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The Panama American
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01239
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01239
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text
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'. -
BRANIFF
V
Ro de Janeiro
ONI WAY... $149.75
ROUND TRIP..29.55
AN INDEPENDEN*^
agSfc
NEWSPAPE
Seajwurts^O.
M ^A^frwNQ^mN*&w%/
WHISKY
'Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
Jf//<, //,,/,/{
TWENTT-8IXTH IRAK
------------*
------~

PANAMA, R. r., FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 21, 1951
FIVE CENT
Biggest Armored D r i v e Of War Pierces
i I i J i *. v
1__/ V^/
______
Use 'White
Venereal
Rate
Disease
May Force
RP m Limits'

Possibility that Panam may be declared "off limits"
to members of the U.S. armed forces because of the high
percentage of venereal diseose in the country was disclos-
ed today at special meeting of top Panama and Canal
Zone authorities.
Zone officials declared at the meeting that the. dras-
tic measure may have to be taken unless the problem of
the country's clandestine prostitution is solved.
The meeting held lp the of-
fice ot the Panama Secret Po-
lice, was attended by members
of tae Panama and Can; 1 /one
Pclice and iirah official of the
Zone's Health (Department, -Ar-
my and Navy -I
' Owners of cantinas ami hous-
es o prostitution also sat in at
the meeting.
The Zone authorities stressed
that during recent visits to Pa-
nama by members of the Army
and Navy {he percentage of
venereal
id
lance t.
their olices
to
\a the ser-
! increase.
were, aak-
cc-nstant vigi-
who frequent
"solicit" trade.
They were asked to cooperate
fully With the Secret Police In
apprehending prostitutes.
Owners of licensed houses of
prostitution were called to the
meeting and requested to take
special measures to maintain
strict health requirements in
their establishments.
7 Killed As British
Express Jumps Line
NORTHAMPTON, England,
Sept. 21 (UP; Seven persons
were killed, and 45 injured to-
day when a Liverpool to Lon-
British Government
Grants $12 Million
For Jamaica Relief
ONDON, Sep$. 31.' (LPS) f-
assessing the damage done in
alca by the recent hurricane,
British govemnterrt has m-
0.-Hs%tenrthati
eject toParliamen-
approval to provide finan-
cial assistance up to a maximum
of about $12.880,000.
The sum is to go toward
cost of repairs, rehousing
the restoration of agricultural
production.
Of this sum $8,680.000 wUJ be
available as a grant and $*9rr.-
000. as an interest-free Jean.
(This amount is sddltlonarto the
grant of $700,000 for immediate
relief purposes announced a few
days after the hurricane i.
The money will be applied
subject to approval by (be-Brit-
ish Government of de t a 11 e t
schemes to carry out proposals
Cristobal's 'Atomic Explosion
don. express, tram Jumped the draw up by the Government of
tracks about eight miles west
of here.
The accident occurred just
after the train came out of -the
south end of Stowe Hill tunnel.
All 15 coaches and the en-
gine on the train were derail-
ed. The. engine and nine cars
rolled down the embankment
while the others remained on
the track.
The drtoer of the train was
among those hurt.
Police radioed an appeal for
morphine to be rushed to the
scene to treat the injured.
Communications with nearby
towns w^re snapped when the
telephone line was knocked
down in the accident.
Hair's How
LONDON, Set..tl (UP)
The British Medical Journal to-
day extracted from a series ef
medical studies this portrait of
the average alcoholic:
He has a soft, smooth face,
with no hair on his chest but
plenty on his head he is 10
times less likely to be bald than
a non-drinker.
He is usually single or separ-
ated from his wife.
If married he usually has a
small family.
He is a poor worker.
Jamaica, which have proceeded
on basis that the problem of
reconstruction is essentially one
of restoring the productive capa-
city ot the island and not merely
oie of relief.
I
The Government of Jamaica
hag already announced that $1,-
400.000 will be made available to-
ward the restoration of the.ba-
nana Industry and it Is intended
to use/a further $2.800,000) to-
wards restoring agricultural pro-
duction, particularly local food
crops.
The British Government will
finance these proposals by a
frant of $2,800.000 and a loan of
1,400,000.
Toward'the cost of rehousing
families who.e homes have been
destroyed, proposals provide for
a grant of $4,480,000 and a loan
of $2.800,000.
A grant of $1400,000 is propos-
ed towards the. cost of restoring
government buildings, roads and
bridges': from this grant it will
be necessary also to provide for
the coat of repairing for the cost
of repairing, hurricane damage
of $834,000 at the University Col.
lege of the West Indies.
AN ATOM-BOMB CLOUD over the Gold Coast area of the Atlantic Side might look something
like this. But the picture made yesterday showa only the column of smoke and dust kicked
up when a demolition crew turned In to wreck the former coaling plant bridge. Two men were
injured; and the twin towns of Cristobal-Colon were shaken to their ears.- Net effect on the
coaling plant: uncertain.
* *
Gold Coast Shaken, 2 Hurt;
Wreckers On Job, That's All
A planned demolition of the
Cristobal Coaling Plant bridge
esterday afternoon unexpected-
r landed one man in the hos-
pital, caused injuries to another,
and simulated the effects of an
earthquake to bewildered Atlan-
tic Side residents.
The hospitalised man,-Luis Pe-
droza. a 36-ycar-old Colombian,
was struck on the right leg by
a flying piece of steel released by
the 260-pound blast. Although
he was not on the seriously ill
list today, The Panama Amer-
ican learned that he underwent
surgery yesterday at the Coln
Hospital. It was not known yet
man, Manuel P. Gregory,
year-old utility, man who
31-1 Although no other personal in-
was Juries were reported, many re-
repo
on the deck of "the Private Eldon I sldents of the Atlantic Side f ear-
H. Johnson, which was berthed ed it was an earthquake that
at Pier 9, some 2,190 feet away shattered window glasses and
from the site of the charge. He
was treated aboard the ship for
a deep laceration caused when
another piece of steel debris
bruised his shoulder.
The dynamite explosion which
was aimed at demolishing the
Cristobal coaling plant bridge',
was planned by Louts Sommer,
who was the contractor in charge
of the salvage work for a New
York company to whom the
bridge was sold for scrap. A po-
whether his leg would have to I lice report sold that the Office
be amputates. Engineers had given him full
The accident injured another I permission. _______
Present From Korea Delights Polio Victim
-She Doesn't Know Daddy Won't Be Back
MEMPHIS. Tenn.. Sept. 21
(UP) . Uttle Judy Anderton
was as happy as any seven year
old polio victim could be on
her birthday today, but she
doesn't know her daddy who
sent that "very special" present
won't ever come home.
Pretty Judy proudly wore a .
pair of gay Japanese mandarin slow" Judy's
pajamas as she excitedly mads And Judy
Mrs. Cerinne Anderton, reeeiv- must, undergo, a treatment at
d weed that her husband had a clinic todsy. She takes treat-
daddy has been hurt, not killed.
Mrs. Anderton said her hus-
been killed m action in Korea mentis every "day except Sstur- band would have wanted Judy's
on Sept. J. days and Sundays. party to go on and that a
Bqt she hasn't told Judy. Mrs. Anderton holds back the way it will be.
Although the child's polio her tears as she goes about the The Anderton's have another
casa- was diagnosed as "fairly heuse making preparations for daughter, three year old Elis-
llghV Mrs. Anderton is afraid Judy's party. sa. She's too young to know
the shock of the news would "I had hoped it was a tele- what It's all about and Just
recovery. gram saying he was coming hugs her father's picture and
has been looking home," she said of the mes- says "Daddy."
light fixtures in several offices.
Originally, it was planned that
the detonation of demolition
blocks on the Coaling Plant
bridge would cause a part of the
structure and two large cranes
to topple into the coal pit below
the bridge. Salvage work could
.hen have bven performed more
easily. The demolition blocks
were to have been placed about
20 feet apart near the center of
the bridge and between two
large "bridge digger" cranes
which were about 35 feet above
tli top of the iTldae and 100 feet
above the floor of the coal pit.
The coaling plant and Coal
Road were cleared before the
blast by a police detail while a
Zone Police launch warned all
harbor traffic to stay out of the
danger area.
The explosion was timed so
that no tankers were at the coal-
ing pier when the charge was
set off.
plans for a belated birthday forward to that party all dur- sage last night,
party tomorrow. ins her month-long stage of Instead, it told
The pajamas came from her polio Bo Mrs. Anderton Just band's death.
daddy, Lt. Bart H. Anderton, couldn't call it-oft. Judy was in the room with
2-year-old Infantry officer. Its being held tomorrow In- her mother .-when the message.
Lest night, Judy's mother, stead 1 todsy because Judy came. .But Judy thinks her'
Judy got other presents to-
of her hus- day and tomorrow shell have
that party.
Bui the best present of all
came from her daddy vho
wont ever see her wearing it.
Manila Gunfight Ends
With 4 Dtad, 1 Wounded
MANILA,* Sept. 21 (UP)
Three Manila policemen and
one Communist Huk guerrilla
were killed today In a gun fight
in northern Manila.
Another Huk was wounded.
Tri
Korean Reds'
Morale Down
USGen. Hoge
WITH 9TH CORPS, Korea,
Sept. 21 (UP)Chinese and
North Korean Communists are
running out of soaptheir mor-
ale and combat efficiency are on
tpe downgradethe U.S. Army's
second ranking commander in
Korea said today.
The collapse of Communist will
to fight is becoming evident, Lt.
Oen. William M. Hoge, of Lex-
ington, Mo., said, in spite of a
greatly improved Communist
supply situation.
But the quiet, methodical 9th
Corps general warned against
over optimism being drawn from
these evidences of a weakening
enemy and reminded that both
the Chinese and North Koreans
have shown "endurance beyond
belief." in. their earlier cam-
paigns.
But he lined up this impressive
evidence of a crack, in the "su-
perman" attitude of the Red en-
emy':
1"More prisoners are being
captured in one sector today than
we got along the entire front
during the summer."'
2--'TJesortiona--whlch were *
rarity a few months agonow
are increasing dally."
3"Some Red troops have
shown such a desire for freedom
that they have swum across riv-
ers Just to give themselves up.
And that water is mighty cold
at this time of year."
Veteran Communist troops
have pretty well chewed up in
the months of fighting, Hoge ex-
plained. -
"Although the Communist
troops now in the line are better
equipped and are well supplied
with firepower, they are far be-
low the caliber of the men the
Communists used against the
United Nations last year," the
general said.
"In two weeks we have taken
more prisoners from the new
Chinese Army than we took from
their predecessors in two
months," Hoge said. "And this
in spite of the fact the new
troops have more ammunition
and a far greater striking fire-
power."
Britons Charging
'Class Warfare'
In Hot Campaign
LONDON. Sept. 21 (UP)The
British general election campaign
got off to a running start today
with bitter charges ot "class war-
fare" on both sides.
The Labor Party denounced the
"gold rush" on the stock ex-
change and warned this was just
a sample of "pressure from big
business" that could be expected
from a Conservative Party vic-
tory.
At the sama time, the first
Conservative statements accused
the Labor government of engag-
ing in "class warfare" against
capital and the more wealthy.
Against this background of
opening shots in the campaign.
was the growing recognition of
the rapidly and alarmingly de-
teriorating economic situation In
Britain, and the realization that
It was at least a major factor in
Prime Minister Clement Attlee's
decision to call an election for
Oct. 25.

8TH ARMY HQ., Korea, Sept. 21 (UP) United Na-
tions forces smashed three holes in the Communist defense
line in the central front in today in the biggest armored
drive of the Korean war.
Seven Russian-made T 34 Communist tanks moving
to the front to meet the Allied drive were destroyed by
United Nations jet fighters, and another two tanks were
damaged. ,
Three United Nations divisions, and the largest farce
of tanks ever committed to one action in Korea, jumped
off at dawn.
The drive was designed to test the real strength of
the ominous Red buildup, and to kill Communists.
One United Nations tank
force drove through the "Valley
of Death" almost to Pyonggang,
apex of the old Iron Triangle.
A second United Nations tank
force was stopped by fanatic
Red resistance northwest of
Kumhwa.
On the eastern front United
8tates Marines and other Al-
lied troops were brought al-
most to a halt in rugged moun-
tains by reinforced Reds.
The eastern front was a
blazing confusion of attack
and counterattack. United
Nations forces gained some
ground and lost none during
the day.
North Koreans twice used the
white flag trick, approaching
the United Nations line* under
white flags with offers of sur-
render, thdn once close ducking
for cover and opening fire.
Both group* w*e blasted put
of-their falsely won advance
positions with heavy casualties.
Assisted by an artillery con-
centration which tired an es-
timated 10,000 rounds during
the day the United Nations
troops won three dominating
hill positions, advancing through
thick minefields.
As the tanks moved up the
roads infantrymen, on a front of
about 20 miles, fanned out along
the ridges to clear the dominat-
ing high ground.
Ten Okinawa-based Super-
forts bombed Communist air-
fields and a rail Junction In
North Korea.
Four of them encountered
moderate anti-aircraft fire
when bombing Maenjung-Dong,
marshalling yards, across the
river from Slnanju. with radar
sighting.
None of the Superforts saw
any Red fighters.
Navy air and surface units
led by the powerhouse of Task
Force 95, the heavy criuser U8S
Toledo, worked over the Wonsan
area In unison for the second
straight day.
Planes from the British air-
craft carrier Glory coordinated
closely with the cruiser and ac-
companying destroyers to ob-
serve the effects of the shelling
from the warships.
The British planes took time
out from observing to blast tar-
gets of their own.
Naw rocket ships saturated
one section of Wonsan Harbor
with over 2000 rockets. It was
not necessary for them to fir
in the same areas again.
The Toledo's guns scored di-
rect hits on rail and road junc-
tions, warehouses, coastal high-
ways and several military build-
ings.
The United 8tates destroyers
and destroyer-escorts Cralg, Or-
leck, Parks and Moore covered
their assigned target areas to
destroy many shore Installations
and supDly units.
Close front line support by the
destroyer USB Parkins enabled
South Koresn troops to over-
come a dug-in position of the
enemy on a hill South of Ko-
son.
Paving the way for the ROK
troops, the Perkins dispelled
enemy forces.
In the ChongJin area, the
Australian destroyer Ansac,
the U. S. destroyer-escort Nai-
feh and destroyer-m 1 n e -
sweeper Thompson inflicted
their usual punishment on
enemy observation posts and
troop concentrations.
On the west coast the British
cruiser Belfast, the British fri-
gates Cossack and Amethyst and
Australian frigate Murchlson
kept enemy troops and gun bat-
teries under constant fire.
Shore batteries at Pungdong-
Nl were silenced bv shell fire
from the Amethyst and Murchl-
son.
Two Skyralders from the Es-
sex bombed. Jelly-napalmed,
and strafed Communist troops
and gun positions just north of
the bloody "Punchbowl" area.
Barking Dogs Case
Dismissed In Balboa
A case against Vard A. Kerru-
lsh. 54-year-old American, was
dismissed this morning in the
Balboa Magistrate's Court.
Kerrulsh was charged with cre-
ating a public nuisance In Bal-
boa when he left several dogs un-
attended .
The prosecution claimed they
barked continuously and created
a disturbance.
A Panamanian. Alfonso Ster-
ling, 25. was sentenced to 15 days
in Jail for stealing a $35 wrist
watch from Ismael Alfonso Lopez.
(NBA Telephoto)
ACTION NEAR BLOODY RIDGE A few yards from the
tsttle-front at "Bloody Ridge." a South Korean medical of-
ficer bandages the arm of a wounded ROK infantryman. An
aid keeps plasma flowing Into the wounded man's veins. The
South Koreans had repeatedly stormed the ridge, around
which the battle centered.


PACE TWO
THi: PANAMA AMERICAN -
INDEPENDENT DAILY
Cargo and Freight-Ships and PlanesArrivals and Departures
Small Tortoise
7^
HORIZONTAL S3 Ensnare
1 Depicted fro*54 L** ***"
water
tortoise, Um
potted------
7 It hu
scattered------
spots
15 Island In New
York bay
114 Interstice
[ 15 Eternity
16 Embellish
18 Number
19 Township
(ab.)
20 Scion
21 Paid notice In
a newspaper
22 Slight taste
24 Goddess of
infatuation
25 Auricles
27 Roman road
28 Cut off
suddenly
I 2> Delirium
tremens (ab.)
30 Symbol for
sodium
I 31 Row
(34 Subtlety
31 "Emerald Isle"
i 37 Chemical
suffix
38 Japanese
outcast
M "Granite
. State" (ab.)
4 Pigeon pea
43 Symbol for
rubidium
44 Oriental name
46 Operatic solos
48 Churn
49 Bullfighter
SI Dintond
VMTTCAL
1 African flies
2 Ideal V^
3 Operated
4 Sue of shot
5 Meadow
8 Termini
7 Mariner's tale
8 Sea eagle
Answer to Praviouc Punta
i W.I.'IIisjWM S'EAsJUhSM
i t lUfc-Jl -til-CM-lr^u-UM
mili '-inn-iajn-. h >J .J,;ulsJ! JUii !-4a
2IU -las
Jill
ks^Atillilt%!a;it
i^^^^m ...
Hi-: 'bJaOUleVJ.-l. i .-' i
IJWU lCvK0.1 >J..J. i
b:>: +:biv.ii^.*. ,.
28 Petty quarrel 42 Youths I
Shipping & Airline News
Reader Sends far Plane fhete
After Eighteen Tears
LIMA. (Special i It takes
some people a long time tp mak*
ft
27 Unoccupied
9 French article 32 Salt of nitric
10 Land parcel acid I "
11 Ester of oleic 33 Empowers
acid 34 Explosive
12 Ramble 35 English
17 Hawaiian bird community
23 King's scion
24 Dress
40 Let fall
41 Sloth
45 Worthless
morsel
4 Brazilian
macaw
47 Be seated
Golfer's terra
90 Symbol for
erbium
92 Musical note
up their mindseighteen and
orie-ha yeata, ta be act.
Way back in 1933 Panagra of-
fered to readers of the '.'Panagra
Magazine" a free photograph of
the huge flying; boat "American
Clipper." Ju*t the other day the
Panagra offiee here received
duly filled out coupon from one
of its readers In Puno, on the
shores of Lake Titicaca.
He requested fine of the photo-
graphs, as well as news of any
developments in aviation, add-
ing that "almost anything Is
news up here."
The Panagra office Is sending
him a photograph of their sleek
El Inter Americano, the last
word In luxury air travel and a
distinct contrast to the lumber-
ing flying boats of other days.
Among the developments In
aviation which will be pointed
out to' their Puno correspondent
is that it now takes less than 19
hours to flv from Buenos Aires to
the United States, a trip that In
1933 took some six days.
conjunction with the owners of
the ship, the Shaw Seville Lin*.
The exlsiting accommodation
pi the hip wr be modified and
Increased using a refit to pro-
vide for additional passengers
and requirements. Most oj^he
furniture for the royal apart-
ments will be transferred from
the royal yacht "Victoria and
Albert" for the period of the tour.
Air conditioning will be installed
throughout the royal nutriera.
The lower and UPPT decks of
the "Gothic" will ba painted
white, with the funnel in the co-
lors of the Shaw Savllle Line.
The King has approved that
cargo should be carried on the
aptward and homeward voyages
of the line.
---------------------------------------__
Revitalize Your Kidneys
Fight Backache Rheumatism
S.S. Gothic Converted
for Royal Britten Tour
LONDON. Sept. 31 (LP6)
Conversion of the fifi. "Gothic"
to carry King George. Queen
Elizabeth and Princess Margaret
on their Commonwealth tour \n
1952, has now started at Oam-
mel Lairds Blrkenhead yard and
It Is expected that it will be com-
pleted in December this year.
Conversion is based upon plan*
approved by the King and s be-
lng carried out under the direc-
i ion of the Admiralty, working In
T OSWALD JACOB?
Written fer NBA Service
The other day I saw a player
make a goad play at ttea wrong
tina*. The roiult was horrible to
behold.
1 have often adyta** <*nata
players to make dangerous dis-
cards when the discard pite la
small- The idea is to. Bfaaorr
your sal discards until the pile
is worth fighting tor. If your dan-
gerous discard gives away a fpflF
oloudy urine. Burnln Paasagoa, Rheu-
matism. Les Palm. Swollen Ankles,
Nervousness, Dimness, and feel old
bafore your time, kidney trouble may
w the rauee.
Wrong- food and drink, worry, cold
or overwork place a heavy strain on
your kidneys so that thev function
poorly and often may need help to
properly purify your blood and maintain
health and energy-.
vlf.Hl. Yeur KWn.y,
A last acting Internal medicine called
Cyatex. devolonad by the Km Control
! nw helping thousand to~reYltalio
kidney action In these I positive ways:
I. Helps kldner* clean out polsonou
acids and purify the blood. J. Combat
germs In tbe urinary system. I. Soothe
and calms Irritated tissue.
*&!. '* "I" tmported by loading
druggists, so there la no need of anv-
pna JiifTenng from Backache, Getting
E *a*e and the other .ymptomi
ment oned above without the benefit
of this great medicino.
Get Cyatex from your druggist today
and ee how quickly K helps put yo
on the road to hotter keaJih.
McetY on jiffig
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written fer NIA Service
Fioorsgleam
(ke new
with.........
THE YELLOW
AND RED CAN
Save.
use less, because it lasts longer!
Your floors, linoleum and woodwork keep their shining
beauty longer-when you use Johnson's Paste Wax. It
quickly polishes to a hard, lasting lustre! Johnson's pro-
tects against water, dirt and scuffing, and it's never smeary
or oily. Johnson's is the world's largest seller. Save still
"Dm'.Afi ,*-jj on more money-buy larger
P" % Out 1tie ZtUH *> Get Johnson's Paste
Of Ttie HOme" Wax today.
JOHNSON'S /2 WAX
Moot k U. I. A. oiaodaly tor Hopkal and Mati-riooicol clhacrta
TROPIDURAiS
409
NOTH II
OKI71
? AQI7S1
? None
? -'8
WEST (D) BA8T
*Ji AAQIQsJ
K104J g
? KQ9754 *R3
10 AMI
OTB
XV
West
Pass
Double
Double
Pass
Pass
? AJ10IJ
? KQI72
Neither side vul.
North Bast
Pass 14 J
:V Pass Paai
Pass Pm 3 >
Pau Doubi Pasa
Pass
Opening losoA J
-*
Distributors:
Try this for relief I
or* MO laocuHy tor
ACKACHI
LUMBACO
SCIATICA
JOINT PAINS
HEUMATIC
PAINS
0UI GUARANTEE
O* VA/itt Pill are
tandardsof
If 70a ret sharp stabs of pain in
you bock when you stoop and,
at other times, there is a doll and
continuous ache, the cause can very
often be traced to the kidney. These
vital organs should alter poisons out of
the system but sometimes they get
sluggish and congested and the backache
yon suffer i Nature's ray of warning
you that yoor kidneys need assistance.
A trusted medicine tor this purpose is
De Witt's Pills. They have a cleansing
and antiseptic action on the kidneys, helping
to soothe them, tone them up and restore them
to function naturally. There is a long record
of success behind De Witt's 1 Ms. which have
been relieving sufferer to many parts of the
world for oer half a century
If yon could read even a few of tie grateful
letters sent in by backache sufferers who have
found relief after taking De Witt's Pills yon
would realist that youi suffering may also be .
unnecessary. Why net try them for youi
trouble ? They may be just what yea need. Go
to you chemist and get s supply right sway
DE WITT SPILLS
for Kidney and Bladder Troubles
These days most of the good
bridge players in 8t. Paul are
busy polishing up their bidding
and play In preparation fer the
All American regional tourna-
ment to be held there in the mid-
dle of October. In my opinion
some of them are already too
sliek to need any polishing, as
today's hand proves.
West's penalty doubles were a
bit on the hungry side, but he
1 could have set, either two dia-
monds or two hearts. East's dou-
ble o three clubs were probably
influenced by the fact that his
partner had already doubled both
red suits. This double turned out
to be a little too hungry, bow-
ever, since declarer managed to
make the contract.
West opened the jack of spades
dummy covered with the king!
and East took his ace and then
the queen of spades. When East
continued with a low spade
South properly discarded a low
diamond. West ruffed with the
ten of clubs, and everything fell
into place neatly for the declar-
er, Leo aeewald. of at. Paul.
It was obvious that West had
Eood hearts ana diamonds since
e had doubled those suits. He
had already shown out of spades
and his te nof clubs was an ab-
vloues singleton. 8eewald there-
fore had the advantage of know-
ing the location of every card as
early as the third trick.
West returnea a low heart, and
. dummy won with the queen De-
c!arer next cashed the aee of
hearts, discarding the six of dla-I
I monda, and entered his hand by :
rutfmg dummy's last spade. 6ee-
| wald's next step was to cash the
, ace of diamonds and ruff the ten
of diamonds in dunnuy. I
When a low heart was return-
ed.r.01n 1dumn>y. Bt could U<-
nothlng better than discard hi
I last spade, and South was abk
, to ruff with the seven of Sn
Declarer continued by ruffing hi-
last diamond with dummy's lac.
of clubs. Bast eould ?v.r-,f
fJ."M1 c' Ubi but then
had to vetura a trump,, aUewiaa
South to fmesse the elfft^SS
-in tht reft of th, trteki.
Worry of
FALSE TIETH
Slipping or Irritatinf ?
small pack, very
lost.
This advice applies chiefly to
the struggle far the first discard
pile, it may la apply la tensa
situation to which you ara
obliged to conserve your safe
discards. I have never advised a
player to make a dangerous dis-
card when he has umpteen safe
cards la his hand.
Ncfi latVsjat haek to that har-
rlble play I witoeased. The man
I was watching wan the firs) dis-
card pile after several rounds of
play. After making hU initial
meld he found five eijes In bis
hand. He promptly put them
down on the table.
He still had two alack threes
and about fifteen cards He de-
cided not to waste a black three
when there was bo pile to pro-
tect. This was a splendid time to
throw a card that had not bean
discarded by anybody! fia he
threw a singleton quean.
His punishment vjaa'swlft. The
nut player immediately pro-
duced three maro queens and the
rest of the count needed far the
initial meld. He actually elded
ten cards, gambling that hia
partner could produce a canasta
very soon.
The gamble was a good one
His partner aiTO >aJ a pfir of
queans and enough wild cards
and melds to meM out at -mat.
My poor kiUtzee never get to-
ot her chance to play.
He brought hU misfortune oar
himself, of course It was obvious
that the eita.U- would try to
meM out as ejutekly aa possible.
They would not warry about the
size of the discard pile they
might be able to take. Their only
eoneern would be whether or not
It promoted their play for a fast
cihviously any card that gave
an opponent a Me of four or
more natural caras would look
like manna from Heaven. There-
fore the moat dangerous discard
would be sama caro that nobody
had previously discarded; for the
chances were thai aatnebadjy was
saving that particular rank.
My friend's best play, strangely
enough, was not to meld those
five sixes. They looked beautiful
on the table as a meld, but they'd
have looked even more beautiful
ass M per cent safe discards.
With five sixes and a black three
almost any series of discards by
the enemy. Juat as important, he
would not have given ttaacn a big
push towards their meld-out.
VllHr Reilarad,
Mm* Midi Ywkj
Bpi
raetre M tk.
ut , -
&JHpm.*
eroee roMae? -d v.*.**,
MANAMA AMHtCAN
JMtt



FRIDAY SEPTEMBER f|, 15I
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INT)FPF\T>F:nT DAILT NEWSPAPER
PAGE THREE
Tax Collector Drew Lithofold
Pay Wliile Holding Federal Job
WASHINGTON, Sept. 21.(UP) Senate in-
vestigators were told yesterday that James P. Fin-
negan, recently-resigned Internal Revenue Collector
at St. Louis, received $45,085.11 in salary and ex-1
penses from American Lithofold Corp., most of it
while he held the Federal office.
The statement was made by Carmine S. Bellino,
accounting expert for the permanent Senate Investi-
gating Committee, as the group questioned Litho-
fold-treasurer Homer W. Stanhope about the firm's
deaBngs with the RFC.
This development came after
President Truman told his week-
ly press conference ysterday it Is
entirely proper for Democratic
National, Chairman William M.
Boyl, Jr., and his staff to help
people Jn their contacts with the
government as long as they do
not accept fees.
It Is an old, recognized custom,
Mr^Tryman'aaid. He voiced
ronance that Boyle had not ac-
cepttfl such fees a question
the Senate committee Is Investi-
gating;.
Beluno said that Finnegan,
whose activities are being Inves-
tigated-by a St. Louis Grand Ju-
ry, received from Lithofold $21,-
500.72 In "expenses"' from No-
vember, 1948, through July 31,
1981 and $23.575.39 In salary dur-
ing 1949 and 1950.
Chief Committee Counsel Fran-
cis D. Flanagan said the "bulk"
of the money was paid to Finne-
gan while he still was revenue
collector. Fhnnegan resigned in
May.
Stanhope testified at one
point that Boyle was carried on
Llthofold's books as, a "sales-
man" before he became a paid
Democratic Party official. He
said the company hired Boyle
"to get government business."
But "later, under questioning
by Committee Chairman Clyde
R. Hoey. D., N.C., Stanhope a-
greed. that' he had no informa-
tion "one way or another" about
Boyle's duties.
Boyle served as a Lithofold at-
torney before becoming Demo-
cratic chairman, but has denied
he had any part in helping Lith-
ofold get $845,000 In RFC loans.
He said he severed all connec-
tions with his" private law prac-
tice when he became a full-time
party official.
Stanhope supported Boyle's
statemeht. The Lithofold treas-
urer said Boyle received $1,250
from the company between Feb-
ruary and April *15, JMfc buV
nothing since then.
Stanhope added that Boyle's
forroeV law partner. Max Sis-
kind, till Is on Llthofold's
payroll at $500 a month.
Boyle became paid executive
vice chairman of the Democra-
tic Committee on April, 1949.
Stanhope testified that the last
Lithofold check to Boyle for le-
gal services was dated April 30,
1949, but that Boyle endorsed It
over to Slsklnd. He said Sisklnd
stayed on the payroll, but Boyle
was dropped.
Bellino said Llthofold's books
show that It bought 37 polaroid
cameras for gifts at about $125
each. Frank Prince, former head
of the RFC Office of Loans, has
testified that he got one of the
cameras.
At his press conference, Mr.
Truman at first declined to
comment on the Senate inves-
tigation until it Is completed.
But later he answered ques-
tions about Boyle's activities
and said he believes Boyle did
no wrong.
steel, aod costing less than two-
expendable. (U. S. Army photo
from NEA-Acme.)
RESPONSIBLE AMERICAN FIRM
require 750 Mis. ground floor office and
bodega space, easily accessible to business
section.
P. O. Box 3260, Panam, R. P.
SECOND FLOOR
WE ARE UNPACKING
Aluminum 19 qt. sanee
pans............... 7.50
Plastic Canned Milk
Dispenser.......... 1.50
Aluminum Steak
Hammers .......... 1.95
Plastic Ice Cube Trays 8.90
Aluminum Cookie
Sheets ............. 8.95
Cotton Kitchen Curtains........,. 5.50
Cotton Bedroom Crtalas .........8.75
Aluminum Clothes PinsS dos..... 2.80
Steel Bust Pans.................... 1.50
Plastic Wash Boards............... t.58
\
(NEA Telephoto)
THEIR "BREAK" OVER Warden Burr Reeves (right) of
Draper State Prison at Speigner, Ala., questions three escap-
ed prisoners who. were captured at Selma. Ala., about 50 miles
west of Montgomery. Seventeen of the 19 who "walked Out"
of the prison have been caught. An extensive search for the
two missing convicts Is on.
------------------------------------------------------5*-----------i------------.4--------
Newsman Refutes Allegation
Of Slacking At H-Bomb Plant
OPEN AND SHUT CASE-
There was plenty of comment on
Capitol Hill when eagle-eyed
Congressmen discovered the
Army Quartermaster had or-
dered 68,000,000 can openers.
The thing blew over when it
turned out that this was the can
opener tiny hinged device
fnade .of two saunl pieces -U. Lhim only to the off lee, not to
AUGUSTA, Ga September 21
(UP)Ray Shockley, State edi-
tor of the Augusta Chronicle,
said today that Rep. Don Wheel-
er, D., Ga., didn't see enough of
the Savannah River hydrogen
bomb project to warrant his
charge that a manpower waste
exists there.
Wheeler "had no opportunity
whatever to observe the tre-
mendous amount of work going
on at the plant." Shockley wrote
In the first of three articles
based on his own Inspection of
the plant site across the river
from here.
Wheeler saw only minor work
going on outside the highly
secret area, the editor added.
Shockley found that officials
of the plant, which Is dependent
on Congressional appropriations,
were reluctant to discuss the
charges.
But they "pointed out that
the pass the Congressman was
issued when he visited the plant
garbed as workman admitted
jfhy of the many areas where
cents. THe Army considers them"' construction of tremendous
Metal Hy-Dit Brush & Holder.. 2.80
Round Hamper-Stools .......... 9.95
Bathroom Hampers ............19.50
Bathroom Metal Stools.......... 6.95
5-Drawer upholstered Cabinets.. 12.59
Floor Lamps .................35.80 "
"Carpenter s Hammers........ 8.75
Steel Measuring Tapes.......9.75
Screw Driver Sets 5 la 1.... 2.25
Small Tack Hammers '..... 8.35
Buy NOW
Second Floor 5a Avenida
buildings already is well under
wav." Shockley reported
He quoted one workman as
getting "a good laugh" on hear-
ing Wheeler's statement that
he wandered around the s|te
wearing a battered straw hat.
"Anyone entering the con-
struction areas," the workman
w*fs quoted, "has to wear a steel
helmet for safety."
Shockley said he was issued
a steel helmet himself and was
warned when he took it off for
a moment.
Again disputing Wheeler's
charges made last week, Shock-
ley said that workers on the
Installations "are In no sense
standing around doing nothing.
"Those who choose to do- this
end up as did four electricians
yesterday morning, who were
fired for holding up progress
on a certain job.
"Records at the nlant. had
Representative Wheeler check-
ed then, would have shown him
that dozens of workers are fired
each week for loafing and hold-
ing up work scheduled wlthr
out Just cause."
Permission for Shockley to
visit the plant, tour secret areas
and examine work records was
obtained from officials of the
Dupont Co., general contractors
for the project, by Managing
Editor Louis C. Harris of the
Chronicle.
Harris told the officials be-
forehand, he said, that if the
RATTLER LOSES OUT
QUINCY, Mich. (UP.) It
doesn't pay to bite the dachshund
owned by Mrs. June Wentworth.
especially for a rattlesnake. The
housewife killed the snake, which
had got Into her flower bed, with
a hoe. The dog survived the bite.
GORHAM
TOWLE
Heirloom
Stieff
Norwegian
Sterling
(flSAPfllTLKH
PA'
(0L0N JEWELRY (0
I o I To
newspaper were permitted ac-
cess to the grounds it would re-
port "what we find, whether It
is favorable or otherwise."
In an Interview based on in-
formation which he planned to
report .formally to the Atomic
Energy Commission, Wheeler
also said last week that would-
be H-bomb workers were sent
to a union In Augusta where
they were charged $108 initia-
tion fee.
Shockley planned to report
his findings on the union Issue
In a later article.
370th Amphibious
Engineers Hosts
To Inspection Party
Activities of the 870th Engin-
eer Amphibious Support Regi-
ment, now located in the Atlantic
Sector, were inspected yesterday
by Lt. General William H. H.
Morris, Jr., Commander-in-chief
Caribbean Command and other
high ranking officers.
The party, which also included
Brigadier General Robert L.
Howze. Chief of Staff Caribbean
Command and Brigadier Gener-
al Francis A. March, Chief of
Staff, United States Army Carib-
bean, was met at Cristobal by
Colonel H. W. Taylor. Atlantic
Sector Commander. The trip a-
cross the bay was made in one of
the Engineer regiment's crash
boats.
At Fort Sherman, recently re- j
opened for use by the Engineer
regiment, the lnspctlng party was '
guldd on a tour o ftralnlng and
other activities by the regiment's I
commanding officer, Col. Robert
T. Alexander. The group then re- j
turned to Fort Davis, inspecting '
Ihe Shore Battalion of the. 370th
whose various era*. ...
Pier 45.
After lunch at the Fort Davis
Officers' Mess, the CINC's party
returned to the Pacific side.
JUST ARRIVED
DANISH
CAMEMBERT
Also
Danish Swiss Cheese
Danish Blue Cheese
Danish Gouda Cheese
Danish Banquet Cheese
States Limburger Cheese
PAUL'S
MARKET
LA MODA AMERICANA
102 Central Avenuo
JUST UNPACKED
Ladies
# DRESSES
Girls
# DRESSES'
# SKIRTS
Every style more appealing than ever
with Its new-season outlook!
A new assortment of fine silk
ladies LINGERIE

"Jubilee"
BRASSIERES 1.45
Latest Model
SANDALS 3.75
,..-,; -*.-'''" "|
,..
Panama's v'vS
Sor 1*1 >vA
Center
i
:*::
DINING and DANCING
Happy way to spend an evening! Meet
your friends informally over Chef Douthe's
Sunday buffets ... eat inside or outside
as your wishes dictate. Music for under-
the-stars dancing by
KEN DELANEY'S Orchestra
Featuring "New Tune of the Week''
7 p.m. Sunday
in the Patio
THE BALBOA BAR
welcomes you
to the
COCKTAIL HOUR!
Pleasant aftermath to the day's work . .
music by Avellno Muoz, piquant canapes
(courtesy of El Panam), and good
friendship.
5:30 p.m. daily
>::::
*v'v
^Mmft

J. R Cunningham, Gen. Mjrr.
fveryboy Reads Classified*
i$;nw.^'^jaf f#jl^-'^*8^;yi">"> >*viia >{-Mw>to:C"'-""^' "fewmm^>>.r "w- .t*
'mw'iwuw'vj'iiw",!*-!!......
CONCURSO DE ORO LUCKY STRIKE

1



F*GE FOUR
THr PANAMA AMKRICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAIM NEWSPAPEB
i niTifTi
FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER zl. Wl
^Mtlantic S^ociel
'}
I'S
j.. ru
tit 195, Ljalun UtUpkon* yl,
un
378
of en h
tt)R KB
HOUSE TONIGHT
KW RESIDENTS OF GATIN
I
The Gatun Ctc Council is sponsoring an "Open House"
this evening, starting at 7:00 p.m., at the Trefoil House, for
the teachers and new residents of Gatun.
It is hoped that all of the newcomers will attend and
meet the "oldtimers," who will be out en masse to welcome
them.
>i r. and Mrs. Marsh
E Route to States
Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Marsh, of
Ctco Solo, sailed lodav for New
Y^rk. with their infant daugh-
tej". Billie Ruth. They will inlio-
cUce the newest granddaughter
tolMr. Marsh's mother, Mrs. Au-
gusta Marsh in Boston. Mass.,
add the-.i drive to Miami. Flori-
da, to visit the maternal grand-
parents. Mr. and Mrs. I. W.
H^etzjer, former Oistoba1 resi-
dents.
Wednesday evening Mr and
Mts. Lyman Benthal entertain-
ed] with an informal dinner for
tt^e family.
Mr. Krubsack to
Rtside in Wisconsin
Mr. Ernest Krubsack was a-
mbnR the passengers sailing to-
day for New York. Mr. Krubdack
resigned his position with the
G|tun Locks, where he has been
employed since 1945. and will
jojn his wife and newly adopted
daughter. Linda Patricia in Dan-
cy| Wisconsin.
The Krubsacks have been re-
sidents of the Isthmus for the
pa>st twelve years, as Mr. Krub-
sack was employed with the Mu-
nicipal Engineering Divi s 1 o n
when he came to the Isthmus.
The family has been active in
Margarita Auxiliary Meeting
The Women's Auxiliary of
the former Miss Peggy Butler of
Colon. Mr. Zeimetz is associated
; with the Panama Agencies In Old
Cristobal.
Mr. and Mrs. Irwln F. Ramsey
of Margarita, are receiving con-
gratulations on the birth of a
son at the Colon Hospital. Sat-
' urday, September 15.
IN HOLLYWOOD
By ERSKINE JOHNSON
NEA Staff Correspondent
----- o

the A son was born to Mr. and Mrs.
Margarita Union Church was en- Thomas Verchlnsky, of Margari-
tertained by Mrs. J. W. B. Hall
and Mrs. William L Brooks at
the home of Mrs. Hall Tuesday
evening.
Rev. Henrv L. Bell gave the
devotlonals, after which Mrs. Er-
nest C. Cotton conducted the
business meeting. A moving pic-
ture on Ireland was shown in
place of a program.
Miss Lucretia Ruiz, of Boquete,
was a visitor at the meeting. The
members who attended were:
Mrs. Joseph Gwin. Mrs. Claude
Strobrldge. Mrs. W. H. Waldron,
Mrs. H. L. Bell. Mrs. John
Palmer. Mrs. John W. Muller,
Mrs. Harold P. Bevington, Mrs.
Harold I. Tinnin. Mrs. John
Leach. Mrs. W. B. Middlemas,
Mrs. Carl Newhard, Mrs. E. R.
Albrltton. Mrs. Ross Cunning-
ham. Mrs. O. W. Ryan. Mrs. Wal-
ter Fender, Mrs. George A Hal-
loran, Mrs. Bruce Sanders, Mrs.
James Campbell and Mrs. An-
thony Fernandei.
ta. Saturday, September 15, in
the Colon Hospital.
Emblem Club Meeting
Cristobal Emblem Club No. 52
held their regular meeting and
evening of canasta at the Elks
Club with Mrs. Gladys Smith,
community and church affairs in [Mrs. Ruth Tortoricei and Mrs.
Gatun.
Miss McLaren
Ell Route to Chicago
Miss Jeannette McLaren, of
Oatun, sailed today for New York.
She plans to visit friends in New
Jersey, before going to Chicago,
where she will enter the Centu-
ry College of Medical Technology.
Mr. and Mrs. Norman McLa-
rn ha da bon voyage family din-
ner party at the Hotel Washing-
ton Thursday evening for their
daughter. Also present were the
Roberta Snell as co-hostesses.
The members who attended
were: Mrs. Charlotte Tully, Mrs.
Mildred Recela. Mrs. Lillian O-
Hayer. Mrs. Edith Hennlng, Mrs.
Margaret Larrison. Mrs. Dora
Bell, Mrs. Ellen Morrison. Mrs.
Dorothy LaCroix. Mrs. Thelma
Walnio. Mrs. May Wladron and
Mrs. Fanny Kaplan.
Twenty-One Club
Elects Officer*
The Twenty-One Club of the
Cristobal High School resumed
their activities- this week with
the election of officers for the
new term. Heading the organiza-
tion will be president-Francisco
Wong; vice-president. Jeb Wil-
kerson and Secretary-Treasurer,
Alexis Vila.
This organization is*sponsored
by the Cristobal Colon Rotary
Club. During the year they stu-
dy the 21 American republics and
at the end of the year awards are
made by the Rotary Club for the
best papers on the assigned to-
pics.
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Wher* 100.000 People Mm*
Presents
Today, Friday, Sept. *1
HOLLYWOOD. Ex-
clusively Yours: Nan Grey (Mrs.
Frankie Lainei lost out on the
part that was to be her movie
comeback role in "Phone Call
From A Stranger." Gary Merrill
brought home the scripthe's
the starand Bette Davis grab-
bed It.
funny Simms is Introducing
wealthy oilman Bob Calhonn as
her nest husband.
It's Frank Farnsworth's story
about the fellow who went to a
psychiatrist and confided that
his wife thought she was a hen.
"This is serious," said the psy-
chiatrist, "how long has she
thought she was a hen?" "About
18 months." said the husband.
"But whv haven't you told me
about this before?" said the psy-
chiatrist.
"Well." welled the husband,
"you see we needed the eggs."
Hattie MaeDaniel will leave the
hospital soon to continue her
convalescence at home. Although
the Oscar-winning actress still
suffers from a serious heart con-
dition, she was never in an oxy-
gen tent as reported by a radio
gabber. Her medics are prescrib-
ing a long rest and Hattie will
use the time to dictate her life
story to writer Ruby Goodwin.
Guy Madison and pall Russell
Juust finished conferences with
agents, producers and attorneys
on the co-starring picture they
will make. It's not a western, as
rumored, but a big swashbuck-
ling costume spectacle.
I.ma Turner's pals aren't
showing her the enrrent issue of
a certain magaxine. There's a
big photo layout of Lana and
Ara Gardner. The text says that
Lana is on the downward grade
as a movie queen and' that Ava Is
now occupying the glamour
throne. ^
Governor Warren
Advised To Quit
Chasing Rabbits
Steve Cochran about a Holly-
wood cutie: "She's suing for di-
vorce on grounds of compatibil-
ity." Friend: "Compatibility?"
Cochran: "Yes, she's bored to
death."
Birth Announcements
Mr. and Mrs. Frank X. Zei-
metz, of Colon, announce the I
birth of their second daughter,!
Misses Diane and Elizabeth Me- Monday. September 17, at the
I.aren. r.o'.on Hospital. Mrs. Zeimetz is
A & P Chief John Hartford
l)ies Suddenly In Elevator
NEW YORK. Sept. 21 John A. Hartford. 79. chairman
of the board ot the R'.eat Atlan-
tic) and Pacific Tea Company,
died of a heart attack in an ele-
vator Li the Chrysler building
yesterday after attending a
Chrysler Corp. board meeting.
rjartsford collapsed shortly af-
ter he entered the elevator on
the* skyscraper's 56th floor.
The death came as a shock to
Hartford's business associates
anr) family, as he never had suf-
fered fro mheart trouble, as far
as anyone knew. He maintained
a rigid working schedule, going
to his office every day.
Hartford is survived by his
brother. George L. Hartford. 87.
with whom he shared the job of
running the biggest grocery store
chain in the world, doing a bil-
lion dollars worth of business
.every year.
He started to work at 16 in the
grocery store started by his la-
mer. George Huntington Hart-
ford. Sweeping floors was his as-
llgnment. and he received $5 a
week for the task.
F^rom that beginning, he help-
ed build the A and P hito a chain
with stores hi 3,100 cities.
Hartford was born in 1872 in
Orange. N.J., IS years after his
father had opened his gas-lit,
redrfronted tea and coffee shop
In lower Manhattan.
There were five children in the
family, three boys and two girls,
butJJoha and George were the
only ones who concentrated on
the-urocery business.
If, was John Hartford who
parked the business into "econ-
omv store" expansion.
P.M.
3:30Music for Friday
4:00Music Without Word
4:15David Rose Show
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Lean Back and Listen
6:15Evening Salon (request)
7:00Mayor of qasterbrldge
(BBC)
7:30BLUE RIBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Here Comes Louis Joroan
8:00NEWS and Commentary-
Raymond Swing (VOA(
8:15Musical Notebook (VOAi
8:45Facts on Parade (VOA)
9:00The Jazz Club (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:45Sports World and Tune of
Day(VOA)
10:00Cavalcade of America
(VOA i
10:30Adventures of P.C. 49
i BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
The Kathryn Grayson-Marlo
Lanza feud isn't being helped by
the re-issue of "That Midnight
Kiss" and "The Toast of New
Orleans "the two pictures they
made together. Kathryn's furious
over the marquee displays that
omit her name.
Worry, worry, worry dept: A
bank wants to foreclose a mort-
gage on the home of Joan Ben-
nett and Walter Wanger, the tax
man is after Errol Flynn for back
taxes on his yacht, and Lana
Turner can't get even with Un-
cle Sam on unpaid income taxes.
Gafbo's "Yes" or "N" Is ex-
pected any day on "Carlotta," a
romantic melodrama which John
Gunther has been writing in
Vermont. If she okays the script,
MGM will film the story in 1952.
TALLAHASSEE. Fia. .Sept. 21
(UP)The Tallahassee Demo-
crat in an editorial today asked
Gqv. Fuller Warren: "Why don't
you fellows settle down and play
Governor for a while instead of
chasing 'foreign' rabbits and
ghosts all over the place."
The editorial apparently was In
answer to an advertisement in-
serted in the newspaper charging
that the paper has "suppressed"
or "played down" facts favorable
to the Governor.
The Governor's press secretary,
Loyal Compton, Inserted the ad.
Said the editorial:
"Fuller Warren Is Governor of
Florida and. as such, he should
be sturdy enough to stand up un-
der the spotlight that the press
always puts on the occupants of
that office. If he or his* record
can't take It, that's too bad."
HONEST ABE OVERLOOKED
RICHMOND, Va. (UP.) The
city Republican committee, open-
ing new permanent headquart-
ers here, reported difficulty in
locating a picture of Abraham
Lincoln in any shop or store in
Richmond. One was ordered
from a mall-order house.
U.S. ROYAL
SUPER-RIBBED TRUCK TIRES
Dolores Costello, who long op-
posed a film career for son John
Barrymore, Jr. caught the sneak
of his latest starrer, "The Big
Night," and is now shouting it,
"I'm proud of my boy."
Prosperity note: Japanese mo-
vie theaters have doubled In
number since 1945. There are
now 3100 Republic studio ex-
pects a profit, of from $10.000,000
to $12,000.000 in the next three
years via lease to TV of old mo-
vie films.
CECILIA
THEATRE TODAY
(From .1:0* to 11:0 p.m.
Continnoaa Shows)
In 1912. he talked his father
rnd brother Into letting him
have S3.000 to open a store with
all overhead cost* pared to the 1:00_ a.m.Sil
bone. There Would be no tele-
phone orders or deliveries, and all
business was to be cash-and-car-
ry.
The idea clicked. In three
years the A and P grew from
400 stores to 3,000.
Hartford was considered the
merchandising genius of the
business His principle was "sell
more for less."
Former child actress Marcla
Mae Jones. Hollywood's only sec-
retary-emotershe takes dicta-
tion from Attorney Greg Bautzer
will play the feminine lead in
the new Cisco Kid TV films.
Greg's Girl Friday whispered
it to me at the Mocambo:
"Pictures or no pictures, I won't
quit my job. When I get a movie
role I ask Mr. Bautser for time
off and he gives it to me."
"I am a firm believer," he said
in 1925, "in getting this business
into a position whereby we can
sell goods cheaper than any con-
cern in the country."
Under such guidance, the A
and P did a yearly business ex-
ceeding $2,000,000,000 after World
War II.
It represented an empire of
supermarkets, bakeries, canner-
ies, warehouss, rfrigratlng plants
and factories.
So big did the business grow
that the government charged the
A and P with violating the Sher-
man Anti-Trust Act in the 1940's.
The company was found guilty
after a long trial and was fined
and ordered to halt monopolistic
practices.
Throughout the spectacular
rise of the A and P. the brother
team"Mr. George and Mr.
John" as they were known in the
businessshunned public notice.
George has lived quietly In New
Jersey and John in a big stone
Tudor mansion near Valhalla,
N.Y.
Both were childless widower.
His-
(Contd.)
-PAN-
Are You Tormented By 'PERIODIC
FEMALE PAIN
With Its Nonwut
Cranky, Weak Fooling 7
Then Uttm-Lydla I. Plnkham-s
vegetable Compound 1* tamoui to
icdieva cramps, headache, back-
ache and those nervous, restless
Bared feelings, of such daywhen
due to female functional monthly
dlsturbancee.
*. Particularly fine thing: about
Fwknams Compound is that
taken regularlythis groat medi-
cine helps build up resistance
gainst such symptoms. Just seo
If you. too, don't remarkably bene-
fit. Also a great stomachic tonlal
Saturday, Sept. SB
A.M.
8:00-^3ign On
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Jazz Salon
8:15NEWS (VOA)
8:30Stories From WorlU
tory (BBC)
8:45The Duke Steps Out
9:00NEWS
9:15Women's World (VOA)
9:30As I See It
10:00NEWS
10:05Off the Record
11:00News
11:05Off the Record
11:30Meet the Band
12:00NEWS
P.M.
12:05NEW TUNE TIME
AMUSICA
12:30Popular Music
1:00NEWS
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Tour de France (RDF)
2:00Latin,American Serenade
2:15Date For Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00American Band Concert
3:15The Little Show
3:30McLean's Program
3:46Musical Interlude
4:00Music for Saturday
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Guest Star
6:15Masterworks from Famce
(RDF)
6:45American Folk Songs
7:00Gay Paris Music Hall
(RDF)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00Newsreel U.S.A. (VOA)
8:15Opera Conceit (VOA)
8:45Battle Report (VOAi
9:00Radio University (VOA)
9:15Stamp Club (VOA)
9:30Radio Amateur Program
(VOA)
9:45Sports and Tune of Day
(VOA)
10:00 HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:30The HOG Hit Parade
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 a.m.Sign Off
A lot of plans are cooking for
Marlene Dietrich, but the one she
favors at the moment is a nation-
wide personal appearance tour
that's expected, to net her as
much money as Josephine Baker
reaped in a similar set-up.
Lisa Ferraday and wealthy
producer Pan Blumenthal have
made the decision. They'll wed as
soon as his wife obtain her di-
vorce.
John Hodiak's release from his
MGM contract was not without
bitter words. He's been unhappy
with his roles there for several
years E n g 1 a n d's Claire
Bloom will be Charlie Chaplin's
leading lady in "Limelight." The
film Is slated for Oet. 1 produc-
tionhis first since 1947.
Ann Hardlntr is up for a TV
series, "Washington Lady,"___
this Christmas to entertain U.S.
troops in Europe.
Admiral Bledsoe Thanks
15th ND Groups For Aid
Rear Admiral Albert M. Bled-
soe. Commandant. 15th Naval
District, expressed his apprecia-
te ntodav in a letter to the
Commanding Officer. U.S. Na-
val Station. Coco Solo, for the
relief assistance rendered by the
activities under his command
during the recent disaster in Ja-
maica.
------------------------------ i'i
hefty theft
SPOKANE, Wash. (UP.)
Police reported the theft of 25
tons of scrap metal from a local
iron worts.
Two Releases In One
Exciting Program!
Dan Duryea,- Oak Storm
-In -
"AL JENNINGS OP
OKLAHOMA'
Ih Technicolor!
Lucille Ball Eddie Albert.
- in -
"AFFAIRS OF SALLY".
(The Fuller Brush Oirl>
TONIGHT
AT li r. m.
MID-NITE SHOWS
Red Hot Entertainment
For ADULTS ONLY!
Cribs and Youth Beds,
Play Peis, Baby Walkers, High Chairs,
and Water-Proof Mattresses.
7th St. Bolivar Ave. Tel. 334 Cotn
VIOITABll
COMPOUND
Explanation of Symbols
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting
Corp.
RDFRadiodifusin Francaise
r
i

TtANSMMTATION
The practical tire for
your truck
aiaaoRNi
Mora air capacity
for smoother riding
AIR-HIOHT OIIUX1
Toufh construction
affords protect
against blowout.
tut ma
Maaimum traction In
and or oft ground.
i
IPORI BUYING, COMPARE AND YOU WILL BUY
AGENCIAS PANAMERICANAS S. A.
Call* l.tudW. N. O .-.m., . d. r.
OV.tr/fcv/der f atoa/ve
FISkJ
OP
BALBOA
EN IN G TOMORROW!
sound of the .- ^xk^cno
it win Rf 0 WEBB
IT WILL BE
Btl VEDERE
LAUGH-TIME
ALL OVER IHE
WORLD'

Belvedere
Rings
the Bell
m m Baealei lenta Ms W MUD MttMUUU
UMum-msm.-mmOm HENRY K0STER hm%tLM/Sm'
>At04IND THE
' WORIt M
Ml MTOtrUTMmAL
STOP TEASE lATTlf
NMW KENfS
This Picture WIU Be Shown
Tomorrow Also
at 11 p.m.
MADE ESPECIALLY
FOR BABY'S SKIN I
Tc prevent skln Irrllallan and
chafing, sprinkle Baby with John-
soa't Baby Powder after baths, at
diaper changes, and In ^^^
between bajee, toot
fit 'Of BABY-
tisr o rou
ifotWoOKst^oAttdci
i,iii
[Panama Cana/ Clubhouses
- Showing Tonight
WANNA RELAX?... GO TO THE; MOVIES III
BALBOA
Alr-CmiltUatd
te tai SiW
DIABHTS.
,__. O'" FORD RlWoV>LgNG
"The Redhead And The Cow
S.lr> BE1 VKDEar SIHGI THE

Ann BLYTHE Mark TCVINi
"KATIE DID IT"
atataar "XCUBE MT PUT-
G
*boy*
SSOL
COCOL I
eiu cm
f i .
PEDRO MIGUEL
7:H P.M.
J Scott SMART
THE FAT MAN"
itartay "THI llTH UTTTPI-
GAMBOA
HI
Gr*florj> RECK Virginia MAYO
Captain Horatio Homblower"
(atarear)
"KATIE DID IT"
Dean MARTIN g) Jtrrjr LTWIS
"AT WAR WITH THE ARMY"
Saturday AMBLING HOUSE"
MARGARITA ._Ule'11* BALL Hdl albt
b!S?* A 'THE AFFAIRS OF SALLY"
a Salurdiy -BORN YESTERDAY"
CRISTOBAL
Afe-CMdMaaa"
lit Si
""WWliBW
Bahrrdar- "SHOW BOAT*
!PN
BELLA VISTA
A SENSATIONAL COMEDY I
Claudatte Colbart Robert Young
Georg* Brent, In
"BRIDE FOB 8ALB"
- Alas: .
THE RETURN MATCH
Randy TURPIN vs. Su or "Ray" ROBINSON
LUX THEATRE
ACTING AS IF THEY HAD
FORGOTEN THE LORD...
Tat mayad by
a strange faith I
...A picture that
Will reach your
heart I
FIFRRE FBESNAY
MAPW.MNE ROBINSON, la
"GOD NEEDS MEN"
(Ule at Sinner) ._____
CENTRAL^
Bob Hope Marilyn Maxwell, In
"LEMON DROP KID"
Hope'fl funniest role!...
HepUyi
SMtOmml
CECILIA THEATRE
Two Release*
Al Regular
PTtcia;
The whole true-to-llfe (tory of the last of the
great outlaws I.. In Technicolor I
Dan Duryea Gale Storm. In
"AL JENNINGS OF OKLAHOMA"
Alee: Ludllc Ball Eddie Albert, in
______ '"AFFAIRS OF SALLT"
TROPiCAL
BETTER THAN A RINGSIDE. SEAT I,
RETURN MATCH I r
Randy Sugar "Ray"
TURPIN vs. ROBINSON
AUw: John Wayne. In
"BACK TO BATAAN-
ENCANTO THEATRt
Air Conditioned_________
AT *M r. M.
NATIONAL MAMBO
CONTEST,

BERTA and Her GulUr
'CATA CARRASCO
CAMILO RODRIGUEZ
Alee: TWO riCTUBEB!
JJY9M-THATRL
BANK DAY SltC.M
Cash at 9:00 and t:O0 p.m.
Robert Armstrong, in
"MIGHTY JOE YOUNG"
"UP
jpVfl,
CAPITOLIO THEATRE
A Great Double Program I
Van Heflin Susan
Hay ward, In
"TAP ROOTS"
In Technicolor 1
Also: Donald O'Connor
Jimmy Durante, In
"THE MILKMAN"
V/CrOfi/4 THEATRS
SPANISH double PROGRAM I
Resortes- Lula Prado. In
"ESPOSA INFIEL"
Maria Antonieta Fens, in
LA.MU.HR DEL PUERTO"


TRIDA Y, SEPTEMBER 11. 1931
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDE. .DENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE riYR
rocino ~2)ocietu
-u
ffU Sk.iL C*tU
Bo, 194 BatLm JJtifku Del Panam* 30943
MISS MAUREEN MANUSH
0O0
MANUSH-CENTORANI ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED

Mr. and Mm. John W. Manush of Balboa announce the
engafement of their daughter, Maureen, to Louii Robert
Centoranl, son of Mr. and Mrs. Phillip R. Centorani of Pourh-
keepsie. New York.
Miss Manusb, who was graduated from Canal Zone Ju-
nior College with the Class of 1949, attended Syracuse Uni-
versity. She is affiliated with the Alpha Gamma Delta So-
rority. Mr. Centorani senred four years In the United States
Marine Corps in the Pacific theater and was awarded the
Purple Heart. A graduate of Syracuse University with the
class of 1951, he is a member of Phi Gamma Delta Fratern-
ity.
Panama President's Wife
To Be Honored at a Tea
Mrs. Alciblades Arosemena,
wife of His Excellency the Presi-
dent of the Republic of Panama,
will be guest of honor this after-
noon at a tea tendered by Mrs.
Elisa Espinosa de Heurtematte
at her residence In Bella Vista.
Admiral and Mrs. Bledsoe
To Be Feted at U.S. Embassy
At a dinner this evening, Uni-
ted States Ambassador to Pana-
ma and Mrs. John Cooper Wiley
will entertain In honor of Com-
mandant of the 15th Naval Dis-
trict, Rear Admiral Albert M.
Bledsoe and Mrs. Bledsoe. The
dinner will take place at the Em-
bassy Residence on La Cresta.
Colonel and Mrs. Pettlt
Honored at Buffet Supper
Entertaining for Colonel and
Mrs. Prank A. Pettlt, who re
Ifavlng soon for their new post in
Washington, D.C., the Lt. Gov-
ernor of the Panama Canal and
Mrs. Hefbert D. Vogel gave a
dinner at their residence In Bal-
boa Heights Wednesday evening.
Cocktail Supper
for Arendales
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Arendale,
who arrived recently from Mara-
calbo, Venezuela, for a visit of a
fortnight with Mrs. Arendale'sJ
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Natalio
Ehrman, were guests of honor at
a cocktail supper given at the
Ehrman residence on Wednesday
evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Arendale (nee
Emita Ehrman) are staying at
Hotel El Panama during their
ylsithere.
Returning to College
Mr. John Rimmlngton left by
plane yesterday for Georgia
Schol of Technology In Atlanta,
Georgia, where he plans to stu-
dy Electrical Engineering.
Visiting in Colombia
Archdeacon Gideon Montgom-
ery of Cocoll has flown to Mede-
llin, Colombia to hold services in
this mission-there. He la expect-
ed to return the first of October.

-
Army-Navy Club to GW
Informal Dance
The Entertainment Committee
1
YEARS OF SLEEPING COMFORT!
of the Army-Navy Club has an-
nounced plans for an Informal
dance for members and their
guests Saturday from 8:00 p.m. to
midnight. There will be dancing
on the esplanade. If the weather
permits.
There will be horse racing for
additional entertainment; the
first race to start at 9:00 p.m.
B '*i Announcement
Mr. and Mrs. E. Lee Talbot of
Cuiw.iou announce the birth of a
son, Kleth Douglas, born at Gor-
gas Hospital on Saturday, Sep-
tember the 15th.
The baby's maternal grandpar-
ents are Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J.
Marine of Panama City.
Albrook Women's Club
Holds Luncheon Meet
The monthly, luncheon and
business meeting of the Albrook
Women's Club was held on Sep-
tember 18 at the Officers Club.
A gypsy motif was used for de-
corations throughout the club
and at the luncheon table.. The
Driftwood Lounge was renamed
"The Little Gypsy Tearoom," for
the hours of the party.
Hostesses for the luncheon
were, Mrs. James M. Rodgers,
Mrs. George M-. Reed and Mrs.
James P. Robertson; They wore
gypsy costumes and told for-
tunes of the guests. By drawing,
"Birthday" prizes were won by
Mrs. Henry W. Taylor.Mrs. Max
Samslng, Mrs. William Furth
and Mrs. William Archibald.
Mrs. Herbert W. Ladd. Presi-
dent, presided at the business
meeting followed the luncheon.
She introduced Major Thomas S.
Simpson and Mrs. Minnie Smith,
both of whom gave short talks.
Mrs. Richard A. Starback,
Mrs. Louis M. Bruck, Mrs. Ray-
mond W. Luce, Mrs. Robert 8.
Maynard, Mrs. Charles Luke,
Mrs. James R. Westley. Mrs.
Wallace Thurston. Mrs. Donald
8. Eaton. Mrs. Ashley Miles and
Mrs. George P. Prior.
Ft. Kobbe Wives Club
Holds Special Meeting
The Fort Kobbe N.C.O. Wives
Club held a special meeting re-
cently, with the President, Mrs.
H. E. Snyder. presiding, to no-
minate candidates for their com-
ing election. Guest for the even-
ing was Mrs. Smith of the Post
Exchange.
This is one of the best "buys
we've been able to offer
in
in bedding that
a long time!
SOFT STRONG LONG-WEARING
)RNL
:NTRALAVE.at21E.ST. PHONES: 2-1830
* 2-1833
T-
Kol Shearith Tea
The Sisterhood of Kol Shear-
ith Israel will have an installa-
tion of officers and annual tea
on Thursday, September the 27th
at 4:00 p.m. at the Community
Hall.
The Sisterhood cordially invites
all members, and their husbands
to attend the function.
Teen-Age Dance
There will be a teen-age dance
at 7:30 tonight at the Elks Club
to celebrate the football games
at the stadium this evening.
This dance is open to all stu-
dents.
Russians Yield
In Economic Battle
Of Berlin Blockade
BERLIN, Sept. 21 (UP) The
Russian-directed East German
government last night, agreed to
end its "creeping blockade" of
the United States British and
French sectors of (Berlin In ex-
change for a $230.000,000 trade
agreement giving East Germany
access to West German goods.
The trade pact calls for ex-
change of $115,000,000 of goods
In each direction largely agri-
cultural products from the East
and manufactured articles from
the West.
Simultaneously, Gen. Vasslly
Chuikov, Soviet commander In
Germany, gave Russia's blessing
to proposals of Its puppet Ger-
man government for "all-Ger-
man elections," conclusion of a
peace treaty and early withdraw-
al of all occupation forces.
Chuikov, in an Interview with
the Communist ADN news agen-
cy; said "the existing split in Ger-
many cannot and must not last
much longer."
Western Allied sources viewed
the agreement to end the three-
weeks-old creeping blockade as
a Western victory.
They termed Chulkov'a state-
ment a variation on a well-re-
hearsed Red propaganda line.
The new trade agreement
brings to an end a long list of
crippling restrictions imposed on
trade and' traffic between Ber-
lin's West sectors and West Ger-
many by the 8oviet-*one Gov-
ernment In recent weeks.
Removal of blockade restric-
tions was not specifically men-
tioned In the trade pact, but Al-
lied officials said "satisfactory
assurances" had been mad* that
they will be lifted.
Highway, railroad and barge
canal traffic from Berlin must
cross 110 miles of the Russian-
occupied one to reach the West
German frontier.
Trade between the Communist
and free parts of Germany was
cut off by the Western Allies on
Aug. 1 in retaliation for stoppage
by the Soviets of shipments of
East Berilo manufactured goods
to West Germany.
HIT-SKIP HORSE SOUGHT
COLUMBUS.O. (UP.) Sher-
iff's deputies are on the alert for
a alt-skip horse. Mrs. Opal
Queen reported that she slowed
her car to avoid hitting the an-
imal but lt reared and kicked out
the winshield and dented the
hood and a lender.
THE ALBROOK NCO WIVES CLUB honored their retiring
club officers with a steak dinner at the El Rancho, recently.
During the dinner, to which the husbands were invited, Mrs.
Irene Smith, right, presented the president's gavel to Mrs.
Marian Schlosser, left, newly elected wives Club president, in
,a short speech, Mrs; Smith thanked all club members for
Ithelr cooperation and confidence during her term as club
^president. Other retiring officers were: Mrs. Mary Tayson,
1st Vice President, Pete Sumrall. 2nd Vice President, and
Mrs. Ivy Rounds, Treasurer. Newly elected officers are:
Marian Schlosser, President. Stephanie Riley, 1st Vice Presi-
dent. Lillian Rhoderick, 2nd Vice President, and Mrs. Virgi-
nia Manning, Treasurer. Loca Fuller was reelected as Club
Secretary.

La Boca Night (lass
Registration Starts
Monday Evening.
Registration for the first se-
mester of the La Boca Occupa-
tional High School night school
classes will take place Monday
from 5:30 to 8:00.
Courses offered are: beginning
and advance b o 0 k k e e ping,
typewriting, shorthand, business
mathematics, elementary mathe-
matics, elementary English,
business English, beginning and
advanced dressmaking, tailoring,
wood shop, motor mechanics,
homemaking and child develop-
ment, business law, elementary
economics.
These and other classes can be
offered If at least 15 register for
the course. No more than 20 stu-
Natural History Society
To Meet Wednesday
The 206th meeting of the Pan-
ama Canal Natural History So-
ciety will be at 8 p.m.. Wednesday.
Sept. 26, at the Gorgas Memorial
Laboratory In Panama City. The
speaker will be Dr. Harold Tra~
pido of the 8cientlfie Staff of the
Gorgas Memorial Laboratory.
dents can be accepted in the
dressmaking, tailoring or shop
classes or business administra-
tion.

Tuition is $4 per semester for
classes meeting two hours each
week. For classes meeting two
hours a night the tuition is $8.
(tailoring, dressm a k 1 n g and
shop). All classes meet Monday,
and Thursday evenings.
Further information may be
obtained at the office of the La
Boca Occupational High School,
phone 2-2576.
Steel Hills Restart
Defense Production
As Rail Strike Ends
BIRMINGHAM. Ala., Sept. 21
(UP) Birmingham's 18-day in-
dustrial tie-up was ended today
when 215 beltlme railroad em-
ployes returned to the job and
once again began moving stock-
piled raw materials and finish-
ed products.
The strike which Idled the Bir-
mingham Southern Railroad was
ended bv an agreement among
representatives of the Brother-
hood of Conductors and Switch-
men, the railroad and the Na-
tional Mediation Board in Wash-
ington last night.
The walkout had tied up ship-
ments* by some 60 industries
which the line connects with
main" railroads here.
Tennessee Coal, Iron and Rail-
road Co.. a U.S. Steel subsidiary,
was forced to shut down four of
its big steel-finishing mills and
bank two blast furnaces because
of the crippling strike.
The closed-down plants, flood-
ed with defense orders, re-open-
ed today.
The strikers quit their jobs
Sept. 2 over a demand for a pay-
ment of 95 cents dally to rail-
roaders whose duties Include the
coupling and uncoupling of cars.
THIS IS TOUR INVITATION TO
THE FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Balboa Heights, C. Z.
' SUNDAY, September 23, 1951
10:45 a.m.MORNLNO WORSHIP
"The Chambers of Imagery"
Ezek. 8
7:30 p.m.PEOPLES POPULAR SERVICE
"Christ's Message At .His Second Coming."
Song of Sol. 2
Youth Choir Brass Trio Male Quartet
EVERYONE WELCOME
Pastor W. H. BeebySpeaking HOXO760Radio Outlet
LARGE SELECTION OF
French Crystal

SAINT LOUIS
TMI IINMI CCYSTAl M*DI
* All Patterns In Open Stock
* Easy Terms Available
16 Tivoll Ave

$2
LIGHTERS
-m Pwciiion made end
.J 'Bueranteid with ik
Mre-lighting "Light-
UP Switch"action. Large
furl capacity tuy
to fill. Bright Chroan*
finish.
EASY TERMS
TAHITI
THE JEWELRY STORE
137 Central Ave. 137
EETH CAN BE ROBBED
of their beauty by
PYORRHEA
K ^H ^^^^*^^ H***7l

^^^fc^l
HHfft >. jB^rF
1# 5 A
%*%
i
It may strike
4 out of 5
Dreaded Pyorrhea, "sly thief
of beautiful teeth and healthy
gums, can actually attack 4 out
of 5.
Neglect of pyorrhea often
leads to ugly, shrinking gums
and loosened teeth which must
be pulled. So don't overlook the
all-important care of your
gums. See your dentist regu-
larly then, at home, use For-
han's For the Gumsthe tooth-
paste that is made for both
cleaning, brightening your teeth
and massaging your gums to
new firmness and hardness. For-
han's is the ONLY dentifrice
that contains the remarkable
anti-pyorrhea astringent devel-
oped by Dr. R. J. Forhan.
In recent clinical tests 95%
of Pyorrhea-threatened cases
improved after using Forhan't
for 30 days. Get your tube to-
day and make Forhan's care a
family, habit.
"Bnnh your foarh with H"
Forhaiis
1 A>f fcA* 21JJS
AT
Oe #T. O*
SPECIALS
SATURDAY
SUNDAY
MONDAY
mm
Rib Roost, Imported...... lb. .79
Porterhouse Boned & Rolled, lb. .59
Veal Shoulder........... lb. .55
Ham Butts Sugar Cured .. lb. .73
Brisket................. lb. .23
"KITCHEN FRESH" SpeciaUiet
BARBECUED PORK
BERBECUED BEEF
VIRGINIA BAKED HAM
STUFFED LONG ISLAND DUCKS
STUFFED SQUABS
STUFFED CHICKENS
From Our Own Modern Bakery
r
Chocolate Brownies...................05
Iced Cup Cakes ................05
Rye Bread ...........15
Raisin Pie .59
Upside Down Cake...................95
BODEGA Sa^OCH4
ROYAL MOUNTED
Blended Whisky 2.50
Agewood ". 2.80
John Haig Scotch 3.95
Fundador3.75;
COMMISSARY VALUES
Ace Medium .17
Libbys Juices Assorted..................13
HeinZ SOUPS Assorted...................09
"Premier'' Pigs Feet..................35
BROOKFIELD
Powdered Milk .*1.49
Pillsbury Flour 2 ib.......16 . 39
Granulated Sugar ^................23
Spaghetti & Macaroni..............14
Keebler Saltines "<.................56
Del Monte Catsup "............. .35
Early Junes Peas 20 <*.................\7-
Royax Cleanser ' ........51
OPEN DAILY ...7 a.m. to 8 p.m.
SUNDAYS ..'....8 a.m. to 1 p.m.
15th St. it Via Belisarlo Porras
San Francisco Golf Club Road
UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT

ill
n i
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fAGE SIX
- i
THE FANAMA AMEKICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPI
FRIDAT. SEPTEMBER 11. 1M1

LEWIS SERVICE
Ne. 4 Tlvoll in
Pkenr i-2l
Leave your ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
SAI.UN DE BELLEZA AMERICANO
n*. m mm iith mrnt
MOKKISON'S
No. 4 F.nrm e J.lj At*
Ph.. 2-S44I
KIOSKO UE LESSEPS
Paraue 4 lini
Panam
BOTICA CARLTUN
ll.ttt Melenaet Ave.
feel" 5Celeav
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
He. IT "" BtTeet-Faeaaai
He. 17.171 Central Ave^-Cel.
SO
P

Minimum for
12 words
S* each addition!
word.
;
FOR SALE
Household
fO RSALE: Frig.da.re 7 ft. 2i
cycle. Hcuse 5504-D. Diablo
. Phone 2-2763
OR SALE: 3 American Orienta
rugs, single inner-spring mattress
and box springs, metal bedroom
set. Venetian blinds o n d patio
fence to fit Cocoli or Diablo cot-
tages. House 553 Cocoli, phone
2-1931.
FOR SALE:Mahogany Chino clo-
set, 3 porch blinds. 8 ft. for flats,
Balboa 1447-A. Tal. 2-6381.
FOR SALE: 7 ft. Westinghcuse.
Perfect condition. $175.00. 1427
D Carr St, Phone 2-2951.
=OR SALE:Six porch shades six
' window shades. Two new pair
men's shoes 7 1-2-B and miscel-
laneous. House 8007-A First St
Morgorito. Phone 3-1376.
FOR SALE
Automobile*
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
U C K
NEW YORK OR DETROIT
Smooth Po redes
Panama 2-0600
OSIO CARS
Your chonce of the year
$100 and $200. CUT in Price
THIS WEEK ONLY____
Lrge selection of models
Easy terms!
C I V A. S. A.
Your Pontioc b Cadillac Dealer
Ave. J. F. de la Ossa Ponomo
to
HOT ROO:New, must be seen
be appreciated. Will accept rea-
sonable offer, or trade-in. Tel.
Panoma 3-0728.
FOR SALE: Large upholstered
lounge- Redwood Dutch corner
cabinet, mahogany vanityu, vari-
ous Venetian blinds, white, youth
bedroom set. Sundays 9.00 a. m,
to 3.00 p. rn. House 128 Ridge
Rood, Balboa Heights. Phone 2-
1073.
FOR SALE:2 beds, mattresses. 1
rue, Express Wagon, 266-D Bar
nabv.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE:1950 Cadilloe "62"
4 Doer, 7,600 miles. Excellent
condjtion. $3.500.00. Coll Albrook
Extension 3203.
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
IUICK
NEW YORK OR DETROIT
Smooth Paredes
Panama 2-0600
FOR SALE:1948 Pontiac Convert-
ible Hydramotic. Radio. Duty paid.
Coll B>lboa 2-6319.
FOR SALE:1947 Buick four-door
sedan. Excellent condition. Duty
poid. Call during office hours, Tal.
2-2644, Ponamo.
Real Folatf
FOR SALE:At Coco del Mor. 4
apartment, wcoden house, will ac-
cept $2.000 down balance month- .
Iv (alto) 1 lot at Rodo City ''
FOR SALE:1948 Plymouth 4-door
with radio- black. Excellent me-
chanical condition, clean. 571-A,
Curundu Hgts., phone 83-5296.
close to bu. stop. 600 meters
Price $700.00, will take less if
cosh. Phone 2-2587 from 10 to
12'or 3 to 5. 3rd floor. Central
"Theater, Co. Repblica de Cons-
trucciones (Hall).
Truman Asks Senate
To Restore Cuts
fin Tax Proposals
WASHINGTON. Sept. 21 (UPI
-.7 a^idPnt Truman told the
Senate yesterday that Its pend-
rar tax Increase bill Is too small.
l,i nfair and will fail to bring in
even half the $10.000,000,000
ne led this fiscal year.
Z Ir. Truman conceded, how-
vf , that the measure is a "ba-
air ."or legislation appropriate to
ou oresent requirements."
" asked that it be strength-
en I and made fairer so its yield
wl approach his $10,000,000.000
-?'.
' he Senate Finance Commu-
te estimated its bill would yield
$3 0.000,000.
:'nt Mr. Truman predicted It
wc ltd raise only $2.500,000.000 in
th-^ current fiscal year ending
n :t June 30 and only $5,200.000,-
O0i annually after that.
I"i a leter to Vice President Al-
ben W. Barkley, the President
complained that the bill contains
many provisions which "would
impair the effectiveness of the
Income and (excess) profits tax-
es-----and give some corporations
unwarranted relief."
Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey. D.,
Minn., began a floor attack on
the bill soon after Mr. Truman's
letter went to the Senate.
i "umphrey said the committee's
ret ictlons from a House-passed
*7,r!00,000,0O0 increase would "go
lai rely to corporations whose
alfolien profits are ample proof'1
thev can pay more.
* '-'he government will spend
$70 000,000,000 this year, Hum-
phrey predicted. -
! ir. Truman urged that the bill
Be tightened to provide higher
levies on individual and corpora-
tion incomes.
He added that Increased cor-
porate taxes should apply to all
JB51 income, Instead of that
earned only since April 1.
SALE: 1947 Willys Station
Wagon, 4 cylinders; 1948 Chev-
rolet convertible, radio, W/S tires,
perfect' condition; 1950 Citroen
4-door sedan; 1942 Ford 4-door
sedan; 1946 Ford convertible;
1948 Ford 4-door Sedon; 1946
Ford 35-passenger bus. Call
AGENCIAS COSMOS. S. A.
Phone 2-4721. Automobile Row
No. 29.
FOR SAL:1J51 Kaiser teur-d.ar
teeter. White wall tire., leather
uah.lrt.ry, catty 10,000 sailee
This ear m perfect ceetsMtrea.
DUTY PAID $1,700.00.
1951 Chevrele twe-sieer sesea with
fewer die.. Only 5,000 mile..
Free lirtry $1.950.00.
SMOOT 4Y PAREDES
Yeair lukk & Chevrolet Dealer
i
i
I
a
I
I

s
903 more 903 more 903 more
f i
g
u r e s
s
that speak
for themselves

Last month THE PANAMA
AMERICAN carried 3 24 8
classified ads a* compared
to 2345 in
papara in
bined !
all other daily
Panam com-

l
I
w
5
o
3
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
DON'T STARVE YOUR
LAWN AND EXPECT IT
TO BE BEAUTIFUL.
VERTAGREEN
3-Way Plant Food
la cheaper than water
foi it
GEO. F. NOVEy, ING
279 Central Ave. .Tel. 3-0140
8
5
o
903 more
903 more 903 more
MISCELLANEOUS
Oa ye bare* a eMakiag erefclem?
Write Alcehelka Ajeae
a 2011 Asseea. C. Z.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
RESORTS
FOSTER: Cottages for rent by
day, weak or month between Santo
Cloro ond Rio Hato. Tat. 2-3142
or sea care taker.
Miguel Hive.
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
IUICK
NEW YORK OR DETROIT
Smooth Paredes
Panam 2-0600
Help Wonted
Nursemaid wanted to core for two
children and do general house-
work. Coll at No. 18, 50th St..
or telephone 3-2792.
FOR SALE: TBS: 50A TRANS-
MITTER, IKW 25 to 60 cycle
motor-generotor, Underwood Stand-
ard typewriter, 6 man life raft,
signal generator. Audio generator.
Impedance bridge, resistor da-
cade. Riders manual, Meters. 611
B Ancon Boulevard. After 4:30.
Save
$250.00
Laica ceeaera with 1.5 lent
(matead $47 5.C/ Hat)
$244.50
Irternetienal Jewelry
adj. I at. Hetal)
FOR SALE:2 Cosh 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.
Williams Santo Clora Beach Cottages.
Two bedrooms, Frlgldoires, Rock-
gas ranges. Balboa 2-3050.
HOTIL PAN AMERICANO in El
Valle. Special room rotes for Sep-
tember. $35 per month, $20 for
2 weeks. Meals a la carte. Tele-
phone Panama 2-1112 for re-
servation.
FANAMA BROKERS, INC.
HAS FOR SALE stocks from
cervecera nacional
FUERZA T LDZ (Preferred
ALFARERA NACIONAL, S A.
Wants to buy:
Abbaiolr Nal. Clay Prestucts
Phonet: 3-4719 S-14S4
Come to Tampa, Florida for vaca-
tion or tor rood. I can hela you to
buy or rent houses, property, erange
stoves, chicken fanes, hotel., etc,
at all price, and terns. If tntereet-
ed write to Herman Kteefkeas, c/a
George W. Blades, Real Estate Brok-
en, 404 Franldia Street, Tampa i,
rierlde.
Pailitas. Oceonside cottages, Santa
Clara. Box 435. Balboa. Phone
Panama 3-1877, Cristobal 3-1673
Gromlich'a Sonta Cloro beach-
cottcaes. Electric lea boxes, gas
stoves, moderte rate*. Phone 6-
541 or 4-567.
FOR RENT
Houses
FOR SALEIndustriol electrical mo-
china, best offer. Lo Boco, 970-
9. Mr. Btaixes.
FOR RENT:Residence completely
turnished No. 77 Justo Arosemc-
na Avenue, facing Maria Inma-
cula School. Telephone 3-J289,
Panama.
a n a i a c
INSTANT
Fat-Free Powdered Milk
(fortified with Vitamin D)
Farm Fresh
Flavor
a Touches only
tabu ees steel
fas preceeaif
e Obaolvaa Ins-
tantly 1> cold
ot Ice water.
Oa Sale In PC. Ca. Commissaries.
a
Airman Shot By Cops
While Burglarizing
American Legion Hut
PASCAGOULA. Miss.. Sept. 21
(UP) Robert B. Gentles. 22,
Identified as a Keesler Air Force
base airman, was seriously
wounded In the side and lee ear-
ly today when police caught him
and another filer burglarizing
the American hut here.
Officers opened fir on Gen-
tles as he ran after being called
on to surrender. F. C. Davis, 19,
gave up without protest.
Residents of the area called
officers when they heard glass
breaking at the Legion home.
Officers arrived to find Gen
ties and Davis inside the build-
ing.
Charpenlier Program
Will Open Concert
Season Al J.W.B.
Tuesday at 8:15 p.m., to inau-
gurate the Vail Season of Music
at the USO-JWB Armed Forces
Service Center in Balboa, Eduar-
do Chrpentier Jr., flautist, will
present a program with the Pa-
nama Woodwind Quintet assist-
ing and accompanied by Prof.
Hans Janowitz at the piano.
Eduardo Chrpentier, born in
Panama City, 1027, began his
musical studies with his father,
and later studied at the Nation-
al Conservatory of Panama. In
1946 he became professor of
Theory and Solfeggio at the
same conservatory but continu-
ed his studies to take his degree
in 1947 In Harmony and Flute,
winning first prize and auto-
matically a government scholar-
ship to study abroad. Chrpen-
tier chose the United States,
having had another scholarship
awarded him by Roosevelt Col-
lege of Chicago. In January 1950
he received his Bachelor of Mu-
sic degree and in June of the
same year his Master's degree.
While in Chicago he studied
with Karel Jlrak, Flor Ian Muller
and Hans Techier.
In the Summer of 1960 he at-
tended Marlboro College in Ver-
mont to study flute and cham-
ber music with Marcel Moyse,
Louis Moyse, Rudolf Serkln and
Adolf Busch.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED:Bost trailer or trailer
suitable for converting. Must be
reasonable. Coll Novy 3770 or
Navy 3720.
WANTED: Home for 2 beautiful
black kittens. Tel. 3-1648, Pan-
amo.
LESSONS
Attention Teenagers:Learn Ball-
room Dancing at its bast every
Saturdsy 9:30 to 11:00 a. m.
Bolboa YMCA. $15.00. Three
months course. Harriett Dunn.
FOR. SALE:
": 4 GALLON
GARBAGE CANS
as prescribed
by It
HEALTH OFFICE
At
LEGAL NOTICE
UNITED STATES Or AMERICA
CANAL ZONE
UaiUd Slat! DUtrict Caurt Far The
DUtrict Ol Tk. Caaal Zaaa
Divialsa el a.lb
Kariait Taylor,
rOR SALE:One portable typewrit-
er Underwood. $50.00. Call Cris-
tobal 3-1452.
FOP SALE: Zenith Cobra-Motie
Record Player and all band rodio,
table modsl, new condition, $75.
00. Call 2-6302 after 5 p. m.
BARGAIN:HAM radio transmit-
ter one 813 final. Phcne ond CW,
first $150.00 gets it. Phone 2-
0214 or 3-3374 Psnomo.
FOR SALE:$175.00. Small piano
excellent condition. 3rd of Nov-
ember St. House 5, downstoirs.
FOR SALE iPlono upright, $75.00.
Phone 3-4417 Panama.
FOR SALE:Tickets for the Raffle
of the Chalet Guadalupano. Salon
Americano de Belleza, Ponams.
Msrsaret Taylor.
Plalatiif.
leteaasat
S North Avc. Tel. 2-eCie
Mar tase Sosa Ma. 3
Tel. 1-1424
SUMMONS
Casa No. ItSS
Civil Docket IS
ACTION FOR DIVORCE
To the ahove-nareoe eafendant:
You ait hereby required to appear
and answer the complaint filad In the
above-entitled action within ninety days
after the tint p:i ilica t ion.
la cate of jrour failure to to appaar
and amerar, judgment will be taken
arainst you by default for the relief
demanded In the complaint.
WITNESS the Honorable JOSEPH J
HAXCOCK. Jadee. United Slate, DU-
trict Court for the Dletrict af the
Canal Zone, thii l.th day at Sect
C. T. MrCernskk. Jr.
MALI
y Sara de b Pen
Chief Deputj Clark
To Marti ret Tajrler
The faraeaina eutamena la cerrad
upnn you* by publication pursuant te
the
LEGAL NOTICE
UNITIO STATIS OP AMERICA
CANAL ZONI
Uairea" States District Caurt Fer The
District Of The Canal Zeaa
Divinen et l.lbe.
George O. Gileed,
FOR RENT
Apartments
ALHAMMA APARTMENTS
Modem furnished-unfurnished sport
ment. Contact office No. 8061, 10th
St. New Cristobal. Phone 1386. Co-
lon.
FOR RENT:Aportment. two bed-
rooms. No. 3 Niconor A. ,de Oba-
rrio Avenue. Apply upper floor
for information.
FOR RENT: Modern ond nice
apartment with 4 closets, combined
living and dining, maid's room,
garage. Apply Justo Arosemeno
Av*. No. 97, top floor.
FOR RENT:Vacancy ready for Al-
brook Field personnel or others,
who solicited furnished small
apartment. No. 4, Central Avenue.
FOR RENT:Furnished apartment,
one larga bedroom and one small
all screened, $85.00. Bella Vista,
Tel. 3-1648.
plaintiff.
defendant.
Mary W. Cilaad.
SUMMONS
Casa Me. 2401
Civil Docket II
ACTION ton DIVORCE
To the above-named defendant;
Yo are hereby requited to appear
and answer Ike complaint filad la the
above-entitled action within ninety days
after the firat publication.
I case of yetur failure to so ap-
paar and answer, judgment will be taken
gainst you by default for the re-
lief demanded In the complaint.
WITNESi the Honorable JOSEPH J.
HANCOCK. Judge. United State. District
Caurt fee the DUtrict of She Canal
Zona, thia lith day of Sept. 1#S1.
C. T. MaCaraaicfe. Jr.
By Leie E. Harris..
_ .. Deputy Clark
To Marr W. Gilaad
The foregoing iiaaoa, la served
upan yea by publication pursuant to
f MX*;? *""?!. "!"" ^-v.r,h.'H7vh,.7o.EPH j8
J. HANCOCK, Judge, United lutes HANCOCK. Judge. United Btetaa Dia.
District Caurt far the Dletrict at 3 trict Opart for theTDUtriet rf th.
Canal Zana, dated Sept. 11, mi end
tared and filed in thia action In the
office of the Clark at said United
Ststes District Coart far the Division
af Balboa aa hapt. 11, nil.
C V. S4eC.iea.cn, Jr.
Clark
y aara aV la Pea
Chief Deputy Clark
the District af the
Canal Zana, datad Sept. 11, lsil and
enterad and filed in this aetlea la the
offica af the Clark of aald United atatet
District Court for the Dlvlelop. of Bal-
boa ea trepe, 11, lili.
C T. McCaraaleh. Jr.
Clark
By I-ol. E. Harrisoei
Deputy Clerk
FOR RENT: Aportment, 2 bed-
rooms, J big livingroom, kitchen,
garage, 3 closets, laundry facili-
ties, cool, residential section, good
neighbors, neor bus lina. 10th St.
Paitillo. coll Tel. 3-1637 or 2-
2S54.
FOR RENT: Two-bedroom oport-
ment in Bello Visto. Coll Pan-
ama 2-2064, 5 to 7 p. m.
FOR RENT:Two cool centrally lo-
cated apartment*. No. 73 Justo
Arosemena Avenue. Tel. 2-2341,
FOR RENT'Furnished one bedroom
apartment, for three months.
(Oct. Nov. DecO Tlvoli Avenue
No. 8. Tel. 2-4249.
FOR RENT
Room
FOR RENT:FurnisTved room with
private bathroom end entronca.
Kitchen privilege. 43rd Street No.
13.
FOR RENT:Lerge bedroom, private
entronca, private both, Frigidoire
50 dolan, with electricity. Tel.
3-1648.
TINIEST STTFTLE
DAVISVUXB. Jt. I. (UJ>.)
Seabeea claim their new 80-seat
chapel here haa the tiniest itec-
pl. ft'a Juat five feet high.
Truman Says GOP
Using Smear Tactics
Instead of Issues
WASHINGTON, Sept. 21 (UP)
President Truman accused the
Republicans yesterday of using
smear and misrepresentation
against him because they lack
real issues on which to wage a
campaign.
He said the Republicans have-
n't any Issues because there are
no legitimate grounds on which
to attack his Administrationthe
country is prosperous and his
foreign policy la working, out
successfully.
When the opposition has no
issues on which to fight, he add-
ed, the next step Is misrepresen-
tation and amear and that 1*
what la going on now.
Six hours later, Republican
National Chairman Ouy George
Gabrielson answered Mr. Truman
as follows:
"The people know the Issues.
Under the Truman Administra-
tion they have corruption, Infla-
tion, high taxes and war. If Mr.
Trman wants to shut his eyes
and pretend they don't exist, let
him enjoy the dream while It
lasts."
Mr. Truman made his remarks
at a press conference when he
was told that James A. Farley,
former Democratic National
Chairman, said after a White
House conference that the voters
usually do not depose an Admin-
istration in prosperous times.
The discussion of issues for
the 1052 political campaign was
touched off when a reporter re-
called Farley's remark about
prosperous times and asked the
President If he agreed.
Mr. Truman said there are no
real Issues because the country
is prosperous and the foreign po-
licy la successful. I
He said that leaves the Repub-
licans nothing but smear and
misrepresentation and that is
what they are using
Asked whether he wanted to
apply the smear label to the
findings of Senate committees
From the U.S. he attended
Conservatoire National de Mu-
slque In Paris, and in June 1951
received a diploma from that
institution.
Chrpentier has been soloist
in Chicago, Vermont, Parts and
Panama
Assisting Mr. Chrpentier as
members of the Panama Quintet
are Eduardo Chrpentier Sr.,
flute; Victor Guillen, oboe;"Al-
berto Chrpentier, Clarinet; Mi-
guel Al varado, French horn;
Jorge Calzudea, bassoon.
'Movie Title Dance'
Coming Up Saturday
At Balboa YMCA
A "Movie Title Dance" Is the
next in the aeries of Saturday
night dances for servicemen at
the Balboa Armed Services
YMCA.
From I to 11 p.m. on Saturday,
"guys" and "gals" will dance to
the exotic music of the 778th Air
Force Orchestra In the atmos-
phere of Hollywood. Gome and
select your favorite movie star.
ring the intermission, ape-
entertainment will be pro-
I by a young people's folk
dancing group from Panama un-
der the direction of William
Frank, teacher at Instituto Pan
Americano.
Hostesses who will be on hand
to serve at the refreshment hour
Include Mrs. Geo. Matthews. Mrs.
Robert Schutz, Mrs Jean Bailey
and Mrs. Merle L. Piper.
Girls who are not members of
the Girls' Service Organization
must secure a guest pass for ad-
mission from Mrs. Linares, Pro-
gram Director or from the YMCA
Information Desk. '
Servicemen with wives are "al-
so Invited and are asked to call
at the "Y" In advance for a guest
pass.
The YMCA Is one of the Red
Feather Agencies receiving sup-
port from the Canal Zone Com-
munity Chest and provides this
dance activity without charge.
ILLNESS ENDS VACATION King Geg?nffiS??'ev-
adan cadets at Balmoral, where he had been vacationing
perore physicians asked him to return to London for exam-
inations. The doctors disclosed that the British monarch
has a serious lung ailment.
$14 Million Paid
To UN By U.J.;
Soviets: Nothing
UNITED NATIONS N.Y., Sept.
21 (USIS i United Nations mem-
ber states as a whole have paid
about 65 per cent of their assess-
ments toward this year's U. N.
operating expenses, according to
a U. N. announcement.
The announcement said that
on the same date last year about
41 per cent of the total had been
Dald.
While the Soviet Union has
paid nothing toward support ol
the United Nations this year, the
United States, the largest con-
tributor, has already paid-more
than $14 million of its $18.5 mil-
lion assessment for the year, the
announcement said.
The Soviet Union, which fre-
quently attacks the U. s. econo-
mic system as "unworkable," has
suggested that the United States
Is able to contribute half of 1952
U. 8. expenses. The Soviet dele-
gate also haa complained about
a U. N. committee proposal to
raise the Soviet assessment from
the current 0.98 per cent of the
total to 9.85 per cent. The United
States is paying 38.92 per cent
this year. The following coun-
tries have paid their 1951 assess-
ments In full:
Panam, Australia, Brazil, Ca-
nada, The Dominican Republic,
Haiti. Honduras, Iceland, Liberia,
Mexico, Norway, Per, The Phil-
ippines, Thailand, The Union of
South Africa, and Venezuela..
4 Medicos Visit
Ailing George VI
At Buckingham
LONDCN, Sept. 21 (UP)
Four doctors visited ailing King
George VI at Buckingham Pal-
ace today.
Buckingham Palace source*
refuseti to say whether there
were any surgeons In the medi-
cal party.
Reports elsewhere said how*-
ever that the doctors had ad-
vised an operation, perhapa
on'y of an exploratory nature.
..T1,e'0ur doctors had visited
the King four times In the
past 24 hours, causing deep
public concern over his condi-
tion.
> .
USIS Movie Unit
To Join Guarare's
Mejorana Festival
The United States'informa-
tion Service motion picture Mo-
bile Unit will travel to Ouara-
,r, Province of Los Santos, to
which have investigated politic- participate in the third annual
al Influences In Government
loans, such as the Boyle-Litho-
fold affair, he said merely that
when the truth Is misrepresent-
ed it becomes smear.
Mr. Truman bluntly rejected
the suggestion of one reporter
that national prosperity is based
on war financing or deficit fi-
nancing.
He said there ha been a net
federal surplus of <8,000,000,000
in the last five years and the de-
fense program has yet to make
Its Impact on the national eco-
nomy.
ONCE ENOUGH.
AMARILLO, Tex. (U.P.>
Sheriff's officers said "No" to
e request of % prisoner In the
1. He wanted his soup wanned
vice.
Festival de la Mejorana, which
begins Saturday and continues
for a week, it was announced
today.
Special motion picture pro-
grams on health, agriculture,
folklore, fishing, music, and sa-
nitation will be projected out-
doors by Mr. Lenidas Constan-
tino of the U8IS staff on Satur-
day, Sunday, and Monday even-
ings, or Indoors In case of Incle-
ment weather.
Low Grade Hurricane
Expected Near Tampico
MEW ORLEANS, Sept. 21
A 80 m.p.h. tropical storm
which blew up In the south-
west portion of the Gulf of
Mexico was expected this mor-
ning to drive inland south of
Tampico within a few hours.
H-Bomb Project
Sub-Contracts Go
To Small Firms
AUGUSTA, Oa., Sept. 21 (UP)
The Atomic Energy Commis-
sion announced today that 75
per cent of contract awards by
the Du Pont Co., at the Savan-
nah River H-Bomb pro j e c t
through July went to small busi-
ness firms.
The ABC defined a small busi-
ness as one that employs less
than 600 persons, and said that
7,675 of 10,376 contracts had been
awarded to firms in this classifi-
cation.
But only 26 per cent of the to-
tal value of contract awards went
to small businesses.
The small firm awards were
worth $32.223,666.84 of a total of
$124,323,242.43.
Army Here Needs
2 Radio Operators
Two radio operator vacancies
currenly exist within the Unit-
ed States Army Caribbean, it
Ss.eaSD0Uncecl at Headquartera
USARCARIB today.
The positions open call for
one first radio operatpr holding
a second class Federal Commu-
nication Commission license,
and one radio station operator.
The first radio operator must
have at least three months ex-
perience as a first or second ra-
dio operator aboard ship, while
the station operator must have
a knowledge of voice procedure,
the phonetic alphabet, and re-
ceiving and sending short wave.
Applicants should submit the
Application for Federal Employ-
ment. Standard Form 57 to Mrs.
L. R. Mecaskey. Civilian Person-
nel Branch. Curundu, Canal
Zone.
a*
Further Information may be
obtained by calling Fort Amador
3145.
-------------------->------------------------------------------,
Brig. Gen Bathurst
Leaves For Antilles
Brig. Gen. Robert M. Bathurst,
Commanding General, Unite!
States Army Caribbean, depart-
ed for Headquarters, United
States Army Forces, Antilles,
yesterday at 4:30 pjn'.
Central Bathurst, who return-
ed to bis headquarters in Puer-
to Rico, left from Panama Air
Depot yesterday, after a short
routine visit at this headquar-
ters.
JUST BEATS ALLMrs. Alice Lewis, 89, beats out a few hot
licks on drums after winning the title, "Most Glamorous Grand-
mother," at Bethlehem, N. H. Mrs. Lewis Is grandmother of avef
------ and gre-t-grandmotller of Uve more.



s
'
FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER ti. 19*1
THE
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PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAJLY NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVEN
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L*CAL I a MAIL'
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Labor News
And
Comment
A Coy Trick Invented by Democratic Presidents
MAN ABOl T BROADWAY
Veteran showfolks and others arc still groanini Tar "the
*** f such genius and talent" when the teevy "experta" miser-
ably produced Irving Berlin's program the other depressing night.
He should never forgive auch second-rating. Stars Tony Martin
and Dinah Shore were victims, toe...The reason for Ava Gard-
ner's aloof manner with her MGM bosses is a cool $50e,00# per
-nnum guarantee from CBS anytime she feels like shelving
Hollywood for Vaudeo.. .When the new Gilded Cage opens at 4fAh
*nd The Big Apple tonight it will mean an Investment of 5, by producer L. Walter. The frock alone cost him 0 Gs...Cur-
rent show-stoppers in the Midnight Arena are Billy Daniels at
the Latin Quarter, John Carroll at Versailles and Joe E. Lewis at
he Copa, which has its loveliest line of lookers in 7 years. Capa-
city bis at aU 3 apoto.. .Walter Mullen, who was Understudy in
"Mr. Roberto" (and who confessed robbing society frelnds), is
ranged from his wife and dueting with Helen Fortescue Rey-
nolds.. .Greta Garbo'* new footwear are Russian Cossack boots...
Marie scouts are recommended to the most gorjas waitress in
town: Jean Gallagher at The Texan. Juat like Hedy.
Opera patrons in Yurrop. Be American and here are letting
down their lorgnettes-over the sizzling romance between one of
the top Met Opera execs (not R. Big) and a leadline prime donna
...Christlals (acrobats) at The Latin Quarter are unspeaking
to one of the troupe because he wants to marry Baby Lake of the
girl-dent there.. .Frankie Carle's new "Cocktail Time" album
'RCA-Victor) is the first non-show tune group to top the 500,000
mark...Bo many debs (deb from the neck up) are hiring per-
sonal press agents, the "Coming Out" season promises scads of
fun.
The thrill that a veteran songwriter gets now and then: L.
Wolfe Gilbert, one of the best, composed a ditty called "Down
Yonder" in 1921 for Jolson in "Bombo" at The Winter Garden.
After 30 years a nondescript firm released a record named "Ten-
nessee" (out of Nashville) Thinking it is Public Domain. The re-
sult: A dozen platters by major firmsand all report "It looks
like a smash." Gilbert will get after a long spell of being not so
very.. .The Long Island horsey set are Just catching their breath
from the marathon poddy tossed by divorcee Mrs; Robert Hasler
at her Weatbury hack...Though Yankees reporter Mel Allen
hasn't moved into his new Bedford, N. Y. home300 feet of his
stone fence was thefted the other night. How About That?...
Red Boxers are saying ) behind the backs-of-their-hands) that
If they lose in the pennant stretch, it'll be a hurler'a Lost-Weew-
Xnding.
Joe E. Lewis, the Copacabana star, won $1,000 betting, on
Turpln to Win. J.. Podell, his employer, wagered him $2,000 to
$1.000 that Sugar would regain the title...After the fight (In his
undressing room) Podell said: "Now I'll toss you for a thousand.
You can get even!" Podell cried "Heads" and lost...Milton Berle
keeps S weeks of pay a year. The rest to taxes. Hummm. Jest
like commentators... No Biz Like Show Biz Item: Lionel Hamp-
ton, the nation's No .1 box office band, didn't even make last
place in the latest Billboard poll, tch-tch.. The dope-pushers'
new signal system for peddling "pqt" in the B'way sector: They
warble old tunes. If you walk up humming a* certain songthe
pusher recognizes the situation and moves in for a quick pass...
Montreal movie critics have been banned from trade previews
because they rapped "The Great Caruso," which ran there for 8
weeks.
V

v
N. Y. Mirror employes gaye The Runyon Fund $303.35 in mem-
ory of W. R. Hearst.NA new European conductor and his or-
chestra are trying to cash in on the fame of Andre Kostelanetz
over there. Calls himself Andrei Castellano.. .The sleeper ballad
called "Oh, How I Love You" was sold by an obscure songsmlth
named Jerry Far ver for only $50. It has said 90.000 platters (for
Sharp Records) already...Harry Delmar, the show producer,
wishes locals to know the model agent by the same name is not
he...That moth in "Lace on Her Petticoat," which dies on the.
chandelierla actually held to the lamp bv an electro magnet.
When the current Is turned off the moth drops to the floor "dead"
.. .Believe it or Don't, but in Times Square you have to buy The
Bklyn Eagle at the outta-town-newsstand...The dialect parodv
of "Cmona My House" by Mickey Katz is very Jolly. His record-
ing amuses you; never of tensive... His "denk-yoo" Is hilarious.
Reminds you of all your relatives.
rms is roue romiM the maoh own column
THE MAIL BOX
I bo Mall Ion M " pan faium tai raaoan ot fha Panama Amarkan
tartan -Of received arefafull and en fcooo*lr o> o a-Aolly coarieariol
aaoooar.
H yea caattaaa* o lattai aen i bo Iraeottoat H N oooao't appeal Hm
oat doy. lotttrs oro oobliihod m the Ofdoi rocervoo.
Plees try re keee the letters Umitsd to eae oeeo bMatb.
looatity of letter rrtten m beM (a atrkteH ceetidoaco.
Tata Kcwteeoot moral aw raapoMJbilJty tar atetaraoats ai oaiaiaiu
nuMotaad la letter) trera readers.
THE PALLING BLOCK AND THE GALLANT AIR FORCE
Balboa, Canal Zone
Dear Sir: ,,
Just how stupid does the local Air Force think people are
anyway?
Their sly attempt to shirk responsibility for the wooden
block that accidentally fell from a plane, landing near an elderly
woman in Balboa the other day, la the height of nonsense.
Everyone knows that the block fell from a B-2d plane. And
to have our officers release a statement that they "think" it may
have Is slightly on the ridiculous side. '
Why not Just tell the truth and apologize? The block, for-
tunately, did no property or personal damage. So why lie about
It? The block fell from a B-26. No one was hurt. Just admit
the guilt, apologize and reprimand those responsible. But why
throw such stuff at us as that double-talking official releas:
which has appeared in the local papers?
To try to cover up is one thing. But for officers of the Unit-
ed SUtes Air Force to release a brazen lie is another.
n EX-AIRMAN
P. 8.When the top command at Kaesong made a mistake,
Gen. Rldgway was hombre enough to admit it. Remember?
By Victor Riesel
SAN FRANCISCO As the
elderly, but still peppery, Bill
Green opened' the convention
of the world's most powerful
labor coalition by shouting a
warning to both the Democrats
and Republicans that the AFL
politically was still a "Fighting
rebel force," someone handed
the labor chief a gavel made of
wood from the remodeled White
House.
One all-powerful union lead-
er Immediately snapped: "That's
about all we've gotten from
the White House this time."
Thus, In a speedy, unnoticed
moment, there were reflected
the sharp political differences
which are quietly splitting the
influential AFL's 70th annual
convention, where some MO de-
legates speak for the greatest
mass of working people ever to
Join In one labor federation.
A strong Republican bloc
began to put pressure on
the federation, in closed
session held here the early
part of the week, for a pub-
lic bolt from Mr. Truman.
This O.OJ>. group, speaking
for almost 2fiO0,0O0 of the
AFL'l 9,000,000 members,
plans to endorse the Re-
publican candidate for pre-
sldent in '52.
In private councils, thev are
saying that the AFL should
now attempt to obtain the
friendliest Republican nominee
It can get. They list three pos-
sibilities Gov. Warren of Ca-
lifornia, Gov. Dewey of New
York and General Elsenhower.
Asked if they would take Sen.
Taft, spokesmen for the Repub-
lican laborites said they'd have
to oppose him because of the
Taft-Hartley Law. but hastened
to add that should he get the
nomination they'd need to re-
consider.
One labor man. stumping for
the Republicans in this tradi-
tionally Democratic camp,
pointed to-the AFL's official
membership figures as an an^
swet to Taft's critics.
"We're reporting the high-
est membership in historv." he
said. "We now have 7,650,000.
"But those figures don't in-
clude an additional 500.000
teamsters, some 300.000 machi-
nists and hundreds of thou-
sands more for whom the big
unions have stopped paying per
capita tax Into the national
AFL treasury since 1948.
AND WHERE WEBE THE CIWIE87
lr: Balboa. C. Z.
Where were the civvy shot slingers. that's what I want to
know.
Aren't they supposed to be sitting with their hats on, wait-
ing to dash to the gunplts to protect me?
A week ago aircraft of sinister anonymity started dropping
things over Balboa, and I haven't yet heard a gun go off to de-
fend me from all this.
By contrast, the Air Force was right on top ot the. Job.
As much as three ior four seconds before the splinter-bomb
hit that Balboa garage Air Force planes were seen storming over
just that spot, unquestionably hunting all around for the un-
identifiable Intruder. .
Then breathtaklngly, before one could credit there had been
time to accumulate sufficient pencils, doodling pads, easy chairs
and coffee, the Air Force swung into action with the morale-
boosting announcement that it was thinking about the affair.
Inquiring into it, even. /
Daily communiques In the old PA assured me there was u
relaxing o this maximum effort:
Then came the verdict: Verily something had dropped over
Balboa.
With a renunciation of partisan issues which shines bright-
ly in these muddled times, the Air Force *blafned ho' one.' '
Not even Sir Isaac Newton.
"It might even have been us." they said, with a falrmlnded-
nais undreamed of In the Kremlin. ............
This report was not Issued in duplicate. In case someone
might think, fantastically, that two things had been dropped.
Assuredly the Air Force is alert- to defend the Canal, and
specially Albrook Field.
But where are those civilian gunners? Woodened out?
After all. gs they say, a Joke's chock.
Al Alert
"This brings us up over 9,-
000,000 despite the Taft-Hart-
ley Law. So if Taft gets in.
we're still in a position to go
for the G.O.P"
Another spokesman for
the Republican bloc, Davr
Beck, soft-spoken, but all
important secortd in com-
mand of America's most in-
fluential union, the Teams-
ters, has let himself be quot-
ed in favor of the Repub-
licans ever since he arrived
here this past weekend.
"There's going to be a hell of
a lot of labor support for the
Republican campaign," he told
me as we sat at a delegates'
tab> listening to the welcom-
ing address of California's Re-
publican governor. Earl Warren.
"He's a man labor will sup-
port," El* added.
The sentiment amongst the
delegates couldn't be measured
of course, but there were cheers
for this Republican strange
in such a gathering: when
Warren, former G.O.P. vlce-ore-
sidentinl nominee, told his lab-
or audience:
"I welcome yon to California
a state that not only be-
lieves In the principles of the
AFL but practices them; a state
where for more than half a
century men and women have
organized themselves under
your banner to raise the stand-
ard of living and where today
thev represent a true cross-
section of the productive for-
ces of our state."
However, there was little
doubt that the bulk of AFL
would be working closely
with Mr. Truman next year
despite the fact that
the president was closer to
the CIO and there is ex-
pressed sentiment in the
AFL's labor league here
which says that working
with CIO has become a po-
litical liabilitv. That was
said bluntly behind closed
doors at the labor league's
private dinner for its 30
tnv strategists.
Working hard for Mr. Tru-
man here Is the handsome and
much admired and respected
Secretary of Labor Maurice To-
bln. who has more friends in-
side labor than any other gov-
ernment, official since Franklin
Roosevelt.
t
Tobln has been speaking to
the AFL's labor editors, meet-
ing quietly with AFL leaders
in hotel rooms, and hit the
floor with a bombastic apprais-
al of Mr. Truman's friendship
for labor which brought whoop-
lne cheers from most delegates.
But regardless of the political
solit, the AFL is united on one
thing becoming a political
party in everything but name
^why WASHINGTON
MERRY-60-ROUND
y DIIW PIARSON
TV Or.Not To See
By BOB RUARK

*
NEW YORK. Some future indication of the
necessary compromise among television, theaters,
and other media of entertainment came out of
the late fight between 8ugar Ray Robinson and
Randy Turpln the first really solid boil-down
I've seen. L, ,
There was quite a rumpus. Radio and teie-
Islon rights to the tussle were denied. Motion -
picture exhibitors outbid radio and television
for the right to show the scrap.
Theaters with large-screen video were able to
flash the fight as it progressed.
Those without were able to bill it as an ex-
tra feature the following day.
And the fight drew big. well over a half-mU-
llan hiiflki -J
It seems that the answer is right to there.
For instance, I got on my horse and went out
to watch the thing, whereas if it had been tele-
vised I might have remained snugly at home
and seen it twice as clearly and closely. I must
have been multiplied by many.
The theaters did good business, too, whereas
generally they starve on any evening when a
big sports event is being held.
And the subject of the attraction the pro-
moters who etage these things did swell, as
well as the fighters themselves, who made a
pack of Jack.
Nobody suffered but some of the eye-witness
customers, the TV owners, and Indirectly, the
TV-set sellers, who beefed because they didn't
get a de luxe look for free.
A great many silly things were said, under
quick pressure, from Washington.
Silliest utterance came out of Rep. Pat Button
(D., Tenn.), who muttered something about the
failure of television to cover the event "violated
a right that should not be denied the tax-pay-
ing public of America."
Some legislative Joe in Boston said that 'an
event of this importance might well fall with-
in the public domain."
Somebody else wants to determine whether
the homebound public was missing major sports
events because of "unreasonable restraint.

I never heard such foolishness in my life a
foolishness that Is the growing fruit of the free-
loading Illness that afflicts us.
Until some advertisers competed among them-
selves to bring fights and ball games and bad
vaudeville and curtailed drama to the guy with
one eye on the home TV screen, we had been
In the practice of paying for what we watched
in the way of amusement.
Not to my knowledge has the public been
allowed free access to baseball and football
stadia as something which "might fall in the
public domain."
I will guarantee the movies still charge ad-
mission to the public, and the dogs they un-
leash on TV audiences not only don't compete
with fresh products but have been bought and
paid for by the advertisers.
Nor has anyone hinted that a live perform-
ance of a Broadway show la the right and
privilege of everybody, free.
The sports events have carefully cut their own
throats, in past, by taking the TV dough from
advertisers while the stadiums and gyms have
often been stripped of attendance.
This is particularly true of boxing, since any-
one in his right mind would rather stay home
with his feet up than mash himself In a mob
to reap an Intimate view of some other spec-
tator's head.
Same for football and, to a degree, base-
ball.
All entertainments worthy of watching cost
heavily to stage. If TV gets the cream, then
some arrangement must be worked out to pay
for the right to show them free to a prospec-
tive customer for an advertised ware. If TV
can-'t compete with the theaters, that's TVs
headache.
But at no time does the free loader have the
right of complaint merely because he bought a
set.
He bought it on his own risk, and If the me-
dium doesn't deliver he's Just been chumped
again. The world may owe us a living, but free
entertainment It owes us not. __________

Matter Of Fact

By JOSEPH ALS0P
. THE BIG MEN

WASHINGTON. A few days ago the week-
ly meeting of the Armed Forces Policy Council
the statutory committee of the top men in
the Defense establishment seemed to be
starting as usual. ;
But when all the secretaries of departments
and chiefs of service staffs were In their hierar-
chical places. George C. Marshall spoke from
the head of the council table.
He was, he said, laying down his heavy
burden at long last.
He had asked the President to relieve him as
early as last March. He had only agreed to
stay on until the completion of the Japanese
peace treaty a riaky corner to turn.
He was glad to go. and glad to pass on his
burden to his successor, whom all would warm-
ly support.
And so, motioning Robert A. Ixivett into the
Secretary of Defense's chair, the great old man
rose, shook hands with his associates, and quiet-
ly left the council room and public life.
This quiet departure, so modest yet so deeply
moving, affords an excuse for saying something
that Is not news, yet needs to be said.
In these dark times, it is only too easy to
notice and to write about only what is de-
pressing and squalid.
- At home, the fundamental decencies of Am-
erican political life are now under attack, as
never before in the lifetime of any of us, by a
shabby crew of adventurers and opportunists.
Abroad, dark clouds ring the whole horizon,
and at any moment the fearful storm of war
may break over the world.
In these circumstances, the sane, healthy and
hopeful things sometime* compete too weakly
tor attention with the lurid, the horrible and
the menacing.
To true up. then, it is good to take the oc-
casion of Gen. Marshall's retirement to celebrate
the fine things, and more particularly the fine
men, that American public life has produoed in
these last yean.
In one of his Princeton lectures. George Ken-
nan paid tribute to such giants ot our past as
John Hay, Ellhu Root and Charles Evans
Hughes, as being men who "embodied that pat-
tern of Integrity of mind and spirit, modera-
tion and delicacv of character. Irreproachable
loyalty In personal relations, modesty of person
combined with dignity of office, kindliness and
generosity to all... who were weaker and more
dependent, which constitute the finest (Ameri-
can) contribution to the human species and
comes close to... our national Ideal and genius."
Kennan need not have looked backward to
find such men.
One of them, in a superlative degree, was
Marshall himself, the towering soldier, the mas-
terly administrator, the leader of granite char-
acter and unimpeachable integrity.
If his political Judgments were not always
wise (and this reporter does not think so), the
fact may be explained by another passage in
Kennan'a lecture, where he quotes Gibbons re-
mark on the great Byzantine general. Bellsarius:
"His Imperfections flowed from the contagion
of his times; his virtues were his own."
In the case of Marshall, he'had been formed
in the rigid anti-political tradition of the old
army.
What is remarkable about Marshall is not
that he was at first somewhat at sea in
handling the great political issues of the war,
but that he went on to become a great Secre-
tary of State.
Nor is Marshall alone in belonging to this
great American pattern that Kennan has so
well described.
The Army can also boast of Gen. Dwlght D.
Elsenhower, a very different man from Marshall,
yet a man great enough to lift up the spirits
of a continent and promise leadership to a peo-
ple.
And among the civilian administrators, how
many there have been, in theae last years, who
would be the bout of any country among
the dead. Henry L. Stlmson, the dedicated and
destroyed James V. Forrestal and Harry L. Hop-
kins, to whom historv will be more Just than
his contemporaries: and among the living such
men as our Marshall's worthy successor. Robert
A. Lovett, John J. McCloy, and W. Averell Har-
riman. to name only these.
Think also of what these men and others like
them Charles E. Wilson Is a new addition to
the list have accomplished in these last year.
Think how the menace of Nazi tyranny and
Japanese conquest was first burled back and
destroyed.
(Copyright, 1951, New Yerk HeraM Tribune Inc.)
Drew Pearson says: Glaring lax loopholes in new Senara
bill; Five millionaire Senators helped draft discrimin-
atory tax schedule; Coal-mine owners get special favofi
WASHINGTON.The men who run the Senate Finance Corri
mlttee are among the wealthiest in Congreas, including fivM
millionaires.
Most of the others have large outside incomes well above their
$16,000-a-year Senate salaries. .'!
Yet these well-heeled Senators have Just finished drafting
a complicated, new tax bill that will spare the rich and soak the
poor more than at any time since the days of Andy Mellon.
It is polka-dotted with loopholes to benefit special, private
interests all the way from mine owners to oyster-shell dealers.
What the Senate Finance Committee has done Is trim on*
and a half billions off the House tax bill, in such a way that
90 per cent of this tax saving goes to the rich who can afford
to pay more.
Only a paltry 1200 million will be cut off the tax bill of the
small-income people who earn less than $5.000 per year.
For example, the House approved a 12 Vi per cent boost in
Individual income taxes.
The Senate committee cut this to 11 per cent, then threw
in a clause for the special benefit of some of their own group.
This clause would limit the increase to 8 per cent of all Income
remaining after taxes paid under the present law.
The way this works out, it would benefit single people mak-
ing more than 127,000 a year, or married couples making over
154,000 a year.
The loss to the Treasury Is estimated at half a billion dol-
lars annually and the low-bracket taxpayer gets no benefit,
The Senate committee also reduced taxes on corporations,
which are now earning at the rate of 150 billion per yearthe
largest profits in history.
Most of these profits are coming from the Korean war boom,
yet the Finance Committee whittled down the excess-profits tax
to the tune of an estimated $750 million.
In Jus one stroke, the Senators saved the big corporations
another approximately half a billion dollars.
The House had adopted the normal procedure and had voted
corporate tax Increases to take effect as of Jan. 1, 1951. However,
the Senate changed this tax date to April 1, 1951.
CHILDREN COUNT AS PARTNERS
Though the House had already added a few loopholes to the
tax bill, the Senate Finance Committee adopted all the House
loopholes and added several more of Its own.
Here are some ot the most glaring loopholes, designed to save
taxes to the wealthy but add to the tax burden of the poor:
1) Individual incomes are taxable up to 90 per cent. How-
ever, capital gains are taxable up to only 25 per cent. The
House voted, and the Senators approved, a loophole by which
coal royalties would be capital gains. This is a tax bonanza for
the coal-mine owner, putting him in a special category from
other businessmen such as the apartment-house owner, for In-
stance, who cannot charge up rents as a capital gain.
2) A farmer or workirtgman can now reduce his taxes by
splitting his income with his wife. However, the House voted
to allow businessmen the special privilege of splitting their in-
come with their entire families, under certain conditions.
Thus, in some cases a businessman could count his children,
Including newborn babies, as full-fledged business partners and
thus reduce his tax load.
The Senators not only accepted this loophole, but made te
retroactive all the way back to 1939. This means a saving of sev-
eral hundred million dollars to businessmen, which will have to
be made up by other taxpayers. ,7
a
I) Oil and gas owners-now have a special loophole, -which
enables them to deduct 27V per cent of their investment eacjf
year. This would be the aame as a 27 "a per cent reduction from
a wage earner's gross salaryonly the wage earner isn't allow-
ed It:
After four years, the oilmen's entire investment has been
deducted, yet under the new bill they can continue taking 27%
per cent additional deductions each year.
Instead of closing this gaping loophole, the senators allowed
similar but lesser deductions for several other Industriessand
and gravel, clay, tile, asbestos, salt, oyster shells, clam shells
and many others.
BEEF-CATTLE BONANZA
41 In addition to the benefits for coal-mine owners, another
special tax loophole was voted by the House for the mining
industry generally. This permits full tax deductions for the
development of new mines. The Senators not only accepted this
but added on a $75,000 tax deduction for exploration cost.
5) The House permitted live-stock breeders to count thetr
income as capital gains. The Senators accepted this and added
turkey breeders to boot, since one turkey-breeding Senator is
a member of the committee.
This new capital-gains bonanza on cattle Is why dairy farm-
ers are going out of the milk business In favor of raising blue-
ribbon show herds which they can sell at a huge capital-gains
profit. *
The five millionaire Senators who drafted this rich man's
tax bill behind closed doors' are Bob Kerr of Oklahoma and Harry
Byrd of Virginia, Democrats: Gene Mllllkin of Colorado, Bob
Taft of Ohio, and Ed Martin of Pennsylvania, Republicans.
Also on the committee, and men of large incomes are: Clyde
Hoey of North Carolina, Allen Frear of Delaware. Democrats;
Hugh Butler of Nebraska, cattle raiser: Owen Brewster of Maine,
and John Williams of Delaware, a turkey raiser. Republicans.
Two other members of the committee are well off but not
wealthy1Walter George of Georgia, chairman, and Ed Johnson
of Colorado, both Democrats.
Texas' Tom Connally, also a member of the committee, is
wealthy, but has a long record for voting in favor of the small
taxpayer.
Aside from Connally, the small taxpayer Is not represented on
the committee.
However, Senator Humphrey of Minnesota. Democrat, win
lead the fight on the Senate floor to close the tax loopholes.
He will be backstopped by a group of Democratic Senators;
including millionaires Lehman of New York, Benton of Con-
necticut, and Green of Rhode Island. ^
(Copyright, 1951, By The Bell Syndicate, Inc.)
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Tire PANAMA AMTRICAJf AN INDUFNnirNT DAILT NRWSPAPIK
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER ti, 1M1
j ootball Game Slated For Balboa Stadium Tonight
by
JOE WIILUMS
If"
Pultinz one little wind after another, and whatever became
Flair? This is the last time around for Joe DiMaggio in a
kee uniform. K.ven if he doesn't rail it quits at the end of
Season, his SlOO.nnn contract, subject to a maximum 25 per
p' cu, would make him expendable. This will not be a happy
y for the rest of the Yankees. It will mean a readjustment of
e salary scale. This always happens when the bis dough guy
oves on. and he sap between the top and bottom payroll figure
i sharply narrowed.
^ a
Boston rumors persist that Steve O'Neill is through as Red
ma.i";f:- ivhstiier he wins or not. Doesn't sound like Tom
av.key. Army opens wi*h Villanova Sept. 29. not Ohio Wesleyan,
qf stated here . "The R.une was cancelled by mutual agree-
ment.' writes Joe Cahill. who bugles blurbs .for the Cadets. Villa-
rjtova will play to t sellout at the Point, there being unusual
tcrest in seeng that what coach Red Blaik's got left after the
QBib; nc holocaust. Another West Pointer. Gen. Bob Neyland,
ijjay come up with the nation's No. 1 team in Tennessee this year.
5 ...
% "Ti'.e Bn-ketball Fix." a film, is showing at the Palace and If
M- ome'.'s wind up try ng to buv tickets at the Garden box
ojfice the confusion is understandable. Jennie Grossinger got a
S% i split in international sports this year. Randy Turpin couldn't
tke it against Robinson, but Florence Chadwick conquered the
annel. Both trained at the famed upstate resort. It is to be
]>prd that coast-o-coast TV means something more than an
one mge of Dagmar for Gorgeous George. Some French peasants
dtc-rl by eating bread the other day and maybe Marie Antoinette
]d the right dope all along.
. ...
~ The "column clipper" is a strange, yet welcome species of
renrirr. He clips a forecast column, hoards it until the event is in
tlje hoo'r and if the forecast is incorrect, as it usually is. mails
it'to the author with appropriate comment. There is one at hand
from "F. Murphy. Your other reader." Column hailed Bobby
Loc'te of South Africa as the world's best golfer and lamented
America's shaky position in the U.S. Openwhich Ben Hogen, of
cou c. stepped out and won, beating Locke by four shots. Curi-
ous thing about the column clippers. You never hear from them
when you happen to call one right.
...
From John McCormack. New Rochelle. N. Y.: "Did any loser
^ever utter a more gracious statement than Frank Stranahan did
after his 20-hole match with Bobby Kuntz when he said, accord-
ing to the A. P.. T just didn't play good.' Or doesn't Stranahan
cops der a par round, followed by a bird at the 19th and a losing
par at the 20th good golf." . You can always count on Frankie-
boy to say the wrong thing at the right time. And wasn't he the
young man who was going to make us forget all about Bobby
Jone;?
...
There was general surprise in the sports department when
won! came that Billy Maxwell of Odessa, Tex., had won the Na-
tior I Amateur golf championship. None of us had ever heard of
Odr a. Vmi are a smart horse player if your parlay stands up
and a dugout genius if your hunch works. You can never tell
when a rusty old gun will go off. as Al Lopex learned when he
pas. ed Berra to get toDiMaggio the other day. The obvious ques-
tion is: Where was Mr. Franchot Tone's stand-in?
PIGSKIN PREVIEW. ...No. 4
Cornell, Penn, Princeton In Ivy Toss-up;
Zastrow Has Company In Navy Bckfield
1
CORNELL. PENNSports HOY
Fourth of a series of sectional
college football roundups.
By HARRY GRAY.SON
NEA Sports Editor

L
CHURCH1LL-1951
Still vigorous at 77, Winston Churchill may soon
become Britain's oldest statesman since Gladstone,
to return to 10 Downing Street! Hia Conservative
Party is rated a better-than-even chance to win con-
trol in a new election. How does Churchill intend to
clean house? Who are the rising young party leaders
who may soon control Britain's destiny? For a strik-
ing portrait of one of the world's moit colorful per-
sonalities, and for a preview of coming political head-
lines, be sure to read: WINSTON CHURCHILL,
1951:
In the Sept. 22nd Issue, NOW ON SALE
Collier's
NEW YORK, Sept. 21 (NEA)
Since Army's honor system
changed Red Blaik's Black
Knights to Bleak Knights, it
could be Cornell or Pennsylvania
in the east.
But this observer Is with the
comparative handful who are not
throwing Princeton out.
The Tiger last the rawhide
lineman, Holly Donan, and the
skillful ball-handler, Qeorge
Chandler, and Jack Davlson, but
Charlie Caldweil still has scraggy
Dick Kazmaler and other accom-
plished holdover backs, aug-
mented by sophomores Dick Yal-
ta and Homer Smith, the former
a 50-second quarter-mller.
Old Nassau sports an even bet-
ter line, anchored on center and
captain, Dave Hickok. Beside
him is Bradley Glass, the Nation-
al Collegiate Athletic Associa-
tions heavyweight, champion
wrestler. Tackle George Kline,
injured last trip, is okeh. Up from
the freshmen come the tackles,
George Petchel, former Andover
captain, and the much-sought
John Carlson of Klski.
Cornell has six exceptional out-
side runners, Hal Seiaenberg and
sophomore Al Sebald to fill Jeff
Fleischmann's plunging shoes.
The Big Red's T quarterbacks,
Rocen Calvo and Jack Jaeckel,
are a year older The line is ex-
perienced except at center.
Pennsylvania won't be long In
finding out. The Quakers deploy
against California, which easily
could be top kick on the Pacific
coast, at Franklin Field, Sept. 29.
Penn graduated Reds Bagnell
and Alan Como, Guard Bernie
Lemonick and some more, but
George Munger filtered stalwarts
into his lineup so they would be
reasoned, and he has the pick of
the Quakers' finest freshman
team In years. This class sends
such as vicious Joe Viraltus and
Chet Cornog, prize New Jersey
schoolboy, to Join such backs as
Bones Adams, Capt. Harry War-
ren and Bill Deuber.
Center is the tone spot for con-
cern In the line, and for It Johh-
ny Evans, capable reserve, has a
fight on his hands with Jack
Shanafelt, a tugged youngster
from Akron. O.
Behind Princeton, Cornell and
Pennsylvania In the Ivy League
are rated, in the order named,
Yale, Dartmouth Columbia,
Brown and Harvard. The Elis
have an experienced T backfield,
but the line remains spotty.
2)o
&
9
Dartmouth Is rebuilding. Hurting
most was the exodus taking with
it passer Johnny Clayton and BUI
Roberts, who picked up more
ground than any other back in
Hanover history.
Navy Is without the superlative
carriers, Banncrman and Powers,
but has a plethora of backs to
work with the passing and run-
ning of Zug Zastrow. The line
that shoved Army all over Phila-
delphia's Municipal Stadium turf
is Intact from tackle to tackle,
with reserves taking over at the
ends. There are two or three ex-
traordinary plsbes.
Navy opens in the Yale Bowl,
then goes into its customary sui-
cide pactPrinceton, Rice,
Northwestern, Pennsylvania, No-
tre Dame and Marylandbefore
hitting what should be easy go-
ing near the wireColumbia and
dismembered Army.
West Point hardly can be ex-
pected to beat Northwestern,
Southern California in New York,
Pennsylvania and Navy, but the
Future Generals won't be playing
touch football.
Col. Earl Blaik's lads will still
knock guys down with a couple
of first-string retainers, jayvees,
a half dozen of last year's plebes
and this fall's frosh, which are
long on promising backs. Sopho-
more Fred Meyers, an Oklahoma
lad who was to be the defensive
right halfback, is now the first-
string T quarterback.
Villanova has a /young squad
that could stir Up trouble. Dr.
Eddie Anderson Is bringing Holy
Cross back like an election re-
peater. This may be the year at
Syracuse. Penn State's success
depends upon sophomores Tony
Rados and Bob Szajna, down un-
der in the T -.
Boston Unlversity's^pTinfand
fan drills were highly satisfac-
tory. Buff Donelll will travel by
air with Johnny Nunziato. a five-
foot-five 142-pounder from Som-
ervllle, Mass. The hard-bitten
coach calls triple threat Johnny
Kastan the best all-round player
In New England.
Mike Holovak has the Une with
which to salvage something from
Boston College's all-losing mess
of 1950. Harvey Harman has a
jaunty air. which could be the
tlpoff at Rutgers. Ed Danowskl
violates the fine old tradition of
the coaching profession by say-
ing that the loss of the Doheny-
to-Pfelffer battery will not check
Fordham's progress.
Colgate scuttled Syracuse in
the grand finale last term, which
Is all that matters at Hamilton,
and there is ground for optimism
despite the departure of wlll-o'-
tbe-wlsp Alan Egler and the stout
linemen. Bob McCall and Brud
Davis. /
Only one sophomore, End
Vlnce Olenick, threatens to crash
the Temple picture^ which gives
ou a rough Idea. Save for End
ack Butler, St. Bonaventure in-
troduces an entire new forward
wall, but the Bonnles have Ted-
dy Marchlbroda to throw it and
the 160-pound Jerry Hanlfln to
lue It.
If Tommy Dean hits the tar-
gets ,a big Bucknell varsity could
call for headache tablets.
All-conquering Lehigh Is sans
the Romping RichardsGabriel
and Doyne, but no array Is going
to take liberties with the Engi-
neers' front wall. A youth move-
ment Is on at Lafayette. New
York University has a sopho-
more-studded line, but Hughle
Devore Is building.
Outside of the tragedy at the
United States Military Academy,
there is no de-emphasis
where along the line.
Saturday's
Program
1st Raee "F-2" NativesW Fgs.
Purse :J275.0OPool Closes 12:45
First Race of the Doubles
Ir-Don Joaqun B. Agulrre l.H
2i-Ecllpse
3Politico
4Hercules
5El Indio
6Campesino
7Cosa Linda
8Opex
9Tu Ira
B. Agu
O. Chanls 112
V. Castillo lis
F. Avila 120
J. Cadogen 120
O Rubs 129
O. Crua i:f
F. Rose liti
H. Alzamora 120
2nd Race "B" Natives 1 Mile
Purse: (350.00 Pool Closes 1:15
Second Race of the Doubles
1Lollto B. Pulido 118
2White Fleet J. Rodgz. 112
3Tin Tan E. Sllvera 102
*Amazona C. Iglesias 120
5Grito y Plata C. Chavez 104x
ODon Pltin G. Snchez 119
3rd Race "A" Natives 7 Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Poo! Closes 1:45
One-Two
1Mandinga
2Tully Saba
3Hortensia
4Golden Tip
5Batan
E. Sllvera 106
V.Castillo 124
B. Agulrre 122
R. Vsquez 108
L. Pea 102x
4th Race "T-2" Natives8'/3 Fgs.
Purse: S75.04 Pool Closes 2:20
Quiniela
1xito E. Campbell 109x
2Pon la Olla E. Ortega 107x
3Danubio Jos Rodgz. 110
4Dream Away J. Cadogen 110
5Carbonero B. Agulrre 118
6Bfalo J. Rodriguez 110
7Avivato F. Rose 110
8Conde B. Moreno 110
BHS Meets Working Boys
In 2nd 'Prep' Of Season
... .Tonight at Balboa Stadium the Bulldogs of Bal-
boa High School and the Black Knights of the Work-
ing Boys will do battle on the gridiron. It is hard
to predict a winner for this contest. Knights are load-
ed with talent, while the Bulldogs are loaded with
reserve power.
The Pacific Side School always has a large
squads, but this year they have more power in their
reserves than every before. With one or two excep-
tions it is difficult to see any difference between
the first 22 boys. The final outcome of this contest
will probably be based on the condition of Working
Boys. If they can keep up the pace the High School-
ers plan to force; it could easly be their game.
Kickoff time is 7 PM, and the fans are urged
to arrive earlier to avoid parking trouble and get a
good seat. Admission will be by S. A. cards for 50
cents. This game will be a great opportunity for the
football public in the Canal Zone to see some of their
stars of past years in action again, and to also see
the 1951 edition of the Bulldogs.
Ford Frick Elected New
Baseball Commissioner
ftny-
NEXT: The Big Seven.
GUN CLUB
NOTES
The Balboa Gun Clab will
hold a .22 pistol shoot Sunday,
Sept. 23, at 14:08 in. This will
be the first leg on the .38 Com-
bat Masterpiece which will be
awarded to the high aggregate
shooter for three times over
the National Match Coarse.
Each shooter picks his own han-
dicap. Entry fee of S3.00 ii to
cover the cost of the gun and
targets. Ail pistol shooters are
invited to compete fer the gua.
5th Race "C" Imported1 Mile
Purse: $650.8 Pool Closes 2:55
1Riding East C. Iglesias 108
2 AVenue Road K. Flores 112
3Paragon V. Castillo 117
4S. Domino B. Agulrre 118
SKUNKS GOING MAD
AU8TIN. Tex. (UP.) Skunk-
killing drives are needed In sev-
eral Texas areas to forestall
spread of rabies, state health of-
ficer Oeorge Cox says. Reports
Indicate an Increase In the num-
ber of- rabid skunks In several
areas of Texas.
f%^rw*-r%#ww\#w%#wwwvr*
ur
Complete assc. ment of
DOG SUPPLIES
at
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16 Tivoli Ave. Tel. 2-3887
Meet Scotland's
Favourite Son
JOHNNIE
WALKER
SCOTCH WHISKY
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jobn wauuca son ltd.. *,.* vu*T du.iw.. kilmarnock
Sth Race '1-2' Imported-*'/, Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 3:35
First Race of the Doubles
1 Klldare F. Avila 110
2Breeze Bound B. Moreno 120
3Beach Sun Jos Rodgz. 110
4Hanna G Crua 112
5Valeblza R. Vsquez 110
8Armeno G Snchez 110
7Bien Hecho B. Pulido lie
8Gold Cylle J. Ruiz 114
9Alabarda J. Cadogen 110
10Terry J. H. Alzamora 110
7th Raee "F" ImportedH Fgs.
Purse: $580.00 Pool Closes 4:05
Second Race of the Doubles
1Piragua A. Enrique 107x
2Beduino E. Sllvera 108
3Fright) K. Flores 118
4M. Cristina) C. Chavez 102x
8 Galante II O. Chanls 114
8Scotch Chum G. Cruz" 109
7Levadura V. Aratu 110
Ith Race "G" Imported1 Mile
Pune: $450.00 Pool Closes 4:48
Slnlela
B. Pulido 120
2Pincel
3Tamesls II
*Cantaciaro
5Own Power
8Prestigio
7Cipayo
8Asombro
G. Snchez 112
B. Agulrre HI
E. Da rio 112
B. Moreno 108
C. Ruiz 112
R. Vsquez 120
V.'Arauz 120
CHICAGO, Sept. 21 (UP)
Ford Frick, National League
president, won a unanimous
election last night as Commis-
sioner of Organised Baseball
through an assist from his old
friend Warren Giles of the Cin-
cinnati Reds.
Giles, the only other candi-
date in contention for the Job
at- the first and only meeting
to pick a successor to Albert B.
"Happy" Chandler, withdrew
after more than seven hours of
deadlocked deliberations and
17 ballots.
Immediately the 18th ballot
was taken and each of the 16
major league club representa-
tives voted for Frick. 56-year-
old former sports' writer who
had been the popular president
ef the National League for 17
years.
He was, given a seven-year
contract at $5,800 per year
$15,000 more than Chandler re-
ceived, v.
, Prick's appointment as com-
missioner was effective Imme-
diately and he will direct the
World Series in that office. It
was assumed he would resign
of
immediately as president
the National League.
There was immediate specu-
lation that Giles would become
the new National League pres-
ident to succeed Frick. A league
spokesman said the owners
would act In the near future to
pick Prick's successor.
Sports Briefs
BY UNITED PRESS
5 Caaveral
8Diana
A. Enrique 105x
. Chanls 112
IOSN 1120 JTILL COINCSraONC
Sth Race '1-1' Imported4',, Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 5:15
One-Two
1In Time B. Moreno 116
2Lightning M. ArVmena 100
3Rlnty C Bovil 112
4Baby Betty) F. Avila 114
8Lacnico) C. Rula 114
8Cotilln O. Crua 115
7Incomparable) A. Vald. 120
8Hit) K. Flores 115
9 Batt. Cloud B. Agulrre 120
10Ranchopaja A. Enrique 104x
11th Race "C" Natives6^ Fgs.
Purse: $3Z5.08
1Slxaola C. Iglesias 110
2Bagaleo E. Ortega 102x
3Elona M. Zeballoe 120
4Mr. Espinosa V. Castillo 112
5Casablanca B. Pulido 113
BOXING: Former Middleweight
Champion Rocky Grazlano Is
clamoring*for another shot at the
title he lost to Tony Zale in 1946.
Grazlano scored a TKO over
Tony Janlro in the 10th and fin-
al round Wednesday night at De-
troit. Rocky thinks it entitles
him to a title bout with Ray Rob-
inson, possibly next February.
Grazlano was losing on points
when he finally caught up with
the Youngstown, O.. battler. The
New York ex-Champ had Janlro
rolling on the ropes when -JRef-
eree Lou Handler stopped the
bout. Janlro and his manager
Frank Jacobsprotested but the
decision, naturally, stood. ,
Bantamweight Champion V i e
Toweel of South Africa says he
will defend his title four times
In the next six months. Toweel
.has already signed for bouts with
Luis Romere of Spain and Jimmy
Carruthers of Australia. Beth
bouts will be held in Johannes-
burg, South Africa, en dais* to
be announced later.
Joan Franco Tip*
By CLOCKfcr.
10th Race 'F-l' Natives4'.4 Fgs.
Purse: $275.00 Pool Closes 5:40
1Volador Jos Rodgz. 120
2Don Sizzle G. CrOz 111
3Annie N. B. Moreno 120
4Rio Mar G. Snchez 120
1El Indio
2Lolito
3Tully Saba
4Exlto
5Silver Domino
6Brese Bound
7Piragua
8Pincel
Hit (e)
10Annie N.
11Sixaola
Politico
Don Pltin
Hortensia
Bfalo
Avenue Road
Armeno
Levadura
Tmesis II
Battling Cloud
Diana
Eloina
ONE BESTAnnie N.
DELAWARE, O., 8ept. 21 A
pacer named Tarheel has set two
consecutive world records at Del-
aware. Ohio, to win the $65,000
Little Brown Jug Classic. A sta-
blemateSolicitorfinished sec-
ond and Direct Rhythm placed
third as Tarheel won the best out
of three-heat mile race in
heats.
Tarheel won the first hi the
best of three heats in the/eeord
setting time.of two minutes, one
second for the one-mile race.
It broke the record of two min-
utes, two and three-fifth seconds
set last year by Dudley Hanover.
RACES SATURDAY and SUNDAY
DOUBLES
1st, 2nd 6th, 7th RACES
ONE-TWO
3rd and 9th RACES
COLON:
For the convenience of
o.ur patrons we are now
operating both at the
"COPACABANA" and
"SAVOY."
ttsW*.
MO*
%*?& W515.P
SATURDAYS STELLAR RACE
uok ?%a*tco IRacc 'Jiac
QUINIELAS
4th and 8th RACES
CHILDREN ARE NOT ALLOWED
AT THE RACE TRACK
5th Race "C" Importeds 1 Mile
Puree: $650.00 Pool Closes: 2:55 p.m.


1. RIDING EAST............C. Iglesia, 108
2. AVENUE ROAD............K. Flore, 112
3. PARAGON............... y. Castillo 117
4. SILVER DOMINO.........B. Agulrre 118
SUNDAY'S FEATURE RACES
5th Race "B" Importeds 1 Mile
Purse: 9750.00 Pool doe: 2:55 p.m.
1. POLVORAZO......... ____. F. Ron 108
2. WELSH FOX.............B. Agulrre 110
3. RATHL1N LIGHT..........C. IglesUu 122
4. CARMELA 11.............R. Vatqum 110
10th Race "D" Importeds 7 Fgs.
Purse: $600.00 Pool Closes: 5:40 p.m.
1. LACEY..................A. Phillip, 116
2. GAYWOOD...............C. Chaven 101x
3. PAMPHLET............J. Rodriguen 120
4. THE BATH ROAD........ C. Iglesias 106



promt. umMut n. vm _,
t\ >..... HI III II ill!-------
'Mil i iiiiiil'"'ii llTni
/BE PANAMA AMRICA 4 QfSitfJfpENT DAILT NEWSPAPs
''
PAGE NTN1
,000 Isthmian Open Target For 1952

Gala Night Of Fun
Set For Oct. 13
fat** mIMma. fctAwaaa wk 1952 j Omr
CHwipwfcif eae ia irr *!. Rtt RtmitRly set $5,000
< ** ft* W tM Nmnhmmr r# *** tNiMrtta Rtani
to make it a taality.
TV* Wit i*ad-Hr,ia Httiv.l at tha rnm GrIt
CIrr prcrrMv t#* r%riiri ftifRRMt *Kb xRACtRa hut tha
wrjwrw noiiKRR iorI})- **>' *' Oct. 13 t .rr Panam
GrHCIrr.
J^S^Ar-rr.
sod Cgrta Y*Jl tournaments
AH will be in conjunction with
an affair boasting dining and
wining, dancing and muslo, and
wonderful game* of chance.
Ho tleketa re required to at-
tend the shindig-
The MaTaWwW R ** !
ail MbnWM I the lairway'
sport tlf sou. can call it thati,
members, gueu Rtowi, aad the
boys th. fj?tOah.t.
Th IRRa* ioF aandthl
invitations to all atajar club a
th. ithnu* and the sUaht is -
Tha nanee eaqj^tteajs hard.
at war* to make in *t OR*
irj^^^aiSW
sjVn^r^ftid^rJnffl:
ing up an invading toree tor tha
nan
shaw
Silver City Sports
Tha eeaemunlty unr roatball
asa.'sjs.*"
3#*jrv&sS
Stars.
Will tf IW v
WIN
LuU Campo
Mofaran;
A Pas-
id will
Four
macy
engineer
ver City
niel '*
Scouts,
bold,
Harol
manH
Will k
Thl*
was If
lead to
Sunday
Army All-Stars,
Albrook Flyers
Clash Tanleht
sacares'a**
although tha flyeraMRad out
tha Army aa*ketaar* *3 to.61, in
a thrlllar gtft. ROhbe last week,
tha Army aauad will tk. the
floor determined to avenge that
a narcantata cora in tha dou-
th abaanc ot a cham-
chance far Amy hta-
"h team ara ra-
ut on another
National Ltagut
I Wan Lost fct. G B
8H !
at . H It -Hi If
id : n 3! II fe
delabia II H M 83 H
nnati 63 84 438 M4
nafa. .J M 33
Today' Game
Only Game SehaduHd.
Yesterday's Results
Brooklyn 002 Cfll 0014 7 0
St. Loui* 010 001 O013 8 1
Rrakln (16-l) andUvlngstop;
Chamber (M*l fiockelman
and loa. WaHtw.
Sew York 000 000 0101 4 1
lncinnati 000 000 Mx3 12 2
Hearn (15-9), Kannady, Span-
car and Westrum: Bafferuberger
(15-17), Blaokwtll and Pramesa.
it'a
game, both team are re-
raady to put on another
b andlel hatfia tram whUtle
whittle.
AU aporU enthualaa-ta are Uvrit-
ast
On October (, 4:30 Pfl. the Ar-
i Gola rl'a 48itbaJl taam will
journey lo th AMM* W to

Z&SXS&tffi&Si
Ram leaving no tone wturnad
yaar1. 5a la a projact al the
above dwb.

vurnir on.
weiler, ane of
UROB '
recent
t Woratn'
it DOC^-Whe. ih. chips are dowa
itfoua Open at Atlanta. Qa. up,
1!n. Bill and the hola.^aTO) a Ri
r fftpped the ball in,ta the cup. (
I
To.
HEAPACHE?
CRHaW R> qciaf
G* tpstrkling Eno ... today! lM it
aWfve your aick headache two
wyev Rrb ejqjckly ha(pe navtraliie
oeeaj etoanach RatR.-aad Rao
aeta aa a apaady, gmtla laxa-
tive when
of
t.w^&JZ^
"fj^RRV quickly. (T^k. bo
La2^Wb",W<1*<-)
5bRIB^
U^ by miHione. Blhrvaeeaat Eno
y.-*l!?.iy* aiii Mea, whhbiii Maihi a,]
*JI4^*>.-(ll.uay.
TARI QOOB-TASTINO ENO
Only Gamu .Scheduled.
I
American League
TEAMS Won lost Pet. G. R.
Ne York. .|1 54 .138
(Jleveland 9i 56 Ml
Bastan . M 31 .Ml
Chicago . 77
DetraA . M
Philadelphia tt 2
Wahinaton 37 SS
St. Loui . 47 M
4
it 2 8.,
Yankees Edge White Sox 5-4
To Take Half-Game AL Lead
Today'* Games
Cleveland at Detroit.
Raw Taik at Reatos.
Only Game Scheduled.
Yesterday's Results
Chicago 300 010 1004 13 1
New Tora; SOQ 000 03I 7 1
Rogovln (l2-8i arid Sheely,
Mai; Bain, Oatrowskl Hogue
(2-0), schaiiock, Morgan and
Berra.
NIGHT GAMR
St. LouU 100 COO 210-4 13 0
Wa*hingt'n 101 010 6003 6 0
Pillatte, Paige (t-S) n. and
Lollar.Batt t>: Joihaaqn (7-U),
Ferrlck (6) and Klutt*.
Only Game Scheduled.
NEW YORK, Sept. |} (UP)
The New York Yankee took a
half-game lead in the Amortpap
League over the Idle Cleveland
Indians when they edged the
Chicago White Sox at the Yankee
Stadium yesterday afternoon
when Joe Collins hit an eighth-
Inning three-run homr.
After the White Rpx hed tagen
a 4-3 lead, malply op the etferu
of Eddie pofainson who homertR
for one tally and tripled nd
came home on a fly ball for an-
other, the Yankees looked beaten
In the elihth.
But Saul BagayiR, R* had
yielded Re rRs ataee th eat
inning, got In trouhle when
Phil Biszuto singled and Mick-
ey Mantle walked. Then CftUtoa
delivered. "
The New York Qlant, ho had
been existing on their pennant
hope alone, found their dream
ebbing away after the Brooklyn
Dodger topped the St. Loui
Cardinals 4-8 at apertaman Bark,
and the Red crowed the plate
three times in the eighth Inning
to beat the Giant* 3-1 tor the
firrt time In Cincinnati thl sea-
son.
That put the Dodger four and
one-half game In the National
League lead with oply tan mare
game* to play. It mean that any
combination of five victoria ha
Qlant defeat wiU aettle the lsaue
once and for all.
Carl Brskine. though touched
for eight hits including three tri-
ples and two double, kPt the
Cardinal from being troMhieaome
In the crucial momenta and Gil
Hodges let the hitting pace with
his ftth home run while driving
In two runs. A nlnth-lnning dou-
ble by Pee Wee Reeae drove in
the winning, run. M .
The Giant* were ahead l-o In
a pitching hattle between Jim
Hearn and the Reds' Ken Bgf-
fensberaer after scoring a run In
the eighth Inning on Bobby
Thomson/ lpgl.
Tha Red rebeunded In their
half al tRe mnlng R0^
frea>dqHbles and R"T.]fT-
reetek ilagled In the detidlni
TheQlanUtried to keep tatha
race when relief pitcher Bwell
Blackwell put Whitey Lockman
and WUlle My oa haae with a
walk and a Ingle In the ninth.
r
Remaining Games
AMERICAN LEAGUE
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Sept. BOSTON CLEYE, NEW Y BE BBOOB. NEW YORK
21
tt
23
U
u
24
t! I
Detroit At Boaton fhUa. IN)
Detroit At Reason Phfia. (N>
QPR
Detroit At Boaton
AtWaV AtCBT%) PbiU. At
At Wash. Open Opea At
Open At
17 At Wah. Open Open At Beaton
2 At NT.' (3) DelJUlt BoltS (1) At Phil' (R) At
3 At N. T. Detroit Boston At PhUa. At


I brand-ne WurkBB Piano. It'*
a gUt that wiH aaake dteaa proud
and happyone they eea enjoy
throughout the reere.
Wt Isvitl Voti R Vtit Our Sr^wfggjRS ThMy!
RADIO
7,111 ReHvM Arr,
CENTER
- 9HK: *. MM
Stan he bore down and got Don
ueller on a fly and struek out
W* Westrum and. Paak Thomp-
aon. Raffensbargr was credited
with his 15th vlatory.
The Browns beat the Senators
in g Washington ntnt gp f-3
aa relief pitcher Satchel Paige
struck out the last four Senator
batter for Mia third victory.
Th Brown scored the winning
fun |p the eighth an Ben Taylor's
triple and plnchhltter Tommy
Byrne's single. No other games
wire scheduled.
Faces In
The Majors

Peralta Injures.
Hand; Fight Set
Back To Sept. 30
The WUfredo Brewter-Leonel
Peralta ten-round fight sched-
uled for 8unday night at Colon
Ahena has been postponed until
Sept. 80 due to hand Injuries sus-
tained yesterdaj by Peralta dur-
ing a workout.
Peralta s hand was badly bruis-
ed and swollen to such an extent
that Colon Boxing Commission
physician. Dr. Q. De Puy, ordered
X-rays taken.
The pictures revealed that Pe-
ralta's hand was not fractured.
The doctor then ordered five
days of inactivity for Peralta.
This morning at the Colon
Boxing Commission office, the
Colon commissioners went on
record that they will not rec-
ognise the Oct. 7 Wilfred
Brewtter-Louis Thompson 181-
pound bout aa a national
championship contest.
The members of the Colon
taxing Commission claim that
n an agreement with toa Pana-
m Commission made two years
ago. national championships
would be contested only when
both commission groups agreed.
The Colon Commission ha* not
been notified of the Panama
Commission's decision and there-
fore will consider the Brewster-
Thompson fight aa an elimina-
tion contestthe same a they
will canalder the Perajta-Brew-
ster fight.
SPECIAL
FRIDAY & SATURDAY
ARMOUR'S
Smoked Pork Butts.......89< lb.
(Cottage Ham)
Coldendale Butter.......68f lb.
^y*HBJBI*BJB)MB
Swift's Butter...........6V lb.
Swift's Oriole Bacon......74*? lb.
RICOTTA
(Italian .Style Cream Cheese)
PaulsMarket
si
A BUSNBSSMAN SAYS: "My new car'came equipped
with Supcr-Cuahions. I knew they'd make it ride smoother,
but 1 get a gnat surprise whan I found out how much easier
and safer they make a car handle. They really hang en to
the road."
A CHAUfHMlSAySrhi in?yyMel driving For
never asan any toes which make a car handlR a easily. Aa
8upar-Cuhion give such a .mooth rid the doctor has no
trouble reading his paper, even going over car toackaaai}
cobo^tcnos." *&

79
-a
ver heard talk like thi
'^m^;^
about a tire?
aV
Hare's tha emailnfl now typa of tire that's cautn*
all the excited talk. Theaa people will tell you
about th* new SuprCuabJop--and tha w things it will do for your caz!
I. SoRa* g|deI The Super-Cuahion 2. Remarkable ieawvl The Supes- *
roa* oa M iee. of airl It ghearbe Cushion he larger coatee area (
road hock, gives you a smoother, with the toed. You get a now caga
$oft*r ride. It mean less wear axel in ear handling. Your car aoanM R
(IR* on your car, sewer mpahal eM the road. And you get RBssjfll
sasar etops! <
Sfyez
r.
ill your preseat wboelsl You
Goodyear dealer haa Supec-Cush-
ion to aa your present wheels. vhy
not drive in and see hiatodsyl
fv
odoyl i
GOOD/rARI
MARI RSMSRII TMg RJABIB VM IOI Ota OOOBvTAt HIIS THAM ON ANY 11111 MA #
MRtgR RgdNHg TH JOUR avg IOI ON OOOBvTAt
GOODYSAR DE PANAMA, S.A.
TELETHONI 3-1M1 r AN AMA. R. P.
I
1
. ..

DUtrikHtor:
AUTO SERVICE, INC
TELETROAg Mill PANAMA. R. P.


ew
B
m
i
, i




H
FRICK NAMED NEW BASEBALL
Yanks-Red Sox
Start In Again
Voting Unanimous
On Final Ballot
The League's Best
(Includes Last Sight's
(Tames)
American League
rtfall Fain, Athletics......348
Ted Williams. Red Sox.....323
Orestes Miiiosn, White Sox.. .321
Gooree Kill. Ti*ers.......317
Gil Coan, Senators.......314
. National league
titan Musial. Cardinals.....3.">l>
Richie Ashburn. Phillies.....342
Jackie Robinson. Dodgers . .335
Roy Campanilla. Dodgers .325
Monte Irvin, Giants.......314
Runs Scored
AN INDEPEND
DAILY NEWSPAPER

FanaitraAmericmt
'"'Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe"--~ Abraham Lincoln. %
TWENTY-SIXTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 21, 1951
FIVE CENTS
Ralph Kiner, Tirates...... 123
Stan Musial............ 119
Dom DiMaggio Red Sox. .. Ill
GU Hodges. Dodgers...... Ill
led Williams............ 108
Orestes Mioso.......... 108
US Must Show Force, Not Mere
Diplomacy For Peace-Truman
By MERRIMAN SMITH reporter said, "that in the fu- said, it hasn't worked out that
ture, in our relations with Rus- way.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 21 (UP) sia. you place our relations on He pointed to the Communist
President Truman said today force rather than-on diplomacy." aggression in Korea as the prize
the United States must rely on | Gravely and deliberately, the
force, rather than diplomacy, to President answered that under
bring about a lasting peaceful
settlement with Russia.
He emphasized that he was
not thinking in terms of pre-
ventive war, but only of build--
the circumstances that Is ne-
cessary, although he dislikes It
very much.
He went on to say that the
strength so the Communists will
not dare undertake new ag-
gressions.
His solemn remarks, made at
his weekly press conference
Home Runs tersely summarizes the foreign
policy the United States has ev-
Ralph Kiner............ 41! olved over the past few years as
Gil Hodges............ 39 Communist tactics disillusioned
Stan Musial............ 32 ] the postwar dream of peace,
Gus Zernial. White 6o .. .. 32 through the United Nations.
It was entirely impromptu. A
reporter asked Mr. Truman a-
bout a speech Monday in which
he said any agreement with
Russia "is not worth the paper
It is written on."
"If that is the case," the
newsman asked, "will this coun-
try continue to seek agreements
with the U8SR?"
"Yes," Mr. Truman replied.
Then he added:
"When a nation is In a po-
sition to enforce an agree-
ment, it will be kept. That Is
why this country must go for-
ward with its big defense pro-
gram, as it intends to do."
"You seem to imply^" another
ing up the nation's defensive United Nations was organized to
argue these things out without
the use of force. But so far, he
example of how Russian tactics
have poisoned U.S. hopes for
peace through diplomacy. He
said he could give plenty of oth-
er examples Greece, Turkey,
Trieste, and the Russian block-
ade of Berlin.
The President made It very
clear that he does not consider
Roy Campanella.......... 31
Ted Williams.......... 30
(SPORTS PAGES: 8 & 9)'
Dad Who Knifed
Own Daughter
Dies In Chair
MCALESTLR OklaSept 21 .-, Joclc Pail
(UP) Milburn J. Mott, con- rOIIC....! ICJli I Oil
victed of killing his six-year-old TA DAInl EinflAr
daughter by cutting her throat " r*" **
with a butcher knife, died in the
electric chair early today while
his former wife listened "for the
good news" on her radio.
As he waited for guards to
adjust straps on the chair, the
37-year-old veteran told War-
den Jerome Waters he had
nothing to say except "I hope
you'll see 'hat my other chil-
dren are taker, care of."
Loretta Mott, his former
wife and mother of their five
children, said at her home in
Sand Springs that "he cut the
throat of his own daughter
afld my dau^hrer too. He should
tavc died. I hate him for what
he did."
At Murder, Suicide
JACKSONVILLE Pa., Sept. 21
(UP) Paraffin tests failed to
reveal today whether an attrac-
tive 26-year-old housewife killed
herself or her husband'shot her
with a .32 caliber automatic af-
ter an argument over finances.
James F. Holloman, Jr.. 29, for-
mer Norfolk, Va.. policeman who
was being held for investigation,
said his wife went into the bed-
room of their upstairs apart-
ment yesterday and shot herself.
The couple's five-year-old son
was playing downstairs, unaware
of the tragedy.
Holloman, now an unemployed
shipyard worker, said he and his
wife were arguing about finances
and a trip back to Norfolk just
before the shootkig.
He carried his wife's body to
St. Luke Hospital, a block away
from the apartment, where she
was pronounced dead about five
minutes after arrival. An autop-
sy revealed she died of a .32 ca-
liber bullet wound in the chest.
Police made pariffin tests of
the hands of the dead woman
and her husband but were un-
able to decide which fired the
r-. sun.
FORKS, Washington, Sept. 21 i -------------------------------'
(UP) A 20.000 acre forest AC AknnHnnc: HonG
fie roared westward today af-AT ADOnOOnS HOpC
ter destroying the northeast
portion of this city.
Officials said it might not
stop till it reaches the Paci-
fic Ocean.
Fishing boats are standing
Volunteers Save
Most of Town
From Forest Fire
For 14 On B-29
In Sea Off Japan
JACQUIE BOYLE
< OH,A GOODIN
BATTALION SPONSORS Miss Coila Goodln of Balboa High
and Miss Jacqule Boyle of Cristobal were announced today
as the choice of the Canal Zone ROTC Cadets to be the Bat-
talion Sponsors for this year in the two Canal Zone High
Schools.
The two young ladles elected by the cadets have been
appointed Honorary Cadet Captains and will take part In all
ROTC parades and ceremonies as members of the Cadet Bat-
talion Staffs. They will also help plan and preside over aU
of the ROTC Cadets' social functions.
Miss Goodin Is the daughter of Mr. & Mrs. M. J. Goodln
of Gamboa. Miss Boyle is the daughter of Mr. & Mrs. G. J.
Boyle of New Cristobal.
The Balboa Cadets also elected Company Sponsors for
their three cadet companies, who will, assist Miss Goodin.
Selected by Company "A" and appointed Honorary First
Lieutenant was Miss Nancy Wells, daughter of Colonel and
Mrs. J. B. Wells of Fort Clayton. The "B" Company Cadets
chose Miss Tibby Nolan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fernand
Espiau of Curundu Miss Marie DeBella, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. C. K. Charles of Cable Heights, was the choice of Com-
pany "C."
The Cristobal Battalion will elect its Company Sponsors
next week.-
Nudist Teacher, Out of Job,
Says Cohorts 'Clean Minded'
war with Russia inevitable.
On the contrary, he said, the
chances for lasting world peace
will be stronger than ever if
this country pushes ahead with
Its defense programIf, as he
put It, we stick to our knitting.
Apparently fearful that Com-
munist propagandists might
twist his remarks Into a threat
of preventive war, Mr. Truman
emphasized that he was refer -
ing only to the ability of this
nation to meet force with force.
The United States.does not in-
tend to misuse the great milit-
ary power It is building, he said
earnestly.
NATO Powers End
Ottawa Conference;
Next Meet In Rome
OTTAWA, Sept. 21 (UP)The
North Atlantic Council adjourn-
ed its seventh and final session
last night after clearing the way
to bring Greece and Turkey Into
the European defense alliance.
The organization also mapped
a revision of the Italian peace
treaty.
The twin moves, designed to
strengthen lree Europe's wall
against aggression, were coupled
with a stern warning to Russia
that the 12 nations "will not be
deflected from building up their
defensive strength by mere emp-
ty Words about peace."
The 36 foreign, defense and
finance ministers will meet again
in Rome in late November.
In Its final tction the council
approved Canadian External Af-
fairs Minister Lester B. Pearson
as council president for the com-
ing year.
The council's declaration serv-
ed notice by implication that the
12-natlon alliance would invoke
article 501 of the United Nations
Charter to increase Italy's de-
fense forces.
The "Ottawa Declaration" Is-
sued shortly before adjournment,
demanded that "all obstacles" to
cooperation and measures of self
defense should be removed.
U. S. Secretary of State Dean
Acheson, who sponsored the res-
olution to bring Turkey and
Greece Into the pact, termed It
the 'big concrete immediate
achievement of this meeting."
Ratification by the 12 member
nations of the terms of a treaty
amendment is necessary before
formal invitation to the two
Eastern Mediterranean countries
can be Issued.
^ThS, fJf ~ Gus. W" of th Chicago White Sox loses Is cap- as he sHde^saf tato
third in the second inning at Yankee Stadium. Phil Rlzzuto Is covering the"mm aV Niarhoa
SS. 't^mSK nrGrVv'e"81^ ffn^.EL"^ S ^ *^^SS
MCKENZIE. Trim Sept. 21 you get to know them, all pre-
fUP) A college professor who judice disappears."
lost his Jcb because he belong- "People wearing clothes al-
ed to a nudist group says he's ways are imagining what other
having a hard time finding an- people will look like without
other job but he'll go on with clothes. You don't find that a-
hls "sunbathing." mong nudists and you don't
Dr. John E. Bauman was fired hear those off-color jokes el-
as oology professor at tiny Be- ther."
thel College here after officials Bauman said it's not easy to
learned he was a member of Join a nudist group. He said an,.
the American Sunbathing Asso- applicant must give all sorts of daughter, and a theater manager
elation, references and then go through were charged with disorderly
Bauman. a 59 year old bach- an interview before being al- conduct today after police re-
elor, had taught at the church lowed to Join,
school for three years. His oust- The main difference between
er was approved by the educa- nudists and people with clothes,
tlon committee of the Cumber- Bauman said, is that nudists
land Presbyterian Church. "get so used to seeing the hu-
He's sent off many applica- man body they aren't very apt
TOKYO. 8ept. 21 (UP)The
by off the town of Lapush to Air Force today called off a
evacuate resident* if necessary. > search for 14 missing crew
Nearly 2.000 persons fled members of a 98th Bomb Wing tlons for other Jobs, Bauman to have erotic temptations
B-29 which crashed In the sea | says, but so far he hasn't re- He's been a member of a nu-
of Japan early Wednesday j ceived any feelers. He's taught dist group for 10 years, he said,
while returning from a bomb-. in church schools for many and thought about organizing a
ing mission over North Korea, years. group near here but hasn't had
A Naval lug had recovered | "The subject of nudism has the time,
the left wing of the missing | never come up before," he says. Right now his main worry Is
Superior!, but there was no' -Nudist are the cleanest finding another Job at some
sign of the" remainder of the' minded people I've ever school that doesn't mind his ue-
alrrraft, or of the crew. | known." he said, "and oni-e lug a nudist.
Forks yesterday as the fire,
racing out of the northeast,
threatened to engulf the en-
tire community.
But the hundreds of volun-
teers who stayed behind to
fight the fire confined it to
the northeast corner of the
city.
Tycoon's Daughter,
Movie Man, Found
Nude In Theater
MILWAUKEE. Sept. 21 (UP)
Mrs. Suzanne Froedtert Poulos,
21, a Milwaukee industrialist's
ported finding them "nearly
nude" In the movie house.
Police said they found Suzan-
ne, who Is seeking a divorce from
her car salesman husband, and
James Kavalry. 26, in the Mars
Movie Theater about 2:30 a.m.
Deputy inspector Joseph Posh-
etny said officers, suspecting
burglary, beat on the door and
the theater manager appeared
wearing shoes and -shorts.
The officers walked into the
theater, Poshetny said, and found
Mrs. Pouios with "very little
nothing on."
Columbia U.
Grid Team
Hit By Polio
MORRIS, Connectitut, Sept.
21 (UP) The 50-man Co-
lumbia University football
squad was quarantined today
and its season threatened after
two players were hospitaliaed
as possible polio victims.
The two players were taken
to a medical center in New
York last night after complain-
ing they fel: ill. A doctor diag-
nosed the illness as polio.
School officials would not list
them officially as polio victims
until after a "number of tests
are performed." A spokesman
at the camp said the training
would be stopped for the pre-
sent while the squad is under
quarantine.
Columbia was scheduled to
open with Princeton Sept 29
but the spokesman said, "It
looks like the game will have
to cancelled."
Gaskin Will Make
Official Report
To Local 900 Board
Edward A. Oaskln, President
Of Local 900, QCEOC-CIO, will
make his official report to a Spe-
cial Meeting of the Executive
Board of that organization at La
Boca Sunday morning.
Fresh from a four-month labor
orientation tr'.p which took him
through Washington, D.C., New
York, California and a number
of the other States, Gaskin re-
turned from the United States
last Saturday night.
He reported that National CIO
and many of the Local Unions in
the United States are now tak-
ing a very action interest In the
conditions of the local workers
on the Canal zone and are at
present making many contacts
which will prove beneficial to
these workers in the near future.
In answer to, a question rela-
tive to the long-awaited Retire-
ment BUI for Local Rate workers,
Oaskln sounded a note of opti-
mism and said that he sincerely
felt that as a result of CIO action
in the United States some very
welcome Information on this will
be forthcomlrg within the next
week or two.
FIRST OF MANY Ray Boone of the Cleveland Indlaiya
crosses the plate on his first inning homer, which got thi >
Tribe off to a fast start as thev clobbered the Red Sox ii
Boston, 15-2. Bobby Avila (Mo. 1), who scored ahead ol
Boone, and Larry Doby (No. 14) greet the slugger, wat*
umpire Bill McGowan watching.
JAPAN: Rebirth of a Notion (10)
Illustrated by Ralph Lane
Emperor Hirohito m e rice paddy? Until Jon
vary, 1W6, th J apartes would hove been lot
BSIpiiood to wokt up and find Mt. Hiroshima
on Ik* Guam, Tokyo's mom tract. But in that
month, the mendutom Jopnim* hoard nW
Emoatw pabicr/ lobo) os foist the conuo-
***** *5,^t2** *
- ^^"Cwt^^*i^rr,".rr^
The enlightenment I
of women" now
ranks second only
to rood as a topic
if) tht averof* homo.
Tht kimono is lot
ing ground to-vast-
era dress And now-
y-tmancteavoo
women have taken
over responsible job*
M a business world
that was once for
"men only But too
ceremonies end
flower arranging
still go on as Jap-
anese omen look
to find their
bearings in a loud
of ''semtthuia old _
end somata-
Army To Buy Beef
Overseas; Home
Producers Won't Sell
WASHINGTON, Sept. 31 (UP)
Army Under Secretary Archi-
bald 8. Alexander today signed
an order authorizing the Quar-
termaster Corps to buy 10.000.000
pounds of beef from foreign
countries.
The Army, said the Chicago
Quartermaster market csntsr
"will invite bids from repreaanta-
tlves of all potential suppliers of
large quantities of beef on a
world-wide basis in countries
other than thou in the Soviet
bloc."
The foreign purchase order
was made after the Army had
appea' to 212 United States meat
suppliers asking for bids.
Only two firms offered any
beer.
The total offered was 190,000
pounds compared to the Army's
request for 13 000,000 pound*.
On June 21 the Army had to
buy 10,000,000 pounds of beef
from foreign sources to meat Ar-
ray. Nary and Air jrore* require-
ments.
B-29 Is Escorted Home To Ramey
After Two of Four Engines Fall
MIAMI, Fla., Sept. 21 (UP).An Air Force B-29 on
a training flight was escarted bank to Its home field at
Ramey Air Force Base, Puerto Rico, today after two of
its four engines failed some 500 miles southeast of bere.
A Coast Guard PBY Catalina front San Juan, P.R.,
flew out to meet the Air Force plan* near the Caicos Is-
land croup.
The Coast Guard rescue office. In Miami said, both
planes returned to Puerto Rico safely.
r^hflitttri
itarrins In "Ctppar Canyon"}
hrtnwrf Plctur
V-8 HasUvyBwor*2
Wholesome Goodness
no *sng/'juce can match!
In V-8 than art 8 delicious juica*
of garden-fresh vegetables. not just
cna.That'i why V- has Uniy flavor
and wholatonu goodnoo* no.*inj7*
juice can match. Bach juie* adds its
own tempting Haver plus vitamin*
A, B, C- calcium and iron. Your
family will lov* V-S. Serve it often,
vary (wu ifttJbl athtlom Mm*- eri
Meet Celery Smii Conoto PnnUy
Urnttt WMrtrw IpMMMh

I hr *. mm M CmwMI-i Stun*. V4 k m
MM
. .
a*-v- .