Iron Triangle.
The Reds were reported *o be lining up along a river
in groups of up to 500. An Allied briefing officer said this
may be in anticipation of a new United Nations drive in
the area.
him.
Since tficn. he has been under
a tight guard, and his wife and
children are in hiding. -He is
awaiting sentence on 66 gambling
charges.
At the time Gross balked yes-
terday he was being questioned
by Assistant Brooklyn District
Attorney Julius Helfand about his
meteoric rise in the betting bus-
iness from errand boy to bookie
baron at the age of 35.
He was asked to name the per-
sons with whom he made his or-
iginal negotiations, when the
map clattered to the floor.
Judge Leibowitz Immediately
ordered the all male Jury out of
the room and declared a 15-mta-
ute recess.
In his opening testimony, the
former soda jerk told in a small
voice how he left school at 14 to
work In a drugstore and turned
to bookmaklng shortly thereaf-
ter.
After two years of taking bets
in bars, grills, and grocery stores
for a bookie named Weber, he
said. "I went into business for
myself."
Gross sat with hta fingers ln-
(Centtaued on Page , Col. 5)
Army Captain Al
Atom Base Missing;
Police Dragnet Out
ALBUQUERQUE, New Mexico,
Sept. 19. (UP). Sandia Base
authorities today disclosed that
they have begun a widespread
search for an Army captain
who had'been stationed at the
Special Atomic Weapons Cen-
ter, and who disappeared almost
a week ago. >,
They said that both the mil-
itary and the civilian police
were asked to seek the wherea-
bouts of Capt. Frederick J. Fo-
garty, Jr., who was, listed as
missing since he failed to show
up for duty at the base on
Sept. 13. j
Base officials said Fogarty
had access to classified infor-
mation at the base, and added
that "we don't know what to
think."
They also said that Fogarty
had cashed a check for about
$400 on the day preceding his
disappearance, and that hii
abandoned automobile had-been
found parked on an Albuquer-
que Street. ,__
His wife has received no
word from him since he left
home.____________
Two Bound Over
To District Court
In Pipe Theft
Probable cause was found at
a preliminary hearing this
morning hi the Balboa Magis-
trate's Court on a grand larceny
charge. The case was bound over
for trial In the U. S District
Court at An con
Franklin Benjamin South. 24.
and Duncan Franklin Preseott
2*. both Panamanians, were
charged with stealing 448 feet
of galvanized Iron oipe from
tht Summit HUls Golf Club on
epi. 11 The pipe was valued
at $295 68.
Pope Hits Flood
Of Obscene Books
CASTEL GANDOLFO, Sept. 19
(UP) Pope Plus XH today de-
nounced the flood of obscene
and erotic books and sex Illustra-
tions" now being made easily
available to youth.
The Pope strongly deplored the
shamelessnes-, of a type of lite-
rature which he said was a vio-
lation of ths secret of conjugal
intimacy, exaggerating the sex
aspects of Ufe and contributing
to corruption.
He expressed these views In a
speech here to a group of French
fatheri
After discussing the duties
f parents in bringing up their
children the Pope, speaking in
French, said:
"We want to speak here of the
writings, tho books and the
artleles which touch on sexual
initiation anc which are receiv-
ing today a great success, flood-
ing the entire world, spreading
among youth, submerging the
Rrowlng generation, and trou-
bling fUnces and their young
brides.
"The Church has treated serl-
*uslv the question of Instruction
in this field, and has a most
profound respect for the sanctity
of marriage.
"Both In theory and in prac-
tice they are left wholly free to
do what it is authorized for them
to do without offense .to the
Creator In the impulse of honest
nature.
"But the church remains hor-
rified when confronted by the
intolerable shamelessness of this opened up again, attempting to
The Reds attacked newly won
United Nations hill positions on
the eastern front under a cur-
tain of heavy mortar and artil-
lery fire, but failed to dent the
Allied line.
United Nations troops punch-
ed out a 1,000 yard advance at
the eastern end of the Hwachon
reservoir.
United States Marines routed
the last Communist dlehards
from a strategic hill farther east
after breaking their resistance
with a spectacular flamethrower
attack last night.
Some 48 United States Sabres
and Thunderjets tangled with
64 Russian-built Mlgs in three
separate battles over northwest
Korea.
One Mlg was destroyed and
five were claimed damaged.
No Allied losses are reported.
United Nations ships struck
on the east coast from Chong-
Jln south to Kosong.
The Australian destroyer An-
zac and United States destroyer-
minesweeper Thompson roam-
ed to the north on blockade and
bombardment missions between
Songjto and Chongjln. The An-
zac battered railroad Junctions
at Churonjang and Tunamdong.
The Thompson shelled similar
targets at Nanam and Kyong-
song.
Destroyer-escort USS Nalfen
continued attacks on other
transportation targets at Song-
Jin and near Tanchon.
Red shore guns on Kalmagak
Peninsula in Wonsan Harbor
signs of heavy use were destroy-
ed by an early flight of, Sky-
raiders and Corsairs from the
USS Boxer.
literature-where in the secret of
conjugal intimacy before
which even paganism seemed to
stop with respect sees its se-
crets violated and its vision given
in sensual and sinful manner to
the great public and to youth."
The Pope said modern parents
nad great responsibility in de-
termining the line between
wholesome sex Instruction, and
tnTUterature wherein there are
"obscene an*4, erotic illustrations,
aimed with deliberate intent to-
ward the corruption or, shame-
ful exploitation, for a vile inter-
est, of the lowest instincts of
corrupted nature."
East German Premier
Rejects Berlin Unity
BERLIN. Sept. 19 (UP>East
German Premier Otto Orote-
wohl today rejected West Ber-
lin Mayor Ernest Reuter's pro-
posal to unify Berlin through
free elections, and repeated the
demand for unification of Ger-
many and the withdrawal of
occupation troops.
Grotewohl warned the West
German premier Kohrad Ade- | said.
Solon's Wife, Girl
Trade Blows in Rain
On Downtown Street
ALBANY. Ga.. Sept. 19. (UP)
The wife of a Georgia Legislator
and a 21-year-old Albany girl
were charged with disorderly
conduct today for pummeling
each other for 20 minutes on a
busy street in a pouring rain.
Police said that Mrs. T. E.
Kennedy. Jr., of Ashburn. 34,
and Marv Melan, of Albany,
started fighting after Mrs. Ken-
nedv found the youncer woman
sitting in an automobile that be-
longed to Kennedy.
The two womea were arrested
by city police in front of the
countv courthouse shortly after 6
D.m. Monday. About 100 persons
hpd watched the scrap, officers
sink U. N. minesweepers sweep-
ing the bay.
Heavy counter battery fire
from the destroyer-escort USS
Moore screened the minesweep-
ers as they sped out of range.
The Moore and destroyer USS
Parks shelled Wonsan rail in-
stallations and road intersec-
tions to cut Communist traffic
down to a minimum.
The Parks also tossed star-
shells nigh in the sky to illu-
minate enemy targets for night
intruder aircraft on bombing
last night.
Navy planes from the United
States carrier Boyer criss-cross-
ed North Korean territory more
than a dozen times Dffore com-
ing home late for supper.
The blue planes dropped their
lethal loads over the area from
Hungnam south to the battle-
line, and west to Songchon.
Along the front, bombs. Jelli-
ed napalm and 20 millimeter
shells tore Into enemy ground
forces.
Skyralder pilots from the
United States carrier Essex de-
stroyed 20 cars and splintered
three north of Kowon.
Two railroad bridges showing
Former Zonian Held
For Passing Checks
During Latin Trip
A 38-year-old American wa
sitting In the Panama jail today
waiting for money to arrive
from the States so he could pay
back on some bad checks.
Fletcher W. Johnson, a former
Panama Canal employe, was
spotted yesterday in Colon by
the Panama Secret Police who
had received information from
Guayaquil that be had paid for
his airplane ticket with a bad
cheek.
Johnson told police he thought
he had sufficient money In hla
bank account in Salem. Oregon,
to cover the checks, since ha
had given his father instruc-
tions to deposit money there for
him.
He said he cabled his father
yesterday to send him money.
Johnson arrived here Sept.
IS from Guayaquil after
having bought a ticket from
Branilf Airways far $17*
which he paid for by check.
In Panama, he stayed at
Hotel El Panama, and gave)
them a check for $150. At
the American Bazaar ha
purchased merchandise for
S84.50, and then proceeded
to check In at the Ttvoli
Hotel. He also made them a
payment by check.
Since March of this year ha
has visited Uruguay. Chile, Bo-
livia, Paraguay, Argentina and
Brazil.
Johnson was employed by the
Health Department of the Ca-
nal as a clerk in March, 1938,
working at the Palo Seco Leper
Colony. He was terminated in
1S40.
He was divorced from his first
wife, a Panamanian, when ha
left the Isthmus 11 years ago
and since has traveled widely,
all over the world. He said ha
has worked for several different
firms and at one time was em-
ployed by the Arabian govern-
ment.
He remarried five years ago
to an American of French
descent and became the father
of triplets. Two of the children
and his wife, he reports, were
killed to a plane accident last
year.
nauer that
war."
'rearmament meant
British Call
New Election
October 25
LONDON, Sept. 19 (UP)
Prim* Minister Clement
Attlee announced today
that Britain will elect a
new parliament at a gen-
eral election Oct. 25.
Charged with disorderly con-
duct, the women were ordered to
appear In recorder's court next
Monday for a hearing on the
charges.
As oolice reported the Incident
Mrs. Kennedy drove into Albany
from Ashburn and saw Miss Me-
lan sitting in a car parked in
front of the courthouse. Mrs.
Kennedy got out of her car, ap-
Droached the other one and they
started arguing. The fight fol-
lowed.
Kennedy, who is a Junior coun-
ty representative, tald he was
Ehooping In a men's store at the
time. .
Miss Melan formerly lived in
Aihburn and now work* to Al-
I bany.
Ava Soon To Be Mrs. Sinatra;
Frank, Nancy Agree On Divorce
. HOLLYWOOD. Sept. 19 (UP) Crooner Frank
Sinatra and his wife have reached an agreement on a
divorce and she wilj file a California suit within a week,
her lawyer said today.
Attorney Bernard Silbcrt said he understood that
the spindly singer also will file suit within a week in
Nevada. That would leave him free to merry his long-
time girl friend, Ava Gardner, immediately instead of
waiting a year under California law.
Sinatra, who's been crooning in Nevada resorts,
completes the necessary six-week residence Sunday foe
a divorce.
"As soon as the papers ire signed, probably within
a week, we plan to have Nancy file in California SV
bert explained. "He will not conttst the suit
"We have come to an agreement oa details of the
property settlement."




^-l =ftffil

PAGE TWO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
i i I
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER M, 195|1
Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
Shipping & Airline News
TERRY AND THE PIRATES
AYES HAVE IT
"Padfle Nomad"
Arrives Today
Due to arrive In Balboa this
morning from Los Angeles Is the
English hip Pacific Nomad. Af-
ter taking on a complete load of
pipes here, she will leave for Tri-
poli. The ship belongs to the Fur-
ness-Wlthy Company and Is
handled locally by Ford Shipping
CD.
Prominent Passengers
Aboard Orare Une Ship
The 8anta Margarita, which Is
due to arrive tomorrow at Cris-
tobal, lists the following prom-
inent passengers: Hector Fuen-
tes, who has been on an official
mission for the Department of
Agriculture of Chile, Dr. Alfredo
Mollinedo. Bolivia's Ambassador
to the united States and Mrs.
Ifla Johns, of the Institute of In-
ter-Aroerlcan Affair-; li Sanlia-
aj). The passenger shin Is bound
for Valoaralso. Panama Agencies
are la local acent.
Mrs. Delia L. Hancock; Mr.
and Mrs. Russell T. Hazaard;
Mrs. Emma Hoelzle; Frank E.
Holgerson; Mrs. Jane B. Hull;
Mrs. Clara G. Jacobson and son;
Mr. and Mrs. Albert M. Jenkins
and 2 children; Harold W. Ker-
by; Ernest J. Krubsack; and Mr.
and Mrs. Dimos Kutmas.
Paul L. Lafey; William Langa
Miis Elizabeth Levie; Dr. Oswald
C. Lowsley; Anthony G. Lynn;
Miss Lisa Maddox; George and
Mrs. Maduro; Mr. and Mrs.
Homer E. McCarty: Mrs. Char-
lotte McDonald; Richard C. Mc-
Keowh; Miss Jeannette H. Mc-
Laren; and Pfc Theodore J. Mc-
Nees.
Mrs. Irene A. O'Hearn; Mr.
and Mrs. Walter R. Ohloeft and
daughter: Mr. and Mrs. Otto M.
Olson; Donald M. Peterson;
Marc Qulnn and daughter; Mr.
and rtrs. Jchn D. Rl'ey *nd
iav *er: Mr. and Mrs. Albert
"tai.-ws and daughter; Mr. and
Mrs. George G. Sham; Leo A.
Wc'ih; Mr. 2nd Mrs. .'ohn H.
Ward; Mr. and Mrs. Fred M.
\"c3de end 2 daughters; and
""r'rlermar R. Zirkman.
S.S. Cristobal
Leaving Friday
Marc Qulnn. Actin Chief of
the Management Division, is one
of the passengers scheduled to
leave the Isthmus Friday on the
S.S. Cristobal, according to the
advance passenger list from the
Panama Line offices at Balboa
Heights.
Also sailing on this ship will be
George C. Sharp, prominent -rculation during the past-week
consulting naval architect whose'Dy the Panama Canal Llbraray.
firm designed the Panama Une It ^ tne true acc0Unt of the bat-
ship, returning to the Unlteo l]es of a y0Ung French priest a-
New Books
'"Inuk," by Roger Bullard. Is
Die of the new books placed In
GREECE SNAPS BACKWith hand tools and plenty of elbow
grease, workers at Salonika, Greece, put a newly-arrived steel rail
into place to repair one of their many war-damaged linea. A full
consignment of rails shipped from Western Europe was unloaded
and set into place in one day, dramatizing the return to pre-war
dency of Greek railroads.
FRECKLES AND HIS PRIENDA
Big Fire
ST MERRILL BLOSBEB
U.I FY OOP
Defiance
BTt P. T. HAMLQI
States after a brief visit on the
Isthmus.
The complete advance passen-
ger list follows:
Robert H. Adams: Mr. and Mrs.
William J. Erldwin; Mr. and
Mrs. Ben ton Berman: Mr. and
Mrs 8te?hen A. Bissell and two
children: John P. Cain; Mrs.
Lucille R. Cain; Mr. and Mrs.
Jack K. Campbell: Robert C.
Carter. James E. Cole. Jr.; Dr.
Richard W. and Mrs. Comegys.
Miss Elizabeth M. Damush:
George T. Droste; Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Fassenelll: Elmer A. Gelss;
Mrs. Anne M. Glavelll; Mrs. Ma-
bel E. Gilt and son; Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas M. Gooding; and Miss
Margaret Guetschow.
gainst the elements, the animals
and the hostility of the people In
the frozen North.
The comp'ete list of newsbooks
at the Librp.rv follows:
TRADE UNIONS A philoso-
phy of labor. Tannenbaum.
LANGUAGE The Opdycke
lexicon of word selection, Opdy-
cke: Italian grammar, Vlttortni.
Two More Jailbreakers Give Up
As Bloodhounds Find Hideout
SELMA. Ala.. Sept. 19 (UP)
Two convicta who had spread
terror in two states lost their
desire to fight yesterday and
surrendered calmly to a posse,
leaving only four to go in the
SCIENCE Questions and an- I rounduo of 19 fualtlvX, frr-n
swers for deck officers. Norby; IJHffitama Mu
X-ravs in practice. Sproull.
U8EFUL ARTS History
classic
of
Leo Self. 33-year-old robber
-.tin.. cw.Wt,^.. *iCU ocu. J-yer-uia rooocr -J - "" +*s ""ci
BE& S?Sl rmSS Jones. 22. who slfhteat *B, of right.
to get on the trail with blood-
nounds.
"When the doga got here
(from Kilby Prison) we set out
on the trailright to the
house" said Police Captain J.
W. Baker.
"As the officers walked up
they came outvery meek
very calm. Tney showed not the
Great paintings In America, Kim- w,,
ball.
sent
Wr
JACOiY ON BMDOt
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
up for burglarv.
TRAVEL BIOGRAPHY -Inuk. I SffSL { of'Ts S
^"k Hrrri JOh" V" "* dPPUt'eS 8nd Selm* S*
""ESS"1 "arrod- descended on the abandoned
FICTION-Danger from deer. h0Uie where tne had hMd
3aum; Treachery In Trieste, He- out- J
berden; The eleventh hour, Sin-
clalr; Sudden glory. Sumner; A tip Irom a filling station
Fighting sheepman. Tracy. operator who had sold gasoline
GIFTfi-REPLACEMENTS Ar- for one of the fugitives' numer-
rowsmlth. Lewis: Business Jour-
nalism. Elfenbein: Best plays of
Self and Jones, the officers
said, admitted that they held
two soldiers captive on a wild,
eight-hour ride across north-
west Florida.
But they denied spraying a
Florida highway patrol car with
slugs from a machinegun, one
of the numerous weapons taken
from Draper prison at Speigner,
NOT ONLY /MEIXSRAO ouRure,' ONTOVOUR \AND>OU > iSOONEI
CAN BET IMAMK
BUT YOUR i GLADtATOR, /HE'LL-nND /iWHENI
PROPERTY V IF HE CAN MM IF H6"S J MY PUR
IS IN i RND1M/ f IN HOME!/ BUTNC
CMkNGER' J^-, v-~-^ UNTIL
LATER
HE WILL,
ITSUITS.
^L
m
, EGYPTIAN
OOCUPATI
.toco.
FOUR/.
-ur.U^E/
i 9-7
BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES
Oh, Great
BY EDGAR MARTI*
I
NORTH 14
? 78
V AK743
? A 101
*>A72
WEST EA8T
A2 4984
Q J 10 B 8 5 V None
? KQJ SJ854
? K 8 AQJ 109 54
SOUTH (D)
A A KQJ 10
62
? 712
61
North-South vul.
Sooth Wait Nartli Eaat
1* 2* Double 3 *
* Psu 4 A Pass
Pass Pass
Opening ltadV Q
the modem American theater.
Gassner; Netherlands America,
Hiss.
Added to the Reference Collec-
tion during the past week A
dictionary of vocal themes. Bar-
low.
NO SUCCESS
8UCCESS, N. H. (U.P.)
What's in a name? The popula-
tion Of this unincorporated town-
ship-dwindled from 200 to zeio
In the past half century.
FLY
PAA
oua stolen car enabled officers' Ala., during the mass dreak.
However, the soldiers who had
been forced to accompany Self
and Jones said that the fugitives
possessed a machinegun at the
time and had threatened to let
any trooper who accosted them
"have if with the weapon.
Baker believed they may have
passed on the weapon to others
among the four men still at
! largeidentified as Paul Low-
ery, robber and kidnapper; J.
[oadlff^ut;Dlnli^r.^f^P!aUVS^
melding .from I a convicted murderer.
| Search was intensified for the
ACOBlon
CAN4STA
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
VOO MtM VOO HMJMVt
boogw AMY HEM
C\XftV rOR COYYXXbL'.
HOW CSftNTOV*
--------, TRA6\C'.
Wtt >Clr*ttG StYYOVO XX>
I fcOOGW VOR MX IM6YNCM
QMfelMhV VCWRKTOSfi \S SO
SKOYTV .ft Vsv eu\6\
OR&OB tA\6WC WL\S I
AMO "^ WS VV5R1 MMWVftV
i thoowt. VKXXO fc oOS\
MWtMKt\M 1
CAPTAIN EAST
Changes Made
Y LESLIE TURNEE
choice between
i .1 K- many such ilt" others a" through Alabama and
uatlons the score may tell you
which choice to make.
The reason for not molding. In
most cases, is the fear that the
" "Pate punishes me whenever I
t*p out of line." complains a
pjeader. "I know that I didn't
Jhave an opening bid with the
South hand, but I couldn't re-
Jalst the 150 honors. Maybe I
shouldn't complain, however, be-
cause I made a 50-point profit
SO. {he hand.
West opened the queen of
hearts, and I played dummy's
king. East ruffed, of course, and
I later had to lose two diamonds
and a club. Maybe North should
have bid three no-trump instead
of four spades, but I cannot tell
* Ue I'd have bid four spades
anyway. Is there any reasonable
way of getting to three no-trump
with this hand?"
I'm afraid there Is no sure way
of stopping at three no-trump
' with this hand. It's easy enough
to do so when you can see all
the carda, but the chances are
that moat experts would want to
play the hand at apades.
Incidentally, most experts
would open the hand with one
spade. Just" as my correspondent
did. It mav not be a "book" open-
ing bid. but so much the worse
for the books. Hence my corres-
pondent can't blame Fate and
shouldn't worry about stepping
out of Jine. The truth Is that he
should have made his contract of
four spades.
The correct play la to play a
low heart from dummy at the
, first trick. After all. the bidding
warns you that East is likely to,
be void of hearts. West holds the
first trick with his queen of!
hearts (East cannot gain bv ruf-
fine, of course* and continues!
with the Jack of hearts. Once
more dummv plays low.
West continues hearts, and
' this time South can ruff In his
own hand. Now declarer draws
'trumps and entera dummy with
a club or a diamond to cash the
ace and king of hearts. South
discards his two losing diamonds
on the top hearts, thus getting
back the two tricks he seemed to
be giving up. This line of play
assures South of six trump tricks.
two hearts, one diamond, and one
club. Ten tricks, no matter how
you count them.
Enjoy m comfort
and thoughtful service
which ha vc made PA A
"first .haft of
velaran Ira velen
the world ever.
Mexico City
Control Amorica
MM provides the on-
ly daily service and
until Sept. 30th, an
excursion fare to
Mexico City of $207,
good for 60 days.
Miami Kingston
Houston
Now Orleans
Thrifty tourist serv-
ice... with five
weekly flights to
Miami alone.
CHICAGO
The fastest flight
-12-1/2 hours.,.
DC-6 service all
the way.
Only PAA offers
o much
ae jtsf Tritti Itm! sr
In Northwest Florida some 100
miles to the south of Selma.
Two of the- convicts, who had
separated from Self and Jones.
opponents will freeze the pack, i were relieved still to Florida
If they fall to freeze, you are' and at least one left a trail in
usually better off with a meld I North Alabama around Birm-
on the table tharn with those | ingham.
came cards still in your hand.
When the opponents need on-
ly 50 points for their first meld,
they can be expected to freeze
the pack without hesitation.
However, when they need 120
points they mav hesitate to give
up a wild card for the sake of the
freeze.
This Is a situation that you
have undoubtedly exnerienced
yourself. You need 120 points.
Selma Is In the western part
of the sute about 50 miles'
from Speigner, where the break
was made.
Four men were reported rid-!
ing in the car that fired on
the Florida highway patrol;
cruiser. They apparently split)
into couples.
At about the same time that
VIC FLINT
Another Discovery
BE MICHAEL OtNALLEl
have a hand that Is neither very ; Eelf and Jones were abducting
good nor very bad and would
have to give up the count In or-
der to freeze the oack. Should
you freeze or should vou play on
without freezing? Eve-i If you
finally decide to freeze, It will be
with great reluctance.
That reluctance can be count-
ed on when you are in the op-
posite Dosltlon. Go ahead and
meld If the onponents need 120
pointsprovided that vou have
a close qt'estlci to decide How-
eve-, don't meld automatically
lust because the opponents need
the two sergeants from Eelin
Field, Fla.. two other despera-
does held up a contractor near
Valparaiso. Fla., stole his car
and $39 cash.
Marc Quinn
Leaving Friday
On Vaca tron
Marc Qulnn. Acting Chief o'
the Management Division of
120 points. There are many hand* ihe Canal Company will leave
with which vou are better off If Friday on the 8. S. Cristobal
you don't meld. i for a vacation In the Unite J
For example, sunpose you need States. He will be accompanied
50 points while the opponents v his daughter. Patricia. They
need 120 points. You hold, after w111 return to the Isthmus in
vour first draw: about six weeks.
Joker. K-K-K-K. 7-7. 6-. 5-5. 4. -----------------------------------
t would be. waste of .good 'Chonqe Of Name
PaaAmmg/y
PaaaaM! L ts< No. 5, Tal. 1-0670
Calen, Salai lid, Tai 10f7
hand to meld pnythln ODponentrt will surely have to
discard small cards, so that you
can expect to get the nack In a
round or two If you Just It light.
The proper discard Is one of
the kings: If necessary, discard
all fou rof them- Thev should be
safe discards, and thev should
Ive you all the time you need to
wait out the right-hand oppon-
ent's safe discards.
What happens If the next
plaver picks up one of your kin
nd makes the Initial meld with
it? The odds are about 10 to 1
that the next olaver will not
have a pair of kings when vou
hold four of them. Even if he
has a pair, moreover, he may not
have the count.
If you are unlucky enough to
run Into the one hand out of
twenty or so In which the next
player has two kings and the
count, you are entitled to a cry-
ing towel and a small pall for
your tears. But your opponents!
will usually need the towel and'
the oall if you play strong hands
In the recommended way.
Puts Boat Ahead
DUNEDDf, Fla. (UF.) The,
old maxim about a rose by any
name apparently doesnt apply i
to boats.
J6nn Christie and Bob Slap-:
Dey owned a boat named Taga-
long and that's Just what It did...
ran last in every race.
Recently, they repainted the
boat and namel It Sea Blseult,
It came home first In two of-
'liial races by a wide margin.



*
WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 19, 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NBW8PAPE
_ _______.PAGE
Canal Zone School Activities
C.H.S. News
By Terry McNamee
The Cristbal Jr. Rifle Club mot on September 12 to elect
afflcers for the 1951-1852 school year. The new President Is John
.Fahnstock, who has a great year planned. Vice President is Yo-
anda Diez, and Maydel Gardner was elected Secretary-Treasurer,
executive officer Is James Schlebeler. Mr. Gibson, sponsor.
Th regular shooting schedule began September 17. All new
lembers meet on Monday's after school for special Instruction,
.he range la open on Monday nights from 6:30 to 8:30 to all Jr.
md 8r. members. On Wednesday nights It Is open during these
lame hours for use by Jr. and cub members. Members may also
ihoot anyday at noon.
Duet for the year $3 for new members and $2 for old mem-
Money Voted For Secret Circle
Of US Air Bases
bers.
Cristbal High School, 217, National Thespian. Troup held
the first meeting of the year, Thursday noon. They discussed
the dramatic activities for the coming year and elected offi-
cers. The newly elected officers are: Boh Granberry, Presi-
dent; Jacaule Boyle, Vice President; Secretary-Treasurer,
Nellie Holgerson. Miss Mary Jane Weisen is again sponsor for
the Troup.
Thursday was a busy day In CHS. At noon In room 212 there
was another meeting, that of the R.O.T.C. Rifle Team Jimmy
Schlbler gave the prospective members a pep talk and a lew
announcements. The team bgan ring practice rounds that ait-
ernoon. Practice firing will be after school on Tuesdays and
Thursdays, and latter on In the year on Tuesday evening.
The team, which came close to placing In the Hearst Trophy
Match last year has high hopes of placing this year. From what
we hear they do have an exceptionally good chance. This year
there will be a lot more shooting and matches. Here s to a pro-
fitable year for our team, may they add to the many victories of
Cristobal High School.
At the Girls' Varsity meet on Friday, the club elected
officers for the coming year, They are President Jacquie
Boyle, Vic* President Ann Thomas, Secretary Mary Ann
Hannigan, Treasurer Nancy Ramsey. The Club Is making Plans
for the Homecoming Dance which is to be held In the Girls
NGym on October 13..
Have you seen the football team working out diligently every,
day after school? From the spirit shown In these workouts, and
from Coach Palambo's coaching, the Tigers mean to bring home
the football champinshlp.
The R.O.T.C. Drill Team held their first meeting this week.
This year Leo Constantine Is drill master, Alexis Vila is assistant
drill master. Lt. Nolan Is again sponsor.
Let's not forget the Football Jamboree! The Jamboree Is
being held at Mt. Hope Stadium, Saturday, September 2 at
7:M p.m. Don't forget to sell your tickets, and If you want
more tickets, or don't already have some, SEE BOB. GRAN-
BERRY.
CHS welcomes the late students who arrived on the boat
B.H.S. Notes
By Ann Morrill
Since this is my first column for the school year, we really
have a lot to catch up with. Among the biggest things that hap-
pened last week, of course were the cheerleader try-outs. On
Wednesday, forty lovely, peppy B. H. S'er'i each gave a cheer for
the benefit of four capable judgea and the entire student body.
As usual, the best won out. Our ever favorites, Colla Goodln and
Beth Lockridge, were chosen. again. The new girls were Mari-
lyn Bevlngton. Joyce Gardner, Shirley Karst, Tlbby Nolan, Ar-
den Cooke and Ann Gorham. Balboa HI Is really proud of these
cheerleaders and we. all wish them loads of luck.
The Zonlan staff Is already gettinr busy. Talk to any
one of them Shfela Fearon, Ann West, Ray Tucker or Betty
Wilkinson and yon will know that the 1952 Year Book is
going to be terrific. By the way, If any of you have cote
snap shots of any one in school, please give them to Coil
Goodin, our Zonlan editor.
Saturday afternoon, Nancy Wells gave a Gab Session at her
home at Fort Clayton. There was plenty of food, loads of games
and lots of laughing. Kay Butler, Jane Madison, Pat Peacher
and Shirley Zemer were only a few among many who really en-
joyed themselves. t
The Student Association had their first meeting Thursday.
Irwln Frank, our popular S. A. prexy, shows great promise for
leading us through one of the best years In history. They talked-
about a possible Christmas Float Parade. Also they promised a
party for the first homeroom with 100% sales In S. A. Tickets.
So come on all you kids and buy your S. A. Ticket. You will
never be sorry! You really get your money's worth. Just think
of all those wonderful games and dances coming up this year
- not to mention the cut-rate prices at the theaters on Friday
On Saturday our Great B.H.S. Football Team had their
pictures taken, The professional photographers were there
and also several students. Sam Maphis, Clair Godby. Freddy
Cotton and Ted Norria were among the most sought after
for pictures. Mary Adelia Morley and Mary Ellen Kelly amid
they got some mighty good pictures.
The B.H.8. students want to welcome all the new teachers.,
Hope you like us.
Well, thats' all for this week. Bye for now. ___
\ WASHINGTON, Sept. 19. (UP) The House
yesterday passed and sent to the White House a
$5,864'301,178 military construction bill that includes
plans for a ring of secret air bases within bombing
range of Russia and fighter bases near most big Am-
erican industrial centers.
The House, which previously had approved the
measure in slightly different form, gave voice vote
confirmation to a compromise dratted, by Senate-
House conferees. The Senate already had approved
it:
Actual funds for the projects will have to be
voted separately.
The bill brings to around $70,000,000,000 the
amount Congress has authorized or is in the process
of authorizing for defense in the current fiscal year
ending next June 30. t
Monday. Among them were: Pat Kelly, Cliff Hayward, Carol Cole-
man, Gwen Karlger, and Katheryn Argo.
Cheer leader tryouts were held after school Friday In the
Girls Gym. This year a new policy has been Installed as to the
selection of cheer leaders. The girls who were last year's cheer-
leaders are now again automatically this year's cheer leaders.
Under this policy the only new cheer leaders picked are to fill
open places left by cheer leaders who have graduated or left
the school This year there was one such opening.
Selected to fill that opening was Levene Dough. Also selected
were two alternates, Karen Stroop, and Edna Jenkins. The. al-
ternates are in charge of the Pep Squad.
The cheer leaders for this year are Nancy Karlger, Nancy
Ramsey, Jo Ann Reda, Mercedes Peterson, Jacquie Boyle, and
Leneve Dough.
That's It for now. Don't forget to sell those Jamboree tickets.
The money, not all of which
will be spent this fiscal year, In-
cludes the Senate-approved $59,-
000,000,000 Defense Department
bill, which might be trimmed a
little In view of the smaller $56,-
000,000,000 House-bill: $8,000,000,-
000 for foreign arms aid, and the
present bill.
It does not include money for
the Atomic Energy Commission
and other phases of the rearma-
ment program.
The measure carries a provi-
sion which, In effect, nullifies
President Truman's veto of. an
earlier bill giving Congress con-
trol over most military real es-
Itate transactions.
* It would require the Army, Na-
vy and Air Force to come to a-
greement with the House and
Senate Armed Services Commit-
tees before buying, riling or
leasing property costing or rent-
ing annually for $25,000 or more.
The vetoed bill would have set
the figure at $10,000.
Included in the giant milita-
ry expansion program is more
than $1,000,000,090 for con-
struction of secret airfields
from which atomic bombers"
could bit Russian industrial
centers. Most of the bases will
be in Western Europe and
North Africa.
The Air Force gets about $3,-
50,000,000 in all, permitting lt to
build bases for fighter-Intercep-
tor wings at or near most big
American industrial cities for de-
fense against possible attack.
. They will be keyed to an al-
ready-established ardar warning
system around this nation and
Canada, for which an additional
$24,690.000 is provided.
Soviet Stand On UN Payments
Viewed As Tribute To USA
Dewey Wants Overall Pacific Alliance
As Firm As US s Atlantic Protection

&.
^"'
B^ 9k ^H "Hk? '
1
k^f 1
FOXED THE REDS-Georg
J. Goodman, 21-year-old Har-
vard senior from Clayton, Mo.,
Is pictured in Berlin after he bad
posed at a Red sympathizer and
attended the mass "peace rally"
in East Berlin.. Expelled from
the delegation, Goodman ac-
complished, his aim of collecting
material for articles on the rally.
(NEA-Acme photo by Staff Pho-
tographer Allyn Baum.)
NEW YORK, Sept. 1 (UP).Got. Thomas E. Dewey
of New York said yesterday that the United States must
stop handing Stalin "engraved invitations for conquest"
and urged immediate establishment of an alliance of Pa-
cific nations to balance Atlantic Pact defenses in Europe.
"We will never survive in this world if we are sue-,
cessfully defended on one side and naked on the other,"
he declared.
Dewey spoke at the 74th annual meeting of the
American Bar Association at the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel.
It vas his first full-dress address since conferring with
President Truman on his recent tour of critical Far East-
ern areas.
Dewey said his conclusions particularly the Kremlin, Will
ISTHMIAN DATA
Births
- MORALES, Mr. and Mrs. R. A.
of Margarita, a daughter, Sept..
14 at Colon Hospital.
JORIF, Mr. and Mrs. Marcelino
of Panama, a daughter, Sept. 14
at Gorgas HospltaL
BLADES. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert
of Panama, a son. Sept. 15 at
Gorgas Hospital.
EDWARDS, Mr. and Mrs. H.
G. of Colon, a son, Sept. 15 at
Colon Hospital.
BLACKMAN. Mr. and Mrs.
Haroldof Silver City, a son, Sept.
17 at Gorgas Hospital.
Deaths
CULLBN, James E. 2, of Dia-
blo, Sept. 14 at Gorgas Hospital.
DE LAOS. OREGORIA, 62. of
Red Tank, Sept. 17 at Gorgas
Hospital.
COX, Cristina, 2 months, of
Panama, 8ept. 10 at Colon Hos-
pital.
were bassed on visits to the
front lines In "five Communist-
inspired" wars and revolutions
In Korea, the Philippines. In-
donesia, Malaya, Indochina and
Burma.
The trip convinced him, he
said, that while the defense of
Europe is "well on its way," the
United States "cannot fly on
one wing."
"We must make a mutual
defense alliance of the Pacific
from Japan throughout
Southeast Asia on down,to
Australia and New Zealand,"
he said. "It should be one
single treaty, all for one and
one for all."
Such a single treaty program
and a united and firm com-
mitment would mean,' he said
that "the Pacific nations will
never be Invaded and we win
not get Into World War III by
accident or by a miscalculation
In the Kremlin,"
Such a paet would prevent
another "Korea," be said, add-
ing:
The werst thing about the
Korean blunder was that the
government of the United States,
jn effect, issued an engraved
invitation to Stalin to launch
his conquest."
This happened, Dewey said,
when Washington announced
that Korea was outside the
United States defense perl-
meter. Thus, Stalin and "his
North Korean puppets moved
in last year," he said.
Dewey said the decision to-do
a "background somersault" and
defend Korea was right and
necessary and has had his full
support since the moment the
United Nations Intervened.
"The point Is, and lt should
be made terribly clear, that we
should top- issuing engraved
invitations for conquest to Sta-
lin... ," Dewey said.
"On the contrary, I propose
that Instead of Improvising our
foreign policy ,in the Pacific
from day to day we develop a
new, whole, well-rounded, firm
policy so that everyone, and
understand What we will de-
fend. Such a policy can prevent
wars and it is the only one that
will."
Dewey said the most Im-
portant thing on earth is to win
the struggle against Imperialist
Communist aggression without
total war.
I am convinced that de-
cisions which may decide our
whole future as a nation will
be made in the Pacific in the
next few months." ho added.
"The Pacific is the active fir-
ing line in the batUe against
Communism."
Benefit Movie For
Jamaican Relief
In RP Theater
, The benefit program on behalf
of the Jamaica hurricane suffer-
ers slated for the Encanto Thea-
ter began today at 1:30, with
pictures being made available
through the courtesy of Mana-
ger Jack Scribner of Warner Bro-
thers and Manager William
Simpson of Metro-Goldwyn-
Mayer.
These shows will be continu-
ous throughout the day and at
8:30 In the evening George Bry-
an will present a musical review.
The program is sponsored by
the Jamaica Hurricane Relief
Committee.
Sr*
In Tht
PANAMA AMERICAN
Tremendous Growth
Of US Economy
Ciled In Report
WASHINGTON, Sept. 19 (USIS)
The economy of the United
States has shown a "tremendous
growth" In the past few years,
according to a new report by the
U. S. Department of Commerce.
The Department's Office of
Business Economics released a
comprehensive 216-page study
Monday which showed that A-
merlca's production re'ached
$283,000 million In 1950. This
compares with $104,000 million In
1929.
The Department's report co-
vered the period starting in
1929, a year often used' in ec-
onomic studies because lt was
a peak year in American pros-
perity.
The report said that the years
1929-1950 have "embraced a se-
ries of violent economic fluctua-
tionsdepression, recovery, war,
reconversion and postwar expan-
sion.
"The outstanding feature of
economic developments over the
period as a whole, however, is
the tremendous growth of the
United States economy."
"in part," the survey conti-
nued, "this growth has reflected
the gradual increase of manpow-
er resources from an expanding
population. More importantly,
however, It has stemmed from
sizable gains in productivity per
unit of manpower utilized, owing
chiefly to technological lmprover
mente and increased accounts of
capital equipment used by U.S.
Industry.
"Real product per man-hour
hi private industries was well
over half again as large last
year as In 129."
In terms of unadjusted dollars
those which have not been les-
sened in value on the scale of in-
flationary Influencesthe total
national Income In 1950 stood at
$239,000 million or 175 per cent
over 1929's $87,000 million, the re-
port said.
The United States government
which absorbed eight per cent of
the gross national production in
1929. took 15 per cent in 1950.
This is attributed to the expand-
ed defense program and foreign
aid activities of the Federal gov-
ernment.
The report's, figures were de-
rived by combining information
from many basic sources Includ-
ing tax returns, social security
statistics and census reports.
FROM LONG AGO
SAN DIEGO (UJ>.) A skull
and hones found in an excava-
tion here have been Identified
Sthe museum as the remains
an Indian who lived more
than 1000 years ago.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 19,
(USIS) Editorial comment in
U S. newspapers credits a Soviet
member of the United Nations
Committee on contributions with
Inadvertently paying "high trib-
ute to this country."
A. A. Soldavot, the Soviet
spokesman, told members of the
U N committee last week that
the United States should pay half
the yearly operating costs of the
United Nations. However, Solda-
tov objected to a Committee pro-
posal that the Soviet contribu-
tion be raised from 6.98 to 8.85
per cent of the total budget for
The Committee also proposed
a reduction for the United States
from 38.92 to 36.90 per cent.
The "New York Times' said.
"It would be ungracious to
nore the implied high tribute
paid this country by the Soviet
member of the United Nations
Committee On Contributions
A. A. Soldatov. The United
SUtes is so rich and has such
a high Income, he argued, that
It can easily and ought to pay
50 per cent of the U-N.'s an-
nual operating costs.
"Shades of Marx, Engels Len-
in and Stalin! Doesn't Mr. Solda-
tov remember from his most ele-
mentary course in Marxism-Len-
inism that the United States toa
decrepit capitalist country caught
up in an Insoluble crisis which
has produced huge unemploy-
ment and an ever-falling stand-
ard of living? Obviously it to but
a step from Mr. Soldatov s UN.
statement to open heresy. If the
United States to as rich as all the
rest of the world put together, as
he Implies, then perhaps even a
Soviet spokesman might reflect
that lt can't be such a bad coun-
try and Its way of Hie may not
be entirely conducive to revolu-
tion. These are obviously dan-
gerous conclusions.
"It seems unlikely, however,
that Mr. Soldatov meant Ms
statement as a compliment. He
was engaged In the familiar So-
viet practice of trying to have
bto cake and eat lt too. The So-
viet bloc relishes its abundant
opportunities to use the United
Nations as a propaganda sound-
ing board and Its volume of ver-
biage to far disproportionate. But
When it comes to paying therela-
tlvely trivial cost of the U.N. s
operations Mr. Soldatov search-
es high and low for ways of pass-
ing on as much of that cost as
possible to us. For 1951 the en-
tire Soviet bloc was assessed less
than ten per cent of the total
cot only about $4 million
(NEATelephotO)
DEWEY DROPS IN President Truman "left) and New.'
York's Gov. Thomas E. Dewev shake hands In the White
House, where Dewev stopped for a talk. The GOP presK
dentlal candidate in 1948 told the President about his recent
tour of the Far East. *
Czech Engineer's Exploit
Catches Americans' Fancy
and for the next year it has been
assessed less than 14 per cent, or
about $6 million.
"These are relatively trivial
sums In the affairs of large gov-
ernments. Yet, Mr. Soldatov
pleads poverty and orates about
war damage, conveniently for-
getting his own government's
grandiose claims that all pre-war
production marks have long
since been broken. Once, again,
m short, the disparity between
Soviet claims ana Soviet deeds
when the chips are down to ob-
vious for the world's enlighten-
ment.
The "Philadelphia Inquirer":
"Soldatov... seems to have
made some statements there
which will take a bit of explain-
ing when he goes back home...
"In effect, he was telling the
world that the Communist Uto-
pia has its weak points. Com-
munism to supposed to make
everybody equally fat and hap-
py and any country it takes
over strong and prosperous.
Capitalism is supposed to jet-
propel a country to financial
as well as moral ruin.
"What's the matter with Uto-
pia? After 30 years of Commun-
tm, cant Russia scrape toge-
ther enough money to pay a
modest international bill? If
Comrade Soldatov Is still plead-
ing poverty for his country, and
suggesting that the American
economy is stUl strong enough to
pay half the costs of the UN..
he to coming close to saying
those Communist dreams of Uto-
pia were just nightmares."
WASHINGTON, Sept. 19
(USIS) A Czech engineer's
feat in piloting his train from
Communist Czechoslovakia Into
the freedom of Western Germany
has caught the fancy of the U.S.
public.
The engineer, Frajek Jarda,
this week raced his express train
across the border from Czechos-
lovakia to Hof. Germany, the en-
gineer and 24 of the train's pas-
sengers sought asylum in West-
ern Germany. The U.S. High
Commission for Germany grant-
ed them asylum and permitted
the other passengers to return to
Czechoslovakia.
The exploit to being widely
commented in the United States.
One of the country's largest
railroad unions the 11Q.0OO-
meber Brotherhood of Locomo-
tive Firemen and Englnemen
has offered the Czech engineer
an honorary life membership In
the union.
The "New York Times" in an
editorial likens engineer Jarda to
"our own lege n d a r y Casey
Jones."
A folk-song describes the feat
of engineer Casey Jones In estab-
lishing a new speed record for
locomotives' when VS. railroad-
ing was in an earlier stage of de-
velopment.
The "Washington Star" today
published a song honoring the
Czech engineer, to fit the music
of the widely-known song in
honor of Casey Jones.
The Star lyrics follow:
'Come all you allies if you want
to hear
The storv of a brave engineer;
Frajek Jarda was the hero's
name
on a Csechoslovak engine, boys,
he won his fame."
(Chorusrepeated after eaqh
verse):
'Frajek Jarda, drive that loeo-
motive
Fralek Jarda, on the freedom
line
Frajek Jarda, drive that locomo-
tive
on a one-way journey down tha
freedom line.
He looked at his kin folks11
feeling low
He saw the russky terror grow
and grow
He turned to his passengers, and
then he said,
"We're gonna reach freedom or
we'll all be dead!"
He roared through Aseh at a
terrible pace,
Tied down the throttle and cov-
ered his face.
Said to the fireman. "Held on or
jump
There's a big Iron Curtain that
we're gonna bump!"
He crashed through that curtain
with an awful noise
That startled all of Joe Stalin's
boys.
He kept on going till he could see
that his train was safe In the
land of the free.
The secret police sat back heme
a-eryin'
Most of them wishing that they
were dyin'
They knew there were others
who would like just fine
to drive a locomotive down the
freedom line.
INDUCEMENT?
BOSTON IU.P.) Sign of-tha
times, seen in a tavern window:
"Positively no TV."
Hebrew
New Year Cards
LEWIS SERVICE
4 Tlvoll Avenue
Opposite Ancn T>. **
IS
COMINO
TO
PANAMA
Our new shipment of DRESSES
includes exciting styles for
. MORNING- AFTERNOON
COCKTAIL and EVENING wear-
ready to provide be-charming
flattery on every occasion!
MOTTA'S
M ^^^C^> "' >^ i^^^<"" X M
FOR
A BEWITCHING
SMILE
PEPSODENT
FOR
CAPTIVATING
BEAUTY
TOOTH PASTE
-;M


I


'. .
page rom
TrTF. PANAMA .MFItlCN AN INDEPENDENT OA1I.T NPWSPAPPB
IN HOLLYWOOD
BY ERSKINE JOHNSON
NEA Stuff Correspondent
HOLLYWOOD (NEA>- Hol-
lywood Is Talking About Maria
Montez" tragic drain. No mat-
ter what the doctors called it.
her Hollywood friends knew she
died of a broken heart, having
failed in her crusade to recap-
ture her wartime title of movie
glamour queen.
Bob Hope's 14th years as a
Paramount star. He's now work-
ing on his 30th motion picture.
George Jessel bowing out of all
future personal appearances and
toastmaster roles. Doctor's orders
in the interests of his health.
David O. Selznick landing first
call on Daphne du Maurler's no-
vel. "My Cousin Rachel." for Jen-
nifer Jones.
Greta Garbos MGM salary
IF she approves the script of
"Carlotta." The check will be
made out for $200,000.
holdlnc her to n contract for two
booksone of the subject of
beauty and one on her personal
observation';. She's offered to re-
fund the advance royalties, but
the publishers say that Gloria
has to deliver the book manus-
cripts.
The sour note in the Ava Gard-
ner-Frank Sinatra romance.
MOM and Lassie calling it a
day. The dog star's contract ex-
pires in November and the studio
will not renew the contract.
Fred Astaire's new Hollywood
titlethe Sir Harry Lauder of
Terpdom. He's starring in an-
other MGM musical after an-
nouncing his retirement three
years ago.
Lon Chaney. Jr.. following in
the footsteps of his father. He
plays a 70-year-old arthritic in
Stanley Kramer's "High Noon."
Director Hugo Fregonese's star-
tling discovery about the movie
tastes of convicts at California's
two prisons, Folsom and San
Quentln. Family comedies are the
No. 1 preference, followed by
westerns which give inmates
the feeling of being out and
musicals.
Howard Hughes' sizzling ads
for Jane Ruisell-Bob Mitchum
starrer. 'His Kind of Woman."
Errol Flynn up to his old high
links now that his back condition
has improved. When a lenser
snapped him at a movie night
club. Errol borrowed wlfey fa-
trice's glasses and struck a myo-
pic pose.
oOo
Hollywood Rents are rubbing
their hands over the big money
offers being made to stars for TV
yhots from Hollywood. Top stars
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Where 100.000 People M..I
Presents
Today, Wednesday, Sept. 19
WEDNE8DAT. SEPTEMBER II.
like John Lund are fetching $5000
inritations and George Sander's
wife. Zsa Zsa Gabor is blinking
at an offer for $2500 per pro-
gram.
oOo
There's a cheesecake shortage
in Hollywood and television Is
the nasty old wolf that sneaked
Into the cupboard and gobbled it
all up. Many of the chorus cuties
and showgirls who once decorat-
ed movie musicals are putting on
their Pepsodant smiles for the
video cameras In New York.
A studio dance director with
three big musicals in the works
lipped me the official word about
the lean movietown supply of leg-
gy showgirls and tap happy
dancers. "You can find 'em." he
said, "but you have to dig."
oOo
Harold Lloyd. Jr., who received
nn honorable discharge from the
Don Ameche, once Hollywood's I Ajr Force ,s ,tm worklnff as a
_!_"_?_- iSF '."??"!*_ _1'.s!civilian with the motion picture
unit of the air wing just outside
movie money with a five-a-week
TV show from New York.
Dinah Shore's "Iron Woman"
act this fall. She'll be doing three
radio shows a week, two video
programs, making records for
RCAand Paramount wants her
lor another picture.
Tony Curtis set to play a deaf-
mute prize fighter in the next
movie at UI. "Hear No Evil."
That sign on a Sunset Blvd.
tailor shop: "Baggy Pants Re-
moved."
Pfc. Vic Damone dating Joan
Benny during a Hollywood leave.
He returns to Fort Dlx late this
month and then will be shipped
to Germany.
Teresa Wright. Ann Harding,
Boris Karloff. Eddie Albert and
Margaret Whiting all signing up
for a series of 26 half-hour TV
movies.
Two of the oricinal Keystone
Kops, Chester Coniin and Hank
Mann, returning to the screen
for comedy roles in Bob Hope's
\"Son of Paleface." They'll play
bartenders in the "Dirty Shame
Saloon."
Movie brass hats predicting
that Hollywood will bank an es-
timated foreign income of $100,-
500.000 this year.
That musical sequence in M-
G-Ws "Skirts Ahoy" that's prob-
ably" as important as any of the
lnter-racial films made by Holly-
wood. The picture will show Ne-
gro WAVES in uniform.
Gloria Swanson's publishers
of Hollywood.
Auto-Wrecking
Reformatory Youth
Faces 18 Months
LANCASTER, S. C. September
19 (UPiJames S. Pugh. 18.
faced an 18-month prison term
today for causing the wreck of
a car taking him back to the
state industrial school for boys.
Pugh pleaded guilty to as-
sault and battery, with Intent to
kill In connection with the
wreck of the car in which pro-
bation officer Lloyd B. Whel-
chel was taking Pugh back to
the school at Florence.
Pugh grabbed the steering
wheel of the car and caused the
vehicle to plunge down an
embankment and overturn last
week.
If you suffer from Getting Up
N irhn. Backache, Leg Palm, Lose
of Vigour, Nervousness or weak-
ness you should help your Prostate
Gland Immediately with ROGEMA.
nils wonder medicina makes
vou reel younger, stronger and
sleep without Interruption, (st
HOG kna from your chemist today.
SatlsfacUon guaranteed.

STARTING
THURSDAY!
ITS UGHTHEARTED, /
CAREFREE, GAV...^
3:30 Music ior Wednesday
4:iiU Music Without Woras
4.15French in the Ait (RDF)
4:30What's Yaur Favorite
6:00Lean Back and Listen
6:15Evening Salon
7:00The Lady on the Screen
(BBC)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary by
Raymond Swing (VOA)
8:15Twenty Questions (VOA)
8:45Science Digest (VOA)
9:00The Jo Stafford Show
(VOA)
9:15Radio For.um (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:45Sports and News (VOA)
10:00The BBC Playhouse (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
MidnightSign Off.
Tomorrow, Thursday, Sept. 29
A.M.
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15-NEWS (VOA)
8:30Crazy Quilt
8:45Jerry Sears Presents
9:00NEWS
9:15-SACRED HEART PRO-
GRAM
9:30-As I See It
10:00 NEWS
10:05Off the Record
11:00NEWS
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
NoonNEWS
P.M.
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00NEWS
1:15Personality Parade
1:45EXCURSIONS IN SCI-
ENCE
2:00Call for Les Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00American Debut
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Thursday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15Negro Spirituals
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00PANAMUSICA STORY-
TIME
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Make Believe Ballroom
(VOA)
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Jam Session
B: 00World News (VOA I
8:15Cross Country, U. S. A.
(VOA)
8:45Jam Session 1VOA1
9:00M e e t Eleanor Roosevelt
(VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:45Sports Tune of Day and
News (VOA)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Take It From Here (BBC>
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off.
Panam Teacher
Among 375 in US
On Exchange Plan
WASHINGTON, September 19
(USlSiA group of 375 teacher
from 43 countries who are visit-
ing the United States under the
eovcrnment's Exchange of Per-
sons Program are scattering to
all sections of the country fol-
lowing a week of official wel;
comes and sight-seeing in
Washington.
Although several such groups
have visited the country before
and some are still in the Unit-
ed States, the present one is
the largest ever received since
the beginning of the program.
Twenty-four of the teachers
are from Latin American coun-
tries. Most of them will take
advanced studies and will ob-
serve teaching methods at U. 8.
universities for period! varying
from six to nine months.
The Latin American teacher
from Panama. Miss Carmela
Mndez Mier. Coln Elementary
School, is going to Central
Michigan College of Education.
[Panama Canal Clubhouses
B^"-? Showing Tonight ^-_
TOR YOUH COMPUTE RKLAXTION... GO TQ THI MOVIES 1
BALBOA
Alr-Condltloned
IS -US
Rlchsrd CARLSON K.lhleen RYArf
"THE SOUND OF FURY"
Thurs Frl. "KEDItrAP a Tint COWBOY
DIABLO HTS.
:IS 8:M
J. Scott SMARK
'THE FAT MAN'
__ThuT>y_ THIO"
CX5COL/
*
An Excltlnr Movie I
W. SOMERSET MAUGHAM "TRIO'
' Thursday "KATIE DIO IT" ,
MARGARITA
stt t*.
CRISTOBAL
amir
Victor MATURE Tarry MOORE
"GAMBLING HOUSE"
Thursday "THE WEST POINT STOKT"
Wayne MORRIS Lola ALBRIGHT
"SIERRA PASSAGE"
Thursday "EYE WITNESS '
Joel McCRXA SheUey WINTERS
" F R E N C H I E "
'Technicolor)
Also Showinf Thursday!
WHEEL WITHIN A WHEEL-'Round and 'round he goes, and
when he stops, this Workman will have finished inspecting a series
of large stator frames for electric motors lined up at General
Electric plant in Schenectady, N. V. Stator frames are the sta-
tionary part of motors. These range from 100 to 600 horsepower.
BALBOA
OPENING SATURDAY!
BEAUTIES TOO MODEST
GARY, Ind. (U.P.) The Gary
Junior Chamber of Commerce
canceled its 1951 beauty pageant
because of too few entries.
i^8h.EEifenAhlerZZ ^ ?0M T??E JETS-An enthusiastic Gen.
Dwight Eisenhower points proudly as five .American Thunderiets
w tne Danish Air Force. Much impressed is Mrs. Harall Peterson,
wife of Denmark's minister of defense.
. g riotous
Jri \ when a lovtly
\y 0, husband hunter
\ \ \ with matrimoney
TROPICAL THEATRE
STARTING TOMORROW!
THE MOST EXCITING FIGHT OF THE YEAR!
** *** **j; ^skills" * >&&)
also: the fight of thf year!
RETURN MATCH!
Better Than Ringside Seats!
ANDY
SUOAt RAY
TURPIN ROBINSON
*">' CHAMPIONSHIP //
OMICIM f.oht FILMS immSmmmwmm,
*- REGULAR PRICES!
.
The
LEMON
DROP
KID
Bob Hope
AT THE POPULAR
CECILIA Theatre
tin*
THE MEAT
OUTLAWS!
Andrs Dalmau, famous violinist,
Today al the CENTRAL THEATRE In
the only and first concert at 8:30 p.m.
AftA DALMAU, pianist and organist ' the New York CoUeca Muslo
will accompanist.
PROGRAM
First Fart
' Psiscsflis...... Haenael-ThsaneMa;
(Pint Perform.nee In Panam)
26.Great Concert In D. Minor.........
Ichsrd Strauss;
(First Performance in Panam)
Allsfro,
Lento ma nop troppo,
Rondo Prestissimo.
Jo.Lullaby.....................Dalmau
I first Performance' m Panam)
oRound of The IIres....... Sandal;
(Fantastic Scherro).
Second Part
(Puno Solos)
:e.Toccata y Fuga in D. Minor........
arh-Taeariaujf
*>.-Stude....................... Chepl
3o A Sigh..... .................. un.
Third Part
10.Awakening in the Cornfields.......
Dalas
70,-Kol Nidrei............. Mai Brack
3o.Maearran Joto .Spanish Dance i.....
Sanate
The Sea of Ike Nlfhtinaala
Saraeate-Dalsasa.
SUGAR RAY'
TURPIN vs-ROBINSON
WAS THE REFEREE RIGHT OK WRONO?
Come and see the picture.and decide for yourself!...
3ETTER THAN A RINGSIDE SEAT!
14 Cameras Picturing This Flfht 4 In Slow Motion!
ALSO:
THUNDERING EPIC OF GRIT AND GLORY!
JOHN WAYNE
Back To 8*1tooii
ANTHONY OUINN
REGULAR PRICES!
Absolutely Prohibited for
Persons Under tl By The
Censorsbt Offlee!

d



1
WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 19, 19S1
THE PANAMA AMEHICAN AN 1NDE* "DENT DAIL* NEWSPAPER
PAGE FIVE

pacific S^ocitu

fc SUa CatU
Bo, 194 BaLa JJsifku ~ V,l. Panama 3-0943
FTir-a.ssy Residence at No. 30,
Mexico Avenue in Bella Vista.
MRS. ROBERT EDWARD MEDINGER
oOo .
MEDINGER-8KIDMORE NUPTIALS ARE |O^NIZED
IN RESIDENCE GARDEN OF BRIDE'S GRANDPARENTS
The arden of the residence of Mr. andi Mrs. James Mil-
ton Turner, Jr., of Tampa. Florida, was the see *****
evening. September 14th, of the wedding of Miss Edith Lee
Skldmore.Trnddaurtiter of the ^"s- h",^rtM*SS2
Medlnger, son of Mr. and Mrs. Augustos Chnstoph Medlnger
0t ^rbMIHaerdhL'Beryls* officiated at the ceremony.
A- program of nuptial music
was presented by Walter Klm-
ball, organist and Miss Doreen
Olsen, soloist.
Given In marriage by her
grandfather, the bride wore an
imported lace gown designed
with a fitted bodice and flared
skirt terminating In a train. The
illusion yoke was edged with a
bertha of lace embossed seed
pearls. Her veil of illusion was
fastened to a coronet of braided
lace of pearls. She carried a bou-
quet M white chrysanthemums
in cascade arrangement.
Miss'Adaleen Burnette, who
was maid of honor, was dressed
In a lavender net gown with a
strapless bodice. The skirt was
made to three tiers. She carried
a cascade bouquet of yellow
chrysanthemums.
Joseph Elwood Lewis served as
best man and ushers were John
Marcus Burnett. Jr., and John
Henrv Tucker. Jr.
Friends who assisted in hospi-
talities at the reception held in
the Turner home were Mrs. Dan-
iel" Everett. Mrs. Donald Schul-
stad. Mrs. Farley L. Price. Mrs.
John H. Tucker. Mrs. E J.
Swann and Miss Thelma Jones.
Arrangements of white chrysan-
themums formed the decoration
motif.
When the couple left for a
wedding trip to Atlanta. Wash-
ington, New York and New
Hampshire, the bride wore a
white suit of Imported linen witn
black and white accessories.
Mr. and Mrs. Medlnger, will
re.'ide in Balboa Heights.
Out of town cueste included
Mrs. A. C. Medlnger of Balboa
Heights, Mr. and Mrs. J. R.
Stapler and Mrs. IT. Gauldlng
of Tallahassee and Mrs. John H.
Devlhe of Tallulah. Louisiana.
gave a miscellaneous bridal
shower Sunday.
Attending the shower at Miss
Griffith's residence were Mrs.
Helen Roche, mother of the fu-
ture bride, Mrs. S. 8. Shobe. Mrs.
J S. Hearne, Mrs. Andrew Van
siclen, Mrs. R W Griffith, Mrs.
D. E. Bruce, Mrs. 8. L. Chur-
chill. Jr, Mrs. P. F. Whitney, Mrs.
H. Smith, Mrs. MarW Fraser.
Miss Connie Glassburn. Miss Ann
Driscoll, Miss Mary Dillon. Miss
Mary Feliz. Miss Eileen Feliz,
Miss Eileen Bakely, Miss Ann
Magee. Miss Lila Lou Womack,
Miss Joan Vjin Vliet. Miss Nan-
cy Fuller. Miss Rowena Burton.
Miss Dorothy Necker. Miss Lau-
ra Walston, MisS Arden Cooke
and Miss Colla Gooden
Surprise Shower
for Mrs. Duran
Miss Jerrv Archer was hostess
for a surprise shower at her
home in Diablo Height, honoring
Mrs. Pat Duran.
Guests present were Miss Na-
, oml Paddock, Miss Jean 0rien,
Mrs. B. Plttinger. Mrs. Fulton,
Mrs. Tom Derrico. Mrs. Charles
Walsh, Mrs. Frances Laughran,
Mrs. Zeese, Miss Joan Powell,
Mrs. Beauchamp, Mrs. Tom
Schmidt and Miss Pat Hallaron.
The R. S. Phillips
Have A Daughter
A daughter. Gall Ruth, was
born to Mr. and Mrs. R. S.
Phillips of Pedro Miguel on Sept.
17 at Gorgas Hospital In Ancon.
The baby's grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Brown of
Plain Dealing; Louisiana and Dr.
and Mrs. H. L. Phillips of Bal-
boa.
Mary Martha Circle tp
Give Benefit Movie
The Marv Martha Circle of the
Balboa Union Church Is sponsor-
ing a benefit movie "That Mid-
night Kiss" featuring the famous
singing star Mario Lanza at the
Balboa Y.M.C.A. on Friday, at
7:00 p.m. Admission for adults is
forty cents and for children,
twenty-five cents. .
Bridge Tournament
The Ancon. Balboa Duplicate
Bridge Association held its week-
rv 'duplicate bridge tournament
In the card room of the Hotel Tl-
voll Monday evening. Four ta-
blet were set up In the Howell
Movement.
Winners were 1st. Mr. and
Mrs. H. G. Robinson; 2nd. Mr.
and Mrs. R. Howard; 3rd, Mrs.
E. Schaffer and Mrs. D. Ffflds;
4th. Mrs. N. Elton and Mrs. P.
Cranshaw and 5th, Mrs. E.
Brown and Dr. R. 8tewart,
Dinner at French Legation
The French Minister to Pana-
ma and Mrs. Guy Menaot enter-
tained a group of -friends with a
dinner Monday evening at the
Legation residence In Plasa de
Francia.
Hurricane Relief
Gratefully Received,
Red Cross Reports
The recent American Red
Cross-coordinated relief ship-
ment for the hurricane victims
in Jamaica was "gratefully re-
ceived," stated Lieutenant Com-
mander Edward Walls of Head-
quarters Caribbean Command,
upon his return to the Isthmus
from the stricken .Island.
Commander Walls accom-
panied the much-needed cargo
from the Canal Zone to Ja-
maica, t
Howard Ross, Director of
Operations of the American
Red Cross in the Caribbean,
said that this shipment Is an
example of the cooperation
existing between civilian and
military organizations In Pana-
ma and the Canal Zone.
Organizations on the Isthmus
participated in gathering mat-
erials contained In this ship-
ment.
Among those cooperating were
the American Red Cross, the
British Legation. St. Mary's
Catholic Parish, the American
Legion Auxiliary, the Ladies of
Quarry Heights and Rodman
Naval Station.
This shipment was the sec-
ond American Red Cross-spon-
sored relief effort for Jamaica.
It Included clothing, rice, con-
densed milk and construction
materials. The first shipment,
which was donated by the
American Red Cross, consisted
of cdtton blankets, mattress
covers, and lanterns.
CZJC Registrante
For Extension Work
Offered 41 Courses
^Mttantic J^ociety
Wh. Wilton J.. fa
Box 195, y*luH JtUplion Cjalun 378
BON VOYAGE PARTY FOR MRS. FOSTER
Mrs. Roy Nielsen was hostess for a beautiful appointed
afternoon coffee given Tuesday in honor of her mother. Mrs.
Earl Foster, who left today by plane to return to the States.
The buffet table was covered with an Army and Navy
cloth nd was centered with a crystal bowl filled with or-
chids. All of the a"Pointments were silver, and white tapers
were used in silver 3!ders.
CHRISTMAS IN CHICAGO? Shoppers on State Street in
Chicago got this jolting reminder that, whatever the season, old
Saint Nick is never far away. The occasion was a pre-season try-
out of the city's street decorations for next Yuletide.
Three Old Folk Perish
In Nu rsing Home Blaze
Visiting Family
Ensign Norman Frank Is visit-
ing his family In Balboa. He re-
cently receved his commission
from the NROTC Unit of the
University of Southern Califor-
nia, where he also received his
Bachelor of Science Degree from
the School.of Commerce. Frank
Is a graduate of Balboa High
School and also attended the Ca-
nal Zone Junior College.
Bridal Shower Honors
Miss NoraHe Roche
In honor of Miss Noralie Roche,
whose marriage to James S^hobe
o Gamboa will take place on
October the 12th at Gamboa Un-
ion Church. Miss Hasel Griffith
General and Mrs. Edwards
Honor Guests at Dinner
Entertaining for commandant
of the Air University at Maxwell
Air Force Base in Alabama, Lt.
General Eldwal H. Edwards and
Mrs. Edwards, who are visiting
hereCommander-ln-Chlef Ca-
ribbean, Lt. General and Mrs.
William H. H. Morris, Jr., tender-
ed a dinner last evening*
Eighteen guests attending the
dinner at Quarters One in Quar-
ry Heights included high milita-
ry officials. Canal Zone officials,
Panamanian offlcals and mem-
bers of the diplomatic corps.
Independence Reception
To celebrate the anniversary
of-the Independence of Chile.
Chilean Ambassador to Panama
and Mrs. Manuel Hidalgo Plaza
gave a reception yesterday at
noon.
The reception was held at the
Registration for first semester
Canal Zone Junior College Ex-
tension Division classes will be
held from 6:30 to 8:30 o'clock
Thursday night on both sides of
the Isthmus.
Registration at the Balboa
center will be on the third floor
of the College.
On the Atlantic Side, regis-
tration win be at the office of
Cristobal High School.
Classes will meet for the first
time on Monday, October 1.
Forty-one courses are listed
for the first semester but speci-
fic classes will be formed only
If ten students sign and pay
tuition contracts for them on
registration night. All others
will be canceled.
Group Meetings
Members of the "Edith Cavell
Friendly Society" are reminded
that Jhe society's next meeting
will be held at Its regular meet-
ing hall on Saturday night the
22nd. inst, commencing at 8:00
p. m. sharp.
Business of vital Importance
Is on hand to be discussed, also
the admission of new Members,
therefore there Is expectance
for a large attendance.
OUR SALE GOES ON /....
WITH DRESSES FROM $ 3 95
All other articles *jhl at unbelievable low prices!

#;
34th Street (Lux Building)
Tel. S-W97
Court Mispab No. 9198. AOF.
will meet at 8 o'clock tonight
In Corinthian Temple, 219
Central Avenue, Panama City.
The Royal King George Lodge
No. 17, IUOSM. F.S.. will con-
vene at 7:30 p. m. Thursday In
Morning Star Lodge Hall, No. 8
24th Street. Guachapali.
HURT IN DASH FROM SPLASH
FALL RIVER, Mass. (U.P.)
Dashing for shelter when caught
In a sudden shower, sailor John
Gage knocked himself out when
his head hit a metal awning.
COLESVILLE. Md., Sept. 19
CUP) Fast-moving rescue work-
ers saved 53 aged men and wom-
en yesterday from a nursing
home fire which claimed the lives
of one bed-ridden Invalid and
two 82-year-old women who re-
sisted all efforts to carry them
to safety. .
The fire broke out In Mrs. Jol-
llffe's nursing home for elderly
fersons, a rambling, two-story
rame building on a tree-shaded
country estate about 15 miles
east of Washington.
Fire engines and ambulances
from Washington and half a doz-
en of Its Maryland suburbs re-
sponded to the cali, and the
flames were brought under con-
trol quickly.
Forty-five of the dazed and
frightened inmates were rushed
to nearby hospitals to be treated
for shock, slight burns ar smoke
poisoning. But authorities said
none was to serious condition.
The dead wei'e Identified as:
Mrs. Augusta Basnford, 80, of
Silver Spring, Md., a bed-ridden
patient whom rescuers were un-
able to reach In time.
Mrs. Marie H. Douglas, 82. of
Washington, who became hyster-
ical and fought off rescuers.
Mrs. Lydla W. Gates, 82, of
Washington who ran back into
the flaming' building In a path-
etic attempt to save a favorite
chair from her bedroom.
Mrs. Jessie Proctor Jolllffe. a
registered nurse who has oper-
ated the home for the past three
years, was almost incoherent with
grief.
"I just lived for these old peo-
ple," she told a reporter. "Those
poor old souls depended oh me."
Most of the Inmates were well
past 70, and were too feeble or
too frightened to help themselves.
"They Just iay there In their
beds and shook until we picked
them up and carried them out,"
one rescue worker said.
Mrs. Douglas began fighting
hysterically when Dr. Aaron
Traum tried to carry her to safe-
ty. The elderly woman struck the
physician, apparently.with some
COMFORT
IN ACTION
SoftmrlSahrl
MODESS
^&4ttOH*4o&4t*OK
SUMMER SPECIAL
$7
Why Have a Home
Permanent?
.... with Inadequate facilities,
no certain finished look, and
no guarantee when you can
have a professional one com-
plete for only S7 50! t will
last longer, and look better/
These can be had
MONDAY thru THURSDAY
KnTtnt 2*2959
BALBOA
BEAUTY, SHOP
Mm. Bates Wleman. Mgt.
0**a : a.ta M (:M >.
MkM CtaMMat*. attain.
heavy article she had grabbed,
and knocked iiim momentarily
unconscious. She then ran back
into the burning part of the
building.
Mrs.-Oates had reached a door-
way to the outside when she sud-
denly remembered her favorite
Chaira straight-backed wooden
kitchen chair.
Before anyone could stop her,
she dashed back to her room to
get lt. ______________
1951 South American
Handbook Received
Bys Cristobal Firm
Once again we have pleasure
In Informing vou that copies of
the above handbook will soon
be available at this office, at
the economical price of $1.50.
Thjs 'highly in informative
pocket volume is recommended
Lp business men and those who
travel and have Interest in
South America. The new edition
has 755 pages ving a wealth
or Information regarding prin-
ciDal cities and towns, together
with a complete picture of
physical features, climate, local
customs, governments, agricul-
ture, mineral resources and for-
eign and domestic trade statis-
tics, of the nineteen Latin
American Republics and five
Colonies with which the volume
deals. r
You are urged to present your
order now by completing the
attached order form as the sup-
ply of this edition Is expected to
be limited, and forward same
to the Pacific Steam Naviga-
tion Company. P. O. Box 5066.
Cristobal, C. Z., or telephone
3-1854.
Mrs. L. L. Koepke presided at
the coffee service and Mrs.
Charles C. Yanquell served tea.
Those who called during the
afternoon included: Mrs. T. L.
Applequlst, Mrs. W. W. Bemis,
Mrs. W. D. King. Mrs. J. W.
Schwartz, Mrs. Mason Morris,
Mrs. R. P. Anderson. Mrs. H. E.
Schmidt, Mrs. C. B. Diehl. Mrs.
Mabelle Thomson. Mrs. Vance
Schweitzer, Mrs. Berry, Mrs. I.
M. Rowell, Mrs. F. C. Roepke,
Mrs. R. K. Oiffln. Mrs. P. L.
Balay. Mrs. L. B. Jennings. Mrs.
E. L. Hamon, Mrs. H. J. Thorn-
ton, Mrs. W. W. Stevens. Mrs.
J. F. Crlder, Mrs. Fred Wroble.
Mrs. C. L. Lucas. Mrs. Phoebe
Kelly, Mrs. W. N. Horick. Mrs. G.
L. Wallace. Mrs. L. J. Ducote,
Mrs. W. E. Sands. Mrs. H. E.
Walther. Mrs. G. J. Ellis, Mrs.
R. L. Schaeffer. Mrs. M. L.
Lilleboe, Mrs. J. D. Rives, Mrs.
Michael Leahy. Mrs. Thomas
Greenwood, Mrs. E. M. Stein,
Mrs. F. A. Kraft,Mrs. Paul Cur-
ry. Mrs. J. R. Danly, Mrs. M. A.
Loy, Mrs. F. H. Bonekamp and
Mrs". R. L. Smith,
Mrs. Foster will spend a week
visiting in Midland. Texas and
another week in Atlanta, Geor-
gia, before returning to her
home in Norfolk, Va. ,
Wedding Date Announced for
Perrett-Fernandes Wedding
Miss Collette Perrettrdaughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Perrett.
of Colon, has chosen Friday. Oc-
tober 12 as her wedding day. She
will be wed to Mr. James Fernan-
dez, son of Mr. and Mrs. Antho-
ny Fernandez, of Margarita, in
a seven o'clock evening service,
at the Coco Solo Naval Chapel.
ersk" from San Pedro, Califor-
nia, to spend some time with
their parents, Captain and Mrs.
Sam Brown of the De Lesseps
Area. They were accompanied
by Mrs. Smith's young daughter.
Jane' Lee.
Former Residents
Return for Visit
Mrs. Harold E. Smith and Miss
Barbara Ann Brown arrived Sun-
day evening on the "Greta Ma-
Twins Celebrate
Sixth Birthday Anniversary
Captain and Mrs. Roy Rice en-
tertained at their home Sunday
In honor of their twin sons,
Wayne and David, on the occa-
sion of their sixth birthday an-
niversary.
The honorees and their guests
attended the matinee and re-
turned to their Cristobal resi-
dence for refreshments.
Av green and yellow color
scheme was used in the decora-
tions and appointments of the
birthday table. The two colors
were repeated In the fancy
frosting of the two birthday
cakes. The children were de-
lighted with the surprise descent
of multi-colored balloons which
had been cancelled in decora-
tions against the celling.
A recgrd player was the chief
gift of the evening and the
group enjoyed listening to the
records.
Celebrating with the twins
were: Ann Cookson. Linda and
Donald Stohrer. Harold and Rex
Engstran, Joan Crouch, Patsy
Daly. Kenneth and Marilyn
Smith. Gayle and Vickl Fettler,
Dickie. Diane. Susan and Ginny
Roscoe. Mainert Peterson. Ernest
Terrv, Richard Carpenter, Fran-
kie McGuinness and Bobby Sulli-
van.
Mrs. Henry Carpenter and
Captain Andrew Stohrer assisted
the hostess.
ages of 7 and 10 who are Inter-
ested In becoming Brownies, are
cordially invited to attend thfcr
meeting.
Mothers are Invited to accom-
pany their daughters.
Recuperating at Home
Mr. Lerol Leeser of Margarita, <
returned to his home Monday af-
ter having been a patient at Gor-
gas Hospital.
Mrs. Roy Fernle. who has been
a patient in Panama Hospital,
has returned to her home in the
Alhambra Apartments.
Returned from States Vacation r*
George Evans, son of Mr. and
Mrs. James J. Evans, of Colon,,
arrlyed Sunday night by plane
from New Orleans. He has been
spending the summer vacation
months with his grandmother,
Mrs. Lena Evans and with bis
uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs.
Earl Daigle of Baton Rouge, La.
1 Recent Arrivals
! at Coco Solo Hospital
Lt. Commander and Mrs. John
' A. Pease and their, sons, Brad-
ford and John arrived recently
on the Isthmus.
Lt. Commander Pease comes
from the United States Naval
Hospital at Pensacola to join the
staff of the Coco Solo Naval Hos-
pital. _____
Elks Meeting
The members of Cristobal, Ca-
nal Zone Lodge No. 1542. B. P. OB.
will meet tonight for their regu-
lar business meeting. Dinner will
be served at 6:30 p.m. and the
meeting will be held at 7:30 p.m.
All are urged to attend, as there
will be balloting. y
Brownies to Meet at Coco Solo
Brownie Troop 18, of the Coco
Solo Naval Station, will meet
Thursday at 3:30 p.m. at the
B.O.Q. All new girls between the
LOST AND FOUND
KOKOMO, Ind. (U.P.) A fel-
low-shoDper asked Mrs. Helen
Carter her name. When Mrs.
Carter told her. the women re-
turned a lost purse containing
(HO.
THE MOST EFFECTIVE
DEODORANT
You'vm ever used!
ONLY NEW ODO-RO-NO CREAM
GIVES YOU ALL THESE ADVANTAGES:
1Stop perspirationquickly, sifely
9Banishes odour instantly.
9Its protection lasts for on* to tbre days.
4Nevet irritates normal skinuse it daily.
5Absolutely harmless to all fabrics.
New, exclusive formulanever dries up
or cakes in the jar as ordinary deodorants
of ted do.
Million! of ufisfUJ worn* me
A dress that will give you many
pleasurable evenings is this
softly styled voile. Claire Trev-
or, adds a touch of summer by
wearing a colorful corsage.
NO DEMONSTRATIONS
PEABODY, Mass. (U.P.)
Leonard Fait, who goes around
demonstrating fire apparatus,
had to sound a fire alarm when
he discovered a burning barn. He
,had left his demonstrator pump-
er at home.
QUAKER OATS
Helps Children Grow,
TALLER and STRONGER!
To build strength, to
help youngsters grow
tall and straightfilled
with the energy and
stamina they must have
for active living, there's
no finer nourishment
than Quaker Oats.
Serve Quaker Oats
every day for GOOD
HEALTH for your
whole jamily!
ODO-RO-NO
CREAM
IJh* deotrant without a rfoobf
-2-3
IT'S READY
TO EAT!
Boil 2 cups of wtttr. Add
tak. Whta boiling tdd
I cup of Qaaktr Out.
Cook it, Kirrin*. for 214
minute. Tbit'i till
NEW 2mAW> PRODUCT
Look! More Nourishment at Low Cost!
INIROY.....::......w*a Qnktr Oars
/
STRINOTH...... .....wM
M08 STAMINA......wit QetaW Ot*s TWk (Vital* ,)
MOM INJOYMINT............
ML



PAGE SIX
r"r- MANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAIL? NEWSPAPER
/
****'& JS^St js5n&
Leave your od with one of our Agents or our Offices
LEWIS SERVICE
H*. 4 Tl.oH An
faene t-l
KJOSKU DE LESSEPS
Pare*e < iniw
MURRISUN'S
Me. 4 Fourth ef Jal} An
Pnoae -M41
KIM II A CARL1UN
IMS Melendrr Ara.
ion- MCel.
SALUM DE BELLEZA AMERICANO
Ne H W(4 13th Strtat
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
N. li "H" Street-Panama
Na 13.17 Central Ave.-Cola
Minimum for
12 words
3c each addition!
word.
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE
Automobile*
FOR SALE:Seven piece mahogany FOR SALE;-
liv.ngroom suite upholstered con- din 1947.
istmg of couch plus matching
end tobies ond four choirs $150.
Also ene portable typewriter Un-
derwood $50. Coll Cristobal 3-
1457.
FOR SALE:Gas stove Dixie, nine
months old. House 8052, 8 I -2
St Apt. 7. Colon.
FO RSALE: Fngidnre 7 ft. 25
"cycle. House 5504-D. Diablo.
Phone 2-2763.
FOR SALE:6 oak dmmg chairs. 1
oak rocker. House 0589-D. Tel.
2-2869. _________________^^
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE:19' Speedboot. Good
condition w/0 motor; any rea-
sonable offer occepted. Vilsanger
321-B. Culebra Road. Ancon.
FOR SALE:-2 strong "Diesel" work
boats. For cargo, shrimp trawlers
Tel. 2-2252, Dr. Morales.
Pontioe two-door se-
Rodio. defroster, un-
dercooling. $975.00. Coll Albrook
2100.
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
IUICK
NEW YORK OR DETROIT
Smooth Paredes
Panomi 1-0600
FOR SALE:Willys Stotion Wagon,
1947. Good tires, good body, good
upholstery, perfect mechanical
condition. $1,000.00 cosh. Extra
seat, extra tire. Apply IUSA
Tel. 3-1719 No. 77 Jose Domin-
go Espinar.
FOR SALE:Late 1948 convertible
Chevrolet in perfect condition.
White Wall, tires new black top,
seat 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.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE:Hudson 1940. 4-door,
good body, motor, tires, $375-
00. 2042-B-E, 3rd., Curundu, C.
Z.
I
e
=
903 more 903 more 903 more
FOR SALE:'48 Ford 4 Door, ro-
dio, $850. Coll 273-3296. 273-
4112 evenings.
FOR SALE:At Coco del Mor, 4,
oportment. wooden house, will oc-
cept $2,000 down bolcnce month-1
Iv lolsol I lot ot Rod,o City. |
close to bus stop. 600 meters.
Pnce $700.00. will take less if
ch. Phone 2-2587 from 10 to
12 or 3 to 5. 3rd
Thaler. iHoll).
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
IUICK
NEW YORK OR DETROIT
Smooth Paredes
Panomi 2-0600
USED CARS
Your chance of the year
Centrol S,0 and $200. CUT in Prices
THIS WEIK ONLY....
----------- Large selection of models
S250.000 FOR LOANS tasy terms!
THOMAS REAL ESTATE AGENCIES C I V A, S. A.
Panama's leading estate cgencies. Your Pontioe b Cadillac Dealer
Lots and houses for sol anywhere Ave. J. F. da la Ossa Panama
In the city, loans, on properties.
IS
u.
C
5
i
es
c
c
E
eg
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
figures

that speak
for themselves
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
DONT STARVE YOUR
LAWN AND EXPECT IT
TO BE BEAUTIFUL.
VERTAGREEN
3-Way Plant Food
is cheaper than water
fot it
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC.
279 Central Ave. ..Tel. 3-0140
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Imrjedlate
Delivery.
Tel. S-1713
22 E 29th 8t.
ii nirrrr V" r wAihaaaganw
_ WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 1, id
1
West German Chancellor Askl
Full Statehood For His Land
BONN, Germany. Sept. 19 (UP) J Washington fconfere n
MUGGERA Communist jeep
driver at the Kaesong cease-fire
parley area mugs for UN pho-
tographers. Rolling his eyes and
ticking out his tongue, he didn't
seem to mind playing the clown
lor the capita^t camerame.
MISCELLANEOUS
on
Don't buv until you consult us on
puces Coll us by telephone and we
will ajadly show you properties thai
will surprise you in pnce.
Thames Real Estate Agencies, "
treat of Gatves Build. Central Ave.
Na. 259. telephone 3-106*. Past
Hice bes Na. 3404. Panama.
Capacity of truck. Appearance and
comfort of Sedan. Late 1949
Dodge Utility, See ot house 150
Prospect St. (one wjy street to
Quarry Heights). Tel. Balboo
2820.
Da you have aVisrkmg prablem?
Writs Alcoholici Ananymaas
Vas 2031 Ancon, C. Z.
Choice "OULCINA" Boquete Or-
anges, packed 100 to crate. $4.
00. Delivered. Productos Nociona-
les, telephone 2-0028 Ponomo.
.INVEST IN REAL ESTATE. I have
f ;r ale two nearly new mason-
* rv two-femily apartment houses
in Tampo's most elite section.
b?3u'iful Davis Island. Income of
lh* four units is opprox. $330
ptr month. Month.y charges for
Shortage oavmenls, insurance and
taxes it $105 per month on each
building Price SI 8.000. Each
with S6.000 Cash. Can be
bought separate or .together. Will
collect income and manage' for
purchaser. If interested write tc
Hermon Kleefl-ns. R. E. Sisrrrn.
W'th Geo. W. Blades. E'cker. 404
T "iklin Street, Tarr.po. 2. Flori-
do.
FOR SALE:Reor-end tire with rim
and starter motor (of 1940 Olds-
mobilei. All for $40. Good con-
dition. Call 2-1334.
FOR SALE:Late 1948 Chevrolet
Fleetline with radio. $850.00.
Telephone 2835, Balboo.
FOR SALE:1949 Plymouth, ex-
cellent condition, few miles. Cia.
Irving Zapp No 67 "A" Avenue
From 9-12 a. m.
"DULCINA" Orange Speciol 40
Choice Boquete and 50 Choice
Highland Juice Oranges packed
in crote. Delivered $2.75. Produc-
tos Nacionales, telephone 2-002B
Panama.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
RESORTS
FOSTER: Cottages for rent by
day, week or month between Santa
Cloro ond Rio Hato. Tel. 2-3142
or see care taker.
Miguel Hive.
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
HAS FOR SALE stocks from
, ABATTOIR NACIONAL'
CERVECERA NACIONAL
FUERZA T LUZ (Preferred)
ALFARERA NACIONAL, A.
Phones: 3-4711 3-ISW
Houses en Beach Santa Clara. Phone
Shrapnel Balboa 2120 or see
ceretoker there.
FOR SALE:Lathe 10", toper ot-
ochment, steady rest. Drill press
with some wood working attach-
ments. Paint sprae- outfit. Sold on-
ly as unit $450. Call between 4-
6 p. m. Phone 5-464.
Williams Santa Clara Beach Cottoges.
Two bedrooms. Frigidoires, Rock-
gas ranges. Balboo 2-3050.
Phillips. Oceanside cottages, Santa
Claro. Box 435. Balboa. Phone
Ponoma 3-1877, Cristobal 3-1673
Gromlich's Santa Cloro beoch-
cottages. Electric ice boxes, gos
stoves, moderate rates. Phone 6-
541 or 4-567.
Come tp Tampa, Florida for vaca-
tion or for rood. I can help you la
bay or rent houin, property, oranie
troves, chicken farau, hotela, etc..
at all pricea and term. If Interest-
ed write to Herman Klaefkcns, c/o
Oorse W. Bladea, Real Estate Brok-
er, 4M Franklin Street, Tampa Z,
Florida. ^
Beauty Parlor equipment for sale.
Tivoli Ave. 10. upstoirs, 9 till 6.
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
IUICK
NEW YORK OR DETROIT
Smooth Poredcs
Ponoma 2-0600
WANTED
Miscellanpouf*
WANTED: House or Aporlment:
Two three bedrcoms strictly resi-
dential furnished-unfurnished. Coll
room 720. El Panomi. Leave mes-
sage if away.
Help Wanted
WANTED:Good cook to sleep in,
with references. Call Ponomo 2-
0740 from 12 to I p. m.
WANTED: Experienced cook. Oo
not apply if not competent. $-10.
00. No. 29, Federico Bcyd Ave.
WANTED:English speoklng. ex-
perienced maid for general house-
work, live in 222-A, Ancon.
US Replies to UN
Query on POWs;
Reds Won't Answer
UNITED NATIONS, N. Y.. Sept
18 iUSIS> The latest United
States reply to a query from the
United Nttlons prisoner ot war
commission says that the U. S.
government carefully observed
the Geneva Convention during
World War II and promptly noti-
fied home countrle swhen civil-
ian Internees were HI or died.
The Commission, which is
seeking to learn the fate of al-
most a million German, Japan-
ese, sad Italian war prisoners
who disappeared behind the Iron
Curtain, has sent questionnaires
to all nations.
Only one Communist country
Polandhis replied, and It
Save no Information, claiming
ae query was illegal.
Other recent replies are from
the United Kingdom, Norway,
and Temen. A total of 48 na- .
teens have replied.
The latest U. S. reply also men-
tioned about 300 persons of Jap-
anese descent brought to the
United States from Peru during
the war in conjunction with the
Peruvian government. They are
now at large, the reply said, and
sure free to go to Peru or any oth-
er country. It Invited the Com-
mission to assist In their return
since the majority cannot legally
remain in the United States.
The U. 8. reply, in response to i
a request for additional informa- I
tlon repeated a previous offer to v
t^vtVPhnnit0.W,k)n Te mS-Sf^^1*^5 &&.:
u> tne united states whenever it | ' *<". nm i:th dar of r,ej.imt>r
wishes to verify the Information IM1-
given. C. T. McCarmlck. Jr.
.SEAL- C'"k
By Sara da la Pana.
_ Chief Deputy Clerk
To Ida Jane Rittenhou.e alto knowa
a Jane Ida Hi'.tcnhouie.
The forecoinf aunraons li etrred
upon yoj ky publication pureaaat to
HANCvirVVa' Ho"07bl JOSEPH J.
HANCOCK, Judae. Ualtea SUtee Dis-
trict Coort for the Dlalrlet of tne Ca-
ri Zone, dated September w. |B|I.
I entered aad filed In .hi. tlon i.
afftas nr tb. Clerk of eat*? United
'- 1)1. rlet Coort for the Di.l.iun
Hhlhoa on September 14, ISM
C T. McC.rm.ck. Jr
FOR SALE: TBS: 50A TRANS-
MITTER. IKW 25 to 60 cycle
motor-generotor, Underwood Stond-
ord lypewriter, 6 man life raft.
signol generotor. Audio generator,
Impedonce bridge, resistor de-
cade. Riders manual, Meters. 611
B Ancon Boulevard. After 4:30.
Legal Notice
United States .f America
Canal Zane
United States Dratrkt Curt F.r The
District Of The C.n.l Zene
Divni.n f Balnea
Joha X Hitteahouae, Jr.
Plaintiff.
Ida Jana RHteaheaie
Jane Ida Rittenhou.e.
alao known .
defendant.
SUMMONS
I'a.e No. SSS
Civil Docket 11
ACTICN KOR DIVORCE
To the above-naoted defendant.
You are hereby required to apuear
and anwer the complaint filed in the
akore-eatitled action within ninety
dar. arted the flrat publication.
la caae of your failure to eo appear
and answer. Judtment will ha taken
aiaia.t jou by default for the re-
lief dem.nri.d in the complaint.
WITNESS the Honorable JOSEPH J
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
CFC.RS FOR SALE BOWLING
ALLEYS. ADDING MACHINE,
BOOKKEEPING MACHINE.
AND VEHICLE
Sealed bids will be received until
i 0:30 a. m. October 10, 1951 for
-4 Bowling Alleys, 1 Vehicle, 1 Add-
ing Machine, ond I Bookkeeping
Machine. Bowling Alleys and equip-
ment may be Inspected at Build-
ing 14, 300 Area. Balboa. For full
particulars on' Vehicle located at
fjotun Garage, call Motor Trans-
portation Division, Cristobal, 3-
2157. For informotion and inspec-
tion of Adding Mochine cell Store-
keeper, Cristobal Storehouse. 3-
1265. For information and inspec-
tion of Bookkeeping Mochine coll
Instrument Repoir Shop, 2-2429.
Bid forms may be obtained at the
above sources ond at the office of
Superintendent of Storehouses, Bal-
boa, telephone 2-2777.
FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT:Residence completely
furnished No. 77 Justo Aroseme-
no Avenue, facing Mora Inma-
culo School. Telephone 3-3289,
Panomi.
. & a n a I a c
INSTANT
Fat-Fret Powdered Milk
(fortified with Vitamin D)
FOR RENT
Apartments
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished-unfurnished apart
ment. Contoet office No. 8061. 10th
St. New Cristobal. Phone 1386. Co-
lon.
THE ROOSEVELT HOTEL ust off
4th of July avenue, NOW UNDER
NEW MANAGEMENT, has 5
suites ovailoble. privte both, run-
ning cold and hot woter, com-
pletely furnished, best hotel ser-
vice. Information call 2-0700.
Poonma.
Farm Fraek
Flavor
O Toaches only
s la inlet, steel
In protein
Diuolves Ins-
tantly In cold
or Ice water.
On Sale la P.C, Co. Commlaearlee.
FOR RENT:Aportment, two bed-
rooms. No. 3 Nicanor A. de Obo-
"io Avenue. Apply upper floor
for information.
FOR RENTjFurnished one bedroom
apartment, fir three months. (Oct.
Nov. Dec.i Tivoli Avenue No. 8,
Tel. 2-4249.
Seve
$250.00
Lake cerner with 1.5 lens
linrteea" $475.C/ list)
$244.50
International Jewelry
adj. Int. Hotel
FOR SALE:$400 deposit on new
Hudson for $350. model MJ7
Frigidoire unit 25 cycle $60, six
steel Venetian blinds 42" x 60"
$6 eoch. Cristobol 1262 or Co-
lon 1464 Rudolf.
FOR RENT: Aportment In El
ConRrejo, cool, large, modern,
beauty, three^ bedrooms, two baths,
maid's room and both, garage.
Only $140.00. Con 3-3475.
FOR RENT: Modern ond nice
aportment with 4 closets, combined
living ond dining, maid's room,
garage.' Apply Justo A rose me no
Ave. No. 97, top floor.
FOR SALE:2 Cash Registers, elec-
tric, excellent condition. Can be
seen at Fort Cloyton Officers' Club
between the hours of 8:30 a. m
ond 4:00 p. m.
FOR SALEOffice Underwood type-
writer No. 5. Good condition.
0310 Coble Heights, Ancon C. Z.
LESSONS
Attention Teenagers:Learn Boll-
room Dancing at its best every
Saturday 9:30 to I I :00 a. m.
Bolboo YMCA. $15.00. Three
month* course. Harriett Cann.
FOR RENT:Vocsncy ready for Al-
brook Field personnel or others,
who solicited furnished smoll
aportment. No. 4. Central Avenue.
FOR RENT:Apartment 33 East 39
Street. 3 bedrooms, with two
both, maid's quorters garage, etc.
$125,00. Phone Ponoma 3-
3467.
GROSS ON
'SITDOWN STRIKE'
(Continued from Page 1)
twined in his lap, talking into a
microphone.
He twiddled his fingers, pulled
a ring off one flngei and toyed
with it, and mopped his face with
a handkerchief. His eyelids flick-
ered. His voice was strained.
Oross slid that he made his.
first police contact In 1940, while
he was taking bets on the street.
He said he was approached by
a policeman he identified only as
Joseph Mayo, not a defendant,
and was threatened with arrest.
"What can I do to get an okay?"
Oross said he asked.
"Mayo said, 'I'll speak to the
division and let you know in a
few days what I can do."
The next time he met Mayo, be
said, the Officer said it had been
"fixed up" for Oross to open a
horserootn in a garage at a park-
ing lot. Mayo, Oross testified,
said the initial costs would be;
Payments of $125 each to men
in the Police Commissioner's of-
fice, the Chief Inspector's office,
the Borough Command's office
and the Office of the Division
Inspector "and whatever you
want to do extra to help the pick-
up fellows."
Dredging Division
Monthly Report
A total of 1,122,600 cubic yards
of material was removed from
the Canal and approaches last
month in regular mainteance
work by the Dredging Division,
according to the monthly re-
port of P. A. White. Chief of
the Division.
Most of the material was
dredged in the Atlantic En-
trance) where 556,000 cubic yards
were removed and In the Cris-
tobal Barber Approach Chan-
nel where 485.000 cubic yards
were removed, both by the pipe-
line suction dredge Mindl.
The dipper dredge Cascadas
was in operation during the
month' on Gaillard Cut and on
a project to widen Culebra
Reach where a total of 101,600
cubic yards were dredged.
Tourist services performed by
the Dredging Division last
month included on trip from
Gamboa to Pedro Miguel Locks
by tug Culebra carrying 27
tourists and another by the tug
Sirl with 14 tourists.
Thatcher Perry, operated by
the Dredging Division, made
*,345 trips across the Canal
during the month, carrying 51,-
436 vehicles and 287,342 pas-
sengers.
TRADE TALKS
WITH RUSSIA HALT i
(Continued fren Pag. 1)
mler Mohamed Mossadegh this
new ttree-polnt formula for the
resumption of negotiations:
1) A capable and integrated
management for the oilfields,
rather than control by Indivi-
dual foreign specialist as Iran
has proposed;
2) Prompt and adequate com-
pensation for the owners of the
nationalized property, r alter-
nate arrangements satisfactory
to them;
3) A satisfactory arrangement
with those of Iran's customers
who have large-scale transport-
ation and distribution facilities
to market Iran's oil on a world-
wide basis.
Chancellor Konrad Adenauer
said last night that all Europe
would be victimised by Commun-
ism "m its Asiatic form with all
Its horrors" unless West Germa-
ny is taken into the European
family of nations as an equal
partner.
Adenauer firmly rejected a
Communist proposal 'to unify
East and West Germany.
And he said the inclusion of
West Germans as equals In the
Western defense scheme would be
a resounding defeat for Russia.
Xhe West German chancellor
delivered by radio a speech first
scheduled for delivery Monday
night, then postponed "for tech-
nical reasons." He denounced it as "an effort,
V. < 1 j on owlet orders, to hinder the
He toned down various bellig- integration of Europe '
erent references to Russia as they i He recalled numerous reunlfl-
appeared in the original text. | cation approaches mide "y hi*
He limihated a sentenp nam- Government and by the Allied
------i c e
week.
The Big Three decided then
offer West Germany self goveri.
ment In exchange for particlpJ
tlon in the Western defenses 1
If West Germany Is aken ln
an integrated Europe as an equa
partner, Adenauer said, "thei.
Soviet Russia would experience
Just as decisive a defeat in itl
western policy as it has airead,
experienced in San Francisco
through the peace treaty .wit
Japan."
He said the new proposal bv
Premier Otto Grotewohl of last
Germany .for the unification of
the country will remain unsuc-
cessful.
lng Russia as
lve power."
the only aggress-
He dropped another sentence
accusing the Russians of foster-
ing unrest and war tensions "al-
most everywhere."
The speech was Adenauer's
first report to his people on the
High Commission, and said nei-
ther the Russian occupation au-
thorities nor the East German
government had answered them,
west Germany stands by those
earlier demands for full freedom
in East Oermany as a condition
for all-Oennan elections, ha
said.
GM Car Prices Upped In US,
Studebaker Seeks To Follow
WASHINGTON, Sept. 19 (UP)
The Government yesterday ap-
proved price increases for Gen-
eral Motors Corp. automobiles
ranging from about $61 to $200
retail.
At the same time. Studebaker
Corp. asked for ceiling price In-
creases estimated to range from
$16 to $117 at retail.
The OM celling price Increases
cover Chevrolets, Pontlacs, Olds-
mobile, Bulcks and Cadillacs.
The office of Price Stabilization
said General Motors may put its
wholesale price Increases filed
with the agency last Friday, into
300 (Milan Clergy
Of AH Faiths
Needed By Army
Three-hundred civilian clergy-
men of the Proteetant Cathoc
and Jewish faiths are needed
immediately to volunteer for ap-
pointment as chaplains in the
volunteer Reserves, the Depart-
ment of the Army announced re-
cently.
Major General Roy H. Parker,
Chief of Army Chaplains, states
that these new appointees are
needed to replace Reservist
chaplains now on actiy duty who
will soon^ complete their tour of
service.
USARCARIB Civvies
Saved Uncle Sam
$111,066 Last Year
Civilian employes of the United
States Army Caribbean saved
$111,06.40 for the USARCARIB
during the fiscal year of 1951 by
being the second most active
group of Army employes partid-1.' orHiHrntTn?,*"?*^!?
patlng In the Department of the ESIZSttS'SSZ!?
Chaplains who are appointed
will receive a minimum of 60
days notice before they are re-
quired to report for duty, unless
a shorter notice is acceptable to
the individual.
.When called to active sendee,
the initial assignment will nor-
mally be to the Chaplain School,
Port 81ocum. New York, for the
six-weeks' Officer Basic Course.
Applicants must be citizens of
the United States, actively en-
gaged in the civilian ministry,
indorsed by their own denomin-
ations and educationally and
physically qualified.
Initial appointment will be In
the rank of first lieutenant.
Applications for active service
will continue to be accepted from
effect today and dealers auto-,
matlcally may pass them on and
add their customary percentage
markup.
The OPS last week approved I
price Increases on Ford-madel
cars ranging from $55 to $05 re-l
tail and on Chrysler-made caraf
ranging from $00 to $400 retail.
Studebaker asked for increasej
estimated to range at retail on
its Champion line from $15.78 to
$21.05 and on Its Commander line;
from $04,17 to $117.36.
The GM wholesale Increases are
estimated to mean retail ln-1
creases ranging from $61.74 to
$03.00 on Chevrolets; from $60.83
to $04.08 on Pontlacs; from $75.01
to $109.04 on Oldsmoblles; from
$00.41 to $172.38 on Bulcks, and
from $116.07 to $208.85 on Cadil-
lacs.
The wholesale increases range
from 4.02 per cent on Pontlacs td
5.20 per cent on Bulcks.
Studebaker asked for a whole-1
sale increase averaging l.i perl
cent on its Champion line, 3.3
per cent on the Commander Une./
Weaker Men Bab
tt.4 Percent Right
On National Score
WASHTNOTON. Sept. 10, (UP)
The- weather man claimed to-
day that his predictions are 88-
4/10 per cent accurate, on tha
basis of nearly 1,000 eyewitness.
es reports by volunteer observ-
ers.
Army Suggestion
gram.
Award Pro-
FOR RENT
Room*
FOR RENT:Furnished room with
pnvote bothroom and entronee
Kitchen privilege. 43rd Street No.
Sara St I. n.M
Ckiaf Drpuiv
Clark
Clrrlt
QUALITY
TROPIDURA ii
SERVICE
FOR RENT
^''scpllanrniin
FOR RENT:Air-conditioned .
90 square meters, with PBX, tele-
phone service, ocoustie ceiling ond
floor. Mortlnz Building, telephone
2-0610.
Gross said he thought It was
"quite a price," but he paid, in
two Installments to two police of-
ficers in a restaurant lavatory.
Three days later he set up his
horseroom, which In 10 years
mushroamed Into 27 similar es- $22.10 each, with a grand total
tabllshments and eight "wire- of $3,653.25 paid out during the
rooms."
Total savings to the Army were
over $4,000,000, from suggestions
offered by civilians and soldiers
throughout the world.
A recently published break-
down for the fiscal year 1051
shows that 0.8 per cant ef
USARCARIB civilian employes
participated in the Suggestion
Award Program.
The United 8tates Army Pa-
cific was first and the Trans-
portation Corps third.
The Department of the Army
breakdown shows that the Uni-
ted States Army Caribbean, in-
cluding the Antilles, had 749 per-
sons submitting suggestions'dur-
ing the past fiscal year. Of these
suggestions, 165 were adopted.
Monetary prises given averaged
lalns below the rank of major.
Letters of application should be
addressed to the Office of \he
Chief of Chaplains. Department
of the Army. Washington 25. DC.
HAVEN FOR SKIPPERS
BREW8TER, Mass. (UJ.>
This Cape Cod town has more
dtepwater sea captains than
any community in the nation, hi
proportion to its population. A
check showed that no fewer than
00 maintain homes here.
The Weather Bureau said it
asked 342 volunteer weather
watchers m 18 states to check oo
the weather-man's forecasts dur-
ing specific periods over a four-
year stretch.
The volunteers were asked to
mall a postal card saying "right"
if the forecast came true, and
"wrong" if it did not.
Tallying up 0,027 replies, the
Bureau found 8,773 marked
"right" and the rest "wrong."
This gave the weather man an
average accuracy of 88 4/10 per
cent, it said.
The highest degree of accura-
Swas found In Florida, where
e Jacksonville weather station
discovered its predictions were on
the beam 04 per cent of the time
during a 52-day test period.
The lowest reported was in Al-
abama, where the Montgomery
station tallied 81 0/10 per cent
accuracy during a 30-day pe-
riod.
The weather man's score sheet
Included:
Chechei Aaaurac?
(P.r..l)
Albany, N.Y. 355 85
CITY rerecaeta
Baltimore, Md 526 80.T
Harrlsburg, Pa. 708 M.8
Jacksonville, Fla. 741 94
Montgomery, Ala. SIS 81*
Raleigh, N.C. 424 87.1
After opening his first place,
the next step was to keep on tak-
ing care of police. Gross said.
As his business grew, the State
maintains, the payments increas-
ed to $1,000,000 a year.
offic
Position Offered
WANTEDEmployes experienced In
Sado Fountain work. Speaks Span-
ish ond English. Personnel De-
portment, Hotel El Panama.
of $3,653.25 paid out during the
year. A savings of $111,066.40 was
recorded for the year through
the adoption of these suggest Ions,
with an average of $67311 saved
on each.
There were 113 suggestions
submitted by USARCARIB mili-
tary personnel, 26 of which were
adopted, to save $1,126.00 for the
Army, or an average saving of
$30.46 for each suggestion.
LESS STINGING '
LINCOLN. Neb. iUJ>
Chances of being stung by a bee
In Nebraska are theoretically 16
per cent less this year than last.
At least, there are 16,per, cent
'ewer bees in the state this year
han in 1050, according to the]
'.ate-federal statistics.
FOR GROWING "HOT" VECttAtLEtv-This Is the heart of
the new radiation farm at Brookhavtn National Laboratory. Wood-
en trays surround an iron pipe which contain* radioactive cobalt.'
The set-up is eeignsil to test the effects of radiation oo growing
--------------plants. Note the sign at right


^b

WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER If. 181
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
IWMr NO on HI TUB CAMAMA 4WMICAN *!. INC.
rouNOlD ar NOMO IWUNIIVIU IB !
HAHMOOIO AMIAS. (DITO
7 H BTRM1 P. O Box 134. IANM. W. 0 *-
TtLCFHON BanM NO. 3-O740 IB UNI I
CABLI AOOfttaa- BAMAMtmCANa PANAMA
COLON OFFICl, I17B CINTDAI AVtNUI tTWHAl I MM" ANO ISTM 'I"
>oiiia RFRtsiNTTivt.. JOSHUA B PC.WFR8. INC
^4B MAOKON AvB.. NIW VOBK. '71 N. V.
IOCA. T M
I MONTH IN ADVANC '* ,'5S
O !> MONTH*. IN AOVANCf BO '' ""
rvmn _____ __ "in 4 OO
O "* *<
rtitj l> TOUW ORUM TH1 IIIADHt OWN COLUMN
THE MAIL BOX
Th. M .atlir. ,r. receive* r.tltully M* SI* hoMMMtO M -holl coafrBBBtta
MM,
l< ay c.nttikul. mjHoi e"BB? imaatianl It H doatr. "' ,h
Urt day. Utter* an aublithad in tha oriai IBhue.
Pl**>* fry to kaap Ih. letter! limited to om aaat lanfth.
Idtnttt, ot IsttBt rutan M held In rtrictait conlidenc.
Thl MatNHi BMBBie* o fatpomiMit, lo. ttotamtnrt Ot aelaiBBt
<*ianad Ib lattan tram raadart.
MARRIAGE LICENSE INFORMATION
Dear Sir: Gamboa
On my way to Pedro Miguel from Gamboa last Saturoav i
overheard two young women talking on the bus. They were
talking quite heatedly, so one could not help hearing.
Young Woman No. 1 claimed that as soon as a couple is
granted a marriage license that are "good and married. sne
said that is what is called getting married in court,
Young Woman No. 2 disagreed. She said: 'A marriage li-
cense only gives people permission to get married, when a coupie
are granted a license they must take it to a minister ot Judge
and have him marry them. __...
The marriage license is issued by a clerk who has no au-
thority to marry anyone." _-_. ..,,
1 had to leave the bus to do some shopping at Pedro MiRuei
commissary and so was unable to hear the rest of tneir taix.
But Young Woman No. a was correct.
A marriage license simply grants a coup e the liberty tc.be
joined in wedlock, which they may do sometime after securing
a UceMe- Slgberta Dr.yton.
NATO Powers
Worry About
Arms Payment
/ By PETER EDSON
THE PANAMA*MOHICAN AM INDEPENDENT d\jXT WEWiPAPEIt
An Old Story, But Still New
PAGE SEVEN
LADY IN DISTRESS
Balboa Heights, CZ.
To the Editor, Panama American
" I hope you will give me a little space in the Mall Box as soon
ai It is convenient for you, to publish tls.
I've always loved the Zone and. Panama since I came nere
years ago, frequently saying the people were so kind to you.
My carPmred in a sharp turn in the hills above El Valle.
Every car that passed stopped and people asked could they help
Several of the men got out, but Sergeant Segar of Albrook
had already tried to pull me out and was on his way Into El Valle
r He came back with a big truck and the men who owned it
Thanks too, to Dr. Arango of Panama, Mr, Beebe of the Zone,
as well .as all the kind folks who stopped to ask, also Mr. Baldun
and Rusty Jones and all the rest of you.
Thanky0U! Rosalie A Demers.
OF CASH AND COMMIES
Mall Box Editor
Dear Sir:
Please publish In the Mall Box. -..,
I am like Mrs. Oldtimer. wondering how we stand in regard
to the Cash-Commissary books question.
Why doesn't the Commissary Division send questionnaires to
all the customers and give the people a chance to say that they
PreIl'surely do hope they win keep the books, or give us both in
the larger commissaries. -
Thanking you... ,
i-
-t
Beautiful Bird
Another Old Timer.
Answer to Previous Puzzle
HORIZONTAL 57 Projecting
I Depicted bird. {**
the evening JO "u"""
------ VERTICAL
This------is l Odin's sword
naUve to (myth.)
western North 2 city In .
America Nevada
18 Answer 3 Hops' kiln
14 Extent 4 Spain (ab.)
15 Social Insect 5 skeleton part 25 Edit
18 Negative reply g $<, 0f stth 26 Greek letter
i-'liHr-lKlHUisiW'-^aMl 4
r_- i*:' -i-i. -i ri'-. >\: 131-1
lHHil 1 pHpjpj i Jl 41 1UI
(i',-i\--A2\rt L-tiaV-JL-I
Dr
:-ib-i ii'H
mc< aieW 1
r^i?!i\MSBV)avs*" .h-"-\;l-
iIlMf^lilHUitaJli'liL-J^-'fl'.-l,
UiMMMIsiUiai-4 ;'S 1-3111-J
MUI1M2J UM'-V*. IEia!.i -4
mCJlHL-1 I ,J.-ll-iUl21Mfc-3
23 Disembarked
17 Masculine
appellation
19 Volume
20 Legal point
21 Cooking
utensil
22 Symbol for
tellurium
23 Behold!
24 Comparative
suffix
20 Fastening
device
21 Corded fabrics
31 Eternity
32 Diamond-
cutter's cup
23 Bushy clump
24 Brazilian
macaw
15 Fruit drinks
37 Genus ot
maples
34 From
31 Delirium
tremens (ab.)
40 Chios
42 Auricle
45 Golf teacher
47 Arctic gulf
48 Genus of fems
II Rough lava
52 Collection of
sayings
$3 Duration
54 It is related to
the European
(Bib.)
7 While
8 Retain
9 Pleasa'ntry
10 Anger
U Pause /
12 Palm fruit
18 Universal
language
20 Wand
27 Crucifix
29 Minute skin
opening
30 Box
36 Appeared
37 BusUe
40 Burmese wood
sprite*
4Distinct part
43 Sloth
44 College cheers
45 Chessman
46 Log float
47 One time ,
48 Exclamations
ot contempt
50 Ostrichlike
biro;
52 Blackbird of
cuckoo family
35 An (Scot.)
56 Symbol for
iridlum
WASHINGTON (NEA)
Problems before the' North At-
lantic Treaty Council at Otta-
wa are largely economic and
apt to be dry as dust.
They are important, however,
in that they'll prepare t h e I
ground for the NATO Coun-i
ell and military meetings in
Rome at the end of Octooer.
Also, they'll make a first re-
port on the organization of de-
fense production In the NATO
countries.
The Ottawa session Is the
seventh NATO Council meeting.
The llrst was held in Wash-
ington in September. 1949.
- J? oreign Secretaries, and Trea-
sury Secretaries for the United
States, Canada and the 10 Eu-
ropean countries all are there.
The Deputy Foreign Secre-
taries In charge of NATO af-
fairs are there. They have their
headquarters In London, with
Charles L. Spofford as Ameri-
can representative and chair-
man.
Since the Itul meeting 0/
the NATO Council in Brus-
sels last December, when
General Eisenhower was
named Commander in-
Chtel, the NATO organiza-
tion has been considerably
streamlined:
1 under'the deputies there
re a Detense Production
oard (DPB) and a Finance
and Economic Board (FEB).
William Herod. Internation-
al General Electric presi-
dent, it l/P S. member and
chairman. of DPB. William
I. Batt, head of American
, SKF industries, is V. S.
member and chairman 0/
the FSB. .
General Elsenhower Is net at
the Ottawa meeting, though lie
is expected to be In Rome. At
Ottawa he is represented fly his
chtet of staff, Gen. Alired M.
Uruenther.
The Joint Standlnt Group,
which is reatty General Ei-
senhower's boss, are at Ot-
tawa in an advisory capa-
city only, since this is not
primarily a military meet-
ing. On JSG are Gen. Omar
Bradley, chairman 0/ the
Joint Chiels 0/ Staff of the
V. S.. Gen Paul Ely of
France and Air Chief Mar-
shal Sir Wttliam Elliot
ol Britain. Adm. Oerauld
wnyht ofhne v.'t.^ayy
serves as representative for
General Bradley on this
lull-time planning group,
which has its headquarters
in Washington.
All these officials and their
stalfs and assistants are quar-
tered in Ottawa's Chateau Lau-
rier. For all except the very top
brass and braid, they quartered
two to a room.
This has led one stall mem-
ber to suggest that 11 pre-
*nt should be labeled "8" or
-NS" 1- Snorers and Non-Snor-
er. to avoid undiplomatic
incidents and InternaUonal ill-
will ^_
Business sessions ol the Coun-
cil is held in the Canadian Par-
Sment building and 1U various
committee rooms. j.h
incidentally, this high-domed
international conference has to
ge\ out of town.by Sept. 20
Lcause Chateau Laurlei-has
been reserved for the follow-
In,, week for the annual con-
vention of Elks.
ch*wily W4SHIH0T0H
MERRY- 60- ROUND
y DREW PEARSON
Matter Of Fact

By JOSEPH ALS0P
BUDENZ AND MORRIS
.osts Less To Se.
House This Way!
Yen se*) It feet! ya get
Brisa yau tall it a last csat t*
a whsB yau r*ia a Htti* Wan)
A in Mm Pbbbbm American,
Admission of Greece and
Turkey to NATO has come
up There is- some opposition
to'th<* proposal Oneargu-
ment\against it is that
will extend J"^..1^"
too far. Another is that it
tvtll disperse American oW
foo widely. In the end. how-
ever, the proposal is ex-
pected to go through. Ad-
mission of Oerniany and
Spain will definitely not be
considered.. Revision of the
Italian peace treaty has
been brought up bpliel prime Minister AlcitU de
Mide'iom these matters, the
next most important subject to
Sup is what's now known
as -burden,sharing.
What this bolls down to is
discussion of, who's going to do
how much in the mutual de-
eTnVoSn.! European rear-
mament effort was built up on
he concept of more or less un-
umited American aid. Confess
h now indicated It will not
only limit, but cut back this
"'lo the European countries
,re in something of a tiny
over the queUion of how much
each will get.
WASHINGTON. If the readers of this space
will paraor. a persistency which derives irom
indignation, this Is a final report on the strai gc
'case of the semi-professional ex Communist.
Louis Budenz, and the McCarran sub-committee
of the Senate Judiciary committee. morlp
What must first be examined is the remark-
able built-in pickup, the faculty for re.cal.mg
loaay what was not recalled last year, which
characterizes Budenz's memory.
This Is most clearly Illustrated by the Budenz
testimony about John Stewart Service a mem-
ber of the group of State Department officials
that the McCarran sub-committee desires to in-
dict as Communist plotters. ...... ^,,
Last vear. Budenz told Sen. Mlllard F. Tyd-
lngs's investigating committee that T nao no
information" with regard to Mr. Services po-
litical affiliations." .
This year, again under oath, Budenz told the
McCarran sub-committee. "John S. Service, at
least from the official Information, I received,
had many contacts with the (Communist) par-
The contradiction in this testimony about
Service is too glaring to require comment.
It is of a piece, moreover, with the develop-
ment o. the Budenz testimony about another
State Department official .John CartelVincent.
Last year Budenz refused to identify Vlncen,
as a Communist. Thl year he named him as
a member of the Communist party, and stat-
ed that the partv leaders relied on Vincent .o
guide'' Vice-President Henry A. Wallace along
the path of the partv line on Wallaces rat
Eastern trip in the Spring of 1944.
A previous report has shown how Vincent
oartlcipated and concurred in, Wallace's crucial
cable trom China, urging President Roosevelt to
dismiss from command the pro-Communist Gen.
Joseph W. 8tllwell and to replace hta with th
brilliant, stoutly antl-Communist Gen. Albert
C He'cemify w are to believe Budenz' more re-
cent testimony about Vincent, we must assum
that an active member of the Communist part>
voluntarily Joined in striking the heaviest blow
that could be struck against the Communist
cause in China.
If ysM'ra kuym, ,nf. ranti*.
BiriMf ar twaaain, m
tha Wsnt AaV.
PANAMA
AMERICAN
And despite the known duty of all Commu-
nists to report everything to their superiors, we
must assume further than an enrolled Commu-
nist aUo concealed this massive fact of the
Wallace cable from the party leaders whom he
served
Anv'jury in the world, if asked to make these
fantastic assumptions, would respond.bjrthrow
lng out Budenz's testimony, lock, stock and bar-
rel, and would perhaps call for Judicial Inquiry
Yet Budenz's personal role Is not so complete-
ly Incomprehensible. .
A far more distinguished ex-Communlst the
great student of party history. Dr. Frans
Brokenau, has kindlv reminded the writer that
a favorite Communist party device for dispos-
ing of undesirable persons is to betray them
to the police as dangerous Communlsu.
Thus the leaders of the Spanish exiles were
betrayed to the French Deuxieme Bureau by the
French party.
' Thus In wartime all sorts Of men and women
whose influence In post-war Germany was fear-
ed bv the German party were turned over to
the Gestappo to be removed from the scene.
By the same token. BUdenz may well have
been the unconscious victim of hte former Com-
munist associates, who derive incalculable ad-
. vantages from the fear and suspicion now being
From the American viewpoint,: etd tnrouRu the government
the principal approach to the "And Budenz may also have .bssn^the victim
^stTonU how much each Eu-
ropean country can give.
Take the case of snctv for
instance. France will be ex-
pected to maintain its war In
Indo-Chlna. It will be asked
to raise 15 new divisions In two
mm And it will be asked to
Eake available more airfields
on French territory.
The French-^ised here onlv
M an example-protest they wl
be unable to carry this full
lowering their standard of llv-
The big questions to be 'Se-
flderi at Ottawa are thxtfore
on how these burdens can be
met and shared.
of the process so wisely described by still an-
other ex-Communlst. Whlttaker Chambers who
once said: "With the play, of so many influ-
ences on mv mind, because people are always
asking me questions, bringing me Information,
there are actuallv areas 6f my experience where
I can no longer distinguish between what I once
knew and what I have (later, heard."
But if It is possible to be charitable about
Budenz. the same charity cannot be extended
to the Counsel of the McCarran sub-committee,
who has a large, expensive staff to gather all
the facts, whose questions led Budenz on to
testify as he did.
Until the publication of the Wallace cable on
StUwell and Wedemeyer, Morris intended to
prove the "Communist Influence" of Henry Wal-
lace's Far Eastern trip with a little-read 10
cent pamphlet that Wallace signed for the In-
stitute of Pacific Relations some time later.
The pamphlet contains the wooly references
to the Chinese Communists and hopes for post-
war cooperation with the Soviets which In those
days were the commonplaces of the most con-
servative American press, but are now regarded
as signs of sin. _
When this reporter asked Morris to explain
Budenz's testimony, he brandished this pam-
phlet, saying. "That's Communist stuff. Isn't
it?"
On the other hand. Morris had nothing to
cent's share in the recommendation that Roose-
velt replace SUlweii with Wedemeyer. which
really did influence American policy, With re-
sult profoundly although only temporarily un-
favorable to the Chinese Communist cause.
Nor did Morris have a word to say about
Wallace's second group of official recommenda-
tions to Roosevelt from China, concerning the
dangerous demoralization that was being caused
in Chungking, in that spring of 1944. by the
predominance of the more corrupt and reaction-
ary Chinese Nationalist elements.
Yet In this other vital document, instead of
uring the slightest American aid for the Chin-
ese Communists. Wallace urged stronger Amer-
ican support for the more honest, modern-
minded and efficient Chinese Nationalists the
same men whom Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek
himself brought back to power a few months
later.
The cable containing Wallace's political re-
commendation* to Roosevelt found Its way Into
print as long ago as 1950.
The even more decisive cable recommending
the Stilwell-Wedemeyer shift was first publish-
ed in this space last week. But the document
itself was always available to the McCarran sub-
committee, either from Wallace's files or the
government files, and Its existence certainly
should have been known to Morris.
In fact Wallace communicated its substance
to the McCarran sub-committee's close collabor-
ator. Alfred Kohlberg. some months ago. and
then wrote about It first to Sen. Homer Fergu-
son and then to Sen. Pat McCarran himself, as
soon as the Wallace trip of 1944 began to be
discussed In the sub-committee hearings.
This selective system of dealing with the do-
cumentary evidence speaks for itself as clearly
as do She contradictions and untruths into
which the unfortunate Budenz was led. To thl,
only one more word must be added.
The reports In this space on this shocking
business are in no sense intended as a "de-
fense* (to borrow a word from Counsel Morris 1
of John Carter Vincent or anyone else, except
against the specific charges specifically discuss-
After giving Roosevelt the recommendations
that might have saved China from the Chinese
Communists. Henry Wallace himself subsequent-
ly fell, for a while, into the hand of the Com-
munist partv which this reporter was the
first to point out. as he was the most active
opponent in the war years In China of the pro-
Communist policy there.
For all this reporter knows, other men besides
Wallace may also have been guilty of other fol-
In short, rather than "defense" of individuals,
the aim here has been to attack the kind of
public proceeding that is typified by the effort
to build an obviously false case around the Wal-
lace trip to China In 1944.
This sort of thing, if permitted and approv-
ed for verv much longer, can threaten the com-
mon liberties of any ordinary citizen.
(Copyright, 1951, New York Herald Trlbane Inc.)
Drew Pearson says: Economic Stabilizer silences Senara*;
Manufacture of TV^sets to be curtailed; Military ot
fault for housing conditions around service camps.
WASHINGTON. Senator Bricker o Ohic, Republican, got
his ears pinned back by a fellow Republican at a secret debate on
price controls before the Senate Banking and Currency Committee.
The fellow Republican was Economic Stabilizer Eric Johnston,
who holds a record in serving longer than any other man as
{resident of the U.S. Chamber of Commerce, and who has patrio,
ically held one of the most thankless Jobs In the nation trying
to regulate wages, prices, and rents.
Johnston was summoned to appear before the Senate com-
mittee as it considered modifications to the new Stabilization Act,
including abolition of the Capehart amendment.
This is the amendment permitting manufacturers to pass In-
creased costs along to the consumer, under which Ford and Chrys-
ler have asked for auto price hikes.
Johnston gave convincing details showing how the Capehart
amendment cut the ground out from any real price controls. The
committee listened attentively. Finally, Ohio's handsome Bricker
ipoke out.
"Why are you bellyaching before you have tried the law out?"
he asked.
"You haven't even attempted to operate under this new law.
You don't know whether it will work or not. yet here you are
coming up here, bellyaching and wanting changes."
"Senator." replied Johnston, "I don t have to ask anyone whe-
ther if I jump off the Washington Monument is will kill me. I
know it.
"And I don't have to ask anyone whether this law will work.
I know it won't. I have lived with this business of stabilization. I
have spent all hours of the day and night with It. I am your
expert on It. '
"I don't want the job. I've got a good job waiting for me
while I am on leave without salary, and I'd be delighted to have
you take over and try your hand at stabilization.
"But until you come down and work at my job and know
what it entails, you have no right to call me a bellyacher.
"I would like to get out of the Job. But while I am in It. I'm
obligated to tell the truth, and the truth is that this law will not
work."
There was no reply frdm Bricker or other Senators present.
NO MORE TV SETS
There's one big reason why the manufacture of television and
radio sets will be cut off before too long a time jet airplanes.
Jet engines use cobalt also essential for TV and radio sets.
And with the Increasing tempo of jet-airplane fnarhifacture, thers
]ust won't be enough cobalt and its alloys to go around. Already
jet planes are taking 60 per cent of all the cobalt this nation can
lay its bands on.
There has been intensive effort to find a substitute from the
Belgian Congo which is one reason little realized by the public
why relations with Belgium are important.
Another big reason is uranium.
It so happens that at present dealers' shelves are loaded with
surplus TV sets. They are a glut on the market.
But the Federal Communications Commission Is In the pro-
cess of allocating 70 new high-frequency TV channels, which tc
gether with the new coast-tc~coast TV cable, will so boost the
sale of television sets that production probably wont be able to
keep up with the demand.
So, for the duration of the unpleasantness with the U.8.S.R,
it looks as if television might have to take a back seat.
NOTEIn addition to jet planes, new electronic devices used
by the armed services also use cobalt.
, WASHINGTON PIPELINE -~
K-ll
Thejtepublican National Committee has privately decided to
use Joe McCarthy for all he's worth, but with guidance from th*
professionals.
Ab Hermann, executive director of the National Commltte*
was designated by Chairman Guy Gabrielaon to be McCarthy's
hand-holder and booking agent. Hermann is sending McCarthy
into key states and Is pestering radio and television programs ta
put the Senator on the ftlr.
Vice President Alben Barkley looks darkly on Sen. Estes Ke-
fauver as his most potent rival for the No. 2 spot in 1952. His com-
ments on the crime probe around the table In Senate secretary
Les Biftie's Inner office would melt ice.
Maine's wily Sen. Owen Brewster is playing two candidates
for the GOP Presidential nomination. Although Brewster is Robert
Talt's chief strategist, Brewster passed word along to the Chicago
Tribune's dark-horse candidate. Sen. Everett Dirksen, that he
could pick up Taft's convention votes if Taft tries and falls.
The American Medical Association which spent a tidy $1,100,000
in the 1950 campaign Is quietly setting up a "Grand Alliance"
with druggists and Insurance men for 1952.
The tip-off is a statement in the doctors magazine. Medical
Economics: "Professions and Industries are ready 16 band together
in a massive election year campaign against... the national can-
didates who lean toward schemes like health insurance. It look*
as if the doctors will soon be in politics again and this thp
with plenty of help."
CHICKEN-COOP SHANTIES
'^- CASS/F/E&

#
It's not the fault of your Congressman that housing condK
tions around military camps have become a nattional scandas
l's chiefly the fault of the military.
Defense Mobilize* Charles Wilson and former Defense Secret-
ary George Marshall were empowered by Congress on July 31 to
clean up the skid rows and chicken-coop homes around big de-
fense plants. \
They were also authorized to crack down on unscrupulous
landlords of "critical housing areas." But at this writing nothing^
had been done. -
Behind this is a fantastic story of bungling and buck-passing
that is also tragic to the little people involved. '"
An inter-agency Critical Areas Committee set up by Wilson
and Marshall has spent weeks of senseless bickering over which
areas required rent control and housing development, though this
was spelled out by a 8enate subcommittee, headed by Lyndon
Johnson of Texas. "
Another who figured in the oackstage boondoggling was Ro-
dolfo Correa, general counsel of the Office of Defense Mobllisa-
Correa demanded detailed documentation of charges made In
the Senator Johnson report when all he had tc do was read the
newspaper stories of housing evils or, better still, look at tna
pictures to get all the documentation he needed.
Here are a few cases that stick out like sore thumbs:
At Chanute Field, Illinois, hundreds of Air Force men and
their families are living In unsanitary shacks and basement rooms,
resembling dungeons, which rent for $85 a month. In a trailer
camp near Chanute Field children are bathed in community
washtubs.
SHOCKING CONDITIONS
A chicken coop with a leaky roof Is being rented to a private
at Camp Brecklnrldge, Kentucky, for $27.501 month.
Another converted chicken house, with a roof made of tin
cans, brings $32 a month in underhoused Lincoln IWD.
corporal and family of three live In a "house built of whis-
ky bottles, oil cans, beer cans and mortar near Camp Breciun-
rldee Rent- $27 50 a month.
In the same area an army serveant lives with his wife, mo-
ther-in-law and three children In an old boat house 14 feet wide
and 9 feet deep, with no water, renting for $35 a month.
Shacks, converted barns and garages with no Indoor plumb-
ing rent for $40 up in the Camp Atterbury area Indiana, whUe
apartment/ formerly renting for from $20 to $45 a month no*
cost i*10o)ur.room upgtairs, unfurnished apartment rents for $135
a month in Topeka, Kan., but if the tenant has one chUd the
rentOne$room was rented to an Army officer In Topeka for $250
* '"small bungalows In Topeka that rented f<-r $5-r75 a monA
prior to the reopening of Forbes air base now cost as^h gh as %m.
ghiidren are banned by many landlords in critical housing are
or cost a premium of $10-$15 for each child
The list U too long to cover here but other places where hojM
lng and rental conditions smell to high heaven Include San' DiefCk
Calif; Wichita. Kan.; the big defense manu acturlng; centert
Monne and Rock Island. Ill: Fort Leonard Wood. Missouri, and
Camps Rucker, Alabama and Cook. California
(Copyright, 1951. By The Bell Syndicate, Inc.)
L


"""'V'"
^*^"WP

p'f "c.pt
i
i
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
'

/
WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 1, 195fl
Chisox Knock Yanks Back Into Virtual Tie For 1st
\i
American League
TEAMS
New York.
Cleveland.
Boston .
Chicago. .
Detroit .
Philadelphia 64
Washington 56
St. Louis . 46
Won Lost Pot.
89. 54 .682
56
56
M
77
82
87
97
G.B.
01
811
77
68
.619 _
.6*6 V
.531 13
.469 22
.438 tttt
.392 33
.322 43
National League
CHARTING A COURSECoach Eddie Erdelatz explains a new play to Navy footbal players on the
practice field at Annapolis. The Midshipmen sail into another rugged schedule, opening gainst Yale
Sept. 29, at New Haven. (NEA)
Today's Games
Chicago at New York.
Cleveland at Boston. '
Detroit at Philadelphia,
St. Louis at Washington (N).
Yesterday's Results
Cleveland 001 004 0014 7 0
Boston 000 100 1024' 9 0
Garcia (20-121 and Hegan;
Wight (7-61. Kinder, Nixon and
Rosar.
TEAMS Won Lost Pet. O, B
Brooklyn . :MI 52 .634
New York. 89 57 .1 3
St Louis 76 67 .531 14*4
Boston . 73 71 .587 1*
Philadelphia 69 76 .476 23
Cincinnati 62 84 .425 30
Chicago. 60 85 .414 sm
Pittsburgh 60 86 .411 32
Faces In
The Majors
PIGSKIN PREVIEW. ...No. 3
Maryland Mighty In Southern Circuit;
Gemson's Power Is Always Overlooked
n
Third of a series of sectional col-
lege football roundups
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor
CHAPEL HILL. N. C. Sept. 19
NEA)Maryland appears to be
mightiest In the far-flung, 17-
school Southern Conference, big-
gest of all college leagues.
The Terrapins lost a fine of-
fensive line, but All-America
guard Bob Ward and his fellow
co-captain linebacker Dave Cia-
nelli, lead 64 upperclassmen.
Mighty Moe Modzelewski is a
tremendous fullback, and '-Little
Moe" at tackle gives the side a
brother combination.
John Scarbath has had only
part of one season at quarter-
back, is just fair, and this may
call for the playing of freshman
Lynn Beightol, the most sought
after schoolboy hi the history of
Cumberland. Md.
Behind Maryland, the boys
down here rate. In the order
named. Clemson and Duke. Then
they call North Carolina, William
and Mary and Wake Forest, the
positions depending on which
gets through with the least in-
juries. South Carolina is given an
outside chance. Virginia Military
Academy has the schedule run-
ning fo rit.
North Carolina State, West
Virginia, Washington, and Lee
Detroit 142 010 0008 13- 0
Philadelphia 100 023 0008 12 1
Trucks (11-8), White and
Swift; Zoldak (5-10), Coleman
Scheib and Tipton, Astroth.
Bob Ward
BlUM.rray
It wai the enormous crowd, the historic locale and the co-
incidence of international rivalry that touched off moudly re-
misnJscences of the great Dempsey-lirpo melodrama more lhan
*.g*?**r ntury back, but to some of ns it was Randy Tur-
pin. the way he fought, his structural design and his man-
nerism.
..^'Britisher's right-hand punch, for example, the way he
Delivered it. as if it were a club, in a savage, downward sweep.
M^aea^"panL h,ls ibced Penetrating, glassy stare, like freshly
lacquered eyeballs on wooden carsousel horses. The forbidding
menace of power in his young muscular irame. A tabloid Flrpo.
h- uS. S5, eveP Jess a styllst tnan tne Britisher, who was to
win the middleweight championship in July and lose it here in
,nrtiei,\ ur,'HBUt lilf fhad lm,nien_se Pwer. strength and boldness
waMtl ,? S'H 'w his riht. a right that was awk-
wardly thrown, yet timed to score with reasonable accuracy
It was one of these Flrpo rights that dropped Dempsey in
'1fpP52.K^S0nita,0Vthlr thrllLer- DemPsey had missed with
bL hook And run.nt0 the Punch... "it was a sucker punch,"
Dempsey told me "But the crowd had cheered me that night
for the first time in my life and I was anxious to put on a good
SST'J Was .% 0r~ a qulck kn<*out."... America had been
uSTiS.frwS waTpisey had Kone to the shlpyards-not to
his Jaw or head, but for the most part he was rolling with the
LTV 55dtngt0 hisuriKht. not with the swiftness and deft-
impact '" a sufflclency ^ escape the full
and George Washington, are
grouped. Richmond could be in-
cluded in this bunch, if the Red
and Blue's freshmen stand up.
The Citadel, Davidson and Vir-
ginia Polytechnic Institute bring
up the rear. The latter has a re-
markable freshman quarterback,
Johnny Dean, but a defeatist
complex.
Clemson Is rated so highly on
the basis of an extremely light
conference schedule. The circuit
has no rule calling for a member
to play any certain number of
games in the wheel, so the only
toughies booked for Frank How-
ard's boys are North Carolina,
South Carolina and Wake Forest.
Rice of the Southwest Confer-
ence is the lone outside opponent
of worth.
FIRST GAME (Twilight)
St. Louis 000 001 0168 8 0
Washingt'n 000 000 0000 3 2
Byrne (6-10) and Lollar; Hud-
son (4-12) and Grassy.
2ND GAME (Night, 10 Innings)
St. Louis 000 010 010 13 9 1
Wa.sn. 000 000 020 02 9 1
Garver (17-12) and Batts;
Consuegra. Moreno (4-11) (9)
and^ Guerra.
NIGHT GAME
Chicago COO 100 0607 9 0
New York 001 000 0001 8 2
Pierce (14-14) and Nlarhos;
Raschl (19-10), Ostrowski (8),
Hogue (9), Overmlre (9) and
Berra.
Today's Games
Boston at Pittsburgh.
Brooklyn at St. Louis (N)
Philadelphia at Chicago.
Only Games Scheduled.
Yesterday's Results
Phlladelp'ia 000 003 0014 7 3
Chicago 103 100 llx7*14 1
Possehl (0-1), Hanien, Kon-
stanty and Semlnlck; McLlsh
(4-10), Klippstein and Chitl.
Jim Busby
Bob Mahonry
NIGHT GAME
Boston 200 100 0205 6
Pittsburgh 000 203 lOx8 12
Wilson (6-6), Paine (7), Sur-
kont (8) and Cooper; Yochlm
(1-0), Werle (8). Wllka (8) and
McCullough.
Mandingo Scores
Easy Feature Win
Giants Cut Dodgers' Lead
To Measly Three Games
. By UNITED PRESS
NEW YORK, Sept. 19.Billy Pierce last night
pitched the White Sox to a 7-1 triumph over the
Yankees to knock them back into a virtual tie for
first place in the American League with the Indians
who connected timely hits in an afternoon game tb
score a 6-4 win over the Red Sox at Boston. The
Yankees top the standings by three percentage
points.
NIGHT GAME
New York 022 200 0006 13 3
Cincinnati 001 100 0035 13 0
Koslo (9-9i and Weatrum:
Ramsdell (9-17), Fox (3), Per-
kowski (5) Smith (7) and Pra-
mesa, Howell (5).
NIGHT GAME
Brooklyn 000 001 0001 8 2
St. Louis 020 005 OOx7 10 0
Branca (13-9), Schmitz (6),
Haugstad (8) and A. Walker; Po-
holsky (6-13) and D. Rice.
Turpin And Graziano Seems
A More Logical Match Now
BY NED BROWN
NEA Special Correspondent
!
A. TTFOFF IN TRAINING CAMP
.w1reu17lcre Umes when tne Harlem hot shot was hurt Don't
ever think he wasn't. This is what gave the fight suspense This
and doubt that Robinson had enough stamina left to gTa dis-
tance What reduced his peril was Turpin's inability to hit to
combinations, to follow one forceful blast with a series
hirTlre k, n? **U1W what ml*ht have happened if Turpin
4f th-wiu18 2 hurt,.Roblnson Wievoiuly early. Notwithstand-
ing that this was his finest hour in the ring, Robinson is clearlv
Matt^iS*' A^d ' has been mv observauon teat a ve^e -
an fighter, when suddenly wounded, goes to pieces oulckLv often
becomes demoralized and panicky, reeling with "hock that the
r,Chtf t0f.>,hl.s yo-uth have ita"y been spent. "*
Hut that, of course, didn't happen. To win Tumin hurt m
fifite fhnd he,dldnt- As I wrotl= from theBrUtohert cVp
u thd, the equlpmem l "eat any first-rate fighter Acta -
Trin'f ^ 2mfarlnR the two men craftsmen. Like Fimo
TuInJi ,maLn assets are raw DOWer- boundless vitality and w 1-
thni|nrse'idorenoaughUnCh- A*"m DOliShed ski HM&8L
dreadful in prefight exercises. Benny Leonard was a noiahS
One basic weakness stood out glaringly in his training w<>
Art u T5H*?1? MADE SOME MISTAKES
v^n^
mimmmmm
not Wdwi^mItUcffi affic'e,%urDiS- BSg" dld
of folding his arms across hismUde m-E*" a .CUIl0U8 way
locking them, thereby leaving his law inncl*e .QUarters' almost
such U his strained lenZnLmL1 i, nd hfad un8"arded and
gJoves up to block DSltl0n hc cannot "y "ring his
TurpW&ttee work^oXeLnTana love* TCh throu*h
f^e^^^^
,hC if: Md hrte range h ~aSCintorBet- And nce he the ngK 0edTorthedw,Tha'rhefRr.^li^who stopoed
Raima
in n
T.-
the ropes. The film
While Clemson graduated ex-
cellent backs and a stlckout line-
man or two. It retains Bre'r Rab-
bit Hair, and considerable to go
with the tailback who gained 2U0
yards in each of the last five
games of 1950.
After 20 years of the single
wing as taught by Wallace Wade,
Bill Murray has Installed the
split-T at Duke. The Blue Devil
personnel is excellent. If there
is a shortage It is at the guards
and tackles. Plney Field, a 9.6
second 100-yard man, and Gerry
Mozlngo are atar backs. Conrad
Moon, who had to undergo a knee
operation, is called the best full-
back they ever had at Durham.
Carl Snavely may strike back
with one of his superior North
Carolina teams. The old Mouse-
trapper has a seasoned defensive
platoon and a good nucleus on
offense. The Tar Heels boast po-
tentially great backs in Billy Wil-
liams and Lar.-y Parker, a fresh-
man referred to as another Choo
Choo Justice. Joe Dudeck knows
his way around at guard.
The schedule Is back-breaking
North Carolina State. Georgia,
Texas, South Carolina, Maryland
Wake Forest. Tennessee, Virginia
Notre Dame and Duke.
William and Mary has one of
its swiftest backs in Tommy Rol-
ler, but is weak on passing, which
could be fatal. Wake Forest has
a lot of good boys, and the Demon
Deacons will stir up plenty of
trouble, especially if halfback Nub
Smith lives up to the expecta-
tions of two years back.
. S2,ttl. Carlina starts with
halfback Steve Wadlak and could
go quite a disunce.
William and Man/ is the only
conference team of worth on
VMls list, although the cadets
Invite difficulty outside tackling
Virginia and Georgia Tech. They
have accomplished running backs
i" Francis Powell and Cheorge
Chumbley. *
Washington and Lee bagged
the crown in 1950 by picking on
poor relations. The Generals still
have their hardest-hitting wea-
pons of 'Gator Bowl fame, but
Coacn George Barclay has to rely
on too many freshmen up front
Non-member Virginia lost lit-'
bl om the ^"ad which had an
Viu r!?ord Kalnst conference
outfits, five of them secondary
The Cavaliers belted North Caro-
lina, 44-13, but were jolted by
Pennsylvania and annihilated by
Tulane. The left side of their de-
inw eo *e.T,?,uard Joe Palumbo,
tackle Bob Miller ana Tom Scott
the latter a 215-pound rock, is as
impregnablt? as any.
NEW YORK. Sept 19 (NEA)
It's hard to see Just what pur-
pose the proposed fight between
Sugar Ray Robinson and Rocky
Graziano would servt, except to
supply a payday for the erstwhile
"Rock 'Em" kid. But the same
thing would result for Rocky, If
they'd match him with Randy
Turpin. That, It seems to me,
would be the more logical thing
to do. That one would draw a
pretty penny.
Rocky Grailana-
It would be a brawl, for certain,
and that's what the fans want
today. Consensus among viewers
of the late fracas between Robin-
son and Turpin was that for nine
rounds it was a "dull" contest.
That was because both men re-
sorted more to boxing and tying
each other up in" the clinches,
though there were a few flurries
of Infighting.
That resulted In few wallops
landing effectively, and there
were a couple of occasions when
the fans expressed their disap-
proval of the monotonous maul-
ing by rhythmic clappings de-
signed to spur the fighters to
more action.
A PIER SIX BATTLE
The respective styles of Turpin
and Graziano are slam bang, pier
six, knock 'lm down and drag 'im
out variety .and something would
be bound to drop in a clash be-
tween them. In such a fight there
would be excitement galore, and
Turpin would nave aa excellent
opportunity to rehablU^fc his
fighting prestige by flMenlng
his adversary.
For the lad from New York's
lower east side can't take it like
Turpin, on the other, hand, Is
a sturdy young man with a gran-
ite chin, and does not bleed easi-
ly. He demonstrated dramaUcal-
ly his ability to stand up under
punishment when he stood help-
lessly against the ropes while
Robinson poured his Sunday
haymakers on his chin without
putting him down and out. I'm
sure Graziano couldn't have
stood up for long under such a
barrage.
Also, a knockout victory over
Graziano would add fuel to the
dying flare of publicity that
promised to heat up a "rubber"
match between Turpin and Rob-
inson, which seems destined for
London next summer. Referee
Ruby Goldstein's action in stop-
ping their second bout has burn-
ed out as news item.
TIME TO RETIRE
If, as appeared quite apparent
in his climactic knockout of his
previous conqueror, Robinson Is-
no longer galted to go the 15-
round route against a gamester
Ear Robinson i with the stamina of a Turpin, It
might be far better for him to
announce his retirement new
and be done with it.
Sugar Ray nas all the sugar
hell ever need, and he knows how
to husband his financial re-
sources. He might as well begin
husbanding his physical and
mental onea.
NEW YORK, Sept. 19 (UP)A
smart ride by Jockey Jimmy Pl-
cou brought Mrs. H. P. Christ-
iansen's Mandingo home first
Monday In the featured Sortie
Purse at Aqueduct.
Plcou was first out of the gate
with the chestnut gelding, but
he dropped back to second place
as Auditing took the lead at the
first turn In the mile and one-
eighth New York test. Plcou
stayed close to Auditing down
the back-stretch and forced the
front runner to set a fast pace.
Then, the little hardboot took
Mandingo out front at the head
of the stretch and raced borne
two and one-half lengths in
front of the fading Auditing.
Hull Down moved up from fourth
in the stretch to take show mon-
ey.
Mandingo was timed in one
minut. 51 and three-fifths sec-
onds on a fast track and paid
$20.40. $9.60 and $7. The favored
Combat Boots was never better
than third and ran fourth.
Giles Given Green
Light To Accept
Commissionership
CINCINNATI, Sept. 19 (UP)
The chief stockholder of the Cin-
cinnati RedsPowell Crosley, Jr.
has given his top hired hand
permission to take the job of
baseball commissioner if it's of-
fered. Crosley says that if War-
ren Giles, of the Cincinnati club
Is elected commissioner, he does-
n't have to worry about his con-
tract with the Red6.
Crosley denied he has sold out
his 80 per cent Interest In the
Reds.
"Even if Giles is elected com-
missioner at the Chicago meet-
ings this Thursday, I will conti-
nue to retain control of the
team," says Crosley, "and will ob-
tain the best available man as his
successor."
Giles is bellevad to have .the in-
side track to the commissioner-
ship since Ohio Governor Frank
Lausche withdrew his candidacy.
"Although Giles has a contract
wuh Cincinnati' running Into
1956,' says Crosley, "I will not
stand in his way of becoming
commissioner if officials of the
other major league clubs elect
him for that office."
Giles himself says he doesn't
expect to leave ClncinnatL "Iex-
PfctJf? be here a long time," says
the Cincinnati president
In the National League the
New York Giants, who have won
30 of their last 36 games, took a
6-5 victory over the Reds In a
Cincinnati night game while the
Brooklyn Dodgers lost a 7-1 de-
cision to the Cardinals in a St.
Louis arc-light contest as their
lead was cut to only three games.
Billy Pierce won some revenge
as he gained credit for his 14th
victory. The Chicagoans made it
plain they hadn't forgotten the
night of July 27 at the Yankee
Stadium when rain wiped out a
rally that gave Pierce a defeat In
a game that he appeared to have
won.
The White Sox, led by ex-
Yankee Ed Stewart who drove
in three runs with a homer and
a single, scored six runs in the
eighth inning aa tbe Yankees
made two big errors.
Until the eighth. Pierce and
Vic Raschl had battled In a 1-1
mound duel.
The Cleveland Indians hum-
bled the Injury laden Boston
Red Sox u Mike Garcia notched
his 20th victory.
The Red Sox outhit the In-
dians 9 to 7. However, two of the
Tribe's hits were homers by Bob
Kennedy and Luke Easter which
made the big difference. The Red
Sox' Walt Dropo also homered.
The Giants needed quick relief
help from George Spencer to have
their tenth straight victory of the
year at Cincinnati as they snuf-
fed out a three-run Red rally in
the ninth with two on base.
Monte Irvin, who has now
batted in 111 runs, hit a two-
nin homer to pace the 13-hlt
Giant attack.
The Dodgers seemed panicky
holsky, who lost four games to
the Brooklyn* this year, came
through to pitch an easy eight-
hit triumph for the Cardinals
who sewed things up with five
runs off Ralph Brancafour of
which were unearned In the sixth
as rookie Vern Benson clouted
his first big league homer.
Tommy Byrne stole the show
at Washington in which he hurl<-
ed a three-hio 8-0 shutout for
the Browns over the Senators
and delivered a grand slam hom-
erthe first for the Browns this
yearthen came Into the econd
game and hit a tenth Inning
pinch single to win it 3-2 and
give Ned Garver his 17th sue- i
cess. It was a twl-night double-
header.
In the only other American
League gam the Tigers topped
the Athletics 8-6 at Philadel-
phia m Steve Souchock made
five straight bits.
Elsewhere In the senior circuit '
the Pirates ended the Braves'
four-game winning streak 8-5 in
a Pittsburgh night battle as
Ralph Kiner hit his 41st homer
and the Qubs topped the Phillies
7-4 at Chicago, getting 14 hits as
Randy Jackson. Frankle Baum-
holta and rookie Harry Chiti col-
lected three each.
LONG LIFELINE
VALDER8, Wls. (UJ>.) It
would take a mighty big place
for a family reunion of all of 89-
year-old William F. chrlstel's
descendants. The birth of his
100th great-grandchild brought
the total up to 189. Besides 100
great-grandchildren, there are
, 13 children, 75 grandchildren and
all the way as rookie Tom Po- one great-great-granchUd.
American Tennis Bigwigs
May Add Shroeder to Davis
Cup Team Of 'Youngsters9
Army Sports
FORT OULICK, C.Z., Sept. 19
As part of the Army recrea-
tion program. Captain Archie B.
Davidson, Commanding Officer,
Atlantic Sector Detachment, will
take a group of seven men from
his detachment fishing, on Fri-
day morning, Sept. 21.
The group will motor to Fort
Amador and board an Army "J"
Boat there at 8:15 a.m., which
will take them to Taboga. The
boat will return to the Fort Ama-
dor docks at 3:00 p.m. The boat-
and fishing equipment will be
furnished by the Special Services
Office of the U. S. Army Carib-
bean.
Atlantic Sector Headquarters
soldiers making the trip will be
SFC Clarence o. Vice, BFC John
- .--------W. Cousin, M-Sgt. Olynn W. Wll-
he used to. In tact Rocky never Hams. Cpl. Bob White Cpl Pete
TfH.100 g00d_f! tekln* " Hls|wesner, Cpl. Postar Smlthson
and. PFC Roy Vaughn.
, FAITHFUL TO FLAG
MEMPHIS, Tenn. (UP.) Ed-
ward S. Melghan, 81. has raised
a flag in front of his home every
day for 60 years, health and
weather permitting. He figures
he worn out 240 nags in that
time.
forte was dishing it out.
&&&&% sai! JSSyaSSAa!
n M seconds during this shattering cUmax Ann h..pun.She8 5^.1 surPtt** In the Soutl
ere only eight seconds remaining oUr NoPrefer,.^~ & i Conference. whCre clemson
*tn he says: "One more punchi aitah? K.--ree A * "tot example, is overlooked bv .
"~! ,H: *: ""wne more punch ralehr haTv.""HZ" "" ,,B".C. I ei;mP. is overlooked by
rn. to England wltlEut !u crown.'bJt a^IeaThe peopleyear "fter W
for
a lot
till has hi* head.,
NEXT: The east
NEW YORK, Sept. 19 (UP)
American tennis bigwigs are
thinking of adding another vet-
eran to the team of fuzi-faced
youngsters originally picked to
bring the Davis Cup back to this
country. The latest prospect is
Ted Schroeder of La Crescenta,
California.
Schroeder played so well in the
doubles during, the Southwest
Tennis Tourneyteamed with
Budge Pattythat he drew raves
from all who watched. In fact
non-playing 'Captain Frankle
Shields called Schroeder's play,
in the Los Angeles event "sensa-
tional,"
The walloper from La Crescen-
ta wasn't Invited to play with this
year's Davis Cup sqpad because
he skipped the Important East-
ern Grass Court Tourney circuit.
And because he was a member
of the veteran team which lost
the Davis Cup to Australia last
year. The plan was to use the
youngsters In an effort to regain
the. International Cup, and so
Schroeder was cold-shouldered
by the committee.
Bui our team has looked mis-
erable in tourneys against the
Australians. The National Singles
crown was won by -Aussie Frank
Sedgman, who also won the sin-
gles at Los Angeles. There was
little for Americans to cheer
about, until Schroeder and Pat-
ty performed their salvage mira-
cle. The problem now is getting
clearance at this late date from
the American Davis Cup Com-
mittee to allow Schroeder to play.
Shields said he didn't know
what action the Davis Cup Com-
mittee would take on his reconr-
mendatlon. But he Indicated pri-
vately that he thought it might
be rejected.
Schroeder is entered in the Pa-
cific Coast Tennis Champion-
ships at Berkeley. His opening
round opponent is Cliff Mayne,
and If Schroeder can continue his
championship style through this
tourney, the nhe'll almost have
to be named to the squad.
fet FAST RELIEF with
It* MEDICATED Powdtri
No limit.....4 puwdn eta rtlv your ho
in*, baraini fetf m Arnmcni Powati doal
hf Afluntns contimi tbrn nunoui nadkirwl
mgnima-gna j w, madicrad tkin cw*i
II aMkwd // di Mwiicoed fnmmm.
m M*dk*Nd / Soothms ud comfort-
ins rtomotn bolini by belpioi to prowl
ando ikia tfiinw imuiion to loft, it caaa>
oat tfaiou dunc Absorb ntn tnoututc.
tot mUxfi tkin cut, fit Aauarai Powom
acUr. No luxtuj u
AMMEKS



WEDNESDAY.
is. mi
TBS PANAM AMERICAN AH INDEPENDENT DAILT NCWSTAfOI
PAGE
Dodger Brass Faces Perennial Se.'.es Problem If The Bums Win
Major League Owners In
Chicago To Select New
Commissioner Tomorrow
CHICAGO. Sept. 1
lor i**Tne o*ner- are fathering
In Chingo for their important
ursday. That's the
dr r~ heduled to name
a ioner as successor
t' 'er;
Owner Phil Wrigley.of the Chl-
ci .. i r..aln a new com-
nr z'.z.-.tr will be elected. "If
either now or not for a long
time," says Wrigley. Walter
O Malley, the Dodgers boas, lsnt
so sure. O'Malley thinks Chand-
ler's successor wont be elected
until the major league winter
meeting.
Wrigley says this will be "the
first duly called" meeting of both
leagues to select a commissioner.
"The others were Just informal
sessions," explains Wrigley. "They
It's reported that five candi-
'Dog' Battery Cops
764th Team Bowling
Championship Title
FORT DAVIS, C. Z., Sept. 1~
"Dog" Battery wound up with 2t
games won and only four lost to
win the team championship of
the 764th AAA Gun Battalion
Bowling League of Fort Davis.
Second place was taken by Head-
quarters Battery with 23 wins
and nine losses. In third place
was "Charley" Battery who won
18 and dropped 14 games. "Baker"
Battery was fourth with 11
fames won and 21 lost. "Able"
attery won none and lost S3 to
take last place.
Dog" Battery also won team
high game honors with an 893
and team nigh series with 2,487.
Sergeant First Class Jose Morrell
of Hq. Btry was individual high
game man with a 318. and SFC
Bob Push of the victorious "Dog"
won individual high aeries with
a 556 and individual high aver-
age with a 169.
The ten high bowlers in the
league were SFC Bo bPugh, 16*;
SFC Carroll Smathers, 162; Cap-
tain Walter 8keistaitls, 161; Cpl.
Joe Bejarano. 147; Cpl. James
Myers, also 157; CWO Jack Don-
ahue 153; Cpl. Walter Swlnson,
152; SFC Jos Morreil. 14; PFC
Ernest Peak, also 148; M-Sgt.
Johnny Loucks, 146.
The first four men mentioned
in the preceding paragraph
Pugh, Smathers. Skelstaitls and
Bejaranowill Join two bowelrs
of the 903rd AAA AW Battalion
of Fort Clayton to form a six-man
team that will represent the 65th
AAA Group In the USARCARIB
(Panam Area) Bowling Tour-
nament. This tournament it
schedule dto begin on October 4
did a lot of good, but now we can
do something."
dates still are under considera-
tion.
"I know somebody announced
there were five left after our last
meeting," admits Wrigley. "but I
don't know which five he was
talking about He and some other
owner might think of five differ-
ent people and there might be as '
many as 10 left in the race."
It's almost certain that those
under consideration are Presi-
dent Warren Olles of the Cincin-
nati Reds, National League Pres-
ident Ford Frick and George
Trautman. bead of the minor
leagues. Two other possibjntlea
are former Postmaster General
Jim Farley and Stuart Syming-
ton, head of the Reconstruction
Finance Corporation.
Some insiders believe the own-
ers win fall to agree on one can-
didate. The first ballot on Thurs-
day may wind up with one vote
for 16 different people. It takes
12 votes to elect a commissioner.
Some dopeste say Prick will
get the Job and that Giles will
replace him as head of the Na-
tional League.
Ft Dtm, Cbyton
Boxers Join to Form
65th AAA Group Tea
FORT DAVIS. C. %., Sept. lt^
This morning the 764th AAA Gun
Battalion boxing squad, trained
by SFC Robert 'Red" Blevlns and
Cpl. Octavio Marrero Rok, left
Fort Davis en route to Fort Clay-
ton where they will Join the 03rd
boxers and together form the
65th AAA Group team.
The boxers who moved from
Davis to Clayton are PFC Ray-
mond Klllian and PFC Jess Ro-
driguez, bantams; PFC Gilberto
Morales, feather; Pvt. Santiago
David, light; Pvt. Felix Velaa-
quei. Cpl. Angel Ortega, and PFC
Jaime Sains Torres, welters; and
Sgt. Antonio Ocaslo, light heavy.
The, 903rd has a stable of 18
boxers, three of whom are cur-
rent u. 8. Army Caribbean cham-
pions; PFC Luis Gsosales. ban-
tam; PFC Marcelo Morales, wel-
ter, and PFC Rubn Ontrn,
middleweight.
Co-trainers for the Group team
will be "Red" Blevins and 8FC
Nick "The Greek" Rounls. "Red"
and "The Greek" piloted the I960
Group team to the team cham-
pionship of the USARCARIB
(Panama Area) boxing tourna-
ment. Both these men are well-
known locally for their skill as
trainers.
Assistant trainers will be Cpl.
Octavio Marrero Roln who was
co-holder (with Jesse Sanche)
of the Atlantic Sector junior ban-
tam title in 1949; and Cpl. Wil-
lie Palou who won many boxing
championships in the past.
P. A. CLASSIFIEDS
rff ft****;, .
Old dui ai>u|i|*ear!!!
Reason..Owe* Results!
Mortal Pretasioaal
Joe Scott,
MIMMMC GIANTSGetting their passing arms loosened for the upcoming National F
Ko^ULeagWseiicWare, left to r^htTNew York Giant backfleW star. Kyle Rata. HB;
HB EddiePrice FB, and Travis Tidwell, QB Working out at Bear Mountain, NY, the team is blessed
t^m with 15 fine backs. (NEA)
fBoxer9 Brewster Rules Heavy
Choice Over Slugger Peralta
Soeedv Wilfreds Brewster has. In line for future main event
" - ______-* 1 m.sJ.ui I St.. IOC minis' filqrr
been installed a heavy favorite
to whip hard-bitting Leonel Pe-
ralto in their scheduled ten-
round tussle at the Colon Arena
Sunday night.
The clever basing of Brewster
la expected to make Peralta miss
aU night. Meanwhile, the tall
San Migael speedster is expected
to hit bis rival at will. This, how-
ever, Is the way It shapes up en
Peraltos handlers Insist that
Brewster and his handlersand
ateo the majority of the fans
wiH be m fsr a big surprise en
the night ef Sept. 23. They say
that Lewtel will pat ever his re-
cently developed "secret pouch"
and see**an early knockout ever
his march ore experienced rival.
Brewster will be gatos all swt
matches in the 135-pound class.
The six-round lM-pound "spe-
cial attraction" between up and- I
coming Leslie Thompson and
Black BID, however la the talk ef
local fight circles at the moment.:
This contest premises to be a real
ranidtoger from start to finish.
A four-round 126-pound clash
between Pedro Tesis, former Co-
lon amateur champ, and Hank-
ing Barrows n rounds out the
program.
Panama Retains
Central American
because be signed only this week j a*, y.. i
m-Tor^v^anWhtwelggi BdSKetDdll Title
championship of the Isthmus on
Oct. 7 at the Panasaa Gym. A de-
feat by Peralta will waoet all of
Brewster's plans and will meet
likely eaawe the cancellation of
the "championship'' bent.
The sta-aeaad beata on the
card are creating as much, if not
more, interest than the main
beat. The semifinal pita hard-
hitting Sylvester Wallace against
"danrinir master" Carles Watson.
The winner of this match will be
BHS To Have Tough
Grid Game Against
Working Boys Friday
Come Friday night thta week,
the Balboa Bulldogs might well
have taken a bigger bfte than
they can cnew when they engage
the Working Boys football team
in a game on the Balboa Stadium
gridiron. Although their squad Is
small In number, the Working
Boys are positively loaded with
talent. The-hlgh school can, how-
ever, put an all letterman squad
on the field with two exceptions.
They are short one end, and a
center.
Both squads have been going
through their paces.this week.
and Coach Richard Dudslnskl
will have his Working Boys in
the best possible condition by
opening kickoff. This will be the
second test of the season for the
Bulldogs, having had their usual
Inter-squad ga.ne last week end.
In this game the high schoolers
showed they have the material if
they can put it together and
make it work.
Balboa coaches feel that any-
one of five halfback], might get
the starting call with it being a
tossup between Jim May, Charlie
Smith, Bob Peacher, Dick Ostrea
or Francis Boyd. Ray Nlckisher
and Bill Altman will probably
take turns with the mastermind-
ing, while Bob Norris, Sam Ma-.
phis and Bill Fulleton will rotate
the fullback chores.
Up front the "Dogs might play
the White and Red lines of the
inter-squad game as units. Bob
Doran pass snagging end will be
a doubtful player as he has been
laid up all week with an Infected
throat. Jim Jones will probably
take the ailing Dolan's place.
The Working Boys plan to op-
erate mainly from the single wing
formation with the Michigan
buck lateral series coming in for
Its full share of use. They also
plan to operate from the split T
with Jerry Johnson and Jack
Johnson handling the tricky
quarterback spot Jack Johnson
has had one year's experience
with the University of Maryland
split T.
Do FALSE TEETH
Keck. Slid* or Slip?
PASTHTH. an liaprovaS powdar to b
tto nat
aarbudad an uppar or low platan koto
f-l-t taaSt mora firailv In alara. I
illda. allp or rock Ho gumany, soooy.
eiaty tasta or (eallas FASTEXTH Is
iBtannc i non-acid I Doaa MM aaur. Ceotfci
'plat., odor" (dan'.ura braath). Ga< PAS-
rXETH a any dru atora.
GUATEMALA, Sept.
19.(Special) Panama
retained the Central Am-
erican Basketball Cham-
pionship by trouncing
Guatemala 72-31 last
night for her fourth con-
secutive triumph in the
present tournament.
Last year Panama cop-
ped the title in similar
fashion winning all her
contests against the best
opposition from the other
competing countries.
Meanwhile, the girl
team dropped its second
straight game by bowing
to Guatemala 47-41. To-
night the Panamanian
girls meet Honduras.
Hector Rodriguez
Top Rookie' In
International Loop
NEW YORK. Sept. 19 (UP)
Third baseman Hctor Rodriguez
of the Montreal Royals has been
voted the Rooiie-of-the-Year in
the International League.
The 31-year-old Rodriguez,
playing his first season In or-
ganized baseball, received 11 first
place votes on the ballots of 31
sports writers. His teammate,
second baseman Jim Gilliam, was
second with 10 first place votes.
Rodrigues batted .303 and drove
in 95 runs during the regular
season. Gilliam, who Is 23 years
old, hit .28* and le* ?'-'-' .- "i
runs scored with 117 Both play-
ers will report to the Btouji
Dodgers next spring.
CM, BHS, J.C.
Teams lo Take
Part In Jamboree
Football will reign supreme at
the Mount Hope Stadium, Satur-
day night. Sept. 29th, when the
second annual Football Jambo-
ree will be held.
Teams from the Balboa High
School, Cristobal High School
and Junior College will partici-
pate in the event which officially
opens the 1961 Interscholastlc
sports season.
The annual Football Jambo-
ree, an event scheduled for the
first time last year, was received
with probably more enthusiasm
than has any other sport In the
Isthmus' entire history, and the
Canal public clearly Indicated
that they would lend their
wholehearted support to the fur-
thering of Interscholastlc foot-
ball. With this In mind, the Cris-
tobal High School moguls are
rushing all preparations to han-
dle an overflow crowd.
For those not familiar with this
Jamboree, it has become a three-
cornered event, played before the
opening of the regular season,
with each quarter of play seeing
two of the three teams in action.
Requests For
Tickets Keep
Pouring In
BY NED BROWN _
Nf".A BpSBM vCflTVa^WHaWIrt
NSW YORK. Sept. 19 (NBA)
It's not yet all over but the
shouting in Brooklyn so far as
the National League pennant
race is concerned, but there lives
no Dodger fan
o supine as to
1oubt the be-
loved Bums will
ieliver going
iway.
This Is attest-
ed by the .fact
that the Dodger
office is being
snowed under
by an avalanche
of" applications
for World Series
Charlie Dresses' tickets -*PPMc-
atkms which
are being returned as Ifast^or
nearly as fastas they are re-
ceived.
"We're not returning applica-
tions because of any misgivings
as to the success of our team in
the current race," quoth Buzzy
Bavasi, vice-president in charge
of morale and good will, "but it
Is the mle not to accept such ap-
plications until the result is de-
cided."
DODGER STADIUM
It is apparent from the mail
applications that Ebbets Field
lsnt fat enough to stomach all
the horde of tans that will be
clamoring for ducats to the base-
ball classic, and at this writing It
Is likely Charlie Dressen. Dodger
manager, might favor the sugges-
tion that Brooklyn's home games
be transferred to the Yankee
Stadium.
This would be considered only
with the proviso that the Brook-
lyn fans be given preference in
buying tickets, according to S
man closely associated with the
"Dodgers.
"About what percentage of the
tickets do you think the Dodger
fans should get?" he was asked,
"85 per cent?"
"No, M0 per cent," was the re-
ply. Well, even a Dodger fan
would agree that would be O. K.
Fireworks Start At Pep,
Saddler Contract Signing
NEW YORK, Sept. 19 (UP)
The fireworks already have
started in the scheduled feather-
weight title boat between Cham-
pion Sandy Saddler and Willie
rep. Saddler called rep s ery
baby, and rep asked a ban *n I
weeatWaig tactics when the two
met yesterday to sign contracts,
for the Sept. Wth bout at New
York's Foht Grounds.
The conversation got a little
heated as Pep and Saddler met
in the office of the Intematton-
al Boxing Club for the signing.
"I knocked Pep oat in our first
fight in 1S48," snapped Saddler.
"I beat him In 1949 but didn't get
the decision. I made him quit last
year. This time I'll knock hhn so
cold there went be any qeestien
whether I can beat the cry baby."
Peps managerLeu Viscwsi
savs he wants officials to stop
Saddler from "wrestling" the way
Sandy did in the last bent. Vfs-
cusi claims it waa Saddler's
wrestling tactics" that dislocat-
ed Peps reft shoulder so Willie
couldnt answer the bell for the
eighth round.
"Saddler knew be couldnt beat
Willie legally," says Vlscual, "so
he resorted to roughhouse tac-
tics. There'll be Be wrestling this
time."
Chairman Eddie Esgan of the
New York Cessealssioa says both
fighters will be instructed to ob-
serve the rates.
THE OPPOSITION
It's obvious ihat no team In
the American League will win the
pennant in the accepted sense of
the word "win."
The Yankees, Indians and Red
Soxthe only contenders left-
are not playing convincing base-
ball.
New York, In pretty good po-
sition the other daytwo games
up on the losinu side over Cleve-
land and four up on Boston with
only 19 to gocommitted five er-
rors in a double-header against
the clown-coached Browns and
blew both games. Cleveland
stayed back in the lost column
O OI Uie uiree tcmiia "i ". K.T..,Hti.o with Iho nVv th.
The amount of football that ?j ?>*S.3L! 15,Ahthn
night will be the equivalent of a
fun game, besides giving the pub-
lic a thorough exhibition of each
team's ability.
There will be other added at-
tractions during the evening.
Three queens, one from each
school, will be on hand to preside
over the gala events planned for
that night, which include relays.
Susing for accuracy, place kick-
ig, and punting.
All in all It should be a big
night. Don't forget the date, Sept.
29th. See you there.
In Columbus Dec. 8
NEW YORK, Sept. 19 (UP)
Minor League President George
Trautman has arranged a heavy
schedule for the 49 members of
the National Association of Pro
Baseball when they meet in Co-
lumbus, Ohio, on Dec. 3.
"I dont know of a more im-
portant meeting In the history of
the game," says Trautman.
One thousand representatives
of major and minor league clubs
will show up for the four-day
meeting. All sessions will be open
meetings except the one sched-
uled by the executive committee
on Dec. S.
The top problem Is the Pacific
Coast League threat to quit the
minors unless the major league
draft Is dropped. Under the draft
law. major league clubs are per-
mitted to take one player from
each club every year for $10,000.
No finer Whisky
goes into any bottle
letlcs. The staggering Yanks then
perpetrated four mlsplays to give
a game to the Tigers. On the
same day, Cleveland's steadfast
refusal to do anything at the
plaice cost them a game with the
Senators.
The Gold Sox. meanwhile,
climbed a notch by winning a
pair of one-runners from Detroit
and St. Loo.
INDIANS* SCHEDULE
Cleveland's remaining sched-
ule seems to make the Tribe a
slight favorite. Fewer games
against less formidable opposi-
tion. An almost nerveless pitch-
ing staff doesn t hurt.
The Yankees and Red Sox have
eight games left against each
other, five of them In three days
at New York, starting Sept. 28.
The Fenwav Park meeting, bar-
ring rain, will be three singles
beginning Sept 31.
In any event. It'll be a tired,
littery team which takes on the
best National League outfit In IT
years in the biggest snow of them
all In October.
Imported
Canned Hams
PEK
DREWS
KRAKIS&
ATALANTA BRAND
are offered by
TAGAROPULOS
COMMISSARY
Phone 1000 Coln
HOME DELIVERY
caataiaa laaalla, it
aaatt aadfcataS...
oaaa -donata at"
ar karat. <11 kotaa
ao-up aarfactlr.
3) aakn aoaaha. ml
taaakin.Caanaa-aa-t
alt. buy jar now.'
*
rt >*
TO NEW YORK-ONE-STOfc
NON-STOP TO MIAMI!
Your choice of Braniff flights: El Con-
quistador, DC-6 luxury-liner (non-stop to
Miami) ... or El Intercontinental, 4-en-
gine tourist service with air fare savings
up to 25%. Both offer excellent connec-
tions in Miami. Both offer you the com-
fortable confidence of flying with "Mil-
lion-Miler" captains... backed by Braniff s
23 yean frying experience.
For information and reservation,
see your travel agent or Braniff
nific*.
City Ticket Office
Are Tiveh. II Tsl. 2-W2
El Panaasa Hotel Tto Es set a U
Tel. 3-47 or 3-11M.
xteesiea 1M
Teeasasa Airport
CeMa TWket Ornee
Calle M Na 111"
TaL Celen TT




,
'
RS PANICKY IN LOSING

American League
Tied Up Again
Fireworks On As
Pep, Saddler Sign
AN INDEPEND
MWM>'-
VxkTLl 1 PAPB1
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
The League's Best
(Includes Last INijrht's
Games)
American League
Ferris Fain. Athletics......344
Ted Williams. Red Sox.....326
Orestes Miosn. White Sox.. .322
George Kell. Tigers.......319
Gil Coan. Senators.......315
National League
Stan Musial, Cardinals.....36.1
Richie Ashhurn. Phillies.....343
Jackie Robinson. Dodgers . .335
Roy Campanella. Dodgers . .325
Monte Irvin, Giants.......314
(SPORTS PAGES: 8 & 9)
TWENTY-SIXTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P.. WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 19, 1951
FIVE CENTS
Mystery Illness
Of King George
Alarms Empire
NATO Council Set To Admit
Greeks, Turks; Lists Troops
LONDON. Sept. 19 (UP)
King George's "mystery" Illness
has alarmed the British Em-
pire from end to end and raised
fears that the frail, ailing mo-
narch may have to undergo
another surgical operation.
OTTAWA. Sept. 19 (UP)
Diplomatic sources said here to-
day that the North Atlantic
Treaty Council would agree to
recommend the admission of
Greece and Turkey to the 12-
nation defense pact.
The sources expect Denmark
to inform the council this after-
noon that it will go along with
the 11 other nations in favor-
ing the expansion of the North
Atlantic alliance.
Danish Foreign Minister Ole
Bjorn held up the admission of
Greece and Turkey yesterday
when he asked for time to con-
sult his government.
His instructions previously had
been to oppose expansion of the
pact to include the two Medi-
terranean countries.
But today he expects new in-
structions reversing this stand.
Canadian Minister of Ex-
ternal Affairs Lester B. Pear-
son today revealed Norway
had expressed general support
for bringing into the treaty
setup the 750,000 man military
force that can be mustered by
Greece and Turkey.
The defense ministers of the
2 countries also met separately
Not since the King was ope- .yesterday to review the defense
loss of one of his legs have the
less of one of his legs have the
British people been so concern-
ed over his health.
A vague medical bulletin issued
last night gave little informa-
tion beyond the tact that struc-
tural changes otherwise un-
explained have occurred in
the Kings lung.
But that was enough to con-
firm to most Britons the fact
that the King's condition Is
serious, even if not dangerous.
It may force him again to can-
cal his proposed tour of Aus-
tralia and New Zealand next
year.
Many signs pointed to
possibility of an operation,
which If performed may occur
soon:
status reports that each nation
filed with the council.
The separate meeting began
after British Defense Minister
Emanuel Shlnwell said a separ-
ate session would permit "brutal
frankness" as the delegates
weighed the comparative milit-
ary contributions of member
countries.
Foreign and finance ministers
began a preliminary discussion
of the final major Item on the
scheduled agendaNorth Atlan-
tic defense plans on the basis of
coordinated action by the trea-
ty agencies.
The separate meetings focus-
sed attention sharply oh the
urgent military needs of West-
the'ern Europe.
The fact that all 12 nations
expressed their views on the
question of Turkish and Greek
admission during an hour and a
half session also highlighted the
pressure for speed in strength-
ening the defense of the West.
Informed sources said sup-
port for Greek-Turkish admis-
sion was overwhelming.
But the debate was sprink-
led with objections that
spreading the pact too far
would raise administrative and
military technical problems.
Other developments stressing
the sense of urgency that high-
lighted the military discussions
were:
1) Italian Premier Alcide De
Gasperi scheduled "a private
meeting with the Big Three
foreign ministers to plead his
country's case for a revised
peace treaty and thus stronger
defense forces;
2) Informed sources said the
United States had begun plan-
ning a program of arms pur-
chases in Europe to bolster In-
dustrial production potential
there;
3) An early meeting of the
council deputies to discuss fi-
nancing plans for the NATO
"lntra-structure" was scheduled.
The discussion would center on
the question of dollar resources
for airports, commuhlcations
systems and lefense construc-
tion for Gen. Dwight D. Eisen-
hower's forces.
Shinwell's request for frank
discussion was taken to mean
that the nations now contrib-
uting most heavily to the mil-
itary build-up would review
searchingly the reports of oth-
er countries.
An Informant said the defense
status reports had been put on
the agenda by the council de-
puties at the request of "some
of the countries who felt they
were carrying the lion's share
of the burden."
The informant said, however,
that the United States-had not
been instrumental In getting.the
item Included for discussions at
this meeting.
Reports of the member na-
tions had been circulated for
some time. Although details
were guarded, recent general
reviews of free Europe's
strength indicated their eon-
tents.
Denmark and Norway com-
bined reported a total of little
more than 68,000 men op active
service, fewer than a U.8. com-
bat division each.
Both countries reported heavy
new budgets for future defense
needs, however.
The Benelux countries were
expected to have three divisions
ready for action by the end of
the year.
. Portugal's report was not ex-
pected to reflect much change.
This country's major contribu-
tion so far had been the use of
Azores air and naval bases by
Britain's report contained a' the forces of other NATO part-
promise to supply four divisions, ners.
for Elsenhower's army; In addi-
tion to the 726\000 home front
troops now In uniform.
France is committed to sup-
ply 10 divisions by the end of
this year.
Italy, with six divisions now,
will be limited to a total of 10
In any event.
BEAN BALL GETS CAMPY Hands to his head, Roy. Campanella of the BrcStyn'ocdaeri
lies on the ground after he was beaned in the second inning of the game at Chicaao Turk
Lown (right, No. 35) was the Cub pitcher who hit the Dodgers' ace catcher. Camnanella was
carried from the field, but was not seriously Injured. The Dodgers also lost the game 5-3
Canada's report would Include
word that an Infantry brigade
force and at least three fighter
squadrons would be sent to Eu-
rope this winter. In addition,
Canada Is committed publicly to
supply 11 fighter squadrons in
Europe by 1954.
First, the presence of two
surgeons among nine doctors
who held an extraordinary con-
ference at Buckingham Palace
yetserday and Issued a bulle-
tin.
Only five doctors were in
consultation which preceded the
operation on the King's legs in
1940.
Second, the sudden decision
of Queen Elizabeth to cut short
her holiday in Scotland.
She had planned to remain
at Balmoral Castle until next
month. But she flew back last
night with Princess Elizabeth
Headquarters at Fort Amador.
Since the 4700 civilians em-
ployed by the USARCARD3 have
and the Duke of Edlnburg, who access to post restaurants.
Negro Spurns Bribe
To Let Assailants
Off For $2,000
MIAMI, Fla., Sept. 19 (UP)
A Negro who survived five bullet
wounds and a battered skull tes-
tified today he was offered $2,000
to say that he dia not recognize
two laundry union organizers as
his attackers.
Holton J. Ncwbold's testimony
came In the trial of Dave Ka-
mi nskl, Alias Kaye, and Sol
Isaac, both lormerly of Detroit.
They are charged with shooting
Newoold and leaving him "for
dead" along a canal here last,
Feb. 28.
Newbold said the bribery at-
starting October 1, according i?0101 was made ln lhe office of
to an announcement from Army Da,v1K' Fhillips, an attorney. He
Mass Chesl X-Rays
For TB To Reach
4r700 Army Workers
Civilian employes of the
United States Army Caribbean
will be given chest X-rays.
Reds Used Actors Bookshop
To Dispense NY Party Line
LOS ANGELES, Sept. 19 (UP) [included the name of producer
Communist Party "big shots" Robert Rossen as being among
In New York used a little book > persons he knew were Commun-
shop In the heart of Hollywood as ists.
wlH leave for
United States
Canada and the
next Wednesday.
Doctors who were asked what
"structural changes" of the
lung might mean were unani-
mous in opinion that the
phrase could cover a number
of conditions; virus pneumonia
fjiberculosls. emphysema (loss
of elasticity of the lungs), bron-
chlectosis (permanent dilation
of the bronchus), abcesses.
cancer and a fibroid patch in
the lung i minor scar tissue).
! ^Cancer and tuberculosis were
discounted Immediately since
treatment would most likely
require the King to remain In
bed.
Court circles said the King's
recent travels to and from
Scotland, h 1 s grouse hunting
and his lung conference with
Prime Minister Clement R. At-
tle yesterday Indicated his con-
dition was not considered dan-
eerous.
theatres and other facilities
and work side bv side with
military personnel it Is felt that
they should be x-rayed for
tuberculosis as a means of pro-
tecting military workers who
are examined and x-rayed at
regular intervals.
Two photo-flougraphlc mach-
ines, one located a Albrook Air
Force Base and the other at
the Colon Hospital are to be
utilized. Through an agreement
between the Department of the
Army and the Canal Zone Gov-
ernment, the Canal Zone Health
Director will supervise the pro-
gram and furnish materials and
personnel.
Employes of the Armv on the
Atlantic Side will be given
x-rays beginning October 1.
When the Atlantic Side has
been completed, ln an estimat-
ed two-and-a-half weeks, work
will begin to survey employes
on the Pacific Side. The Armv
will provide transportation to
and from the places designated
as x-rav centers.
said he was told he would re-
ceive the money from Ben Cohen,
Miami Beach attorney. Cohen,'
who Is defense attorney, and
Phillips denied the testimony.
Newbold alto testified that
Kaye shot him and Isaac hit him
on the head with a huge rock be-
fore trying to back a car over his
body.
"I've put two black...in this
canal alreadj because they knew
too much," Newbold quoted
Kaye as saying before shooting
him.
Newbold was working with
Kaye and Isaac last winter ln
trying to organize laundry em-
ployes here.
their control post for film colo-
ny party members, writer Leo
Townsend testified today.
Townsend told a sub-commit-
tee of the House Un-American
Activities Committee at the sec-
ond day of its Hollywood hear-
ing that a man named "Jack''
was the Hollywood dispenser of
party doctrine as forwarded from
the "big shots."
The movie Reds, he said, were
taken into a baek room of the
Lincoln Bookshop on Highland
Avenue and there Informed of
the current party line as detail-
ed in pamphlets, leaflets and
other literature sent from New
York.
Townsend said he was among
the Hollywood Reds who receiv-
ed their cues from the back
room and passed it along
through the movie colony cells.
Townsend said ho joined the
party in 1943 but left it in Feb-
ruary, 1944. to join the OSS.
Declaring he would name
names because he thought the
American people had "the right
to knew," Townsend said he saw
film star Larry Parks and for-
mer actress Karen Morley at
party meetings. Townsend also
Submarine Rebuilt
To Secret New Design
LONDON, Sept. 19 (LPS) Se-
cret new equipment has been in-
corporated In the British sub-
marine which was renamed this
week by the wife of the Admiral
of the British Fleet Lord Tovey.
During the past two years this
vessel has bten almost entirely
rebuilt. Details of the design and
of the performance and equip-
ment are not being disclosed.
Lt. Gen. Edwards,
Air Commandant,
Arrives From Rio
Lieutenant General Idwal H.
Edwards. United States Air
Force, commandant of the. Air
University at Maxwell Air Base.
Alabama, arrived at Albrook Air
Force Base yesterday at five
p. m. en route to the United
States from Rio de Janeiro
where he had been attending
Brazilian Independence Day
ceremonies as senior representa-
tive of the Department of Air
Force. /
General Edwards was ap-
pointed to the Air University
position early this month upon
the retirement of General
George C. Kenney.
General Edwards was honor-
ed this morning with a joint
Army-Nayy-Air Force guard of
honor ceremony at Headquar-
ters Caribbean Command, Quar-
ry Heights.
Townsend doubted that the
Communists were able to get
much propaganda Into the mov-
ies. He said too many people
handled film scripts for the par-
ty line to. get into, them unob-
served.
The witness estimated that at
its peak in 1944 the Reds had 50
members among 1200 ln the
Screen Writers' Guild and In 1947
the democratic majority defeat-
ed the Commies in 'he Guild and
destroyed their influence."
"There Is no piaee ln the
Communist party for a loyal
American." Townsend said.
"Membership In the Commun-
ist party requires double alle-
giance which is to the Soviets."
Townsend was the first coop-
erate witness at the second day's
sesin. The first wltnes today
was movie writer Henry Blank-
fort who engaged ln a bitter ex-
change with committee members
and their counsel over his defin-
ition of an "act of sabotage."
Blankfort refused to answer
most questions relating to Com-
munism on grounds they viola-
ted the Fifth Amendment. Rep.
Donald R. Jackson. R cal., ask-
ed the witness whether he would
report an act of sabotage if he
saw a member of the Commun-
ist party committing it.
"I would report lt even if I saw
you committing it," Blankfort
declared, looking directly at
Committee Counsel Frank S. Ta-
venner. Jr.
"You're not likely to see me
committing one," Tavenner re-
torted.
"You're committing one right
now," the writer said.
Blankfort readily answered
questions on his professional
career, saying he had used the
pen names of Henry Bancroft
and Jan Jefferies and had been
a producer at several studios.
When Blankfort refused to an-
swer questions relating to the
Communist Party, Tavenner read
into the record questions linking
the witness with the party.
Balding Howland Chamberlin.
a character actor, also-refused to
answer questions on his alleged
Communist connections after in-
forming the committee he was
proud of his American heritage
'and Mayflower ancestry."
JAPAN: Rebirth of a Nation (8)
, Gone from modem
Japan it tke coolie
system, the rutti-
' less exploitation
of human labor by
: tyrannical overseers.
I Under the Trade
I Union Law passed
\by the Jap Diet
in 1945, which freed
2,500,000 coolies,
Japanese workers
But the birth peas of JoaoVi trod* mmommm
wort violent ones, ly 1944, two power foctioM,
th Genere! Federom of Trod* Un.oni oftS
the Red dominated Notional Congresi of In-
duitnol Union och a rn.ll.or. strOMvied
rorpowor. Eslightiaid mmkm of the NCIU -
formed a rh,-d sroooiiotioa m 1M, earofed '
by Red toctos tie doses oanotiaotion. I
Illustrated by Ralph Lane
^aV^

As importont OS
SCArs removal of
Hwl^n tWIIIMHIMPM1
from the ktbor
SCOOC bos been Hie
pottage of a
workmen i com pen
totioR law providing
ontlitl for indus-
trial Occident
vKtimf. unemploy-
ment insurance
ond other legislation
has further helped
to make Jopen't
7,000,000
Mtiso/t most *-
IcsWr ficlii
dots. Tboirrettm
cannot be
WM#fWttMO*M<
Seale Group Finds
Vital Goods Still
Reaching Red China
WASHINGTON, 8ept. 10 (U8JB)
A U.S. 8enate- investigating
group reports that "undesirably
large quantities" of items need-
ed by the Chinese Communists
continue to reach Red China des-
pite efforts by many western na-
tions, to halt such traffic.
A special report on "Export
Controls and Policies In trie Far
East" was submitted to the Sen-
ate Monday by a sub-committee
of the Interstate and Foreign
Commerce Committee. Summing
up its finding ln an on-the-spot
Inquiry made this summer, the
sub-committee said "Inadequate
export controls and policies of
many western countries" are the
chief reason for continued re-
ceipt of vital materials by the
Chinese Communists.
"The general trade situation ln
the Far East is so complex and
everchanglng that it demands
continuous, efficient and pene-
trating scrutiny fa,r beyond that
which It has heretofore received
from either the United States or
any other Western nation," thel,
report said. "Trade with Com-
munist China is much better
controlled than a year ago, but
the Chinese Reds are still able
to obtain !>trateglc materials
through loopholes, by evasion of
controls, and. even at this late
date, from western areas Which
do not see fit to deny these items
to an aggressor country."
The sub-committee said lt
found that, as legal .trade be-
came more difficult through,im-
position of controls, the volume
of smuggling grew. The larger
part of this smuggling, the re-
port added, was handled through
Hong Kong and Macao, but it
said vital materials also were
Philippine Rcpnbllc and the, U.S.
smuggled to Red China from the
Philippine Republic anl the U.B.-
Occupied Ryukyus Islands.
(NBA Telephoto)
GOAT AN HERO Phil Rizzuto, out at second on the first
half of a fifth-inning double play, was the goat and the
hero as the New York, Yankees beat the Cleveland Indians,
2-1. to take a solid grip on first place. Rlzzuto's error let
in Cleveland's only run, but his squeeze bunt scored the
winning run in the ninth. Here. Indians' Ray Boone fires
________ to first to complete the twin killing.
Navy Equipment
On Sate Here
By Sealed Bids
The Navy will conduct a sale
of used automotive and Con-
struction Equipment next month
at the u. S. Naval Station, Rod-
man, according to an an-
nouncement bv Headquarters,
15th Naval District.
On sale will he eleven items
consisting of used Construction
Cranes, Tractors, Trucks, Con-
crete Mixers and Tar Pots. Seal-
ed bids will accepted until 10
a. m., Tuesday. 2 October, 1951,
the time of bid opening
The material on sale Is not
surplus to the Navy's needs but
will be sold for replacement
purposes.
Paris Gendarmes Fear Girt 12,
Cemented Into Wall With Aunt
PARI8Sept. 19. (UP):
Police tore out a brick-and-
cement wall of a hotel base-
ment today searching for the
Authorities were also looking
for Denlse Leroy, the 12-year-
old niece of Madame Perron,
as they feared her body would
body of a 12-year-old girl they also be found in the basement.
feared had been cemented into
a wall the* same fate that
befell her aunt.
The body of Madame Perron,
52; former proprieties of the
hotel, was found in- the base-
men Sunday. It was anda, and
her hands and feet were tied
with window drapes. Her body
had been bricked into the wall.
She had been missing since
June, and had apparently been
sealed in alive.
Police were seeking to ques-
tion Sylvie Paul, 38, friend of
Madame Perron, who took over
the management of the hotel
after her disappearance. How-
ever, Madama Paul has been
missing since Sept. 13.
Static May Have Caused
SheU Oil Plant Fire
WOOD RIVER, lllnols, Sept. 19
UP) An explosion and fire
that cost the lives of 14 men,
snd injured 18 others at the
8hell Oil refinery plant here
might have been touched off by
stttic electricity, according to a
company spokesman.
The child was last seen Sept.
6 when she told a playmate
that she was going "on vaca-
tion at Aunt Jeanne's."
Four days later, police said
Madame Paul, accompanied by
a friend purchased two sacks
of plaster and 50 bricks.
Police On Guard
In Italy's Strike
On National RRs
ROME, Sept. 19 (UP)Thou-
sands of heavily armed soldiers
and policemen patrolled Rome's
Central post ahd Telegraph Of-
fice after an estimated one mil-
lion of Italy's 1,500.000 state
workers began a 24-hour na-
tionwide strike at midnight.
Police and troopers were call-
ed out to protect the strike-
breakers who had presented
themselves at work. They were
principally women tens of
thousands who refused to ad-
here to the strike.
The strike was .100% effective
throughout Italy's state-con-
trolled railroad network.
U. S. ROYAL
MASTER
V THE I. S.I0YIL MASTER
..has white idewalls that really stay
white! Come in and see the most
beautiful tire on the road today I
PANAMA AUTO S. A.
AjMutadt If 13, Panama