The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01238

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
.
BRAM IFF
AN INDEPENDENT^
UK*


DAILY NEWSPAPER
BUENOS AIRES
ONI WAY.....$120.00
ROUND TtlP...0.45
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe** Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTT-SIXTH f EAR
PANAMA, R. P.. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1S51
nVE CENTS
Korean Infantry Fig
Communist
st Since

-
Mount
,
Feds Nab
Set to Sm
Chinese
MIAMI, Florido, Sept. 20 (UP) The Federal Im-
migration Service is holding two fliers on charges of cons-
piring to fly Chinese into the United States.
Immigration officers said the two arrests' had broken
a Cuban smuggling ring.
*
UN Sees Hope
For Ceasefire
In New Talks
(NEA Teephoto)
en of the 25th Division crow* river on a foot bridge as they
FDiwtRn ACTION Infantrymen of the 25th Division cross river un i, ;*5 ~ .
mSStotSStwoS by the Communist, Report.from the front said the mash
was successful, with UN forces capturing; the two fi
The arrested fliers were Ed-
ward William Murphy and Tom-
my Walker.
Warrants ate out for two other
United State-; filers and the al-
leged leader of the Cuban smug-
gling ring, Gregorio Slminovlch.
8iminovlch, a Russian expa-
triate described before the Sen-
ate Judicial Subcommittee last
year as "a big smuggling oper-
ator" was believed out of reach
In Cuba.
x But the Immigration Service Is
fresalng the search for the other
wo fliers, William. Ham and
Raymond Godard.
WtUaMet
(NEA Teephoto)
ivmn t na thf EASTERN FRONT An eight inch howitzer fires a round In support of
flS Koran unlU m thelastern Korearf hills Four American'divisions and their allies fought
on"tod counterScks and inflicted heavy damage a. the b.ttlefront grew active.
Local Draftees Can Cleave Cars
Home-Theyll Be Mil-"By Noon
"Don't bring your cars Mon-
day, boys" local draftees were
advised today.
Official transportation will be
provided to the first "lucky
seven" Isthmian youths.
By noon of that day, they will
be "in the Army."
All even inductees have re-
ceived their "greeting" letters
from Stateside draft boards who
requested that the Canal Zone
selective service board call the
men in.
Answering the roll call Monday
morning at 8:30 at Board No. 1
will be Leo L. Treaho of Diablo
HeighU, Carlos Arturo Young of
Panama City. John G. Johnson
of Balboa. Hubert T. Leggett,
Jr. and Lawrence T. Fortner of
Pedro Miguel, John S. Pashales
of Ancon and Reed Robert Mcll-
vaine of Margarita.
The boys' schedule will run
something like this: At 9 a.m.,
thev will be brought to Fort Am-
ador, the Army's Induction sta-
Six Rears Its
Lovely Head
LONDON, Sept. 20 (UP)
Bandleader Artie Shaw, who is
in London putting the finishing
touches on hi* first novel, says
he's in love for the first time.
The clarinet maestro has
been married to five beautiful
womenMargaret Allen, Lana
Turner, Ava Gardner, Betty
Kern, daughter o composer
Jerome Kern, and Kathleen
Wlnaor who rota "Forever
Amber."
An interviewer aatd: "But you
aaust have been in love before"
Shaw replied: "Well, ay I
thought it wu love. Thl time
I know Its love."
Who la this glrlV asked the
Interviewer.
tlon by official transportation.
(That is why their own cars
should be left benind.) They
will go through a quick phy-
sical examination at Fort Clay-
ton Hospital (all of them have
already passed their regular phy-
sicals), and then will be swore in
at Amador.
By noon their papers should
be completed and they will be
full-fledged soldiers. ..
They will probably be restric-
ted to the base for throe days.
At least one of the draftees
told The Panama American to-
day that he "expected It," and
wasn't the least blt surprised
when the call to arms eame. He
is Larry Fortner, well-known on
the Isthmus for his magic acts.
Larry whose dally bread was
earned at the Storage Branch at
Corozal said he hoped he could
"fill the same Job I now hold as
m Army man."
. Larry registered in July 1949
in Trempleau, Wisconsin and was
classified 1-A. He is now 23 years
old.
At Balboa Heights, Selective
Service officials today explained
that in determining classifica-
tions' of registrants, the local
boarfs are guided by the Selec-
tive iervice act of 1948. The five
male classifications for regis-
trants are:
Class I: Available for military
service (Class I-A). or Members
of the Armed Forces (Class I-'C),
or Members of reserve compon-
ents or students taking specified
types of military .training (Class
I-D).
Ciase II: Deferred because of
occupational status, (including
students).
Class III: Deterred because ef
dependency.
Class IV: Deferred cpeeifleally
by law. or because unfit for mili-
tary erviee.
Class V: Over the age of 1-
bllity for pulltary eprice. (Pre-
ently age 26 or overt.
Veterans who qualify for defer-
ment are placed In Class IV-A, or
I-C, depending upon when they
were in service, length of service,
membership in a reserve com-
ponent, etc. .
Members of reserve compon-
ents and students taking speci-
fied types of military training
are placed in Class I-D.
here.' aid five months inves-
tigation, mostly In Cuba, re-
sulted In the gang to being
broken up before its plot could
be put into operation.
Sahli aid it was planned that
thje siien Chinese be picked up
at secluded airfields in Cuba and
flown to an Isolated airfield in
Florida. Then they would be
driven to New York by auto.
Murphy, a Miami ex-pilot who
drew a two year sentence in 1949
for his part in a smuggling ring,
was picked up by a United States
marshal yesterday as- he watch-
ed a steak car race at Ope-Licka
near here.
Walker, a stunt pilot who once
specialised in cracking up planes
at air hows, was arrested simul-
taneously in New York by Bor-
der Patrol agents.
Ham. of Miami was identified
Explosion Wraps
Brazilian Ship
In Fire At Pier
RIO DE JANEIRO. 8ept. 20.
(UP) A boiler explosion aboard
the 60-ton Brazilian steamship
"Vesper" today enveloped the
ship in flames at the dock.
First reports received said
that dne was killed and 11 were
injured.
.....% -----------------------
as a co-pilot with Pan American
Airways. Godnrd, of Tampa, was
a World *War II filer.
Sahll said Slminovlch la al-
ready under two smuggling in-
dictment*, but said the Immi-
gration Service had been told
that smuggling was not consid-
ered sufficient grounds for ex-
tradition.
"There's nothing we can do
about him," Sahll aid.
One of the previous indict-
ments against Slminovlch In-
volved a plot discovered in 194S
and described at the time as
"the largest snuggling ring
over broken in the Caribbean."
- ,ut
s authorities
the 10437 case, but Murphy was
ofjrrvicted of Illegally flying 25
Chinese from Cuba to Florida.
Sahli aid none of the other
fliers had been linked to previ-
ous smuggling plots.
He said that though the pre-
sent plot ws broken before a
single Chinese had been smug-
gled Into the United States, the
plotters had already made sev-
eral trial flights, which had been .
carefully checked on by Immi- I
gration Service agents:
TOKYO. Sept. 20 (UP)The
United Nations command said
today that there Is reason for
hope that the Communist pro-
posal for the Immediate re-
sumption of the Armistice talks
may lead to "some sort of cease-
fire In Korea."
The speedy .United Nations
acceptance of the Communist
proposal to reopen the Kaesong
armistice conference was ex-
pected.
The truce delegations may re-
sume their talks before the end
of the week.
Communist commanders pro-
posed the resumption of the
talks without further bickering
of alleged violations ot Kae-
song' neutrality in a note to
Supreme United Nations Com-
mander General Matthew B.
Rldgway.
Smiling Red liaison officers
delivered the note to their Allied
counterparts near Panmunjom
on the ^southern edge qf the

8TH ARMY, HQ., Korta, Sept. 20 (UP) Unite*
Stores and Allied infantry fought a murderous uphill bat-
tle through its fifth day in eastern Korea today against
increasing Communist resistance and firepower.
The fighting was the heaviest since the start of the
Armistice talks July 10.
The United States Marines used 94 Sikorsky Whirli-
bird helicopters to fly a reconnaissance unit to an import-
ant mountain position inaccessible by road.
At one minute intervals the helicopters landed a total
of 228 troops and 17,772 pounds of ammunition and
supplies.
Allied infantry meantime was the new Chinese armies facing
Brazilian Trains
Collide; 11 Dead
RIO DE JENIERO. Sept. 20
(UP)Elevan were killed and
60 injured according to unoffi-
cial estimases taken when a
work train near Barbacena Mi-
nas Geraes collided with a pas-
senger train.
Ambulances and medical aid
were sent from nearby towns.
scrambling up wooded slopes
among some of the roughest
hills in Korea, witll Nortn Ko-
reans and some Chinese deeply
entrenched and bunkered on the
crests.
Well equipped Reds fought
ferociously to hold (their present
positions, and to recapture hills
they lost earlier in!the six week
old United Nations pastern front
offensive.
In some sectional United Na-
tions forces gave ground.
In others they slammed back
in counterattacks.
Lt. Gen. William M. Hoge.
commanding the United
States 9th Corps, and ec-
said the new Bad troops on
equipped
firepower
fresh
deser-
are a sure
orale.
wo weeks we
risonrs from
Churchill Leaps Into Fight
Of New British Elections
Parthlps Sabotage
Border M Yard;
400 Petal tilled
IS:
Anglo-Iranian Company Deals
With Red Romania For Oil
LONDON, Sept. 20 (UP)The A Board of Trade spokesman
Anglo-Iranian Oil Company, cut here said the British Govern-
off from Its main source of oil In merit, which holds a majority ot
Iran, has concluded a deal to buy Anglo-Iranian stock, did not of-
200 000 tons of oil from Commu- flcially enter the '
nlst Romania.
The Soviet satellite's willing-
ness to part with the'oll. even for
$2,800,000, surprised many offi-
cials here. The East and West
have been fighting a deadly Cold
War to keep the oil away from
each other.
British officials hailed the a-
greement as an example of the
ness" talks with Romania.
The 200,000 tons of Romanian
oil is a drop in a bucket com-
pared to Abadan's 32,500,000 tons
annual production.
But tW Anglo-Iranian Oil
Company is also looking for oil
elsewhere, in India. Pakistan.
New Guinea. Nigeria Egypt and
Trinidad.
It already derives large sup-
with the communist" bloc. Brit- piles of oil from Kuwait. In tl
aln -
mands from the United States to Iran.
advantages of Keeping open trade
nlt bloc. Brit-
has refused to bow to de- Persian Gulf, and Iraq, adjacent
that it halt all trade with East
Europe.
Anglo-Iranian Oil Company
tankers, no longer engaged In
carrying oil away from Iran, will
call at the Romanian port of
Constanza, on the Black Sea, over
the nest three months to ferry
the fuel oil to British naval and
merchant ships in the Middle
East. / v
An An!o-Iranian spokesman
sai* negotiations for the Ro-
manian ell began a month ago
about the time the giant An-
' ,-Iranlen rrf'ntr at Ahad-
t;i. Iran, was shut down.
LONDON. Sept. 20 (UP)Con-
servative leader Winston Chur-
chill has enthusiastically picked
up the challenge Britain's Labor
Premier Clement Attlee made
last night in calling a new
eral election for Britain's
li-.ment Oct. 25.
But Churchill promised the
British people only a Cold War
version of his "blood, sweat and
tears" formula If he wins.
Churchill warned that if his
bid to oust Socialism from Bri-
tain after a six year,trial suc-
ceeds, "the road will be hard."
The official campaign will
not tart till Parliament is dis-
solved Oct. 5 but the election
machinery of all parties went
into action today.
All sides hope the new elec-
tion will result in a more deci-
sive result than the virtual
deadlock ot the Feb. 1050 elec-
tion.
But the campaign for the
third British ejection since the
war promises to be bitter and
hard fought. The possibilities
are that the result will be as
Indecisive as before.
Attlee called the election in
the face of public opinion polls
which showed Churchill the fa-
vorite, and under the scrutiny
of a world weigh ng Britain's
welfare state experiment.
He moved at a crucial time in
world affairs.
The British Foreign Office is
meanwhile, silent on the ex-
pected ultimtum from Iran
threatening the expulsion of
British oil experts from Aba-
dan unless Britain resumes the
oil talks on Iran's terms.
The rejection of this ultima-
tum is considered certain.
What happens after that is
anyone's guess
Pretil
__iident Truman* oil envoy
W. AverelJ Harrlman has already
refused to relay the ultimatum
from Iranian Premier Mohamed
Mossadegh to Britain.
What's In
A Name?
If you call 'Tourtellotle"
in the Army's Public Infor-
mation Office, two men will
turn around.
Newly assigned in that of-
fice is Pvt. Howard E. Toer-
tellotte. who will be working
under MaJ. Frank Tourtel-
iotte.
The major is from Oregon
and the private from Mas-
sachusetts
So far they haven't been
Me to track dawn if they're
related.
,W*
ft
*'*
Foreign Secretary Herbert
Morrison was debating in the
International forum the status
of Germany and defense of Eu-
rope.
Chancellor of the Exchequer
Hugh Galskell was telling the
Americans how black Britain's
economic situation is.
For the first time in history,
a British election was announc-
ed by radio.
Attlee drove to the British
Broadcasting Corporation stu-
dios to broadcast the 224-word
statement. It took one minute
' read.
"For 18 months," Attlee said,
"the Government have carried
on the affairs of the country
with a very small majority In
the House,of Commons.
"I consider that the time has
come to aak the electors for a
renewal of confidence in the
Government, and to give it ade-
quate parliamentary support In
order to deal with the Important
Issues with which the country
Is faced at home and abroad.
"I have therefore asked His
Majesty the King, for whose
speedy restoration to full health
we all prajr, to grant a dissolu-
tion of parliament."
Attlee said the old parliament
would meet One more dayOct.
4meaning that the scheduled
Labor Party Conference begin-
ning Oct. 1 would be cut short.
Attlees decision swiftly fol-
lowed an audience Tuesday with
King George and a meeting of
his cabinet yesterday.
And it came in the wake of
a splash of banner headlines In
British newspapers this after-
noon correetly predicting the
date of the election.
Attlee took the gamble when
the Labortte political fortunes
sank to a six-vote margin in
the Commons. It could have
been cut to three by pending
by-elections.
The new parliament will meet
Oct. 3i.
If Attlee loses, he will resign
as soon as the results are known
Oct. 26 If Churchill gets a ma-
jority. th Cine will ask him to
form a governm*
A

MUNICH. Germany, Sept. 20
(UPiA Polish relugee said to-
day that a force (of 1,300 antl-
Communlst taire red a rail-
road Junitlatl at the Russian-
Polish han tier Mav 1 and
sabotajes* UBimeent of im-
mense value Before Russian
troops Mueglleged It four days
later..
The uattssasw. lost 400 men
killed ha ttke stack, he said,
but djtetoeyoT M .transport and
supply eeSiefetiments and
equipasen.
The.geggfee la Wasyl Staruch.
28, whh said he himself was a
memler ef tsw jartisn organ-
lzatl-i galeas? part in the
(IssiilUroad station
lee, wtsere the stand-
ard .auge Polish railroad meets
the mSLtMrn Russian rail-
road 1 K_ls transferred
from* Riin-
Th*T aanna. he said, are
operattwt IB strength in that
area where Russia seized eastern
Poland after the Germans in-
vaded western Poland In 1939.
attac
at Oi
us than we took from their pre-
decessors in two months."
Except for an area right on
the coast the whole eastern
front was aflame today.
Some of the heaviest fighting
was again at the eastern end
of the Hwachon reservoir.
Two United Nations battalions
took a rugged pinnacle north of
Yanggu and beat off a counter-
attack.
But another United Na-
ttoni unit failed to recap-
ture a height above Inje.
Leading off the attack was the
heavy cruiser USS Toledo ac-
companied by the U.S. destroy-
ers and destroyer-escorts Craig.
Fireflies and Sea Furies from
the British aireraft carrier Glo-
ry followed the surface covering"
fire with repeated air strikes on
marshalling yards, rail Junctions
and supply dumps.
Navy helicopters- coached ttro'V
Toledo's big; guns effectively on-
to shore Installations.
In the SongJin-ChongJln -
reas, the Australian destroyer
Anzac and V. S. destroyer-escort
Naif eh combined their efforts to
strike at transportation routes.
Near Chuurongjang. the Nalfeh.
closed the mouth of one tunnel
with accurate fire.
South of Haeju on the west
coast the British cruiser Belfast
engaged enemy defenses and
troop concentrations.
The big cruiser hit troops isi
one village, demolished con-
crete trenches under construc-
tion and fired on another con-
centration of better than 200
troops.
As the Navy's roving air bases
USS Boxer and USS Essex knifed
through the waters of the sea of
Japan off Korea, their air arms
were over land throwing power-
ful blows at the Communists*
vulnerable supply and commun-
ication systems.
Seven Essex Corsair pilots
dropped two bridges, destroyed
four box cars and knocked out
four storage tanks between Hln-
gosan and the Chosen Reser-
voir.
Paving the way for UN. troops
along the Eastern Front, north
of Kansong, Essex Corsairs and
Skyralders were given a "Well
Done" by their ground controll-
er.
They napalmed and bombed
troop concentrations with 100
per cent coverage and effective-
ness.
(NEATelephoto)
FIRE STRIKES HOME Rescue workers place an aged vic-
tim on a stretcher outside the burning nursing home for th
aged In Collesvilie. Md. Fire in the home killed four persona,;
police s*ld. and lniur*d "man*" others. The home ii
Washington. D. C.
near
I



w*"*-'~::


MG3 two
THK PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAFEB
*
I
I
e
Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
Shipping & AirLine News
TERRY AND THE PIRATES
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER M,
SERPENT IN EDEN
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
Arrives
New Orleans Service______________________Cristbal
S.S. Manaqni ..................................Sept. 29
S.S. Chiriqui ...................................Sept. 3
S.S. Piador Knot................................Oct. 12
S.S. Chiriqui ....................................Oct. 14
(Handnni Rrfrlirraira (hilled and General Cans)
Arrives
New York Freight Service Cristobal
S.S. Hlbueras ..................................Sept. 22
S.S. Cape Ann .................................Sept. 23
S.S. Cape Avinof ..............................Sept. 29
S.S. Sizaola ....................................Sept. 30
Hrrih SaUInn to Nei* Vor. Lot Amela*. San rnntlsco Scaltlt
Occasional Sailing* la New Orleans and Mnhllc
(Tkt IcanHri In ihi> ervlr arc nmllro to twelve pawngrno
lifqirni rrrijthi Salllnri from Crtatsbal lo Wen foajl Central America
"Anna Maersk"
Due at Cristobal Today
The Anna Maersk. which is
scheduled to arrive at Cristobal
this morning will take five local
passengers to San FTsnclsco. Ar-
riving from New York, the ship
has three persons aboard who
are bound for the Par East. The
entire trip will be from New York
to the West Coast and then to
the Far East. Fenton and Co. are
local agents.
Cristobal to New Orleans via
Tela, Honduras
Arrives
Cristobal
S.S. Chiriqui ....................................Oct. 2
S.S. Chiriqui ....................................Oct. 16
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2804 COLON 2
Panarra Representative
I'sed New Tourist Card
Panagra's Senior Representa-
tive in Panama and the Canal
Zone, Harold J. Eby, returned
today from a business trip in Co-
lombia. He was the first person
lo use the new tourist card that
the Colombian Government has
recently put into effect.
nitlg If the Vessel Is to be aban-
doned at sea and enables rescue
ships to obtain a bearing at reg-
ular Intervals.
They keying assembly contains
an emergency transmitter and
emergency and loudsp e a k e r
watch receivers.
Weighing 230 pounds, the as-
sembly Is three feet five Inches
hifih. one foot nine-and-a-half
inches wide and one foot nine
Inches deep.
C,E ClE TRA(\SATLA!MTIQUE
MM rKMI.HI'rK Mr.KVIO HUHIH
I HUM AJUD NORTH AND SOUTH PAririC COAST
'A Limited Number nf Paatencer Berth*>
TO EUBOPL:
MS. Washington .................................... September 21
TO COLOMBIA. ECL'ADOB. FEBl' & CHILE:
S S Avranches................................... September 23
TO CENTBAL AMERICA A WEST COAST I S.A.
M.S. Winnipeg ...................................... October 12
I ROM NEW YORK TO Pl.YMOl TH LE HAVBE
"Liberte" ....................................... September 25
"lie De Trance".....................................October 4
PaaaengCT Service from CARTAGENA ta EUROPE Via Caribbean Ports:
"Colomblt" ............................................ October T
British Firm Introduces
New Distress Signal Device
LONDON. Sept. 20 (LPSi An
automatic keying device capable
of transmitting alarm and dis-
tress signals at sea has been In-
troduced by a British firm.
Between 25 and 30 passenger
an cargo vessels and oil tankers
are now installed with it.
The unit is a motor-driven car
mechanism designed to transmit
either an alarm signal or a dis-
tress call when switched Into the
circuit on either the main or
emergency transmitter In place
of the morse key. When used in
conjunction with an emergency
transmitter, the distress signal is
repeated at intervals of 12 min-
utes.
The ship's 24-volt emergency
battery supplies the power for
operating the unit which will
continue to transmit the distress
call until the battery Is exhaust-
ed.
It can therefore be left run-
S.S. Ancon Advance
Passenger List
The 8. S. Ancon Is scheduled to
arrive on the Isthmus Monday
with 148 passengers. Among
those on the ship will be Harold
H. Feeney, who has been em-
ployed as Chief of the new Con-
tracts and Inspection Division
of the Engineering Bureau; and
John R. Barr, Director of Boy
Scout Art v.'irv
The complete advance passen-
ger list is:
Mr. and Mrs. Julius' O.
Barnes; John R. Barr; Mrs. Que-
rida M Berger and two children;
Mrs. Hester Blalr and daughter;
Robert d"F. Boomer; Mrs. Rita M.
Borden and 2 children; Pfc. Al-
fred W. Broysseau; and Mrs.
Faith Brundage and daughter.
I MERRILL BLOSSEB
frutiihal. r Kr.M II LINK P.O tlax Ml In. i-247 ml
Panam' LINDO V MADURO 8 A Baa taw
Tel
Panama VIH 1-tWI .
i
wm
BY OSWALD JACOBY

HORIZONTAL
1 Depicted Ash
7 It is a ------
creature
13 Expunges
14 Fungus
15 Mouth part
16 Straighten
18 Greek letter
19 Toward
20 Object
22 Comparative
hi in x
23 Otherwise
25 Male deer
27 Profound
28 Gaelic
29 Coin (ib.)
30 Giant king of
Bashan
31 Palm lily
32 Anent
33 It is used for
----
35 Taverns
38 Hideous
monster
39 Famous
English school
40 Psyche part
41 Endeavors
47 Down
48 Serpent
50 Strictness
II Poem
Disembarked
Season
58 Dasheen
7 Hair fillets
VERTICAL
I 1 Girdled
, 2 Bird
3 Short sleep
4ExUti
5 Rip
6 Norwegian
capital
7 Horse's neck
hairs
8 Eras
OSun god of
Egypt
10 Anger
11 Saltpeters
12 Card game
17 Pronoun
20 Amino acid
compounds
21 Hypotheses
24 Part of circle
26 Silver
33 Peccadillo
Arttwer to Previous Puzile
'UI2IUMI2JM & I -uI'.-L-Ibs"
CaWBlliiMUlSs.s.WBfi^lull.-J.
islWUi
- UU1U
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jsrapyQttKij!zj>K'M:-]
aiaaiaiiiufefjrj^rjajfa
MIK5I1-1B,i:i'_i 'i JlliSIHCI
EVENING
34 Group of eight 15 Swears
36 Bowed 46 Emerald
37 Shows
contempt
42 Woody plant
43 Frees
44 Inspector
general (ab.)
island
49 Also
51 Ear (comb.
form)
53 Accomplish
55 Negative reply
Written for NEA Se rvice
NORTH IS 1
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If yoo'vt lotl t or you've found It
If yoa'd rest it or you'd sell
Tell the people all about it
P.A. CLASSIFIEDS bay as well!
Bridge players find the fun-
niest imngs io argue about. The
defenders In today's hand, for
example, talked themse lves
hoarse on what seemed to be a
fine point of defense. The trouble
Is that they both missed the
sure-fire play.
Vvest opened the queen of dla-
monds and South won with the
ace. He entered dummy with the
king of clubs to lead a heart
When East played low, South
finessed the nine of hearts. This
lost to West's ten, and South had
to ruff the diamond return.
Declarer remembered that the
ten of clubs had dropped under
dummy's king, so he hopefully
laid down the ace of clubs. When
East dropped the queen, South
drew one round of trumps with
the ace and then led the five of
clubs towards dummy's nine.
West thought for a second o-
two and thern stepped up wit
the jack of clubs. East though
for three or four "seco.ids an
ruffed with the ten of spades In
! order to return a heart through
Souths ace-queen.
This play didn't work because
South had the eight of clubs. He
played the ace of hearts, drew a
second round of trumps with his
king, and then led his establish-
ed eight of clubs. West had to
follow suit and dummv discard-
ed the last low heart. Then South
was In position to ruff his queen
of hearts, after which he could
afford to give up a trump trick
to West's queen.
East defended his ruff and
heart return by pointing out that
It would have been the correct
Slay If West Instead of South
appened to have the eight of
club?. West said he would have
returned a club If allowed to hold
the trick with the Jack of clubs.
Then South would have to
guess a very unusual line of play
to make the contract, (He'd have
to ruff the fourth club with the
jack of spades, lead to the king
of spades, and then put West in
with a trump to force a heart re-
turn up to the ace-queen.)
They argued for a long time
about which defense was better.
Should West be allowed to give
declarer a guess or should
last rly on the location of the
eight of clubs? They both missed
the one play that couldn't fall.
When South leads the third club.
South should play low. allowing
East to ruff, last can then return
any card In his hand, and West
U bound to set the contract with
one mora heart trick and a
trump,
Edwin F. Cadiz; Mr. and Mrs.
Harry V. Cain; Capt. and Mrs.
Lawrence E. Carpenter and 2
children: Mrs. Elizabeth A. Car-
rington; Mrs. Delia D. Crespo
and 2 children; Mr. and Mrs.
Matthew Dey; Mr. and Mrs.
Ralph Dugan. Jr. and 2 children;
Mr. and Mrs. Edward E. Eder;
Mr. and Mrs. Robt. H. El men-
dorf and 2 children; Mr. and
Mrs. Harold H. Feeney and 3
children; Mrs. Lois J. Freeman
and son; Mrs. Martin A. Fynan;
Mrs. Barbara G. Gibson; and
Mrs. Alice G. Goodman and son.
Arnold M. Hausken; Miss Ma-
rie T. Hallameyer; Mrs. Margie
E. Harrison; Aram H. Hatch,
'Jr.: Mrs. Evelyn B. Haupt and 2
children: Mrs. Mary K. Hayden
and daughter; Mrs. Almena D.
Hays; Miss Evelyn Hegarty; and
Mr. and Mrs. Robt. c. Herring-
ton and 2 children.
Mr. and Mrs. Ross H. Hollo-
well; Mrs. Helen Hook and
daughter; Mr. and Mrs. Roger
Howe and daughter; Miss Avery
Kind all: Mr. and Mrs. Emmett O.
Kiernan; Mrs. Mary Kirby and
daughter; Mrs. Oenevleve Kls-
sam; Mrs. Dorothy E. Long and
3 children; Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
L. Logan, Jr.
Mrs. Roxle McDaniel and
daughter; Stanley McDonald;
Mrs. 'Helen' MeMfelf*-/*. Moiss
Mndez; Clifford Moofer Thornls
R. Murphy; Mrs. Elolse M. Mur-
phy.
Mr and Mrs. Arthur J. O'Lea -
ry and son; Mr. and Mrs. Ed-
ward H. Olsen and 2 children;
Mrs. Pearl E. Parad Is; Mr. and
Mrs. Paul L. Parker and 3 chil-
dren; Mr. and Mrs. Thomas W.
Peterson; Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Rlzzo; Miss Ina Rollins.
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh L. Sam-
ples; Edward 8.. 8helry; Mrs.
Virginia Smith and daughter;
Mr. and Mrs. Stan wood O.
Specht; Mrs. Claire Saunders;
Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. Sprag-
glns and 2 children; Mrs. Teosl-
la Staneszewskl; and Hobart M.
Stout.
James S. Thomas; Mrs. Doro-
thy M. Thornton; Mrs. Camile
G. Tobinand son; Miss Jean Van
Evera; Leon M. Warren and son;
Mrs. Elizabeth L. Westervelt;
Mr. and Mrs. William S. Wlgg
and daughter; Mr. and Mrs.
Williem C. Wllllford and 4 chil-
dren; Mr. rnd Mrs. Lucas Za-
rak an-13 children.
CAPTAIN EAST
The Payoff
BT LESLIE TURN EB
Don let
MORNING
' MISERY
b'-cr misery!
Whan headache, fattnt and upaa*
tomach ruin your rooming,, ytni*cao
"aare tha day" with Alka-Saluar.
Take It on ariiing, ajain-if oaadad
later In tha day. Kaep a mpply of
quick eating Alka-Saltaai
handy ahrmy!
THAT DREACf UL MR. UcTlGO SHOWD'Ut
KWOWM SETTER THAU TO TRY MM) TOOL
BAUD LIKE WINE.' --
VIC PLINT
Making Hay
B MICHAEL O'MALLEI
LETS TAKE A LOO "CTTHrS PLACE _. TUB 1*1 *AIC n WBKB HOLEC/C UP- INJ. y^~ iVArJC / LETS our < TOO/
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'
THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER !. MM
rm PANAMA AMEBICAN AH INDIPENSENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
pact thkei
JVearj 4H US Postage
Due For Hike Under
Rates
Bill
;

WASHINGTON, Sept. 20.-(UP)- The House
yesterday passed by voice vote a bill which would
double the price of the "penny" postcard.
The bill also would increase second and third
class mail rates and special delivery charges to raise
$126,000,000 a year in postal revenues
The Senate has passed a $400,000,000 general
increase, much it coming from provisions that would
raise rates'for first class mailordinary letters
from three to four cents and airmail from six to
eight cents. ,. ,.
Neither provision is in the House bill and dif-
ferences in the two versions will have to be settled
Senate-House conference committee.
in
voted -to talkc wsswer "," *vy m.il to 23 cents,
^e^nate bill'would raise ^
Naturalized Briton Is Marines'
Selection As Star American
HOLLYWOOD. Sept. 30 (UP) El Toro Marine Base In Santa
The U. S. Marines passed up Ana, Calif., had all this In
Hollywood's native sons today, mind when he wrote to Hay-
and picked actor Louis Hay-!ward:
ward, a naturalized citizen, to, "With your brilliant combat
be their star salesman for Ame- record a statement from you on
'El Panama To Start Novel
'Tune Of Week' Program
rlcanlsm.
Hayward
said it was an ho-
What it means, to me to be
an American' would be of tre-
nor and the Job will be a I menduous morale value. We
cinch. would like to publish it in varl-
"I applied for my citizenship ous service papers."
papers as soon as I could when | Hayward, on the set of Co-
I got here from England to| lumbia's "Captain Blood. Fugi-
tive," says being an American,
pose only a 30 per cent increase
on, newspapers,
Neither the House nor Sen-
ate MU would change the present
law which permits weekly
newspapers to be mailed free
within the county where they
are published.
The House bill would make
these major changes in postal
i)Postcards and Govern-
ment-printed "penny" postal
carda would cost two cents in-
stead of the present one cent.
The Senate bill makes the same
hike.
)Drop letters, mailed for1
local delivery at a Postoffice
with no local carrier service,
would be raised from one to
twb cents In both bills.
31The House voted three
annual 10 per cent increases
for newspapers and magazines.
The Senate voted the same rate
tor' newspapers but doubled it
for magazines. The House Post
Office Committee recommend-
ed a 60 peT cent increase for
^-TBt House bill calta for
a mnimum, piece Tate of-1 i-3
cents on: bulk third clue mall
_ catalogue Instead of the
present one cent. The Senate
bill would set a rate of
Department
an annual
deflcrt"ol""$550,0()0 000.
In addition, the House ta
scheduled to take up today a
bill granting postal workers a
$251,000,000 a year pay boost.
The House approved t
rate increase bill promptly
ter disposing of
1-4
cents for the first year,and
t-3 ceitt* thereafter., .
al-
the increase
for second class mall, the only
controversial provision in the
"whUe several congressmen
complained they were being
deluged" with statements from
publishers protesting an hv-
rrease In second class man
rites the hike was supported
by Rep. Clinton D. McKinnon
D Calif., a former newspaper
P^iSfhree press does not mean
4 free ride/' McKinnon cried
Rep. Paul C. Jones. D., mo^
another publisher, proposed a
1Mper cent Increase spread
over four years for both Second
and-Third class mall.
The bill calls for w
cent rise In bulk third class
mail such as catalogues.
Chairman Tom Murray. D
Tenn.. of the House Post Office
Committee, took note of Pro-
tests that the 60 per cent in-
crease might drive mall week-
newspapers out of bus
1934," he explained. "I liked the
way people think over here.
"The best way I can describe
Americanism la to call it 'a
point of view.'
"It's wonderful........free and
generous and sort of casual
about all the wonderful things
the U. S. guarantees Its citi-
zens."
Havward, who got his final
papers the day before Pearl
Harbor, was a captain with the
Marines. He stormed ashore at
Tarawa and was In on several
other Pacific campaigns, for
which he won a Bronze Star
and a Presidential citation.
When the Marines took the
Gilbert Islands he was In charge
of the photographic unit and
twice almost got killed.
Once a bullet went through
his blouse. Later a piece of
shrapnel pierced his helmet.
But he kept grinding his ca-
mera and the combat film was
named the finest of the war
in the Academy Awards of
W4.
Capt. Sherman P. Booen of
ly
He
said a survey of 97 Mas
saehusTtt. weeklies showed they
had an average second
mall bill of $150 each.
class
X-Rays Outdo Fingerprints
In Identifying Fire Vktims

NEW YORK. Sept. 20 (UP)
X-rays may have more value
than fingerprints in making
identification in some cases, a
Canadian scientist reported to-
day.
The expert. Dr. A. C. Sincle-
ton, Toronto, reported that
many of the victims of the fire
aboard the Great Lakes steamer
Noronic were identified by X-
raying their bodies and compar-
ing the pictures with previous
X-ray photographs.
CANASTA
BY OSWALD JACOBY
. Written for NBA Service
Everybody knows the old leg-
end' about the' clown* whose great
ambition is to play Hamlet.' Some
Canasta players are Just like
that; they can't seem to figure
out which part they are cast for.
The confusion usually arises
just after somebody has won the
first substantial dlcard pile. For
Jits sake of clarity, let's suppose
that the South player has taken
that pile. At that moment the
cast is complete and each player
should know exactly what part
he Is to play.
South's role is, of course, very
easy. He should meld sparingly
so as to keep large number of
cards in his hand. If he can
keep about twenty cards m his
hand the opponents will not
dare freeze the pack. He is Simon
Lacree, and the cards In his
hand represent his whip. If he
melds too many cards, his whip Is
tone.
North's role is equally clear
cut. He must attempt to win the
second substantial discard pile.
Then be will have his own whip,
and the two partners have a
chance to cut the opponents to
ribbons.
It sounds cruel, but It's Just a
OFFICE
SUPPLIES
Lewis Service
4 Tivoli Avenue
f
Opposite Ancon P.O.
naturalized on otherwise, has
lots of advantages.
"I like to drive from coast
to coast and just talk to the
people," he said. "You get lots
of different viewpoints but
that again is Americanism.
"Also, being an ex-Britisher.
I appreciate the easy travel
conditions over here. In Europe
you have to stop ever few hun-
dred miles and fuss with pass-
ports and visas and questions
and inspections.
"America has very few bord-
ers. The same goes for the
American point of view.
"And that's the nicest com-
pliment I can pay it"
A new musical program, de-
signed to encourage local com-
posers of dance tunes, was an-
nounced today by hotel SI Pana-
ma. Beginning this Sunday night
and every Sunday night follow-
ing, a new hit tune will be in-
troduced by the hotel music-
makers. Ken Delaney and his
orchestra, together with Avellno
Muoz at the organ, will feature
the "New Tuns of the Week," se-
lected from manuscripts sub-
mitted in advance.
The best song received each
week will be heard for the first
time at the Sunday Night Buf-
lets in the patio.
Tom Currie will sing the win-
ning melody, and words supplied
to the audience will enable them
to Join in. The composer wHl be
asked to take a bow.
Any writer of dance music
of the Week" sprang from the
frequent requests of aspiring
composers to have their songs
introduced ac El Panam. By se-'
:ectlnR one aow song each week, I
it is felt tht equal opportunity I
will be offered to all local music
writers.
RESPONSIBLE AMERICAN FIRM
require 750 Mts. ground floor office and
bodega space, easily accessible to business
section.
P. O. Box 3260, Panam, R. P.
r*vi*iri**ca*ii.**
Florida Educators
Granfed Pay Raise
20
welcome to send his manuscript
to "New Tune of the Week"
Hotel El Panam, Republic of
Panam, accompanied by a let-
Is
TALLAHASSEE, Fla.. Sept.
(UP) The Florida State pay-
roll reached an all time high in
August but that record figure
did not include additional sala-
ry Increases announced today for
administrative officials of the
Is State Department of Education.
ter giving pei mission to play his
music. However, the manage-
ment suggesis, that, in order to
avoid possible misunderstand-
ings, compogprs copyright their
manuscripts in advance.
The idea for the "New Tune
The Aueust payroll amounted
to $4,766,155 or 12 per cent larg-
er than for the same month in
1950.
Spec/a/ At CASA FASIIIChTI
Diamond Values *
Low Price
R 5
n
L
SPECIAL
JUST ARRIVED
DANISH
CAMEMBERT
Also
Danish Swiss Cheese
Danish Blue Cheese
Danish Qouda Cheese
Danish Banquet Cheese
State* Limburger Cheese
PAUL'S
MARKET
game after all. It may be health-
He told of the development In
the current issue of the Amer-
ican Journal of Roentgenology
and Radium Therapy.
The fire aboard the ship oc-
curred Sept. 17,-194 and 118 of
527 passengers lost their lives.
Dr Singleton pointed out that
as the fire started early 1n the
morning, many of the passen-
gers had removed identifying
objects, such as jewelry and
dentures.-
He also said identification of
the bodies was made more dif-
ficult because of the "terrific
destruction and distortion of
these remains, many of which
had considerable portions of
their skeletons burned away
and the remaining portions bad-
ly charred."
Fingerprints, he said, Just
were not available in many
cases.-
As a result, officials collect"
ed X-ray photographs of the!
bodies and compared then with
X-ray. pictures that may have
been taken before the tragedy.
"As we began receiving; films j
of these persons made prior to
death and obtained by the Red
Cross," Dr. Singleton said, "It
was frequently necessary to go
back and make further films of:
similar areas of a number of
victims in one or numerous
projections for accurate com-
parlsons with films submitted.
"Views of ankles, feet and
wrists in mltiple projections I
became necessary as these types
of films were submitted for
comparison with films of the
victims.
"Instead, this making of fur-
ther films, went on continuous-
ly for three weeks. The last
post-mortem film was made ten
weeks after the tragedy."
The development showed that
old fractures or infections had
a small part in making Identi-
fications, but that bone ano-
malies, present since birth, were
of value.
ewi

meld out as quickly as possible.
West is the first defender to
act after South has taken the
I to play really cruelly in this pile. He must meld at once if he
way. You work off vour savage- can do so with cards that have
nees at the card table and can be some reasonable chance of deve-
a model citizen everywhere else, loping a canasta. If his only
The two defenders. Bast and melds are in ranks already meld-
West, must recognise their parts ed by the enemy (or known to be
instantly. Otherwise they will be In an opponent's hand), he
the lambs that get led to slaugh- should refrain from melding in
tar. the hope that his partner can
Since South has taken the meld more conveniently,
first substantial pile the offens- There Is no longer any fear of
rve has passed to North and too many cards from the hand.
South. This means that East and That caution is necessary when
West must take the defensive at you are fighting for the discard
once. Thejr must not freeze the pile. It Is no longer necessary
pack, they must not fight for the > when the pile has been taken by
discard pile; they must play to the enemy
and save

more than
j0/o on your
WARDROBE!
Scores of state employes have
been granted pay raises in re-
cent months, some authorized by
the 1951 legislature and others
granted by department heads.
State School Supt. Thomas D.
Bailey announced salary lncreas-
LEWISTOWN. Mont. (UP.) |es from $180 to $500 a year for
A man giving the name of Harold! top administrators in the Edu-
Anderson tried nobly to beat cation Department to meet job
Lewistown's parking, meters but, competition from other fields.
failed. Anderson pushed a park-
ed car away from a meter with
time on it and then parked his
own auto in front of the meter.
Police decided against Anderson
and he paid a $10 fine.
mainlv the universities.
Harry E. Wood, supervisor of
vocational agriculture and H. F.
Hlnton. supervisor of trade and
industrial education, were given
$500 raises to $6,500 a year.
JUST ARRIVED
NEW INEXPENSIVE
Cotton and Dressy
FROCKS
NYLON BLOUSES
MADURITOS
L L MADURO Jr.
100 Central Avenua
!CU3t3IX3>X3aatXXtX:
art3twww**waiori3i3M3i3eKMia^
tverfoo Jy Rsa h Qasstfefo
ItVtke
i

me
-
to *"y tWs Great Car!
WATCH FOR
THIS is the perfect day for you
to do something very nice for
yourself.
Stop in and see how easyand
how satisfying-it is to become
the owner of a great new Pontiac.
It's easy because Pontiac is priced
just above the very lowest, and
because we will work out a deal
you'll like.
It's satisfying because Pontiac is
such a beautiful carsuch a
brilliant performerand gives you
so many, many years of pleasure.
Come in and buy a new Pontiac
a truly great car!
INTERNATIONAL
SEWING WEEK
T,.lpmm mmmrUi d Him mmmrtHi
art mkirrt m ft*" wilhtml writ*
OCTOBER 1 to 6

IN ALL

-
100 years
of service it
your guarantee!
SINGER
SEWING CENTERS
SINGER SEWING MACHINE COMPANY
7 Central Avenar Tel. 2-1M5 Panama
7I5 Bolivar Avenue Tel. ltt Celen
America'* I>west.Brleea Straight Eight
L*areat-l*rlrea' Car Ml CM y.ra-Matlr rlv*
LAwrai -raw- ~ (0flm m c0lO
vr Chair* at Silver Streak Eagiaea-
Straight Bight Six
The Meat Beaatllal Thlag u Wheels
I nUirri Mmmj hy Vlaher
Dollar for Dollar
youeaittbeata
l*oiiiiac
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
.
Canal Zone or New York at the OLD prices!
Better Buy Now!
civa, s. A.
I
Your CADILLAC and PONTIAC Dealer
PANAMA
COLON
'




'
PAGE FOUR
THE PANAMA AMFK1CAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY PiEWSPAPMt
-

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 21,

Wedemeyer Says US Envoys
Were Anti-Chiang In 1944
WASHINGTON', Sept. 20 (UP). Lt. Gen. Albert C. Wede-
inc- er. L'.S. wartime romi-.iander n the Far hast, said yesterday
thn't (lina would hare fallen to the Communists "much more
ran'dly" in 1944 if he had listened to his State Department ad-
vi* .
'' '-never identified the advisers as career diplomats John
Pa'1 i Davies. John Stewart Service, Raymond I.miden, and John
F BIT-on.
He said that in 1944 he received written reports from all ex-
cept Emerson praisint the Chinese Communists and making- -ae-
ro** tory remarks about Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek's Nation-
alist Government.
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
IK HOLLYWOOD
BY KRSKINE JOHNSON
NEA Staff Correspondent
o

Wk..,
The general testified before
the Senate Internal Security
Committee, which is invrstigat-
ina the Institute of Pacific Rela-
tions as parl of Its inquiry Into
allevofl subversive influences on
U c Far Eastern policy.
l_-e committee has been lold
tha. Da vies performed services
China in the war," against Ja-
pan.
He said his diplomatic advis-
ers thouRhl he should cooperate
more closely with the Commun-
ists "in lieu of the Nationalists."
Sen. Homer E. Ferguson, R..
Mich., asked the general iflook-
ing back on their advice in the
for the Institute and that Service Rht of recent happenings in
took part in its conferences.
Wedemever testified that
when he took over CS. forces
in China from Gen. Joseph W.
Stilwell in 1944. American mil-
itary' >"d civilian officers held
the almost "universal opinion"
that "only a miracle could keep
Chinah believed the State
DeDartment men were ''disloy-
al."
"I can't answer that," Wede-
meyer replied. "I would never ac-
cuse anyone of disloyalty.
"But I do know that if I had
followed their advice, Commun-"
ism would have run rampant
over China much more rapidly
than It did."
Wedemeyer, who reiterated
much of the testimony he gave
the Senate commute that inves-
tigated Gen. Douglas MacAr-
thur's dismissal, said U.S. Far
Eastern policy during the war
was "not clearly enunciated and
too nebulous." The same condi-
Harold H. Feeney, who has tion prevails now. he added,
been employed as Chief of the j He was asked about a 1944 re-
new Contracts and Inspection i port from Davies In which the
Division of the Panama Canal diplomat said a Chinese Nation-
Company, will arrive on the Isth- alist-Communist coalition gov-
mus Monday on the S.S. Ancon.' ernment was the best means of
his wife and I obtaining "a strong, united, de-
i mocratic and Independent and
' frlendlv China."
It is naive." Wedemeyer re-
100.000 Paaale Meat
Presents
Today, Thursday, Sept. M
Harold H. Feeney,
PC's New Contracts
Chief, Due Monday
accompanied by
three children.
He will assume his new duties.
Feeney has served as engineer.'
Inspector and construction au- !
perintendent for the Corps of
Engineers for the last 11 years i
and has been in the construction
business since 1922.
He served as Chief of the In- I
apection Division for the Corps I
of Engineers in the Canal Zone
from 1940 to 1944.
Feenev Is nomine to the Isth-
mus from Can. Ritchie. Mary- I
l?nd. where he hi>s been Project
Fneineer for the Engineers Corps
since last March. For about seven
years before his employment at I
Camp Ritchie, he served as resi-
den' engineer assistant chief of'
fie. construction division and
rhle' of the inspection section in
t'-" "nffilo Engineer District.
Hr vas "eneral construction
l-'Spector for the construction i
o-.iarterma.ster at Fort Knox from '
plied, "to think we could cn-
ente a friendly feeling toward
us in China as long as the peo-
ple were subjected to Commun-
ist propagandists."
He said he told Gen. George
C. Marshall before the ill-fated
Marshall mission to China in
1945 that the Chinese Commun-
ists would not take part in any
coalition" thev did not control.
Marshall failed In his efforts to
win an agreement between the
Nationalists and Communists.
Wedemeyer accused Service of
over-emphasizing the "military
capabilities" of the Chinese Com-
munists in a 1944 report to Stil-
well
TIip general sld Chiang's forc-
es were able fo tie up 1.500.000
soldiers In China, and added:
"We needed Chiang then just
as we need Franco Spain's chief
P.M.
3:30Music for Thursday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15Negro Spirituals
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Panamusica Story Time
8:15 Evening Salon
7:00 Make Believe Ballroom
(VOA)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00World News (VOA)
8:15Cross Country, U. S. A.
(VOA)
8:45Jam Session (VOA)
9:00Meet Eleanor Roosevelt
(VOA)
9:30Commentator's Dig e st
(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
HOLLYWOOD. (NEA) Be-
hind the Screen: Danielle Dar-
rleux. the human volcano in the
temperament league, Informed
me today that she's put the
door slamming, foot tamping
stage of her career.
The new docile Danielle, back
In Hollywood as James Mason's
leading lady in "Five Fingers,"
whispered :
"We'n I was young, I was leel
beet temperamental. I mohst say
ees true. But not so moih now. I
am ver' calm now. I learn to be
calm. People not understahnd I
am also ver' shy. W'en I don't
know people. I am like wild ani-
mohl. I hide from people."
She admitted that she had
erupted a smidgen when she
found out that MGM had brought
her from Paris to play Jane Pow-
ell's mother in "Rich, Young and
Pretty" earlier this year.
"Een Frahnce," she said, "they
say I have moch courage to play
to $100 and $200. TV is going to
break me."
Grant's playing small charac-
ter roles at Republic these days
and has been promised a whack
at holding production reins. Un-
til TV came along to remind him
of lt he had put behind him the
glory of having been a leading
man to Blllie Dove. Corinne Grif-
fith, Dolores (ostelio and Lois
Wilson.
"I'm not bitter about not being
a star today." Grant, who was
once wed to Loretta Young, told
me. "I'd rather sweep out a
sound stage than be a bank pres-
ident.''
"I became a director because
it was what I wanted to do. If
other women directors crack
through, that's fine. But I had
no thought of helping my own
sex when I became a director."
Ida Lupino talking on the set
of "Day Without End" at RKO.
Panama (^anal Cutohouses
Showing Tonight -
BALBOA
A)r-CoBdltloncd
Glanrl FORD Rhonda FLEMING
'The Redhead And The Cowboy'
.^, Also Showing Friday I
DIABLO HTS.
is H-.m
m
An Excltinr -Movie I
W. SOMERSET MAUGHAM "TRIO'
Friday "KATIE_PrP IT"
COCOLI
+.U :H>
Ann BLYTHE Mark STEVENS
"KATIE DID IT"
FriSay "THE fAT MAW
mothaire part. They know me so Ida. rignt up there with Elea-
1D38 to 1940 and served aslnspec- l0f sUle Generalissimo Francis-
tor of general construction for c0 Franco, now in the fight a-
the Engineers Corps at Pon Fran- ainst communism."
risco for two years before that.______________________________________
He was employed by a contract- BRISK BEE BUSINESS
Ine firm in Beacon. New York.
from 1922 to 1933. WATERTOWN. Wis. fU.P.i
The new division to be headed /. local bee firm says it's busy as
bv Feeney has been established ] onethanks to DDT. The G. B.
Within the Engineering and Con- Lewis Co. reports that more and
structlon Bureau because of the more farmers are getting hives
great Increase In contract con- of bees to replace wild ones that
structlon scheduled bv the Ca- used to pollinate their crops be-
nal Company during the next | fore they were killed by DDT and
few years. other powerful insecticides.
QdbMtu
-----------_ "76 c a tit
STARTING
TODAY!
how-.: T.:00 4:20 5:50 -
"" :.'S -tr
ITS L1GHTHEARTED, /
CAREFREE, GAY... 4
Eft**0** ^
'" sorto*9*'"
VAC/Ofttf ROBERT GffORGf
ItEKT Y0UH6 WINT
+3* *9* saU
Mi MAX SAW **t IOMUNO CHAM I ABUT
Jfl&A. i.... ..a. A a ,i_U4^ h-WHII. --*
ALSO: THE FIGHT OF THF YEAR!
4 ^A,
RETURN MATCH!
Better Than Ringside Seats.
Tomorrow, Friday. Sent. 21
A.M.
6:00Sign On and Alarm Clock
7:30Request Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:00News
9:15Stand By For Adventure
9:30As I See It
10:00News and Off the Record
11:00News and Off the Record
11:30Meet the Band
12:00 News
P.M.
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00Songs of France (RDF;
2:15It's Time to Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Frldav
4:00Music Without Words
4:15David Rose Show
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Lean Back and Listen
6:15Request Salon
7:00Mayor of Casterbridge
(BBC)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary
Raymond Swing (VOA)
8:15Musical Notebook (VOA)
8:45Facts on Parade (VOA;
9:00The Ja2zClub (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:45Sports and News (VOA)
10:00Cavalcade of America
(VQA)
10:30Adventures of PC, 49
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00a.m. Sirn Off
well since 20 years. They know I
ean't be mothaire of beer girl
like Jane Powell. They say, 'Ah,
Darrieux, she must be amuse
herself."
Any Paris gowns to give Holly-
wood movie queens the blinks?
Danielle sighed:
"Een France. I leeve in country
weeth pants and anl-mohls. I
hate the outside life. Anyhow,
Paris gowns are moch too expert-
seef. Eees only reech South Ame-
ricaine girls weeth diamonds
who buy those gowns. Not French
girls!"
"I'm just a modern gent. I'm all
for the new thing."
Famed stage star Walter Hamp-
den talking out loud about his
experiences In TV.
"It's difficult and you keep
wishing that you could do a
scene over, but I find lt exciting,"
said the actor who played "Cyra-
no" before Jose Ferrer was bom.
"Funny thing, I'm new to TV
fans. They're all young people
who never heard of me."
Hampden had his chance at
movie fame as a matinee idol
back In 1921 when he was offered
a contract to do Hall Cralne's
"The Christian."
"I turned it down. Sometimes
T wonder what would have hap-
pened If I had come to Holly-
wood then. I'd have a different
life. I'm sure."
nor Roosevelt. Claire Booth Luce
and Margaret Chase Smith as a
heroine of womankind, but
"But I still maintain," grinned
Ida, "that it's a man's world and
I'm glad to be in it."
I didn't know it until Piper
Laurie told me, but there's a paa-
sel of newborn babies being taf-
ged with her name.
The woods, it seems are full of
Piper O'Briens. Piper Papadou-
polouses and Piper Pomerantzes.
"I guess I started something,"
giggled Piper, who's co-starring
for the last time with Tonv Cur-
tis In UI's "The Son of All Baba."
"We split up after this. I think
It's a good Idea from the long
DOint of viewbetter for us and
for the studio, too."
Romance or career for the
flame-haired newcomer?
"I'm not wise enough to put
anythlne first." Piper confessed.
"If I fall In love, there's Just
nothing I can do about it."
SO, THERE!-Expressing- his
opinion of the' human race in no
uncertain terms is this young
billy oat in New York. Billy
was sore because he'd lost two
food homes because someone
-omplaintd about "objection-
able odors." He registers his
disgust over the situation at the
ASPCA homeless animal shelter
O lo Manhattan.
Grant Withers doesn't know
whether to go ha-ha or boo-hoo.
A total of 48 of his old movies
are playing the TV circuits and
the bill for his fan mail gets big-
ger every month.
"I'd beep golnjr along for years
paying lt bucks a month for
routine service," Grant spilled It.
"All of a sadden all these old pic-
tures hit TV and I get a fan mail
bill for $84. Then the bill Jumps
TAGAROPULOS
INDUSTRIES. S.A.
Phones:
1002 1003
#4041 t- co Boyd Are
Coln R P
FRESH MILK
FRESH BUTTER
RICH ICE CREAM
Everything
Inspected by the
Health Department
HOME DELIVERY
Navy Workers Make
51,990 Suggestions;
13,146 Are Adopted
The effectiveness of the Navy
Suggestion Program Is evidenc-
ed In a recent announcement
that a total of 51,990-suggestions
were made by Navy civilian em-
ployes during the 1951 fiscal
year. Of these 13,146 were ad-
opted and'received payments of
$346,828.
The Department of the Navy
estimates that a total saving of
$8,414,182 during a period of one
year as a result of these sugges-
tions.
The interest f ana enthusiasm
shown by Navy civilian employes
in participating in the program
has resulted !n success of The
Navy Suggestion Program which
has the unqualified support of
the Secretary of the Navy.
PEDRO MIGUEL
7:M P.M.
frisa.* i
Gresory PECK Virginia MAYO
'Captain Horatio Hornblower"
GAMBOA
>*> P M
James CAGNEY Virginia MAYO
"WEST POINT STORY"
Salnrday "KATIE Dm IT"
G A J U N
KM
(Friday)
"AT WAR WITH THE ARMY'
-^'"i? Nole! affective. Saaday, September 23rd.
Thli Theateti Stoittag TUac WUI Be *!**. sji
MARGARITA ob*rl Montgomery Patriota wayne
?u .:' "EYE WITNESS"
_^_^_g_________________Trisar "THE AFFAIM OF SALLY"
CRISTOBAL
Alr-Lenallleiie
S.-U IM
Joel MeCREA a> Shelley WINTERS
"FRENCHIE"
(Technicolor
Friday TOKYO TILE 111"

CENTRAL
TODAY
WEEK END RELEASE!
TODAY!I
-----AT THE--------1
Explanation of Symbols
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcast in
Corp.
RDFRadlodiffusion Fiancalse
Steel Output Drops
As Rail Strike
Continues In South
BIRMINGHAM, Ala Sept. 20
forced the closing of a fourth
steel mill today and tightened a
vise on the Birmingham area's
defense-geared economy.
"An Irrecoverable dally loss of
approximately 4,000 tons of steel
vitally needed for the defense ef-
fort Is being suffered." said Pres-
ident A. V. Wlebel of the Ten-
nessee Coal, Iron and Railroad
Co.
Nearly 2,000 Industrial workers
were made Idle by the strike of
215 Birmingham Railroad con-
ductors and switchmen who de-
manded 95 cents dally premium
pay for uncoupling work.
The TCI Company closed its
structural mill today and earlier
shut down a plate mill, a rolling
mill and a merchant mill. The
company also had banked two
blast furnaces.
The Birmingham Southern
system is a network of spurs
which takes products to the main
lines and deliver raw materials
to the plants.
ANDY
SUOAt RAY
TURPIN ROBINSON
WORLD'S CHAMPIONSHIP
OFFICIAL FIOHT FILMS
m.....>, we sasasaam x. f
REGULAR PRICES!
IT DID MATTER
MIDDLEBURY, Ind. IUP1 _
Fire Chief J. Henry Karch left
his car parked in front of a fire
olug while he attended church
services. He returned to find lt
tagged for Illegal parking. Karch
explained that he didn't think it
would matter. "In case of fire my
car would be first to move," he
said.
CECILIA
2 For the Price f One! V\
RELEASES! L
The real true-to-llfe story of
one of Oklahoma's most fa-
mous BAD MEN!.....
THERIJ5
ROOM
tORO*
MORE
UA
*
owoeo
ouu
TODAY
MORE TON 1HAN
"SOSPDWFL JONES"
Packed with gags and guys and
songs and situations you'll love I
?
HOPE
MWELI
-ao. WtMJBMSS
I THE LEMON
- I DROP KID
to I'JllDI L WUCH ....Sll
HARRT BILLA'
SIOMIT LAHniU>

forytwdy feads Ct&s$$
TROPICAL THEATRE
STARTING TODAY!
THE MOST EXCITING FIGHT OF THE YEAR!
BETTER THAN A RINGSIDE SEAT
RETURN MATCH!
Randy Sugar "Ray"
TURPIN vs. ROBINSON
Also: John Wayn. in
"BACK TO BATAAN"
ENCANTO THEATRE
Air Cidlll*nrd
atVoo P.M. WAHOOl ~
S11S.M in Prizes!
Betie Davis Georg*
Sanders, in
"ALL ABOUT EVE"
Jaoias Stewart, In
"JACKPOT"
TIVOLI THEATRE
Fradrlc March. In
"MARY OP SCOTLAND"
Slev* Brodia
- In -
DESPERATE"
VICTORIA THE ATM
leanor Partear PitrMa
Naal. In
SECRETS"
Errol riynn. In
"SILVER RIVER"
RANDY
SUGAR "RAY
TURPIN vs ROBINSON
WAS THE REFEREE RIGHT OK WRONG?
Come and see the picture and decide for yourself!...
BETTER THAN A RINGSIDE SEAT!
14 Cameras Picturing This Fight 4 In Slow Moti.n!
ALSO:
i EPIC OF GRIT AND GLORY!
JOHN WAYNE
Sock To Sotoow
~>N> O
r
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THURSDAY SEPTEMBER 20, 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDE* *OENT O AIL* NEWSPAPER
PAGE FIT1
yacific S^ocielu

W* SUa CJL
OUlf
Bo, 194 Baba JJ.ifnU V.L Panama 3-0943
REAR ADMIRAL AND MRS. ALBERT M. BLEDSOE
WERE HOSTS FOR AN "AT HOME" YESTERDAY
The Commandant of the 15th Naval District, Rear Ad-
miral Albert M. Bledsoe and Mrs. Bledsoe were hosts for an
"At home" yesterday evening at their quarter on the Naval
Reservation. ... ..-.
They received their (nests from 5.39 pjn. to 7.30 pjn.
Former Residents
Visiting Here
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Aren-
dale. the former Emita Ehrman,
are spending a few days at Hotel
El Panama.
Guest at El Panama
Mr. George Sharp, a designer
of Panama Line ships, and con-
sulting naval architect, with
Mrs. Sharp and theU- daughter.
Mrs. Jene B. Hull, are guests at
Hotel El Panama.
Leaves for College
Mr. Prank 8o?andares left
Monday on the 8S. Chlriqui en
route to New Orleans, where he
will enter Tulaoe University.
Penwomen's Group Dinner
Held in Tivoll Fern Room
The writers group of the Canal
Zone Branch of the League of
American Penwomen held Its bi-
monthly dinner on Tuesday
evening In the Fern Room of the
Hotel Tivoll.
Attending the dinner were
Mrs. William C. Bailey. Mrs. Os-
car de la Guardia, Mrs. Walter
W. Diamond, Mrs. Roy E. Gra-
ham, Mrs. Frances W. Feeney,
Mrs. David J. Markun, Mrs. Le-
wis B. Moore, Mrs. Abble Lina-
res, Mrs. Ernest K. Relmer. Mrs.
Amy Sartaln. Mrs. William N.
Taylor. Miss Mabel Shafer. and
Mrs. B. W. Vaughan.
Guests at the dinner were Mrs.
Virginia Christian and Mrs. Dick
Richards. Mrs. Roy E. Graham
and Mrs. Milton Lee Nash were
in charge of arrangements.
Mr. Woodrow Dillon
to Visit Parents
Mr. Woodrow W. Dillon of
Curundu is going by olane to his
home In Roanoke, Virginia, on
Saturday and returning Monday.
He will help his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. C. D. Dillon, celebrate
their Golden Wedding Anniver-
sary.
Miscellaneous Shower
for Miss Dorothy Smith
Entertaining for Miss Dorothy
Elaine Smith, whose marriage to
Fred R. Saunders of Gamboa will
take place September the 29th.
Mrs. Richard Paitan gave a
miscellaneous shower at her
home in Gamboa
Mrs. Gladys Richardson serv-
ed the punch. .
Guests were Mrs. Carl Bald-
win, Mrs. Bernard Lowande,
Mrs N. Fleclcner, Miss Zpe Ann
Karst. Miss Shirley Karst, Miss
Colla Qoodta, Miss Dorbthy Nec-
ker. Miss Pat Necker, Mrs. Doro-
thy Smith, Mrs. Lydla Nadeau.
Mrs. Ruth Monyon. Mrs. Otis
Catron. Miss Joan Walker. Miss
Linda Appih and Miss Mary Dil-
lon.
Leaves for Costa Rica
Mrs. Henry H. Lee, Jr.. and her
nfant son, Edward Thomas, of
Balboa left recently to spend two
weeks In San Jose, Costa Rica
with relatives.
Tower Club Dinner
The first meeting of the Tow-
er Club for the year 1951-1952
was held in Bishop Morris Hall
on Monday, with Major and Mrs.
William H. Peterson. Presidents,
and Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur C.
Dunscombe, Secretary-Treasurer.
Dinner was served at 6:30. A pro-
gram for the.coming year was
discussed, after which the Rt.
Rev. R. Heber Gooden addressed
the group.
Those enjoying the evening
were Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Banan,
Captain and Mrs. Harry Bach.
Captai nand Mrs. John B.
Erown, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Bue-
chele, Mr. and Mrs. Cs W.
Chase. Jr.. Mr. and Mrs. Tom
Coleman. Mr. and Mrs. Pat Don-
aldson, Mr. and Mrs. W. C.
Dunscombe. Mr. and Mrs. J. B.
Fields. Mr. C. W. Fritz. Dr. and
Mrs. Lewis Fontaine, Command-
er and Mrs. Ed Foote Mr and
Mrs. Ro*er Green, the Right
Rev. and Mrs. Heber Good-
en. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Henshall.
Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Johnston.
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Keenery, Mr
ami Mrs. J. R- McLavy.Mr. and
Mrs. Ed Luce. Miss Claire E
fieden -Mr. and Mrs. Ernie
Payne. Major and Mrs. William
H Peterson, Mr. and Mrs. Ger-
ald Pierce, Mr. and Mrs. Roy
Reece. Rev. David B. Reed, Dr
and Mrs. Earl Robinson. Mr. and
Mrs Pete Rvan, Mr. and Mrs.
Fred 8111. Rev. and Mrs. James
Schaffter. Mr. and Mrs. J. F.
Smith. Mr. and Mrs. Norman
Smith, Mr. and Mrs. William N.
Taylor, Archdeacon Jack Town-
send, Archdeacon and Mrs. Ar-
nold Waldock. Mr. end Mrs
Tank Yarborough and Mr. ano
Mrs. David Yerkes.
Kitchen Shower for
Mis* VirrinU ASyn
Miss Virginia Asyn. who win
become the bride of Mr Frank-
lin Dwai Ben at Cristo Rey
Church on Septembe- the 30th.
was honoree at a kitchen shower
"iven bv Mrs. Augiiftvs R?y-
rr.ond Kam at her residence in
Balboa recently.
Assisting the hostess in serv-
ing the buffet supper were Mrs.
Cristina Avn, Mis' Cynthia Asyn
and Miss Fulvla Yee
The guests were mother of me
future bride, Mrs. Rebeca Asyn.
Mrs. Cariota Lowe, Mrs. J'-na
Lowe, MrS. Po'a Chang, Mrs.
Felicia Chan. Mrs. Rosa Ch-n,
Mrs. Jllma Chen. Mrs. Lilian
Chennalloy. Mrs. Lila Olv, Mrs.
Felicia Chen. Mrs. Telva Tom.
Mrs. Rafaela Wong. Mrs. Dalvs
Lee and the -Misses Ida Chen,
Elena Wong, Anita Lee. Rosr-Lo-
vis, Rosita Wong. Olga Dwai
Ben. Nelly and Rubv Dwai Fen,
Gladys Lovis and Joyce Chen-
nalloy. .. ,
V. P. W. Auxiliary
to Give Bingo Party
The Ladles Auxiliary to the
Veterans of Foreign Wars, Post
3822. has Invited the public to at-
tend the weekly bingo party on
Thursday. Games are played
ff/r. Carroll J\ocker
J -Jtdina editor
Z/or pacific ^Society ,
As Miss Sheila Calhoun has
resigned to accept a position
with the Panama Canal Corti-
na-"-, Mrs. Carroll E. Kocher of
Balboa Is taking over as Act in?
Socletv Editor for the Pacific
Side. The change becomes ef-
fective Saturday.
News Items for Sunday and
subsequent papers may now be
sent to Mrs. Kocher, whose
mailing address is Box 17, Bal-
bo. Mrs. Koeher's telephone is
Balboa 3521: she resides at
Quarters 746-D, on Las Cruces
Street, Balboa.
starting at 7:30 p.m. at the Post
Home on Curundu Road. Cash
prizes are to be awarded.
region Club to Give
Cocktail Dance
A cocktail dance sponsored bv
the American Legion, Panama
Carral Post No. 1, will keynote
the beginning of weekl" enter-
tainment at tne wgion Club in
Fort Amador on Friday. The
dance, at which free r.o-ktalls are
served, will begin at 8:00 p.m.
This dance is first of a program
of planned entertainment for
Legionnaires and their guests.
Mrs. Murphy and Son
Arrive from Cuba
Mrs. Marion E. Murphy, the
wife of the Commander. Naval
Ease. Guantanamo Bay, Cuba,
accomoanied by her son. Jack,
arrived In Panama yesterday for
a visit of several days. During
their stav on the Isthmus they
will be the house guests of the
commandant of the 15th Naval
District and Mrs. Albert M. Bled-
soe.
SP EC IAL
FRIDAY & SATURDAY
ARMOUR'S
Smoked Pork Butts....... 890 lb.
(Cottage Ham)
Coldendale Butter.......680 lb.
Swift's Butter...........680 lb.
Swift's Oriole Bacon......74^ lb.
RICOTTA
(Italian Style Cream Cheese)
PAUL'S MARKET
Let us give you a new
lease on beauty this sea-
| son with a complete re-
' styling permanent wave.
See our Experts Now.
Balboa 3677
ARMED SERVICE
YMCA Beauty Salon
(YMCA Bldg.) Balboa
RUTH MILLETT Sys...
An article on Hollywood claims
that in the movie industry the
"paat-50" man has far more box-
office appeal than the woman of
the same age. He is far more apt
to have glamor for the theater-
goers than a woman who has
had the same number o birth-
days.
Well, that's pretty much true
In private life, 'also. When it
comes to age, men seem to get
or earnthe breaks.
Actually they do earn part of
them. Men, more often than
women, keep a young attitude
toward life. A man of 60 Is as In-
terested in poltica, in sports, in
business and In new inventions
as a young man.
He doesn't have a defeatist at-
titude toward age, either. Call it
conceit, if you like, but whether
It Is that or Just plain self-confi-
dence, the older man usually
thinks he Is as attractive to wo-
men as he ever was.
Women weep over the gray hair
that comes to them but a man
decides he looks "distinguished."
The youth that is no longer his,
he is sure. Is more than replaced
by his success, his greater wis-
dom, the place he has earned for
himself in his community.
And he Isn't always talking a-
bout his age. A woman may
carefully conceal the exact num-
ber of her years, but as soon as
she admits to herself that her
youth Is behind her she usually
becomes very age conscious. She
talks forever about "people our
age" or "at my age," etc. Men
aren't so likely to keep calling
attention to their years.
The world is a little kinder to
the older man than to the older
woman. But women could change
that attitude a lot by meeting
age in the spirit men meet it
still sure of their attractiveness,
sill interested In all kinds of
things, still convinced that age
Isn't the most important thing in
the world.
Lollypops Help
Cure The Blues
WORCESTER. Mass. (U.P.)
The back-to-school sadness of
some 300 Worcester children was
alleviated somewhat on opening
day when they passed a food
market on the way to class.
For the past 35 years the mar-
ket owner. Edward Z. Rltz. has
distributed lollipops to the de-
jected youngsters. He said It
started as a good will gesture to
_
protect your baby!
Pure. Mind John*,; Bmby Oil will help
prevent Baby's skin from chafing and
becoming irritated.
For Baby's bath, them's no purer, feo-
Uet soap than Johnson's Baby Soap.
Keeps Meats tkm smooth and toft.
itir rai Msr-srtr rot reu
jcAn*OH*-(OTUt*H
BIRDS EYE
PEAS
Because they are garden- freshf
Shelled! Wahed!Re*dy to cook!
Regardless of season, they're al-
ways tender and delicious!
Guaranteed* to be the finest uni-
form quality, very time!
All Americas Hay
Celebrate Day
Of Thanksgiving
RIO DE JANEIRO, Sept. 20
(USIB) Leading educators of
Brazil and other countries of the
Hemisphere are calling on the
Latin American Republics to ins-
titute an annual thanksgiving
day in November to acknowledge
the continued peace among them
and the "Christian moral code
which is essential to the progress
of civilization."
The proposal Is embodied In a
resolution submitted by Brazil
and adopted unanimously at the
Fourth Interamerican Congress
on Catholic Education, which was
held here last month. The meet-
ing Included a delegate from the
United States, where Thanksgiv-
ing Day has been celebrated
since before the nation, became
independent from England.
Brazil established Thanksgiv-
ing Day in 1049. The delegates at
the Rio Conguss resolved by ac-
clamation that all the republics
of North and South America
should hold a solemn Te Deum
mass on November 22, without
prejudice to any holidays already
established, to focus attention of
the world on that fact that "a
free North and South America,
through the voice of the great
majority of its sons, are proud
to proclaim the formal acknow-
ledgement of divine providence
which governs man and the
Christian moral code which is
essential to the progress of civil-
ization.
"Formation of youth' char-
acter," resolution continues, "can
only be fulfilled through the
acknowledgement of Christian
doctrine and the observance of
its laws, If jouth is to survive
Communism's unlimited effort to
eradicate the mention of the
Holy name of God from the
school rooms, and public gather-
ings, as well as from the family.
"Originated in racialism, in
agnosticism and in materialism,
Communism's objective is to re-
move all spiritual Influence and
thought of life after death."
The resolution notes that the
movement to institute a Thanks-
giving Day throughout the Am-
ericas has already been applaud-
ed by eminent churchmen in
Brazil and by the First National
Council of Catechism, In July,
1950.
^Mtlantic S^ociet
i
, nu Wiiton j.. fu
Box 195, ffalun "DhphoH (J*l*n 378
MISS GLORIA HALL WEDS ROBERT HARRISON
In a private ceremony in Norwood. Pennsylvania. Miss
Gloria Hall, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank A. Hall, of Cris-
tobal, plighted her troth to Mr. Robert Victor Harrison, son
of Colonel and Mrs. William Harrison, of Falls Church, Va.,
formerly of Fort Clayton. The ceremony took place on Sep-
tember'10th with Justice Ceorire Washin-ton performing the
double ring ceremony in the presence of a small gathering
of frienas an relatives.
the few children In his neighbor-
hood back In 1916.
Since then, however, words has
spread and now he must be pre-
pared for the entire schooland
a few teachers, too.
The wedding music was played
by Mrs. Ann Longbottom, of
Norwood.
The lovely bride wore a balle-
rina-length gown of white crepe,
fashioned with a fishtail peplum.
Her shoulder-length veil of illu-
sion was arranged with a- man-
tilla effect. She carried a nose-
gay bouquet of white rosebuds.
Mrs. Hall was her daughter's
only attendant. She wore a green
faille suit with matching acces-
sories and an orchid cortege.
Mr. Jack Martin was best man
for the groom.
A wedding supper was held at
the home of Mrs. Longbottom
following the ceremony. The
bride and groom cut the tradi-
tional wedding cake, which was
three-tiered, topped with a bride
and groom.
Mr. and Mrs. Harrison spent a
short honeymoon with the
groom's parents In Falls Church
and are at present residing In
Norwood, where he is employed
at the Norwood Shipbuilding
Company.
Miss Hall attended Cristobal
High School and was employed
by the Commissary Division be-
fore leaving for the States on
June 30.
Mr. Harrison attended the
Canal Zone Junior College prior
to his departure in April.
Mrs. Hall returned to the Isth-
mus Monday after a visit In Falls
Church. Virginia.
NCO Wives Club Makes Tour
of Hotel El Panama
The members of the Fort Gu-
lick NCO Wives Club drove to
Panama City Wednesday and en-
joyed a day spent at the Hotel
El Panama. They toured the Ho-
tel visiting the Presidential Suite,
the roof garden and the salon de
los Americanos.
Cocktails were served in the
lounge, preceding luncheon In
the patio.
Mrs. William Godwin, social
chairman, arranged the day
with Mrs. Margaret Bell, Mrs.
Norma Cousins and Mrs. Helen
Beck as hostesses.
The ladles In the party were:
Mrs. Maria Melendez. Mrs. Sue
rial vey. Mrs. Mary Lou Tolbert,
Mrs. Pauline Marsh. Mrs. G.
Carlson. Mrs. Mary Mundkowsky,
Mrs. Harriett Johnson, Mrs. El-
lingsworth. Mrs. Jimmie Tulip,
Mrs. Rosalie Wasuliski, Mrs.
Virgil Lucky, Mrs. Ina Gormley,
Mrs. David Wolfert. Mrs. Harry
Colbert. Mrs. Eva Hart, Mrs. W.
Hawkins, Mrs. Louis Parker.
Mrs. Bea Whyte, Mrs. Odell
Harshaw, Mrs. Jane Moore, Mrs.
James Friese, Mrs. Barbara Co-
pare, Mrs. Arthur Kerr, Mrs.
David Fogle. Mrs. J. H. Shirley.
Mrs. Alva Smolka, Mrs. Ruth
Mossman and Mrs. Joseph Bren-
ner.
Star Club Has Monthly Social
The Gatun Star Club held its
monthly social meeting at the
Gatun Masonic Temple Tuesday
evening, with Mrs. Potrer Mc-
Han, Mrs. Ralph Hanners and
Mrs. O.K. Worley as hostesses.
The members who attended
were: Miss Judy Ammcns, Mrs.
L. L. Barfield, Mrs. Starford
Churchill, Mrs. M. A Cookson,
Mrs. Leon Egolf, Mrs. John
Fahnestock. Mrs. Whitman Gar-
rett, Mrs. Curtis George. Mrs.
Howard Harris, Mrs. William
.ughes, Mrs. Joseph Irving, Mrs.
Kerdls Meeks, Mrs. Roger A. Or-
vis, Mrs. Gilbert Owen, Mrs.
Samuel Rowley. Mrs. Henry
Shirk and Mrs. Fred Willoughby.
Mrs. Porter Crawford was the
guest of the club for the even-
ing.
The door prize was won by
Mrs. Owen; the canasta prizes
by Mrs. Garrett. Miss Ammon,
Mrs. Irving and Mrs. Orvls. Mrs.
Howard Harris won the bridge
plize.
The next meeting will be held
the third Tuesday in October at
the home of Mrs. Joseph Irving
with Mrs. Fred Newhard as co-
hostess.
business meeting. The hostess
served dessert before the open-
lng of the meeting.
Mrs. William C. Smith gavo
the devotional* and Mrs. Gilbert
Lee, chairman, presided. Plana
were made for the Harvest Bas-
ket, which the group is sponsor-
ing
The members present were:,
Mrs. Walter Watts. Mrs. Fred
Newhard, Mrs. W. C. Smith, Mrs.
Leslie Croft, Mrs. Ralph Gra-
ham and Mrs. C. V. Scheidegg.
Treasure Chest Night
Saturday evening was Treasure
Chest night at the Cristobal Elks'
Club. It was a huge success with
over two hundred members and
guests attending. <
The Eleven O'clock toast was
given by the Exalted Ruler. Wil-
bur J. Dockery. assisted by sv,
large group of Brother Elks.
The following won the elboN '.
ate prizes. Mr. R. E. Hamon won
the 400-day clock. The carved1;
chest set went to Mr. A. V. Leon-
ard. Mr. Ray LeToumeau *
ceived the twin waffle iron. Mf.'.'.'
Raoul Therlaut received a figur-
ine and Mr. Walter Hunnlcutt"
won a silver cigarette set. Mr.
Arthur Troup won a silver cigar-
ette lighter and Mr. H. L. Hen-
ning won the Sunbeam toaster.
Mr. Robert VonTress and Mr/
J. Stevenson won figurines whll*
the liquor baskets went to J.
Kelly and R. 8mith. Mr. G. P.
Hellhag was the winner of th.
grand prize, a Philippine RattAj
furniture set.
Mrs. Mauldin Hostess
for Auxiliary Group
The Lydla Group of the Gatun
Union Church Auxiliary met
Monday afternoon at the home
of Mrs. Sam Mauldin for their
Girl Scout Director
Delayed In States
Miss Mary L. Patton. Girl
Scout Director, has delayed her
return to the Isthmus following
a vacation in New York and did
not sail on the S.S. Ancon to ar-
rive here Monday.
She will remain in New York
for at least a week and possibly
longer for treatment for a minor
Illness, according to information
from the Schools Division.
NEPHEW TEACHES AUNT
WINOOSKI PARK. Vt. (UP.)
Mrs. Mildred Crowley. PitU-
ford hls:h school teacher attend-
ing summer school at St. Mi-
chael's College, had her nephew.
Prof. Robert Ansheles. as one of
her instructors.

NEW STYLES
HAVE BEEN AtiDED TO
OUR WIDE SELECTION OF
PRICES:
750 to 32so
The French Bazaar
JUAN PALOMERAS
COLON COLON
GET SET...

For a Season in the Sun!
i ...
(Abov.1 No* Rombkr
Conv.rt)bl. S.don
(Salow) No* Rambbr
Stalien Wo0W
Here is the smartest, safest convertible
ever built. And when rain or cold comes,
a mere push of a button gives you a snug,
weathertight sedan. The Nash' Rambler is the
economy king, tooa record-smashing
31.05 miles to the U. S.
gallon in the 1951 Mobil-
gas Economy Run.
,:
TUQ/f
THE AMBASSADOR THE STATESMAN
THE RAMBLER
The World' Most Modern Car
Here is a real double-dutv beauty!
A smart, custom sports sedan and a
real working car ready to haul a full-size
load. Built of Airflyte Construction,
too, with never a body rattle or squeak.
Come in and drive the Nash
Rambler of your choice.

I
CkA. u.rtNOS, S. A.
Phone 2-1790
(NASH AGENCY)
One block from Tivoll Croasing
JANE
rSDEUSHTED
WITH
NEW MUM
BECAUSE...
NEW MUM wrm
MU WSRECHENT, M-3,
HEW CREAMIN695, NEW
cSafiKANCE, TOO. IW*r
WHAT ARE VOU KHN6
rc*K**W NkSHT, y-THANKS MUM \
..rnsFUNWi
New -ftnerMUM
CNtam, diodwa/nt
MORE EFFECTIVE LONGER



w
rAGE SIX
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAM NEWSPAPER
_
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER M,
use ~7r gtAsstFJtZ 2*JtoiciT **s&jf*
k-
^

f
Leove your od with one of our Agents or our Offices
LEWIS SERVICE
R. 4 T1..M At..
r*ae i-nti.
RIOSRO UK LSSSRPB
Para< it Iww
r.nimi
MORRISON'S
botica Em
UMI Melsasee At*.
a- ISl-Cslea-.
SALON DE BELLEZA AMERICANO
He. U West 1Mb tree*.
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
Ms. IT "V StreetPuaal
Ne. 12.17 CeairaJ A**.Cala.
5
*
Minimum for
12 orris
3* emch additional
word.
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE:Gos stove Dixie, nmt
, months old. Hoase 8052, 8 I -2
St. Apt. 7. Colon.
FSALE: Frigjdairs 7 ft. 23
cycle. Hcus 5504-D. Diablo
Phone 2-2763.
FOR SALE
Automobile
FOR SALE:Pontlac two-dcor se-
den 1947. Radio, defroster, un-
dercoot.nfl. $975.00. Coll Albrook
2100.
FOR SALE:3 American Orientol
rugs, single inner-spring mattress
"' and box springs, meto I bedroom
set, Venetian blinds and patio
fence to fit Cocoli or Diablo cot-
tages. House 553 Cocoli, phone
2-1931. _______
FOR SALEWordrobes, two end 3
doors, new. Vanity dresser, living-
rcom set. D Street El Cangrejo,
behind race track, yellow house.
FOR SALE:Mahogany China clo-
set. 3 porch blinds. 8 ft. for flats.
Balboa 1447-A. Tel. 2-6381.
FOR SALE:Three Finelume Blinds.
3 ft. 7 inches x 6 ft. One Glider.
Tel. 2-3361. 5433-A, Diobio.
FOR SALE: 7 ft. Westinghouse.
Perfect condition. $175.00. 1427
D Corr St. Phone 2-2951.
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
NEW YORK
CHIVROLIT
6 WEEKS DELIVERY
ST. LOUIS
Smoot-Poredes
Ponami 2-0600
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE:Willys Station Wogon.
I 947. 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, Jose
Domingo Espinar.
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
NEW YORK
CHIVROLIT
6 WEEKS DELIVERY
ST. LOUIS
Smoot-Poredes
Penomi 2-0600
FOR SALE OR TRADE: One lot FOR SALE:'48 Ford 4 Door,
d.o. $850. Coll 273-3296, 2
4112 evenings.
5365 M in cool El Valle. W
consider trade on automobile.
Smoll business or other equip-
ments. Phone Panama 2-1112.

FOR SALE:Lot in Porque Lefevre.
Price $1.500. If cosh will accept
less. Malcolm Hall. 2-2587. 10
to 1 2 or 3 to 5.
FOR SALE:Half finished concrete
house in Carrasquilla, with 840
meters of land, cheap. Malcolm
Holl. Tel. 2-2587. 10 to 12 or
_ 3 to 5.________________________
Position Offered
WANTEDEmployes experienced in
Soda Fountain work. Speaks Span-
. ish ond English. Personnel De-
portment. Hotel El Panama.
USED CARS
Your chonce of the yeor
$100 and $200. CUT in Prices
THIS WEEK ONLY____
Large selection of models
fcasy terms!
C I V A. S. A.
Your Pontioc & Cadillac Deoler
Ave. J. F. de la Ossa Panama
FOR SALE:Late 1948 Chevrolet
Fleetlme with radio. $850.00.
Telephone 2855, Balboa.
e
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903 more 903 more 903 more
figures
that speak
for themselves
i



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
I
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I
0
3
|
W
|
O
1
a
8
6
S

8
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e
3
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL.
DON'T 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. 5-0140
mi a
1 i rfp*p- H
Jg7 1 IB r
U v>

kiK.

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1*: m j"T SKi^^Bbk
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i
FOR LONG AND FAITHFUL SERVICE to the American Red Cross. Darrell C. House Military
Field Director, received a ten-year service b*r award from the Commander In Chief. Carib-
bean Command. Lieutenant General W. H. H. Morris. Jr., at Quarry Heights recently. House
came to the Canal Zone from Fort Knox, Kentucky, where he had served as Field Director
since June 1941. He arrived on the Isthmus ju.t ten years after he began his career with the
Red Cross In Kentucky Following the presentation ceremony, General Morris and House pos-
ed with Red Cross Workers who serve in the Panama Area of Caribbean Command F>-ont row
left to right: Dorothy Jensen, Barbara Hopkins, Lillle Sanchez. House, General Morris Patsv
Sparks. Sarah Macready and Nell Staples. Second row. left to right Paul Yant James Wil-
liams. Howard Ross. Nell Clark and Colonel V. F. Shaw. Director of Logistic* of Caribbean
Command, who has been closely associated with Red Cross activities for the past three years
in the Caribbean._________________________________________(Official U.S. Armed Force. Photograph)
MISCELLANEOUS
0* yen have a sWiakiat ersfclam?
Writ* Alcoholici AaanrmeuJ
So. 2011 Aacea, C. Z.
Beacon-Circling Boa
Shot As Hazard
To (anal Navigation
A boa constrictor that measur-
ed eight feet and six inches in
length and 13 inches in circum-
ference was found yesterday on
Beacon Number 9 north of Oatun
Locks about 3bO yards from land.
The snake was discovered by
employes of the Aids to Naviga-
tion Division on a regular patrol
of channel markers. The em-
ployes were George Ellis, oper-
Stor of the motor boat, and Jim
lenry.
The police were notified and
Sgt. Sanford Mann of the Gatun
Station shot the snake which was
taken back to the Navigation
. Dock in Gatun.
Asked what ihey planned to do
with their catch, Aids to Navlga-
..' tlon personnel said they propos-
ed to skin the snake and pre-
serve the -.kin as Exhibit A
among the occupational hazards
cf the Division.
They also pointed out that the
else was first reported as 20 feet,
later it decreased to 15 and drop-
Ed to eight on actual measure-
ent.
Col. Gunther To Aid
Community Chest
As AF Representative
Col. Edgar Gunther, assistant
dental surgeon at Albrook Air
- Force Base, has been designated
by Brig. Gen. Emil C. Kiel,
commanding general of Carib-
bean Air Command, as the 1S31
Community Chest representa-
tive for the command.
Last year Caribbean Air Com-
, mand officers, airmen and ci-
vilians contributed a total of
; tl.019.48 to the chest fund. Col.
James 8. Cathroe. Albrook den-
; tal surgeon, readed the 1950
. drive for the Air Force.
One of the highlights at the
I elose of last year's fund cam-
paign was the presentation of
a testimonial award to Albrook';
77eth Air Force Band for out-
standing service rendered dur-
ing the drive. The presentation
was made last Januarv to the
band's Commanding officer bv
mmett Zemer, chairman of
the Community Chest Fund.
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
NEW YORK
CH EVROLET
6 WEEKS DELIVERY
ST. LOUIS
Smoot- Paredes
Panama 2-0600
HOT ROD:New, must be seen to
be oppreciared. Will accept rea-
sonable offer, or trade-in. Tel.
Panama 3-0728.
SUMMER SPECIAL Cold Wave. $7.50.
Why hove a home permanent?
..with inadequate facilities, no
certain finished look, and no guar-
antee when you can have o
professional one complete for only
$7.50! It will lost longer...and
look better! These con be hod
Monday thru Thursdoy. Moke your
oppolntment early! Tel. 2-2959.
Balboa Beauty Shop. Open 9:00
a. m. to 6:00 p. m. Balboa Club-
house, upstairs.
RESORTS
Houses an Beach Santo Clora. Phone
Shrapnel Bolboa 2120, or tee
caretaker there.
Williams Santa Clora Beach Cottages.
Two bedrooms, Frigidaires, Rock-
gas ranges. Balboo 2-3050.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE:1950 Cadillac "62
4 Door, 7,600 miles. Excellent
condition. $3.500.00. Coll Albrook
Extension 3203.
Help Wanted
WANTED:English speaking, ex-
perienced maid for general house-
work, live in 222-A, Ancon.
Nursemaid wanted to core for two
children ond do general house-
work. Call ot No. 18. 50th St.,
or telephone 3-2792.
talk*
PANAMA AMFRirAN
Troops Quell Civil
Clashes; 3 Dead
In Brazil Interior
RIO DE JANEIRO, Sept. 20
(UP Unconfirmed news dis-
patches reported 'Insurrection"
underway In certain localities. A
Brazilian news agency said that
there was an srmed revolt In Sao
Joao Dos Passos.
The newspaper Globo reported
that a rebellion had spread to
other municipalities and that
there were dead and injured at
Oragoata.
Federal troops took control to
establish public order yesterday
after three were killed and 39
were wounded In disorders mak-
ing the inauguration of Eugenio
de Barros as Governor.
Barros was opposed by a strong
eolltical coalition which forced
im to leave Sao Luis last March
by a general strike. He returned
Tuesday from Rio de Janeiro un-
der military protection, and was
promptly inaugurated.
Armed Forces Need
Blood To Replace
Needs In Korea
Korea is one of America's
Costliest wars in numbers of
casualties compared to for-
cea eagaged in fighting. Ko-
rean requirements have used
up the World War II stock-
pile. There is an urgent
need for 3t,00t pints of
bleed monthly. The situa-
tion ia so serious that a spe-
cial drive has been ordered
f the Department of De-
tase. Blood supplies are a
vital war weapon the
present shortage presents
an emergency.
Blood unlike vitamins or
drags, cannot be made syn-
thetically and purchased by
prescription at the corner
drag store. The only way an
injured soldier or sailor or
airman caa get the blood
that will save his life Is by
the per (.nal gift. In a sim-
ple and relatively pa in lean
manner, of a patriotic Arq-
ericaa.
FOR SALE: TCIS: 50A TRANS-
MITTER, IKW 25 to 60 cycle
motor-generator, Underwood Stand-
ard typewriter. 6 man life raft,
signal generator. Audio generator.
Impedance bridge, resistor de-
cade. Riders manual. Meters. 611
B Ancon Boulevard. After 4:30.
HOTtX PAN- AMERICANO in El
Voile. Special room rotes for Sep-
tember. $35 per month, $20 for
2 weeks. Meols a la carte. Tele-
phone Panamo 2-1112 for re-
servation.
Phillip. Oceanside cottages, Santo
Clara. Box 435. Balboa. Phone
Panamo 3-1877, Cristobal 3-1673
CONTAX
Reflex Camera .. $249JO
List price .......$475.00
Camera Store
(Lobby Hotel "El Panam")
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery. _
Tel. S-1713
-22 E. 39th St
Gromlieh's Santa Cloro beoch-
cortoge. Eloctric ke boxes, go
stove, moderate rote* Phono 6-
541 or 4-567.
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
HAS FOR SALE stocks from
CBBVECERIA NACIONAL
rUEBZA y LUZ (Preferred)
ALFABERIA NACIONAL, S.A.
Want to buy:
Akbatolr Nal. Clajr Proaaets
Phsnee: 3-471 1-IHi
lava
$250.00
Laica camera with 1.5 lens
lintteas $475.C/ litf)
$244.50
laromational Jewelry
sj. Int. Hotel I
FOR SALE:2 Cash Registers, elec-
tric, excellent condition. Can be
seen at Fort Clayton Officers' Club
between the hour of 8:30 a. m.
ond 4:00 p: m.
FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT.Residence completely
Turmshed No. 77 Justo raseme.-
no Avenue, facing Mori Inmo-
cula School. Telephone 3-3289,
Penami.
FOR RENT
Apartments
Come to Tampa, Florida for vaca-
tion or tor food. I can help you la
boy or rent houses, property, orange
roves, chicken farms, batata, etc .
al all prieta and term. If lateral -
ed write to Herman Kleetkens, c <
(ieorce W Blades. Baal relate Brok-
ers, 4*4 Franklin street. Tampa 2.
Florida.
Mothers, happy, heolthy feet start
in the cradle. Protect boby's pre-
cious feet with JUMPING-JACK
Shoes, from cradle to 4 years. Ex-
clusively ot BABYLAND. No 40
44th, Bella Vista. Tel. 3-1259.
FOR SALEIndustrial electrical ma-
chine, best offer. La Boca, 970-
f>. Mr. Blaizes.
ALHAMIRA APARTMNTS
Modern furnished-unfumishtd apart
ment. Contort office No. 8061. I Oth
St. New Cristobal. Phone 1386. Co-
lon.
ALADDIN
KEROSENE Mantle lamp
THE ROOSEVcLT HOTEL just off
4th of July avenue, NOW UNDER
NEW MANAGEMENT, ho 5
suites ovoiloble. privte both, run-
ning cold and hot water, com-
pletely furnished, best hotel ser-
vice. Information call 2-0700.
Poanmo.
FOR SALE:One portable typewrit-
er Underwood. $50.00. Call Cris-
tobal 3-1452.
FOR SALE:12 cubic ft. Harder
Freezer 60 Cycle. Excellent con-
dition. Phone Ponama 3-2144.
FOR SALE: Zenith Cobra-Motic
Record Player and all bond radio
table model, new condition, $75
00. Coll 2-6302 after 5 p. m.
Union Organizers
Draw 20 Years For
Attempted Murder
MIAMI. Pla.. Sept. 20. (UP) _
Two laundry union organizers
accused of attempting to kill a
fellow Negro worker were sen-
tenced to 20 years each yester-
day.
A Jury deliberated less than
one hour before returning ver-
dicts of guilty of attempt to
murder In the first degree for
DaveKaye and Sollle Isaacs both
formerly of Detroit, judge Ben
C. Wlllard gave each the maxi-
mum sentence.
FOR RENT:Aportment, two bed-
rooms. No. 3 Niconor A. de Oba-
rrio Avenue, Apply upper floor
for information.
FOR RENT: Modern and nice
apartment with 4 closets, combined
living ond dining, maid's room,
garage. Apply Justo Arosemena
Ave. No. 97, top floor.
(0 Candle Power ot Modem White
Lljht. Bum SO Hours On 1 cal. of
Kerosene. Uses M% Ala Only *,
KUtOSKNB. Absolutely Safa II
cannot Explode
ator or
So Simp
$9.95 Lowest Price,
ever Offered In Panam.
Available.
r.iin. Ausoiuieiy bar* it
Explode Bequire* no gener-
pump No Smoke nr Odor.
via a Child Can Oprala It
On tala In All HABDWABB and
ruBKiTuai stsea
Dlatrlbutori:
WONG CHANO, S. A.
cel. pea at Bait. as
Tai an
Cl Central Ave.
Tal. I-2e1
FOR RENT:Aportment 33 Eot 39
Street, 3 bedrooms, with two
boths, maid's qua'ters garage, etc
$125.00. Phone Ponam* 3-
3467.
TROPICAL CLEANERS
DRY CLEANING
DYING
General LAUNDRY
ltSM 3-4*71
Main rtant Via -rial
Branch Central Aye. A 24th SI.
FOR RENT:Nice furnished oport-
ment. Military inspected. Infor-
mation Via Porros 97.
FOR RENT
Room
Thev planned a formal appeal
Holton J. Newbold. a Negro
who worked with Kaye and Is-
aacs In organism laundry
| workeri into a union, testified
that Kayo shot him five time
and Isaacs banged him on the
head with a large rock last Feb.
2 because "I knew too much "
He was left for dead on the
'tanks of a canal here.
Both Kaye and Isaacs hare po-
ico records In Detroit.
FOR RENT:Furnished room with
privte bathroom and entronca.
Kitchen privilege. 43rd Street No.
13.
FOR RENT:Furnished rooms with
or without board. Cool. Ideal, roo-
snnable. 48th Street No. 7, Bello
Vijto.
Lucky 10 Cet New
Morrison Street
Homes In Diablo
The first ten apartment to be
completed In the new develop-
ment on Morrison Street In Dia-
blo Heights have all been assign-
ed and nine have been accepted,
according; to Information from
the Housing Division.
The service dates of the occu-
pants range from July l?12 to
January 192.
The bouses will be occupied by
these employes: George H. Cas-
sell. James L. Reese, Jr.. Randall
H. Ford. Sylvester B. Bubb. Hen-
ry E. Falk. Oeorge D. Suddaby.
Howard M. Fuller, William Diez
and W. L. Gorman.
The new bouses, which were
recently turned over to the Ca-
nal bv the contractors, art the
first to be completed In a roup
of 22 buildings in the new deve-
lopment on Endlcott and Morri-
son Streets.
The houses which have been
assigned Include six two-bed-
room cottages; two three-bed-
room breezeway type cottages;
tad one duplex.
9 New Slates-Hired
Employes Join PC;
15 Hired Locally
Nine new employes from the
United states joined the Canal
organization during the last half
of September in addition to the
new teachers who arrived in that
period to begin the 1951-52
school year. Fifteen other new
employes were hired locally.
The new personnel from the
States, their positions and birth-
places are:
Walter K. Wlklngstad, govern-
mental accountant in the Fin-
ance Bureau at Balboa Heights.
Norway; J. C. Dyer, lock opera-
tor wlreman at Pacific Locks,
Da Hon. Georgia; Miss Carolyn T.
Stelrman, physical therapist at
Gorgas Hospital, Yonkers, N.Y.;
Miss Gertrude F. Gruntmelr,
nurse at Gorgas Hospital, Okar-
che, Oklahoma; Lt. Comdr. Wal-
ter M. Vincent, assigned to the
Canal by the Navy as Assistant
to the Industrial Director, Cran-
ston. Rhode Island; Roy H.
Brown, Construction Inspector
in the Contract and Inspection
Division at Cristobal, Great
Bend, Kansas; Alan W. Brede,
wlreman In the Electrical Divi-
sion at Cristobal. Chile; Harvey
S. Guillekson, pipefitter in the
Industrial Bureau, Mankato,
Minnesota; James M. stanfleld
construction Inspector In the En-
gineering Division at Cristobal.
New permanent personnel em-
ployed locally are:
Police Division Henry Perry
and Charles E. Cottrell. police-
men at Cristobal.
Engineering Division Toms
A. Molleda, engineering drafts-
man.
Marine Bureau William E.
Affeltranger. signalman on Fla-
menco Island.
Health Bureau Mrs. Ursel L.
Rose, nurse at Gorgas Hospital.
Management Division Geza
S. Schay. statistical illustrator.
Railroad and Terminals Bu-
reau Frederick H. Hodges, Jr.
stevedore foreman; and Harry E.
Stone, electrician.
Civil Affairs Bureau Robert
J. Sieler, postal clerk at Ancon.
Commissary Division Louis
F. Dedeaux. commissary assist-
ant at Gamboa; and Dale A.
Hand, commissary assistant at
Mount Hope.
Division of Storehouses Will-
iam J. Nickisher, gauger at Cris-
tobal.
Dredging Division Norman
R. Hallock, pump operator at
Gamboa.
Electrical Division Frances
J. Dwyer, clerk typist at Balboa
Heights.
Clubhouse Division Peggy J.
British Dome of Discovery,
Festival Closes Sa fur day
LONDON. Sept. 20 (UP) The
major exhibits in Britain's $18,-
200,000 pageant of glamor have
been offered for sale, and the
nation is preparing to fold away
the gaudy trappings of "Festival
of Britain, 1851."
These trappings have bedeck-
ed Britain's austerity since May
On Sept. 30, King George VI.
if his health permits, will pro-
claim the 1951 Festival ended.
Then, from sparkling Plcadilly
to fog-shrouded Glasgow the
multi-colored lights that have
painted Britain's summer of
pomp and ceremony will go out.
The jutting "Skylon," which
appears to hang suspended
ver London's skyline will be
hauled away.
The sprawling, streamlined ca-
nopy of the Dome of Discovery
on the south bank of the Thames
will be ripped down.
An aircraft carrier that was
converted Into a floating palace
proclaiming Britain's historic dis-
coveries will be turned over to a
grimmer task.
And whether the British purse,
in the lleftime of any person now
alive, will ever again pour out
$18.200,000 for unadulterated
pleasure will become quite a top-
ic of discussion.
There's already a battle of
words raging over whether the
country really could afford it this
year.
An estimated 16.000,000 per-
sonsabout one-third of the
populationhave seen or par-
ticipated in snore than 2,000 lo-
cal celebrations throughout the
country.
This figure Includes 8,000,000
who have trooped to London't
brilliant displays.
Women almost as naked as the
barebacked horses they rode, |
have paraded through little ham-
lets, claiming vague connections
with golden-tressed Lady Godiva
of historical fame.
One of the smartest mecha-
nical brains in the world was
assembled to amuse the curi-
ous.
Scientists publicly bounced!
radar beams off the moon.
The main Festival site, on the|
south bank of London's River
Thames, cost $14,000.000 more
than the $4.200,000 it took in
This deficit will be reduced
slightly by the sale of the 8kylon
and the Dome. The bids and bidJ
ders are presently secret.
Those who seek to leek on
the sunny side maintain that
foreigners who saw the show
spent $280,0ee,0ee in Britain
this year.
Others maintain the foreign -j
ers didn't come In anything likeJ
the numbers anticipated, and
that those who did arrive were
ordinary tourists who would havi
spent their money here Festival
or no Festival.
At any rate when the festival-
closes there will remain the Fes-I
Uval Music Hall, boasting per-l
baps the finest acoustics in tht
world, as a good-iooklhg- perma-
nent structure on the South
Bank.
And again the sunny-siders
maintain that even if the show
did lose money it was worth while
to "give old Britain a Mng"a
shot in the arm badly needed
since the start of World War II
in 1939.
New Super-Service Leaves
Customers No Car, No Cash
CHARLESTON, 8. C. Sept. 20
(UP)A "silver tongued" fill-
ing station operator was charg-
ed today with operating an an-
te sales racket through which
he fleeced servicemen and oth-
ers of their cars and cash.
George Fata was ordered
jailed by County Magistrate
Gene Herrn on $20,000 bond
on five warrants charging
breach of trust with fradulent
intent.
Herrn said one of Fata's me-
thods was to offer to sell an
auto for a customer and to get
a new one If sufficient money
Edwards. Clerk-typist, at Diablo, was provided.
Fata would then sell the used
car, pocket the cash, and placo
an order with a dealer for a
new car.
Officers said when the cus*
tomer demanded the money for
his used car, Fata would ex-
plain that he used it to make
a down payment on the new
car. However, the new car was
never delivered.
The Magistrate said he be-
lieves the number of warrants
against Fata will increase to 25
when all angles of his racaat
are learned.

(NEA Ttlephoto)
DEATH PLANE This is part of the wreckage of the slngle-englned stunt plane which crash-
ed Into a crowd of spectators at the Flagler, Colo, Air 8how, killing 20 persons and injuring 25.
The craft plunged into the row of cars after falling to come out of a low, slow roll over then.
An investigation has been started. *




THURSDAY SEPTEMBER 26. 1*81
TVE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVEN
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
o*m AND u.LiiHIO v IH1 PANAMA AMMICAN IM. IMC
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CAtLf AdCRIS*. PANAMKRICAN. PANAMA
COLON OFIlCl, l 178 ClNTRAl AVSNUf IITWIIN l?TH ANO UlK THIIT*
PORIION RcpMHnVativu. JOSHUA P.IVC.HS. INC
S4S Maciiaon Avt.. Ni* YOUR. I 17 I N V.
IKII, AT "AH
. MONTH IN """" | 1TO S.BO
0 OIK MONTHS. IN "" OO IS OO
o ONr VfA IN ....-.______ IS SO t* 00
Walter WincheN
In New York
PEOPLE WILL TALK
Wiuthrnp Rockefeller's new Southern Comfort U rorgeous
Lee Sanderson of Shelby, No. Carolina.. .The son of Mexican Pres.
Alemn hasn't been the same since meeting starlet Pat Hawks.
Her mother is ex-cinema pet Bessie Love Farley Granger and
eJ!?y Winters insist they'll make it Official in Paris this month
The Jack Toppings have reconciled. Doing the Mediterranean
on a chartered lot...The Jake LaMottas' 3rd blessed-event Is
On The Way...Glamaton Natalie Thompson wings to Reno this
week-to blue-pencil Mr. Big at "17" mag. Lovely Bettv Rodgets.
thtr 0( the great melody man. and socialite Chilln Ryan (of
The Station-wagon Set) have decided they are Too Young .
Mira Stefan, In the line at "Two on the Aisle," may elope with
rark Avenues Dr. A. Brace Vernay.,.j. p. Kennedy, the UHon-
aire, says he isn't the angel for the West Pointers at Notre Dame.
His kin reportedly so informed Hyannia. Mass., neighbors.. .Tra-
man says the nation is richer since he became President. We
dunno about the countrybut Truman's friends certainly are.
The Int'l Set: Londoners here for the fight reported that the
Duke and Duchess of Windsor will not be divorced because The
Church of .England doesn't recognize divorce. Also that no
divorced person 'may "set foot in The Royal House".. .The reason
Paul Robeson visits London so often Is the kin of a member of
that tribe... Princess Margaret Rose's favorite hide-away Is La
Belle Menniere, a tiny joynt in Bono...Maria Montez, who died
the other day in Paris, wrote several depressed letters to intim-
ates over here Just before her death.. .Gloria Swanson's dghtr
Mlchele devastated the heart of Prince Henri D'Auvergne_when
she decided on Bob Amon, the Turkish thrush with an American
band In Paree The cops are putting the heat on Lewdies of
the Eve'g.
Labor News
And
Comment
'Let's Say Its Designed to Outlaw War'
lngrid Bergman's ex, Dr. Peter Lindstrom, and Aline Mosby
(the newspaper gel) are Making With Their Own Skeup.. But so
are Mark Roberts of the show, "Stalag 17," and Elisabeth Toomey
of United Press.. .The J. Wades (Pamela Curran) of The 4*0 are
making it 401...Judy Garland and producer V. Finklehoffe are
plotting what at Ches Vito every midnight?. ..Connie Dowling of
the picture-shows has Alf Ryder (the teevy leading man) forget-
ting his cues.. Patricia (now being melted from photographer
Murray Korman) blends with George Kaye any day. The wedding
? hotos will be taken by her ex-gloom.. Randy Turpin was champ
or Just 9 weeksand 9 rounds.
The Washington Wire: Informed people see no change In
policies with Gen. Marshall's resignation.' Robert Lovett was the
real boss at The Dept. of Defense for the past year...Three top
Red union chiefs will soon be indicted for swearing they are not
Communists under the Taft-Hartley law...Walter Wheeler (of
Whltney-Bowes) is the 4th man to reject the job of Smaller De-
fense Plants administrator.. .The mere possession of a slot
machine In the DlsL of Columbia is now a Federal offense. That's
a warning to certain night spots there.. .The rebuilt White House
will have 24 bedrooms and ditto private baths. ..Prof. Thomas
Emerson of Yale Law School land Pres. of the Nat'l Lawyers
Guild i will argue pre-trial motions for the 17 Red leaders in N.
Y ..John Maragon may serve only 6 of his 18 months. Getting
out by Yuletlde.
Middleweight Champion Sugar Ray Robinson offers his gloves
(in the Turpin fight) to the highest bidder. The coin going to the
Runyon Cancer Fund, which has ree'd $5,303,619.36 to date from
Mr. and Mrs. 48... Allocations: $4,334,284.. .No expenses ever de-
ducted from the donor's dollar.. .Charles Addams. our favorite
laugh-provoker (in The' New Yorker), and actress Rosemary
Pettit are a new "Gogl's Larnemance.. .Frank Albertson (of
"Seventeen"), rushed to a hosp with a feared heart condition,
has only 4 broken vertebrae. Doesn't recall anv accident. Never
a bow-stealer?. ..Nancy Blaine (of the McCormick Harvester
mint) and Gil Harrison (chief of American Vets Comm.) have
Ihicago ahemming They say ex-Cong. Vito Marcantonio will
take over running The Dally Worker, which is considering a new
name when It moves to Harlem.
The news recently that the entire nerve center of The Com-
munist Party has moved to Harlem (125th between 5th and
Lenox i missed the main reason for the switch.. .There are 9 of
these key groups in all. Each has quarters in that street. The
purpose Is to prepare an all-out drive to enlist the American
Negro...Harlem, they figure, is the logical base. Previous at-
tempts flopped but this drive is something speciala big offensive
backed by a mtnt.. The real boss of the Reds over here now la a
Uw-rer, whose name has never been spotlighted.. .From the West
Indies... He Is supervising this campaign.. Initials: W. P.
Have you received your new operator's license? It comes with
a white card which tells you that in the event New York is under
attack you will not be permitted to drive without special permish
"T. V. Time" is the latest mag to hit the stands. On the 20th
I- r>h ieweler is the Mr. Big of the pornographic
literature ring In the I". S. The story is doe for 120-polnt head-
'-"' vtoiO uuiiiday, a cutle at Havana-Madrid, has Wall
Streeter Clyde McCullough stage-adoring.. .The D.A.'s office is.
checking the brawl at 3 Deuces involving 52nd Streeters and a
r'-*. club prop, from Atlantic City.. Mae West has a suitor who
i ") p. but she prefer* her freedom and her pianist...
lo-ners to patronise such opposition as Blair
House, the Colony and La Cava for food as good as his..Jack and
' .. giving the town It New Yorkv look...Isn't
.I..SS Rheingold" Fauletto HendrlxT
The Vanderbilt Rolls-Royce'was parked outside the of flee of a
Park Avenue heart specialist.. It's a girl for the Dr. J. staige
Davises, Jr.. at Drs Hosp. Same birthday as Pep. The mother Is
the former Peggy Digglns, a lovelv thing.. .Betty Hale, associate
editor of Theatre Arts mag. weds exec John Finn Oct. 29th.. Due
to a highly successful tour of the Summer temples, "Glad Tid-
ings" opens soon at The Lyceum with the production cost prac-
tically paid.. Doug Watt of the drama pages was quietly divorced
and married last month. His new bride is a beautiful blonde
thrush...The new "Queen ol Italy Is an American author...
Lucille Ball got $85,000 for her 2 weeks work on "The Magic
Carpet" flicker.______________________________
XrVi l> TOUIl POIIUM THI PUADOS OWN COLUMN
THE MAIL BOX
th Moil Bo. pan l.rum la, rooSori ol N Pinom. American
kOtt... MS '9f>* f'oeully ma or* MaadK-d to o -ti.ll, canhoenri*'
II oa cor rl.nt. o lottei ... I te. lm.otH.nl It M on 1 ..,,., tM
oat day Icrt.n or* blateos' Ik. oroat ro*araO.
Pltaw fry to k*a Ik* Ierran lima}** r* a a. aooa loao*b.
loaalrly latrar wnton a) hoM la tfrkr.it caoiiaanca
Thai aowtoopor anua** M '.o.iSjtlrtv fat tfot.in.aN ooioi***
i*-n-d la latUri from rcaaati
JUST AN IDEA
DerSlr: Balboa
At an informal coke party in Balboa, the other afternoon, a
subject was enthusiastically discussed, and I was asked to act as
spokesman for the group, in making the following suggestion.
With reference to the proposed removal of the Balboa DU-
fiensary to Gorgas Hospital. It was only natural that a general feei-
ng of dismay prevailed, at losing this accustomed convenience.
However, what is to be, will be, and no use fussing about it. But.
would It be asking too much. In part compensation, for a sort
of "silver lining." In relief from another great Inconvenience that
Progress has inflicted on us all. large and small? I speak of the
complete lnaccessabillty of the present location of the Canal Zone
Library. Bus service is Impracticable and expensive, and if
beyond walking distance from almost everywhere. Why couldn't
the Library be Installed in the old Dispensary Building, to the
haplnes* of all who use it? Are there any insurmountable ob-
Balboa Book oraos
By Victor Riesel
BAN FRANCISCO Before
we |et behind the headline-
making decisions of the men
who lead soma nine million
AFL people in pursuit of their
dally bread, let me first pass
on some incidental intelligence
on the personal travels of this
sparkling city's UN-favorite son
The Cockney-accented Harry
Bridges.
Just a few days ago he rush-
ed a thousand miles south to
the Mexican border. There, in
what passes for a smoke*-fllled
room. In a clap-board hotel In
Nogales Arizona, brother Bridg-
es met the men who recently
pulled the National Copper
strike. .
They worked up a resolution
for the assembled convention-
lng copder workers which call-
ed for a new labor party to be
led by John L. Lewis, and they
indicated, officially, that Mr.
Lewis would have no difficulty
getting their new party's pre-
sidential nomination.
Brother Bridges, who is
knoion to his intimates as
"The Hose," because, among
other things, he can so sen-
sitively sniff out the latest
whims of the Cominform,
obviously reflects the Co-
mtniorm's eagerness to ex-
ploit the love and respect
of millions of foreign work-
ers for shaggy old John L.
So this Is to report that the
significant news behind the
scenes here, at the 70th annual
convention of the portly, but
believe me, still politically and
organizationally potent AFL
chiefs, Is that John L. Is aim-
ing a swift kick at the Inter-
national Communist apparatus.
Right where it will hurt them
most.
He will open a European
headquarters, In Paris this fall.
Out of those Parisian offices,
he will Join the AFL in a wide
offensive against the Commun-
ists' Western European unions.
Whatever magi': the Lewis
name has among Europe's work-
ers will be hurled against the
Communists not to mention
monev by either his o 1
lieutenant from Alabama, Bill
Mitch, or his daughter, Ka-
thryn.
Most likely the ladv will go,
for John L. trusts few living
persons as much as he does
his daurhter. ______
This joining of AFL and Lewis
forces in Europe should be mea-
sured by a yardstick of human
Uves by the anguish of .a
million American families pn
whom there gnaws, each day
the fear that their teen-age
kids will be rushed into the
divisions needed to stop a So-
viet army from sweeping acrosa
Western Europe.
For the cockpit of Europe
is the Ruhr, brimming with
coal and steel. And the
toughest of European labor
are the local diggers, which
is why the Stalinists' spe-
cial bomb-throwing squads
have been ssigrt f to wipe
out opposition t' \ \ espe-
cially among the French
miners. Coal is vital to all
re-armament, to all of Qen.
Eisenhower's strategy. So
who controls the coal dig-
. gers mau, some day soon,
control Europe.
Now Lewis Is throwing his gi-
gantic personality Into the fieht
both literally and physically on
the side of the AFL.
This, of course, will have Its
repercussions In America.
Right now. AFL leaders are
considering Issuing a special
appeal to John Lewis and Phil
Murray to come sit down with
a. three-man committee, con-
sisting of the rapler-mlnded.
wing-collared Matt Woll. the
crusading George Meany and
Bill Green, symbol of the AFL.
This appeal for unity won't
be in the old labor Jargon which
said, in effect, "we/ had to do
this but expect no answer."
If issued, it will aay, "let's sit
down. Just a sma'l group of us
and merge all America's 17.000.-
000 working people into one or-
ganization In the- next six
months."
Word Is that John Lewis
would accept. The feeling here
is that the CIO would not.
The impact of such a coa-
lition under such leader-
shin would knock the na-
tion into new political and
industrial directions. Even
without the other labor
roalittons. the ATI leaders
here plan to raise some
1400,000 in addit&val dues
to nay for the increased
costs of it nationally hook- ,
ed up radio programs-(Al-
most 7,000,000 listen niaht-
lyi its new, streamlined
publicity, its political league,
and its International fret
trade union committee.
This group is now trying to
help ralee 8750,000 for the glo-
bal antl-Communlst labor net-
work with which John Lewis
soon will be cooperating
The world may be fatigued,
but these veteran labor men,
some of whom have been
around since the first days of
their 70-year-old federation,
are Juat getting their second
wind. And it's an HI one for In-
ternational Communism.
(Copyright 1951 Post-Hull
Syndicate, Inc.)
Broken Home
By BOB RUARK
NEW YORK. The bllti was pretty bad and
the North Atlantic mean and miserable and
the Pacific was hot and scary, but the lip re-
mained stiff and alter I won the war there
were no dreadful scars of soul or body.
But this is not so today.
There Is a thing going on in my house that
has reduced me to a mass of raw ganglia
worse, it has reduced me to sharecropping in'
the bachelor flat of a dreadful acquaintance
when the going gets too tough for my raddled
nerves.
Briefly, we are redecorating, I believe it Is
called by some villain named Rogers McClelland,
and nothing that happened to London is even
mildly comparable to the shambles of my home.
If a man is only happy when surrounded by
his books, then I am the happiest guy In the
world.
There are close to .000 volumes on the floor
la .the bedroom, and you are looking at the
fellow Who Juat sprained his ankle oh "Death
In the Afternoon."
The reason the books are in the bedroom Is
that they are painting the joint, and the smell
of turpentine and other delicious unguents Is
redolent.
Both dogs. I note, are a delicate shade of
green, which comes of rubjjlng against the
freshly tinted bookcases. If there la anything
I do not wish to see In the morning it is a
green dog.
What appears to be the skeleton of a dead
dinosaur lies menacingly In the living room, and
I am told It is the barely bony nucleus of a
new divan.
It Is only slightly smaller than a B-29, and
without being told I know it costs at least as
much to build.
There ain't no place to sit, at all, because all
the furniture has gone to the hospital for in-
jections of chintz, or whatever you do to sick
furniture.
The sole survivor is a piano, and I am not
Helen Morgan, rest her soul.
The rugs are up. of course, and the drapes
are down, of course, and the ready voices of the
corpsmen who are comparing swatches of things
re-echo through the dank caverns that useu to
comprise an apartment.
There seem to be a few old buffalo skulls and
an odd antler or so lying about in this desert,,
but that is all I have for company, because the
old lady lost her courage, too, and went away,
thoughtless of my welfare.
There Is always somebody hammering at
something, or tearing something down, or put-
ting something up. or taking something out, or
mixing something or cutting something or sew-
ing something.
There Is a small forest of ladders growing in
the dining room, and a large group of strangers
In and out.
They could be burglars or revenuers or Rus-
alan spies, for all I know, because none of them
ever speaks to me. although I have made feeble
overtures at friendship.
What is the purpose of all this toil and moll
I don't know. The place where the books lived
used to be green, and will be green again.
They are keeping secret the color of the liv-
ing room, but I am betting she turns out the
same old tired shade. And you know that no-
body is going to be comfortable on that bony
divan, even If thev stuff It with peach fuzz.
There are two death masks of somebody old
and ugly sitting on the floor at the moment,
and this has to be somebody's Idea of something
stark and dramatic in the way of pictures to go
with the ugly Haitian primitive and the neo-
seml-Grandma Moses.
You can only see them In the daytime, of
course, because somebody has stolen all the
lamps.
Also the cook's sick, and the Icebox doesn't
work.
Many things have been written about home,
but so far as I am concerned home is where
vou hang yourself, when there ain't no better
place to go.
Wary Of Japan
By Peter Edson
WASHINGTON (NEA) Rep. Walter H. Judd
of Minnesota throws a sour note Into the other-
wise harmonious echoes of the Japanese peace
treaty signing at San Francisco.
"If I had been designated as one of the
American signers of that treaty," he declares.
i would not have signed it."
Rep. Judd was at San Francisco as an al-
ternate delegate and adviser to the American
delegation. He had promised 8. Ambassador
Jonn Foster Dulles, architect of the treaty, not
to speak out against the document until it was
signed.
Rep. Judd says he is assured by Ambassador
Dulles that certain developments after the sign-
ing would satisfy all his doubts about the trea-
ty. Mr. Dulles could not reveal to htm In ad-
vance what those developments are to be.
But if they do not satisfy him. Rep. Judd says
he intends to apeak out against ratification of
the treaty^
The Minnesota congressman la a member of
the House Foreign Affairs Committee.
The House, of course, has no part to play in
ratification. But Rep. Judd waa for many years
a medical missionary in China.
He has been one of the most ardent support-
ers of Chiang Kai-shek and an equally ardent
critic of Democratic administration foreign pol-
icy in the Far East.
His basic theory is that there can be no peace
in the Par East until China la under an anti-
Communist government, allied with the western
powers. "Everything else he puts secondary to
that.
Rep. Judd admits that it may be too late to
recover China from Communism. He believes
that it may have been too late ever since 1948.
His only hope for bringing China under a de-
mocratic government is through support of anti-
Communist guerrillas in China.
If he had his way, this would apparently be
the number one objective and program for Am-
erican Par Eastern foreign policy.
The point that this might Involve the United
States In direct intervention in the Internal af-
fairs of another government, R*p. Judd seems
to Ignore completely.
As for the Japanese peace treaty, Rep. Judd
considers It as utterly unrealistic. He does not
believe that Japan can be made Into a demo-
cratic country.
Within ten years, perhaps even within two or
three years. Rep. Judd savs he expects Japan to
be doing business with Red China.
Gradually, he expects Japan to be absorbed
In the Communist block of countries.
His reasons for this are that the natural re-
lations for Japan are wltn China and Manchu-
ria.
Rep. Judd says it is unrealistic for the Jap-
anese to buy high- priced American coking coal
for the making of steel, when such coal could
be and always has been' bought much cheaper
from China and Manchuria.
Similarly, Japan should buy Its soy beans and
rice from nearby countries, instead of the more
distant rice-surplus areas of Siam and Burma.
Though he has been consistently antl-Com-
munlst in all his speeches. Rep. Judd seems to
parallel the Russian line at San Francisco in his
belief that the new treaty will build up mili-
tarism and war Industries In Japan. This he Is
opposed to.
He says he believes that the American draft-
ers of the Japanese peace treaty know this, but
will not admit It.
He says the Japanese with whom he has talk-
ed also know that they are now committed to
a policy of rearmament.
Militarily. Rap. Judd declares that the real,
hidden reason why the United States wishes to
maintain air bases on Okinawa is so that It will
be able to bomb Japanese industry and destroy
it if the Japs get too strong or whenever they
start supplying military supplies to the Reds.
This somewhat sensational statement is brand-
ed as utterlv fantastic, and no help at all. by
State and Defense Department officials who
have worked on the Japanese peace treaty and
the military agreement.
trusteeship over Okinawa and the Ryukyus, they
trusteeship over Okinawa an dthe Ryukyus, they
declare, is to help protect Japan from aggres-
sion by its stronger and much more heavily
armed neighbors. Russia and Red China.
Criticisms of the Japanese peace treaty such
as those advanced by Rep. Judd are typical of
what may be expected from some few objectors
during the coming Senate ratification hearings
and debate.
Rep. Judd claims that previous objections
raised bv himself and others were responsible
for modifications in the original treaty draft.
The original draft gave Russia outright pos-
session of the Kurile islands to the north of
Japan.
In the treaty as signed. Japan merely re-
nounces title to the island* and their ultimate
disposition will be left to the United Nations.
<*** WASHINGTON I
MERRY-GO-ROUND
y PHEW PtAHQN I
Drew Pearson soys: U.S. taxpayers rooked by China Lobby;
Quickie company organized to handle huge sale of gas
to Formosa; Deals blocked by Sen. Knowland.
WASHINGTON. The more you look into the operations of
the Cnina Lobby, the more it is certain that the American tax-
payers' money, voted to help Chiang Kai-shek, was actnally
siphoned into the pockets of Chinese grafters and Ameritan
middlemen. _
Some of these middlemen were suspiciously close to certain
Senators who consistently urged that more money be voted for
Chiang Kai-shek.
Thus it's possible that debate en the floor of the United States
Senate, one of the few free legislative bodies In the world, may
have been influenced by dollars, not conviction.
This may be why only a few brave voices such as Senators
Moise of Oregon and McMahon of Connecticut have spoken out
for a probe of the China Lobby.
One exception to this is Senator Knowiand. Republican of
California, who, though vigorously pro-Chiang, stopped some of
these deals when he smelled graft or unfair profits.
For Instance, here are the facts behind one deal that Know-
.'ancl stopped the attempted purchase of 5.300,000 gallons of
aviation gasoline for the Chinese Air Force by an American com-
pany which at first didn't exist, and which later was organized
by partners already in bankruptcy.
FANTASTIC STORY
Here are the chronological events in this Important case:
On May 2, 1950. the Hau Tai Trading Co., Taipeh. China bid
on supplying the Chinese Air Force with 5,300,000 gallons of gas.
"product of the United Petroleum Company, Los Angels.'' for
S 1.637,700.
The bid was sent to the Chinese in Washington and was fol-
lowed by a definite order from the Chinese chief of staff. Gen.
C. J Chou. who instructed the Chinese Air Force procurement
office in Washington to go ahead with the deal.
However. Col. W. H. Hsiang in Washington got suspicious.
Hsiang Is the same colonel who later got kicked out, following hla
efforts to clean up Chinese graft.
Colonel Hsiang knew, as reported in this column on August
16, that his chief of staff In Formosa, General Chou. had befen in
on a deal which siphoned $444.706 of the American taxpayers'
money into a mysterious account under the name of "Lee Sun
Company" in the National City Bank.
So Colonel Hsiang sent an investigator. Maj. L. S. Wen, to Loa
Angeles, to look into the United Petroleum C'j.
Major Wen found that the United Petroleum Co. did not exist.
Colonel Hsiang also cabled the chief of staff, General Chou,
that the company did not exist, then repeated the cable. He gob
no answer.
The answer finally walked in the door o Colonel Hsiang'a
office In Washington on June 5. 1950. in the person of Edward A.
Martin, who claimed to represen', the United Petroleum Co.
Martin happens to be on friendly terms with a Senator who
has done great favors for the China Lobby.
QUICKIE COMPANY
It later developed that the Chinese chief of staff in Formosa
had ordered $1.637,700 worth of gasoline from a company which
at that time did not exist, and which obviously was formed merely
to handle this special transaction
The gasoline could have been purchased from any number of
well-known and established companies, or it could have been
purchased through the friendly help of the U.S. Government. But
it was not.
Suspicious, Colonel Hsiang asked Martin a lerles of questions
and had him sign the answers.
Among other things, Martin stated that the United Petro-
leum Co. had an office at 420 Madison Ave., New York, not in Los
Angeles, as previously stated; that its president was Lyon Mc-
Candless (also a friend of a pro-Chiang Senatori; and that its
representative in China was H. E. Renfro, Peninsula Hotel, Hong
Kong.
Still suspicious, the Chinese procurement office then asked ltd
American lawyers for a report on United Petroleum, and found it
was a partnership between Lyon McCandless and his wife, to-
gether with E. P. McQueen.
Also, the partnership had been formed only on June 1 cal-
mest one month' after the gasoline had been bid on and ordered
ircm Formosa.
NO BANK ACCOUNT
Furthermore, the Dun and Bradstreet report on United Pe-
troleum stated: "We have not been able up to this time to locate
any bank account in the name of the company."
Further investigation showed .that the sam partnership had
also organized five other companies which were either In bank-
ruptcy or inactive.
One of them was the Amer-Ind. Inc.. organized for trade with
India, which, on Dec. 5. 1947. petitioned for receivership under
Chapter XI of the Amended Bankruptcy Act, and now operates
as a debtor.
The same partnership also operated Amer-Ind France. Inc.,
a firm supposed to do business with France, out now Inactive.
It also organized Amer-Ind International, likewise now Inac-
tive; and Amer-Ind, Inc., of Delaware, for Laiin America trade,
also Inactive.
Dun and Bradstreet reported back to the Chinese procure-
ment office that when they interviewed Lyon McCandless on June
8. shortly after the huge aviation gasoline order had been placed
with this seven-day-old firm, he stated that: "The firm was form-
ed for the specific purpose of acting as agents in the sale of
petroleum products to the Far East. The income will be derived
from commissions.'
Kenneth N. Parkinson, attorney for the Chinese Procurement
Office, also interviewed Attorney Martin and reported that "(he
price which he quotes per gallon F.A.S. port of shipment, is ap-
proximately 1'2 cents higher per gallon than the price obtained
from Richfield Oil Company under your recent contract."
In view of all these factors. Colonel Hsiaiig took the matter
up with Senator Knowland and the deal fell through.
As a reward for making this and other Investigations, Colonel
Hsiang and his superior in New York, Gen. P. T. Mow. have now
been fired. '
THE DIPLOMATIC POUCH
Argentine dictator Juan Peron's electioneering campaign a-
gainst the United 'States sounds straight from Moscow.
Peron is shouting that the major opposition party, the Radi-
cals. _Js financed by "Yankee Imperialism" and that the "Gdod
Neighbor Policy'' is in reality "a cloak for political assassinations
and revolutions."
Mass arrests in Japan. Java and Sumatra broke well-organiz-
ed Communist schemes for revolution. In Japan, an underground
"action unit" of 25,000 Communists was staned six months lgo
with Japanese and Korean single young men.
Cardinal Mlndszenty, a captive in Hungary, is critically ill
and has been moved from his prison cell in Budapest to the Tatra
mountains, where he is being treated oy two Soviet doctors. Rus-
sia does not want the cardinal to die. consider; him valuable as
an ace in the hole for trading purposes.
:
(Copyright, 1951, By The Bell Syndicate. Inc.)
FELIX
WORLD-TOYS
Yes.....we carry a world of toys
THE YEAR ROUND!
You'll be thrilled with our grand variety of
fun-filled TOYS for girls and boys of all ages!
MAIN STORE ONLY
FELIX B. MADURO, S. A.
21 Central Are. Tel. 2-z3l
Store Hours: 8:3* a.m. to 12:30 p.m. and from 2 .m. teCpjsu


i
PAGE EIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 2S, 1|
Dodgers Whitewash Cardinals To Increase Lea
o -----
Roe Gets 21st Victory;
Indians, Yanks Still Tied
By UNITED PRESS
...NEW YORK, Sept. 20.The Dodgers increased
their lead over the idle Giants to three-and-one-half
games when Preacher Roe blanked the Cardinals
0 in St. Louis last night on five hits for his 21st
win against two losses.
Catcher Mickey Livingston, just (to meet each other eieht times In
called up from Fort Worth, sin- i the final five days of the cam-
Bled In two winning runs In the! paign.
Football Schedule
BY UNITED PRESS
Friday. Sept. 21
(purth lnnln.
In other National League con-
tests, the Phillies, with Emory
(Bubba) Church wielding his
usual mastery over the Cubs for
his 15th triumph, won 5-1 and the
Pirates beat the Braves 7-3.
AMERICAN LEAGUE
The Yankees topped the White
Sox 5-3 at the Yankee Stadium to
remain three percentage points
ahead of the Indians who
swamped the third piace Red Sox
15-2 at Boston to keep the Amer-
ican League race red hot.
The Indians now have only six
sames remaining. The Yankees
have ten and the Red Sox
-Ten.
ele-
Disregarding the fact that five
of their six games are with the
Tigers, whom they have defeated
In 16 out of 17 starts and the
other with the fading White Sox,
the Indians still have the best of
It In the predictions. The Yank-
ees and Red Sox are scheduled
Yesterday Ray Boone, Bob Avi-
la and Luke Easter homered to
make Early Wynn's 20th triumph
an easy one. The Tribe collected
eleven hits against the Red Sox'
seven. Walt Dropo had a circuit
smash for the Red Sox.
The Yankees made only three
hits to ten for the White Sox but
two were homers by prize rook-
ies Mickey Mantle and Gil Mc-
Dougald. Mantle's clout came af-
ter two men were walked while
MacDougald's was with the sacks
empty. That was all the help re-
liever Bob Kuzava needed to re-
gister his eleventh victory.
The Athletics' Bobby Shantz
scored his 17th triumphalso
high for his careerin an 8-1
success over the Tigers at Phila-
delphia that was notab'e because
it gave the climbing sixth place
A's a series split and marked the
tenth straight series they have
gone without losing one.
Peralta Shows Continued
Improvement In Training
Leonel Peralta, who only re-
cently was considered the out-
standing prospect anin; local
lightweights, seems again "on
the beam" and is gettinir a lot of
rave notices due to brilliant
workouts. Peralta is slated to
battle ten rounds (or less) with
Wilfredo Brewster in the main
bout Sunday night at the Colon
Arena.
This contest is sure to be a
TOY. .1 pleaser because of the dif-
ferent styles of the fighters. Pe-
ralta is an out-and-out slugger
while Brewster is a master box-
er.
Because of Peralta's slowness
afoot and heavy wallop, veteran
trainer Aubrey Woodruff has
been developing a bol>-and-
weare style for Peralta. He has
caught on rapidly and is expect-
ed to put to advantage his newly
acq red tactics Sunday.
Brewster, on the other hand.
has been preparing for this fight
as though his very life depends
on it. He will pain prestige and
assure himself a good gate for
his scheduled title contest Oct. 7
against Loui-; Thompson at the
Panam Gym.
Meanwhile, the two fights on
the Sunday night card that real-
ly have the fans talking are the
semifinal between Sylvester Wal-
lace and Carlos Watson and the
"special" between Leslie Thomp-
son and Black Bill. Both of these
contests are slated for six rounds
but may go less
dren and boxers will be charged
vO.50 (fifiy cents).
UM CLUB
NOTES
The Thompson-Bill affair bids
fair to be the "fight-of-the-
niglit and may turn out to be
nr of those unforgettable thrill-
ers.
Admission prices will be the
Wual $4 for preferred ringside,
I general ringside and $1 (one
dollar) general admission. Chil-
The highlight of the shoot at
the Gamboa Gun Club Sunday
morning. Sept. 16, was the fact
that 30 persons braved the heavy
showers to feast on the tempting
spaghetti and meatball dinner
Mary and Olga Dlsharoon cooked
and brought to the gun club
promptly at noon. A million
thanks, Mary and Olga!
In the fifty bird trap event
' Charlie" DLslaroon was high
wish 48x50 i. lowed closely by
"Pop" Sanders who broke 47x50
and Captain Spence rwhose score
was 46x50. High honors In the
sl:eet shooting were claimed by
Ray Norton, Tom Fogarty, Cap-
tain Spencer, an d"Pop" Sanders
who were just about breaking all
the targets.
Jlmmie Morris, cashier, and
Mrs. Juanita Spain. "Charlie's"
gun club secremry, helped great-
ly to keep the shoot running
smoothly. Judging from Juanita's
keen Interest both In the paper-
work and shooting, we have hopes
that she will become a shooter-
ette some day.
Alabama vs. Delta StateA
xBoston College vs. Wake Forest
Buffalo vs. Cortland State
xCentral College (la.) vs. Coe.
xFurman vs. Washington St Lee
xlowa Wesleyan vs. St. Ambrose
xMldland vs. Wayne State
xMemphls State vs. Mississippi
xMonmouth vs. Augustana (111.)
xNE Missouri State vs. Missouri
Valley
xStevens Point vs. Michigan Tech
xSyracuse vs. Temple
xTennessee State vs. Lincoln
(Mo.)
xU.C.L.A. vs. Texas A & M
xUtah State vs. Arizona (Tempe)
State
West Chester State vs. Penn Mi-
litary
xWestern Illinois vs. Hanover
xWilliam Jewell vs. Baker
Saturday. Sept. 22
xAkron vs. Case
Albion vs. Ashland
Alcorn A&M vs. Kentucky State
xAlfred vs. Brockport State
xArizona vs. Utah
xBeloit vs. North Central
Bowling Green vs. Ohio Mesley-
an
Bradley vs. Tampa
xBucknell vs. GettysburgB
Butler vs. Valparaiso
California vs. Santa Clara
xCallfornia Aggies vs. Fresno
State
xCalifornia Poly vs. Sul Ross
State
Camp Lejeunc vs. Youngstown
Camp Polk vs. Southwestern La.
Inst.
xCarroll (Wls.) vs. Milwaukee
State
Champlaln vs. St. Lawrence
xClemson vs. Presbyterian
Colorado vs. Colorado A St M
xCoIorado State vs. Washburn
Concordia iMinnj vs. St. Tilo-
mas
Cornell College vs. Carleton
xDavidson vs. Lenoir-Rhyne
xDelaware vs. Lehlgh
xDenver vs. Drake
xDetroit vs. Toledo
Eastern Washington vs. Monta-
na State
xEast Texas State vs. Abilene
Christian
xFlorlda vs. Citadel
Franklin St Marshall vs. Leban-
on Valley
xGeorgla vs. George Washington; I
Working Boys Place Hopes On
Walfy Trout Tomorrow Night
TROUT LINELake trout this size aren't uncommon In the lakes
around Red Lake, Ont. Newspaper Editor J. R. Wilson and his wife
landed this 38-pound beauty in a lake reachable only by air. (NEA)
Bill Klem Elevated Baseball
More Than Any Player Did
Friday night's game between
the BHS eleven and the forces of
the Working Boys will feature
one of the best running. backs
ever seen in the Canal Zone. This
fast stepper is Wally Trout, for-
mer Junior College star, and All-
Interscholastic League player of
last year. Trout will be remem-
bered, mainly for his cutbacks off
Sekle which drove the opposition
ssy trying to stop.
Running along with Trout In
the backfield will be such stars
as Louie Dedeaux, who played
freshman football at Oklahoma A
and M, Jerry Johnson, ineligible
BH8 flash, and another Johnson,
Jack, who played with the Univ-,
of 'Maryland team last year.
Each of these boys Is a triple
threater In that they can all run,
pass and kick. With this group
operating from the deceptive and
fast hitting split-T, the Bulldogs
will have to mind their defenses
If they hope to stop them.
The backs aren't all the Work-
ing Boy* have that will be hard
to get along with Friday night.
UP In the forward wall they will
hare BUI Carita, who played a
I?. 2' end whi,e ,n*" Balboa
High, and Burnice Herring, who
did likewise for the Green Wave.
Both these lads were All-League
while in school.
American League
TEAMS
New York.
Cleveland.
Boston .
Chicago. .
Detroit .
Philadelphia 85
Washington 57
St. Louis 46
Won Lost Pet
9* 54 .625
56
57
69
78
82
87
98
92
8G
77
68
.622
.601
.527
.466
.442
.396
.319
G.B.
13
2
26*
44
National League
TEAMS
Brooklyn .
New York. 89
St. Louis 76
Boston 71
Philadelphia 70
Cincinnati 62
Pittsburgh 61
Chicago. 60
Won Lost Pet.
1 52 .636
57 .610
6 .524
72 .503
76 .479
84 .425
86 .415
86 .411
G.B,
~4
16
20
23
30!4
32
32'/,
Today's Games
Chicago at New York.
St. Louis at Washington. '
Only Games Scheduled.
Yesterday's Results
Chicago 110 000 0013 10 1
New York 101 300 OOx,5 3 1
Kretlow (5-9), Holcombe and
Niarhos; Morgan, Kzava (11-6)
and Berra.
BY NED BROWN
NEA Special Correspondent
Georgia Tech vs. Soutnern Me-
thodist
Grlnnel vs. Lake Forest
xHampton Inst. vs. Shaw
Harvard vs. Springfield
Hiram vs. Wooiter
xHouston vs. Baylor
Acting Manager Eudle Francis
of the Balboa Gun Cl.ib has hint-
ed that he Is brewing a surprise
for the skeet shooters on Satur-
day, Sept. 22, at 1:30 p.m. on the
Balboa range. The program will
probably consist of 75 skeet tar-
g^t wih a trPhy for each class,
with three classes if there are
over 20 shooters. The entry fee
will be $2.00 to cover the cost of
the trophies with the remainder
of the money to be divided 50 per
cent, 30 per cent and 20 per cent
each class.
Howard Univ. vs. Bluefleld State
xldaho, College of vs. Whitman
Idaho State vs. Colorado Mines
Illinois Normai vs. Indiana State
Iowa State vs. Wayne
xlowa State Teachers vs. North
Dakota
xJohn Carroll vs. St. Francis (Pa.)
xKalamazoo vs. Wheaton
Kansas State vs. Cincinnati
Lafayette vs. Albright
xLock Haven State vs. West Lib-
erty State
xL.S.U. vs. Mississippi Southern
xMarquette vs. South Dakota
xMarshall vs. Morehead State
xMcMurry vs. Midwestern
xMichlgan Normal vs Hope
Michigan Stake vs. Oregon State
xMlssissippl State vs. Arkansas
State
Missouri vs. Fordham
Moravian vs. Lincoln (Pa.)
Morris Brown vs. Tuskegee
xMuhlenberg vs Upsala '
xNebraska Wesleyan vs. Omaha
xNew Mexico vs. Arizona (Flag-
staff) State K
North Carolina vs. North Caro-
lina State
Northwestern vs. Rhode Island
State
xNorthern (SD.) vs. Superior
State
NEW YORK, Sept. 20 (NEA)
Umpiring Is as much part of the
game in organized baseball as
batting, fielding, base-running,
or even managing. Therefore it
seems short-sighted on the part
of those who determine the elig-
ibility of candi-
dates for Base-
ball's Hall of
Fame at Coop-
erstown, N. Y., to
Bill Klem
X,
eep
['.. Keep smart
in a colorful
handsome
PURE LINEN
"PANABANA
JACKET"
especially
made in
our own
tailor shop
for the
modest price
rfaniy. .$17.50
Cool and dressy Cool and sporty

THE AMERICAN BAZAAR
(rounded In INI)
PANAMA!
13 Central Avenue
II Central Ave Hotel B P.n.m
COLON:
Oppoelle the R R.
xNorthwest Louisiana vs. Cen-
tral Oklahoma
Norwich vs. Maine Maritime
Oklahoma ASM vs Arkansas
Oregon vs. StanfordC
Otterbeln vs. Wilmington
xPaclfic, College of vs. Hardin-
slmmons
Puget Sound vs. Pacific Luth-
eran
xRichmond vs. Randolph-Macon
Rochester vs. Clarkson
South Carolina vs. Duke
Southern California vs. Wash-
ington State
Southern Illinois vs. Central
Michigan
Texas vs. Kentucky
xTCU vs. Kansas
xTexas Tech vs. West Texas State
xTexas Western vs. No. Tex. State
Trinity (Tex.) vs. Texas A St I
xVanderbilt vs. Middle Tennessee
Virginia Military vs Wofford
Washington vs. Montana
xWestern Kentucky vs. Howard
College
Western Michigan vs. Kent
State
Westminster (Pa.) vs. Slippery
ttOrK
West Virginia vs. Waynesburg
Whltworth vs. Wllliamette
xWichlta vs. Miami (O.)
William Si Mary vs. Boston Uni-
versity
Wyoming vs. Idaho
Yale vs. Bates
Sunday, Sept 23
Loyola (Cal.) vs. San Diego
Navy *
St. Bonaventure vs. Xavier (O )
San Francisco vs. Nevada
limit member-
ship only to
those who actu-
ally have played
on the diamond.
l' The name of the
late Bill Klem,
umpire, surely
belonged on the
list.
The roster of
the game's sem-
i-hierarchy bristles with the
names of men who helped put
baseball at the top of the sports
list. Some of them, however, nev-
er actually played In organized
baseball. Men like Morgan G.
Bulkeley, Alexander Joy Cart-
wright, Jr., Byron Bancroft John-
son, Henry Ch.idwlck and Judge
Kenesaw Mountain Landls, for
instance.
But the name of Abner Dou-
bleday, officially accredited by a
special Investigating committee '
headed by A. G. Mills with hav-
ing "Invented" baseball, is not
only missing from the Hall of
Fame, but also from the Honor
Roll created to take care of those
men who made outstanding con-
tributions to the game other than
by active playing.
GAME'S GREATEST ARBITER
The name of William J. Klem,
greatest arbiter in the long his-
tory of our so-called national
pastime, graces this Honor Roll.
For 36 years Old Bill called 'em
as he saw 'em, and In his own
opinion he "never called one
wrong in his life."
Only a week before he died in
his Miami Beach home Old Bill
called another one right. "This,"
he told a bedside visitor, Monday
Sept. 10, "Is my last game and I'm
going to strike out."
He had been given up by his
doctors on several occasions dur-
ing a long Illness, but always ar-
gued they were wrong.
They will be telling anecdotes
and recalling incidents in the life
of Bill Klem as long as baseball
lasts, probably, and one that wUl
live through the years will be
about the time he finally con-
vinced his perennial feud part-
ner, the late John J. McOraw,
that he always called 'em right.
That was back in the old days
at the Polo Grounds when one of
McGraw's Giants hit a long ball
out to the scoreboard, which
would have won the game, except
that Klem called it a foul. The
"Little Napoleon," McOraw, fuss-
ed and fumed furiously, but
couldn't get the umpire to change
his verdict.
MEASURE PROVED HTM RIGHT
Next day McOraw had his
groundkeeper measure the dent
in the scoreboard where the dis-
puted ball had hit. The report
came back that the ball had hit
three Inches foul.
m'^-hV10i,n8y* to me'" roared
Klem when he heard the report,
SSL&L74 U up *to re-
mark that stuck to him ever af-
,.?m di(i more elevate the
prestige and add to the power and
LI e i ""Pfres than anyone
?SS JS22 hrou?h his efforts in
that direction eliminated most of
the rowdyism from the game.
rEf .nn 8 yea" of actlv? urn-'
Errfuf *hn su,Dsea-uent regime
StiK h of ,UmP'res. His passing
Men W mourned by all the
Men in Blueand adult fans
throughout the nation
nSShSff Mld a lon* tlme a*o:
Eyeball Is more than a game
t0.EeT,t religion." B
that's what he made It 1
A* tackles they wlU start
with Ronnie Angermuller, ex-
JC stalwart, and Lou Malla, All-
League tackle from the local Col-
lege. The guards win be taken
ci're of by Dora Thomas and
Charlie Harrison, both a couple
of Palumbo coached terrors from
CHS. Jimmy Frailer will handle
the pivot chores.
-i?ackj,ni up thu "ronP w"l I
Willy Simpson, Univ. of Penna.,
Bill DeLamater. Univ. of Colora-
do, Paul Mullen off last year's
championship J. c. team., Jimmy
Thompson, BUS, and Jack Cor-
liss also from J.C.'s championship
team.
Game time is 7 p.m. at the Bal-
J* ****. with an admission
of Student Association card or 5
cents.

Should Hear 'Em
Under Showers
Cleveland 301 312 50015 11 0
Boston 000 000 200 2 7 2
Wynn (20-12) and Hegan; Mc-
Dermott (8-8), Masterson.Stobbs,
Taylor, Nixon, Scarborough and
Rosar, Robinson.
Detroit 000 OOO 0101 4 1
Philadelp'la 009 700 lOx8 13 1
Stuart (4-8), McCleland Mar-
lowe and House; Shantz (17-fl)
and Tlpton.
0
2
(8)
NIGHT GAME
St. Louis 002 000 1003 9
Washlngt'n 001 010 02x4 8
Mahoney (1-4), McDonald ,,
and Lollar; Porterfleld (7-8) and
Kluttz.
Faces In
The Majors
Today s Games
Brooklyn at St. Louis.
New York at Cincinnati.
Philadelphia at Chicago.
Only Games Scheduled.
Yesterday's Resalta
NIGHT GAME
Brooklyn.......... 3 8 0
St. Louis.......... 0 5 1
Winning Pitcher: Roe. (21-).
Boston 01O 000 0023 T r>
Pittsburgh 110 030 02x7 9 0
Nichols (10-7), Paine and
Cooper; Dickson (19-15) andMc-
Cullough.
EVAN8TON,Hl.,Sept.20 (NEA)
Ray Evans, star guard on
Northwestern* football team, is a
music student majoring in voice.
Always on the lookout for tal-
ent for his football quartet, Ray's
first question after viewing Coach
Bob Volghts' big squad of fresh-
men candidates was: "Uncover-
ed any singers among that bunch
yet. Coach?"
Mickey Mantle
Philadelp'la 000 120 0205 7 0
Chicago 010 000 0001 7 4
Church (15-10) and Wllber;
Rush (9-11), Vargas and ChltL
Only Games Scheduled.
Four Former Cadets
Enroll At Houston
And Iowa State U.
NEW YORK, Sept. 30 (UP)
Officials at the University of
Houston and Iowa State an-
nounce that four cadets accused
of "cribbing" at West Point have
enrolled.
Right tackle J. D. Kimmel has
been admitted to the quarter-
master branch of the Houston
ROTC. Kimmel who lg studvlng
engineering at Houston, will bo
eligible to play football in 1952.
The three ex-cadets entering
Iowa State are Jerry Voiding,
Walter Walker and Jack Erick-
son. Voiding, a tennis star at
West Point, Is a senior. Voiding,
a defensive halfback and Walker,
a tackle, are juniors and will be
eligible to compete in 1953.
CRIMSON CRAFTY
University, Ala.(NEA)Ala-
bama leads In its football rivalry
with Tennessee, 17 victories to 12,
with four ties.
.
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THURSDAY SEPTEMBER M. MM
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILt NEWSPAPER

PAGE NINE
National Boxing Association Releases Quarterly Ratings
_____-----_-------------------------------------
Fans Not 'Excited9 About Pep,
Saddler Title Bout Wednesday
NEW YORK, 8ept. 20 (UP)
The International Boxing Club la
having trouble getting the fans
excited about the Sept. 28 feath-
erweight title Dout. That' the
one between Champion Sandy
8addler and Willie Pep.
A late check shows the IBC
will be lucky to draw a $150,000
ate for the Polo Grounds bout,
he bookmakers have made Sad-
dler a heavy favorite.
but report "no action."
It's believed one reason for the
lack of interest Is that saddler
and Pep bickered so long over
contract terms that their "feud"
has been forgotten. It was a "hot"
feud while it lasted and both
fighters are trying to stir It up
again. The Eaadler camp claims
Pep thumbed the Champ's eyes
and stepped on his feet. Pep com-
plains about the wrestling tac-
tics of Saddler In the last bout.
Pep failed to answer the bell for
the eighth round In that one
which was last September be-
cause of a dislocated left shoul-
der.
Saddler and Pep signed for the
bout Tuesday. The Champ will
receive 31 Yt per cent of the gate.
Pep's share will be 22 Vj per cent
Heavyweight Rocky Marciano
began training In New York to-
by
JOE \MMUMS
Only one volee protesting the referee's action in stopping
the Rnbinoi-Torpin fight has reached this corner. It is a tele-
gram from L. Eiklns, Manhattan, in which the gentleman
implies it Is an old American custom te short-change foreign
brawlers.
~y way of critical comparison he recalls the Louls-Schmellng
flgh which was stopped In the first round. ... "I distinctly re-
member Abe (sic!) Donovan, the referee, cctually counting the
German out as he stood erect against the ropes."
Hardly correct. The Naai Idol was in a pretzel bend prac-
tically gnawing the rope In desperate agony. It Is true that Ar-
thur Donovan did count while Echmeling was still on his feet.
This Is not according to Queensberry but it was a Donovan prac-
tice and it made sense.
After the fight he explained: "To me a fighter against the
ropes who takes one punch after another, makes no effort, or Is
unsble to defend himself, Is Just the same as a fighter who is
on the floor. In this case my alternative was to stop the fight.
But it waa only the f rst round. So I decided to give Schmeling
a chance to fight some more if he wanted to. He dldnt or
couldn't."
Jack Solomons, the English promoter, has been vehement In
his criticism of Ruby Goldstein. This is understandable. Pro-
moters are notoriously impregnable to punches. Besides it is to
Solomons' advantage to keep the controversy lively, since he
pirns to bring the two men together again In London next June.
And he would be derelict to his box office, If not his Ideals, If
he did not eater to the doubt and suspicion of prospective clients.
*
ONLY BIG ROUNDS COUNT
Here is a letter typical of several received on the subject of
scoring fights. "Sir: I suggest the scoring by rounds be
abandoned and the point system used exclusively. In a 15-round
contest, a fighter may win eight rounds by narrow margins, take
a severe beating In the next seven, yet be declared the winner.
"Baseball offers a convincing argument in favor of the point
system. One team may score a run ln*ar.h of the first eight
Innings, while the other teams fails, to score At all. But if the
latter team should come up with nine runs In Its flnl time at
bat, there can be no question as to the winner.
. "So In boxing,.as in baseball, and other sports, the actual
winner Is not the team or Individual who wins-the most innings
or rounds, hut the one who accumulates the most points or runs...
Ypurs truly, Joseph Clesllk. 033 St. .Ann's Avene. The Bronx."
Most of the other letters would additionally: have, the points
announced at the end of each round and posted In the arena, as
the continuing progress of a ball game Is told on the scoreboard.
The system In vogue here permits the officials certain discretion-
ary powers. A boxer can be behind in rounds and still lead In
poin .&,
.J.sentlally. this is an admission that the rounds-won count
la r.)'. conclusive. If this is so, why not discard the rounds-won
feature altogether? If the greater number of points Is significant
what purpose does the rounds-won tabulation serve? Other than
to confuse officials, many of whom confuse too easily as matters
stand.
*
COST WALCOTT TITLE
We had a classic example of this contusion in the first Louls-
Walcott fight with Louis winning on rounds while' losing on
points. The three dfficlals had Louis winning 23 rounds to Wal-
cott's 19. At the same time they had Walcott winning on points,
37 to 32. Had the point count been the decisive force Walcott
would have won the heavyweight championship, as in the eyes of
most observers, he did.
I have always maintained the number of rounds a fighter
wins is comparatively unimportant. Only the big rounds mean
anything. Even If Robinson had lost every round going Into the
10th the other night and Turpin had managed somehow to survive
that round I would have had Robinson far in front, for the simple
reason he did more solid punching in the 10th than Turpin had
done through all the preceding n ne.
Rounds won Is not a true gauge and under the present sys-
tem the point auxiliary Jswell, Its pointless, as Walcott's expe-
rience attests. Since it Is so easy to establish the unsoundness
and Inequity of the rounds-won procedure why continue to use It?
Between the two, the point approach is much superior.
As to announcing the progress of the fight from round to
round, this has been suggested many times. It would undoubtedly
add to Interest and tension but whether it is advisable, I doubt.
We have too many officials who seem to be Influenced by fan
clamor now. Can you imagine the partisan roars a scoreboard
wuld Incite in the closing rounds of a close fight? Let's get rid
of the rounds-won Joker first, gentlemen.
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day for his October 11 bout at the
Polo Grounds with former Cham-
pion Joe Louts. The Brown Bomb-
er will open In his training camp
at Pompton Lakes. New Jersey,
on Friday. Marciano says he will
shift his training camp to Green-
wood Lakes New York, In a week
or so. .
An early line shows Louis Is a
slight (5-to-7Vi' favorite over the
unbeaten heavyweight from
Brockton, Massachusetts.
Umpire Bill Klem
Buried Yesterday
On The Alleys...
jomnoM* wax OSh tn I mktmitrlm. In ihi,
limtnH Towr, __ mti rmnmrtli um'h
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Distributors:
OPIDURA
MIAMI BEACH, Fla., Sept. 20
(UP)Baseball burled WilllamJ.
(BUD Klem yesterday but not the
memory of the game's greatest
umpire.
The man who brought dignity
and honesty to the national game
and his professionbecause "In
my heart I never called a wrong
decision"waa burled In a Mia-
mi cemetery following a requiem
high mass at St. Patrick's Cath-
olic Church here.
"BUI Klem exhibited the great-
ness of a great spirit," the Rt.
Rev. Msgr. William Barry said at
the close of the mass. "He was to
all men honest and honorable."
The stocky "old arbitrator"
who made na decisions stick
with a booming voice throughout
39 years of umpiring was ready
to leave the game when a Great-
er Arbiter called the decision.
Only a week before he died
Sunday from a heart attack,
Klem told his lawyer, "This Is my
last game...I'm going to strike
out this time." He was 77 and had
been ill for several years after re-
tirement In 1941 as head of the
National League umpires.
Ford Frick, president of. the
National League, and Pepper
Martin, manager of the Miami
Sun Sox who played for the St.
Louis Cardinals while Klem was
still active, were among the more
than 200 persona who attended
the final rites.
"He was the greatest umpire
that ever lived,". Frick said.
"There never will be another BUI
Klem. A substitute, maybe, but
never another umpire like him."
Martin recalled that Klem
once asked him why he did not
become an umpire when he quit
playing. Martin said he replied,
"I would If I knew I could be as
good as you are"
Klein's wife. Marie, who had
nursed his needs night and day
for the past two years, received
hundreds of messages of sympa-
thy and praise from such nota-
bles as William Harrldge, presi-
dent of the American League,
and Cardinal Francis Spellman.
Mrs. Klem attended the serv-
ices with a nephew, Clarence
Gecke.
Klem became an umpire In 1902
In the rough and tumble days of
baseball. His unswerving judg-
ment and publicized brushes with
such famed figures as the late
John McOraw and Kenesaw M.
Landls earned him and his pro-
fession the respect and honor of
t. i nation.
Arrangements Set
For B.H.S.-Miami
Jackson Hi Game
Arrangements have been com-
pleted for the Balboa High School
football team to play Miami
Jackson High School in the Or-
ange Bowl Ip Miami on October
20, it was announced Wednesday
at the Schools Division.
The official party from the Ca-
nal Zone, Including 26 players,
school officials and the school
doctor, will leave the Isthmus Oc-
tober 18 and return October 21 on
a chartered airplane
The group will be guests of Mi-
ami University on the Friday
Ereceding the game to attend the
Uaml University-Washington it
Lee football game.
It Is assumed that housing ar-
rangements for the Balboa High
School players will be similar to
those made when the Miami team
Slayed here last year, with mem-
ers of the visiting squad stay-
ing in the homes of Miami team
members and friend*.
\r\
r I
THERCS
fc\AlWAVS
AR00M
FOfcONE
MOM
___
Angellni Keglera Assume Early
Lead in Major League Bowling
_ Tournament
The Angellni five ran out to an
early lead In the Major League
bowling season started last week
by taking four points from the
luckless Boyd Bros, team Tues-
day evening. The Angellni team
was led by Bates with 658, follow-
ed by Andrews with 567, Jenner
with 528, Klumpp with 508 and
Walker with 500, for a team total
of 2651.
Opposing this, but minus the
services of its star bowler Bill
Morton, who Is on leave of ab-
sence, the Boyd Bros, five was
led by Ted Melanson with 531.
followed by Loulu Zebrock with
513. The rest of the team feU be-
low 600.
The four-point take by Angell-
ni put them In a brief lead In the
league with six points won and
two points lost.
Directly behind the llquormen
Tuesday evening came the Max
R. Stempel & Son quintet, which
registered a four-point win over
the 1951 champions, H. I. Homa
As Co. Bud Balcer led the Stem-
peleers with a 589 followed by
Kelly Marabella with 647, Wllber
with 543, BUly Coffey with 525,
and Colston with 492.
The contractor's boys were led
by Earl Best with 565 and Joe
Filebark with 534, followed by
Payne, subbing for Stephens,
with 509, while the other two
members fell below 600.
The 7461st AU Signal group
snagged three points from the
Local 595, NFFE team, led by 8am
Madeline with 579 and Saylon
with 557, followed by Cooley with
522. Nelp with 521, and Hudak
with 517. For the Local 595. Mc-
Carragher snapped up the high
gam eof the evening with 236 and
a fine 619 series, but his efforts
were in vain, as the team won
only the first game. McCarragher
was followed by DUlon, 1951 high
average bowler, with a 563, and
Kelsey with 502, but the remain-
der of the team failed to hit 600.
The Gashousers from the Fuer-
za y Lu, which led the league
after the first night of bowling,
was forced back Into a tie for sec-
ond place as they split with the
Martlnz team. The FyL team won
two games but dropped the point
for pinfall.
Howard Engcike had high se-
ries for the night with games of
217, 223 and 183 for 623, followed
by his four teammates, all of
whom hit less than 500. For the
Martlnz team, Owesne scored
561. followed by Leo Presho, with
553. and Pepe Damin with 523,
while Burrell and A. Damin fail-
ed to score 600.
Team standings after Tuesday
evening's play:
TEAMS Won Lost
Angellni......-.... 9 2
Max R. Stempel & Son.. 6 3
7461st AU Signal......5 S
Fuerza y Lux........5 3
Martins............4 4
Local 596, NFFE......3 5
Boyd Bros., Inc.......2
H.I. Homa & Co.......2 6
The ten leading bowlers of the
lengue after Tuesday night:
Andrews .. ..
Engelke ....
Balcer.....
Best........
8ayl0n ....
McCarragher
J. Damin ..
Dillon.....
Wllber .. ..
Melanson ..
Average
, 199-0
, 198-2
, 192-0
, 188-2
, 186-3
, 186-0
, 186-0
, 184-5
, 184-0
182-2
REEL LUCK Eleven-year-
old Bobby Sturgis of Brookline,
Mass. stands proudly beside the
'O-pound Wanoo he caught the
"rst time he ever went deep-sea
sfcing. The four-foot-10-inch
.rapper was taken on heavy
tackle off Bermuda. (NEA)
Classic Bowling League Start
la Led by Sears Team
The 1952 Classic Bowling League
started last Friday night with the
Sears team, led by Ted Melanson
with a 572, taking three points
from the yet-unsponsored team
of the league. Melanson was fol-
lowed by Balcer with 567 and
Norrls with 549, whUe Colston
and Zebrock feU below 500.
Kelly Marabella was high for
his team with 687, followed by
Presho with 568, but the remain-
der of the team faUed to score
over 500, and consequently lost
two games and plnfall.
The PAA Flyers started off to
a smart start over the Nash quin-
tet by winning the first two
games, but fell apart In the third
game wit hslxteen splits, losing
the third game and plnfall for
an even split In the evening's
work.
Howard Engelke for PAA was
high for the night with games of
235, 213 and 175 for a series of
623. followed by Wllber with an
even 500, while the rest of the
tea mwlth apllt-ltls had below
500. For the Nash keglers, Jenner
was 234, 169 and 204 for 607 to
counter Engelke's 623, while Sam
Madeline had 538, but, like PAA,
the remainder failed to hit 500.
The league standing after Fri-
day night's play:
TEAMS Won Lost
Sears............ 3 1
PAA .. '.......... 2 2
Nash.............. 2 2
Unnamed.......... 1 3
Individual averages will not be
placed until nine games have
been bowled.
Sports Briefs
RACINGA field of 13 pacers
will go to the post today In the
sixth Little Brown Jug Race at
Delaware, Ohio.
The half-mile track has been
baked hard, and a new speed rec-
ord may be set In the $65,000
race. Floating Dream, owned and
driven by McKlnley Kirk of
Washington Court House In
Ohio, is one of the favorites. An-
other Is Tarheel, owned by Del
Miller.
The Little Brown Jug is decid-
ed on a best of three heats. If
rain forces a postponement, It
wUl be held tomorrow.
Playground
Sports
RED TANK AND PARASO
In the last game of the Paraso
Hoop League last night Vlctor-5
earned a well deserved decision
over their most serious rivals.
Lake View, to maintain their lead
In first place.
With the return of Tom Lowe,
Victor's captain and star center,
and the comolned efforts of
Weeks and Scott; Lake View had
a tough time as R. Gooden was
held in the first quarter to one
field goal. The game began with
T. Scott sinking two foul shots
and soon after a goal to put his
team out In front. Lake View, a
very slow team In starting was
only able to pus In one basket for
the first quarter. The score at
the end of the first quarter was
8 to 2 In Victor's favor.
In the second quarter R. Good-
en came to ilfe sinking three
goals and two foul shots for a
total of eight points; and Lake
View going ahead 16 to 14.
At the end of the third ouarter
the score was all tied up 26 to 26
with Lake View's five being very
tired and only one substitute on
the bench. From there on Victor
had things very much to them-
selves as they perforated Lake
View's defense time and again to
score. The final score of the game
was Vlctor-5, 56 to Lake View's
48.
For the victorious Vlctor-5
Scott was high point man with 20
points to his credit whUe in a
magnificent attempt to keep his
team In the game it was R. Good-
en of Lake View with a total of
23.
Box score of the game:
Lake View FG FT TP
Gooden........10 3 23
Cadet......... 3 0 6
Colora........ 2 0 4
Maynard........ 0 0 0
Grant......... 5 0 lu
Cragwell....... 2 1 5
Totals.........22 ,4 48
Only Sugar Robinson Listeet

Without Logical Contenders!
By UNITED PRESS
NEW YORK, Sept. 20.The National Boxing
Association yesterday released its third quarterly
ratings of boxers in the worldincluding championty
logical contenders and outstanding boxers in each
division. "'"
Vlctor-5 FG FT TF
Lowe.......... 3 0. 6
JSeales......... 3 0 6
Weeks......... 6 1 13
Fields......... 5 1 11
Scott..........10 0 20
Totals. ........27 2 66
Due to Sugar Ray Robinson's
decisive victory over Randy Tur-
pin, the N3.A. considers that'
there are no logical contenders
In the middleweight class.
Robinson is the only champion
rated without a logical contend-
er.
In the welterweight class
France's Charles Humez and Bil-
ly Graham were Usted as "logical
contenders' 'to Cuban Champion
Kid Gavllan's crown.
The ratings:
HEAVYWEIGHTS: Champion
Jersey Joe Walcott. Logical
contendersEzzard Charles, Joe
Louis. Outstanding boxersRoc-
ky Marciano. Bob Baker, Clar-
ence Henry, Rex Layne.
LIGHT HEAVYWEIGHTS:
ChampionJoey Maxim. Logical
contendersArchie Moore. Har-
ry Matthews, Don Cockell. Bob
Satterfield. Outstanding boxers
Bob Murphy, Harold Johnson,
Jake LaMotta. Dan Bucceronl,
Wesbury Bascomb.
MIDDLEWEIGHTS: Champion
Ray Robinson. Logical contend-
ersnone. Outstand ingD a v e
Sands, Laurent DauthuUle. Ran-
dy Turpin, Robert VUlemaln,
Rocky Graziano, Walter Cartler.
WELTERWEIGHTS: Champion
Kid GavUan. Logical contend-
ersBUly Graham, Charles Hu-
mez. OutstandingGU Turner,
Eddie Thomas, Johnny Bratton.
LIGHTWEIGHTS: Champion
Jimmy Carter. Logical contend-
ersFreddie Dawson, Art Ara-
gn, Joe Brown. Outstanding-
Paddy DeMarco, Virgil Aklns. Lu-
ther Rawllngs, Tony Campbell,
Del Flanagan.
FEATHERWEIGHTS: Cham-
pionSandy Saddler. Logical
contendersWillie Pep, Ray Fa-
mechon, Roy Ankara. Outstand-
ingCorky Oonslez. Charles
Rlley. Percy Bassett, Gene Smith.
BANTAMWEIGHTS: Champion
Vic Toweel. Logical contender
Luis Romero, Peter KeenaH."""
FLYWEIGHTS: Champion
Dado Marino. Logical contenders'
Terry Allen, Teddy Gardner.-
---------------------------.---------------------*"M
Little League
._
-in
PACIFIC
There will be a business meet-
ing of the Managing Personnel
of the Pacific Little League heW
at the ( urundu Community Cen-
ter, Friday evening Sept. 21. com
mencing at 7:30.
Among the important items !
business to be transacted is thw
election of a President, Viee-
President, and Secretary-Treas
urer for next year.
The meeting is open to tho
public and aU friends of Little
League Baseball are Invited to
attend. Parents of Little Leag-
uers or Little League aspirants
are especially invited to attend
this meeting.
Fight Dope

DETROIT, Sept. 20 (UP)
Rocky Graziano. 154, last night
moved a step closer to a mid
dleweight title shot by knock-
ing out Tony Janlro, 148, in the
tenth and last round with only
a few seconds left to end the
fight.
Janlro had completely out-
boxed Graxiano during the first
nine rounds and was winning
by a wide margin when a ter-
rific left to the jaw by Graxi-
ano dropped him for the full
count.
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PEP-SADDLER GETS COLD RECEPTIO
Roe's 21st Gives
Dodgers Needle
N.B.A. Rates
Boxing's Best
The League's Best
(Includes Last Might's
Games)
American League
Ferris Fain. Athletics......34R
Ted Williams, Red Sox.....323
Orestes Mioso. White Sox.. .322
George Kell. Tigers.......317
Oil Coan. Senators.......315
National league
Stan Musial. Cardinals.....363
Richie Ash hum Phillies.....342
Jackie Robinson. Dodgers .. .335
Hoy Canrpanella. Dodgers .. .325
Monte Irvin. Giants.......314
(SPORTS PAGES: 8 & 9)
Dying Officer's
'Keep Firing'
Stopped Banrai
AN DEPENDENT^

DAILT NEWSPAPER
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe*' Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SIXTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1951
FIVE CENTS
Bookie King Faces 68 Years In
Jail After 'Torpedoing Trial
BY WARREN P. FRANKLIN
EAST CENTRAL FRONT. Ko-
rea, Sept. 20 (UPi A bullet
crashed into 1st Lt. Lee R. Har-
tell's chest as he stood, micro-
phone In hand, unflinching: at I day that the record of Gross's
the North Korean Banzai charge. Grand Jury testimony would
He had just said: "Keep firing "disclose a picture of police cor-
NEW YORK, Sept. 20 (UP)
Harry Gross, 35-year-old book-
making king whose sensational
refusal to testify yesterday col-
lapsed the State's case against
18 New York pjlicemen accused
of accepting multi-million dol-
lar bribes, faces a possible sen-
tence of 68 years In Jail and a
fine of $33.500 Sept. 27.
These are the total possible
penalties for the 66 counts of
bookmaking and conspiracy to
which he has pleaded guilty.
His conduct yesterday netted
him five years in jail and a
$15,000 fine from Kings County
Judge Samuel S. Lelbowltz on
60 charges of contempt of court.
Brooklyn District Attorney
Miles McDonald, who bad
spent 20 months building a
case into an alleged link be-
tween the underworld and
New York City law enforce-
ment officials, charged that
Gross had keen bribed to tor-
pedo the trial.
McDonald told a three-judge
special Sessions Court panel to-
both batteries. I think they have
got us."
The bullet put a period to the
sentence and his life. But his
crisp order from a forward ar-
tillery post saved the lives of
others.
Allied guns responded with a
fire curtain. It checked the ene-
my advance while an isolated
infantry company with Hartell
obtained fresh ammunition.
The young lieutenant from
Danbury, Conn., moved forward
to the exposed position overlook-
tag "bloody ridge" on the dark,
rainy morning of Aug. 27. The
saddle-shaped slope north of
Yanggu was already drenched
with the blood of thousands.
Whistle blowing North Ko-
reans broke through the Allied
defense. Hartell carefully made
adjustments and called for fire
from 105 millimeter howitzers to
the rear.
He ignored hand grenades
bursting a few yards from his
open position. He refused to
leave his radio or to use a rifle In
his own defense.
A bullet shattered his right
hand. He jammed it under his
left armpit to stem the flow of
blood and called again for ar-
tillery fire. Throughout, he
continued to make adjust-
ments for accurate fire.
Hartell lived up to the reputa-
tion he established as an artille-
ry plane spotter. He was known
to "kick the back seat out of his
jane" whenever he spotted a
good target.
The man. called "The Spar-
row" among his friends because
of* his quick bright movements,
was assigned as a forward Ob-
server with a rifle company hard
pressed for replacements.'
He leaves a wife, two daughters
and a son he never saw behind
In Wanbury.
Cuban President
Flouts Rumors
He May Resign
-HAVANA. Sept. 20 (UP>
President Carlos Prio Socarras,
la a nationwide radio and tele-
vision hook-up last night denied
published reports that he plan-
ned to resign, and accused the
opposition of the responsibility
ior such "slanders."
The resignation report was
published in only the opposition
newspaper "Alerta," which Is
headed by a former minister
without portfolio, Ramon Vas-
concelos.
ruption from bottom to top."
Leibowitz yesterday accused
the pudgy bookie of clamming
up to save his own neck, after
he had earlier put the finger
on the men whom he said he
paid $1,000.000 a year for pro-
tection from arrest.
Gross, in two days on the
witness stand, Identified the 18
defendants but he refused to
name them aa the protectors of
his $20,000,000-a-year gambling
empire. He responded to ail
questions with ley stares, hys-
terical shrieks or whining com-
plaints.
McDonald, his face flushed
with emotion as he watched his
case go down the drain, finally
went before the judge at 4:05
p.m.
"It seems futile to go on," he
said. "I move to dismiss the
indictment, and I have never
done anything with so much re-
luctance in my life."
Then, his voice rising emo-
tionally to a shout, he waved
his hand.
"Discharge each of them,"
he said. "We'll try to pick up
the broken pieces."
McDonald charged that the
pudgy gambler's wagging tongue
had been silenced with a brfte.
He said that when the one-time
$20,000,000-a-year bookie escap-
ed from his guards last week
and went to Atlantic City, "for
a day at the races," large bets
(NEA Telephoto)
BOOKIE BALKER Harry Gross Is shown outside the Brook-
lyn courtroom where he was booked to be the star witness
against 18 past and present policemen, accused of accepting
his bribes. After identifying-the 18, Gross refused to answer
any more questions and the .case blew up In the district
attorney's face.
were made In the underworld
that he neve? would testify a-
gainst the 18.
"We also have Information
that he' got a substantial sum
of money," McDonald said.
After he moved for dismissal,
McDonald sank Into a chair
with his head In his hands.
Leibowitz turned toward the
nattily-dressed Gross and said:
"I don't think any punish-
ment a judge could impose on
you would be commensurate
with what you have done.
Father of Five
Held For Raping
16-Year-0ld Bride
DARLINGTON, S. C, Sept.
i UP) Sheriff Johnny Stokes
said today he is holding a father
of five on charges of raping a 16-
year-old bride.
Stokes identified the man as
Charles Edwards, Jr.. who Is be-
ing held wil'iout' bond. Stokes
said the victim was a newly-wed.
The Sheriff said Edwards was
iaklng the gin and her husband
to their home m near-by coun-
ty when the husband got out of
the car to look for his brother.
Stokes said Edwards sped off
with the girl leaving the husband
in the road. Edwards then drove
over back country roads and
.-topped at an isolated spot.
The girl leaped from the car
but Edwardr, caught her and
drove furthe- before stopping
again and assaulting the girl. A
doctor confirmed that the girl
had been raiud.
BHS Parakeet Again Wins
International Honor Award
Balboa High School's newspa-
per. The Parrakeet, has received
the International Honor Award
and the George H. Gallup Award
for the year 1950-51, presented
by Quill and Scroll, the Inter-
national Honorary Society for
High School Journalists. This
was announced by Miss Mary S.
Brig ham. editorial adviser.
The Parrakeet was given the
International Honor Rating-
Newspaper of Superior Achieve-
ments, as a result of the annual
examination of school newspa-
pers conducted by the Quill and
Scroll Society through a select
board of judges.
The award carries recognition
of the paper as one of the most
distinguished among U. S. High
School publications.
These awards have been pre-
sented to the BH8 paper several
times In the past.
School newspapers are judged
as a medium to Inform, influ-
ence, and entertain readers.
They are judged also as to the
character of the newspaper as
a business enterprise. Out of the
possible score of 1,000, The Par-
rakeet was rated 902 points.
As a business enterprise. K
was rated 225 points out of a
possible 250 points. This phase
of the newspaper work was un-
der the supervision of E. W.
Hatchett. 8r.
The paper Is printed by
The Panama American.
Balboa High School's newspa-
per was congratulated for Its
outstanding project of taking
Community Cheat Drive of 1950,
and its editorial project, "We
Face Today."
The judges commented: "The
Parrakeet staff again demon-
strates that it is aware of the
problems 'We Face Today.' Its
handling of the series and Its
cooperation with the Commu-
nity Chest are fine examples of
what youth can do. Excellent
work! Carried on in a capable
manner!"
The paper was also prais-
ed for good staff organiza-
tion and the "Christmas on
the Isthmus" Legends which
appeared in the December
issue.
Quill and Scroll publishes the
official magazine of the Inter-
national Honorary Society for
High Schr,ii Journalists. In the
1951 April-May issue, this maga-
zine featured an article on the
Community Chest -publicity pro-
ject which was written by Mary
S. Brigham. It was titled, "The
Canal Zone Parrakeet is Heard
Afar."
The Parrakeet is published by
the Balboa High School stu-
dents. Its 1950-51 staff was
headed by Editor Louise Glud
and Associate Editor Terence
Ford. Bob Finley was the make-
up editor. Other members of the
staff were Kayleen Vlnton, An-
na Galloway, Virginia Selby.
Mike Burset. Sandy Beauchamp,
Richard Abbott. Joan Baron,
Joan Crowder, Bill Elton, Mike
MrNevin, Ramon Morales, Patt
You're nothing but a miser-
able wretch. You see the dist-
rict attorney sitting there in
tears."
The judge turned to a bailiff.
"Remove this creature from
the witness stand," he directed.
"Bring him before the bench as
a defendant."
Gross was led behind the jury
box. Ha. had his right hand in-
side the fold of his gray, peak-
lapeled suit in a Napoleonic
pose.
The judge sentenced him for
refusing to answer questions
during the reading of his grand
Jury testimony, Implicating the
policemen in the alleged pay-
offs. Sixty times, Gross refused
to answer, and each time he
was held in contempt.
Leibowitz sentenced gross to
the limit on each charge30
days in prison and a $250 fine.
For each $1 Gross falls to pay,
he will spend an additional day
In jail.
The 18 accused policemen
Including a ret >ed Inspector and
a retired captai walked out of
the courtroom~free men. Gross
was sent to jail to await sen-
tencing in the Court of Special
Sessions on one count of cons-
piracy and 65 counts of book-
making to which he already had
pleaded guilty.
Befre the defendants left, Lel-
bowita dismissed the Jury.
"I am grateful to you men,"
he said. "Without Gross the
case collapses. There is no-
thing further that I can do
but direct the indictment be
dismissed.''
The defense attorneys sprang
to their feet and asked the court
to direct the Jury to .acquit the
defendants.
"You're too late," the Judge
told them. "Im not giving these
men a 7 can bill of healthif
that's wnat you're asking."
McDonald said he wanted a
few days to "clear our heads"
before deciding what the next
step will be.
King George
To Carry On
Despite Illness
LONDON, Sept. 20 (UP) '
Two new statements Indicat-
ed today that King George VI
intends to carry on as usual.
i But the mystery surrounding
his health remained as deep as
ever. Some Londoners were
heartened by the announce-
ments that the King will open
the New Parliament Nov. 6, and
that his tour to Australia and
New Zealand next year will be
carried out on schedule, al-
though at a reduced scale.
Others asked whether the ap-
parently reassuring statements
had been mlssued merely to allay
concern about his Majesty's
health.
Nine doctors announced Tues-
day that there had been "struc-
tural changes" in the King's
lungs.
However, no further explana-
tion had been offered, and it
was not clear whether or not
his condition was considered
serious.
Three of nine doctors who
signed Tuesday's statement
spent an hour and forty min-
utes with the King last night,
and he received medical visitors
again today.
Reds Speed Up
Disturbances
In West Berlin
BERLIN. Sept. 20 (IDThe
Communists today speeded up
their campaign to create dis-
orders in the western sectors
of Berlin, as the Soviet-domi-
nated East German government
tightened Its stranglehold on
the city.
A big Communist "Protest
Rally" is planned for tonight on
the East-West border dividing
the city.
Last night 100 members of
the Communist "Free German
Youth" organization crossed in-
to the United States sector of
the city and tora down barri-
cades.
FIRST BASE FRACAS Al Rosen (left) is SfitmSfSm
in the second inning at Boston, as Walt Dropo- of the Red
Sox tags the Indian slugger. A bad throw from Fred Hat-
Held pulled Dropo off the bag, but he tagged the runner.
The Indians went on to win the crucial game, 6-4 Yester-
day they made if two In a row over Boston, this time by a
15-2 score.
Couple Thought Spanking Baby
Part Of Job Judge Says No'
MIAMI, Fla., Sept. 19 (UP) Mrs. David Mc-
Curdy told the court she thought spanking privileges
were included in her baby-sitting.
But Judge Wayne Allen said, "no." He fined Mrs.'
McCurdy's 18-year-old husband $26 and costs for as-
sault and battery on three-year-old Camalla Charline
Stricher, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Stricher.
Witnesses testified that the imprint of an adult's
fingers were stamped in bruises on the child's body.
Mrs. Stricher hired Mr. and Mrs. McCurdy to "baby;
sit" with her child.
McCurdy told the court the child was "mischie-
vous/
.,------
JAPAN: Rebirth of a Nation (9)
over the entire publicity for the Walker and Ken Withers.'
Woodford Babbitt
Memorial Services
Tuesday al Ancon
Memorial services for Wood-
ford H. Babbitt, well-known or-
chid-lover who died yesterday in
Coln Hospital, will be held
Tuesday afternoon at 4:30 in St.
Luke's Cathedral in Ancon.
Mr. Babbitt, who was 71; had
resided on Babbitt's Island since
1922. He cultivated a beautiful
collection of rare orchids. Last
March the Orchid Club of the
Canal Zone v.slted him and were
greatly impressed with his know-
ledge of all types of plants and
flowera.
He was first employed with the
Mechanical D'vlsion of the Ca-
nal, and then with the Municip-
al Engineering Division. On the
Island he worked as a banana
buyer for the fruit companies.
During the last war he serv-
ed on defense construction pro-
jects in the Cr.nal Zone. Born in
Falls Church, Virginia, he had
been with the U.S. Forest Service
before coming to the Canal Zone
Mr. Babbitt Is survived by his
son Woodford M. Babbitt of
Gamboa, a brother, Harry of New
York, a nephew, Roger H.
Greene, of the Finance Bureau at
Balboa Heights, and two nieces
Mrs. Nelson W. Magner of Mar-
garita and Mrs. Walter Crouch
of El Volcn.
The memorial services Tuesdav
will be conducted by Bishop R.
Heber Gooden.
Daughter Typed For Truman;
Dad's Firm Got Big RFC Loan
By WARREN Dl'FFEE
The vaccination o I ail of Japan's 80,000,000
people btsr illustrate! the mognirude of
SCAr*! public welfare contributions to a
nation that in 1945 woi plagued by epidemics,
bereft of sanitation focilitiei and woefully
ignorant of adlin health practico Small-
pox, typhus, V"thena and typhoid moto a
fow of the woni*s SCAP's vemors m hire
wart callad upon to barra.
:
Superstitions and myths are as formidobUj o
rat at tht bocilli. Hies and moiqiirtoH that
brad in bombad eat ssweot hxHihot. The
presence of a rat m the horn* as regarded
os a lucky omen by th Jopnos* Nureetwer*
teemed si men servente Relatrros wont
permitted ro lrv m a hospital patient's room.
Illustrated by Ralph Lane
The overcrowding of bombed-out families
into railroad stations, tunnels and under-
ground shelter! was another reason for 1945's
appalling death rate of 29.2 par thousand
parsons. By 1941, SCAft reconstruction of
housing, hospital and sanitation facilities,
ond vigorous disease control program, had
sloshed the death rote to 12.0.
SCAF also gave
i Jopan it first public,
hooith education
fcN>
program, a prava*-
five roceinotion low
ond a medical asso-
ciation thot now re-
quirts medical school
graduates to obtoia
a rcente by eaov
notion, lut like her
millions of under-
nourished people,
tick Jopan s roca-
try has been slow-
Experts, how**. '
fool that further ro-
doyeffoctai
WASHINGTON, Sept. 20 (UP)
Former RFC official E. Merl
Young told Senate investigators
today that the daughter of an
American Llthofold Corp. execu-
tive was working as a stenog-
rapher for President Truman
when the firm got a $845,000 RFC
loan In IMS.
Young said the girl, 8hirley
Green, worked side by side with
his own wife, Mrs Lauretta
Young, whose $8,500 natural roy-
al pastel mink .coat figured prom-
inently in an earlier RFC inves-
tigation.
Young, alleged key figure in an
RFC "Influence web," testified
before the Senate's permanent
investigating committee which is
looking into charges that Demo-
cratic National Chairman Wil-
liam M. Boyle, Jr., received $8,000
in fees from American Llthofold.
Before Young went to the wit-
ness stand, former RFC Director
William E. Willett testified that
he received more than 100 calls
from Democratic National Com-
mittee officials, Including three
from Boyle, during the three
years he was passing on RFC
loans.
But he said Boyle never dis-
cussed the Llthofold loan with
him and that "no one from the
Democratic Committee ever
tried to influence on mo...AH
they ever did was to make ap-
pointments or bring someone
over to see me."
Another former RFC director.
Harvey J. Gunderson, testified
that Republican National Chair-
man Guy George Gabrielson ap-
proached him in April, 1950. to
seek amended terms for an $18,-
500,000 RFC loan to the Carthage
Hydrocol Co.. which Gabrielson
headed in private Ufe.
Willett also disclosed that he
received two inquiries about RFC
loans from White House Secre-
tary Matthew Connelly, and re-
peated previous testimony, that
Presidential Assistant John R.
Steelman once called him about
an RFC loan for a clvU defense
project In Boston.
Young identified Miss Green
as the daughter of Cecil A. Green,
Washington representative of
American Llthofold.
He said she became a stenog-
rapher for Mr. Truman while he
was a Senator. In late 1944, and
went on to the White House when
he became Prtsldent in April,
1945.
Young said Miss Green worked
"in the President's office"
I throughout 1949, but quit the Job
sometime in 1950.
Chairman Clyde R. Hoey, D.,
N.C., announced as the commit-
tee recessed for the day that
Green and R. J. Blauner, presi-
dent of American Lithofoli will
be questioned at a public heartnr
this week. Both have testified
previously at closed session*.
Hoey also made public an af-
fidavit in which Henry A. Mulli-
gan, a director who waa on the
RFC board when the Llthofold
loans were granted, said Boyle
never discussed the loans with
him, nor did anyone in Boyle's
office. Mulligan la ill in Mon-
treal.
Young did not Indicate Miss
Green's present whereabouts, but
other former associates said they
believed she took a position aa
secretary to Stanley Woodward,
U. 8. Ambassador to Canada, af-
ter leaving the White House.
Young volunteered the testi-
mony about Miss Green's White
House position after telling the
Senators that he knew Cecil
Green "enly casually."

ft^AajUt^fflWBr
Raasons why .
Chiclean Soup
You can taste.it in every
brimming spoonful the
fina chicken flavor of
Campbell's Chicken Soup
so tempting so deli-
cious.
Plump, full-breasted
chickens, simmered ever
so slowly to make a broth
that fairly gleam* with
chicken richness. Fin*
white rice, cooked to fluffy
lightness, is then added to
tbeibroth. And finally,
pieces of chicken are
measured in generously
chicken to tender it fairly
melts hi your mouth


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