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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01240
 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: AA00010883:01240
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text
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DAILT^NEWSPAPW

CHICAGO
ONE WAY......$148.00
ROUNt) TRIP.. .$288.40
Panara American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.

^WiM^w
TWENTY-SKTH YEAR
PANAMA. R. P., 8ATURDAY, SEPTEMBER it, 1951
nVE CENTS
US Marines Pave Way For New Assault
By Plastering Reds With
CANARY 1 ) CCM* Harry Oro* the 8wk5 JJ"*
who ,wae scheduled to be the tUrjAw it 2*ff1ln0,1i5
policemen aecused of accepting brifcea, finds himself in jail
Ster he refused to testify. His acttoos resultedJ th JJJ-
Issal of the 18. Gross Is led from court In Brooklyn after
his parole was revoked._____________^__
Chain Of Gas Main Explosions
Wrecks 30 Fashionable Homes
Iran, Reds
Talk New
Barter
TEHERAN, Sept. 22 (UP)
Iran and Russia today opened
negotiations for a new and larg-
er barter trade agreement amid
mounting signa of increased
friendship between the two coun-
tries.
The trade talk* began at the
Ministry of National Economy
here.
Preliminary Indications are
that Iranian oil will not be bar-
tered direct to Russia, though
some might go to the satellites
Poland and Czechoslovakia.
The new agreement being ne-
gotiated is expected to concen-
trate on providing Iran with
iron.'suJar and railway equip-
ment.
Britain recently switched her
Iran-bound exports of these com-
modities to other markets, fol-
lowing the' failure of the latest
negotiations over Iran's nation-
alization of the AnglO-Iranlan
Oil Company and the subsequent
vlrtgal.haltln| of.roducoa;.ih
Funeral Services
Sel Wednesday for
R. B. Hayes Stroop
BRIGHTON, N.Y., Sept. 22
,V> A chain of gas main ex-
jislons^that touched off a new
fist every minute wrecked 30
es in thil fashionable Roch-
suburban community yes-
rday.
The three-known dead were
[five-year-old Billy Maas, Jr., and
[his eight-year-old sister, who
f died as firemen, hearing .their
^screams, tried to reach them, and
ran elderly woman who died from
I a heart attack as she* was being
| rescued from her home.
Most of the affected homes
burned after exploding, and the
fires persisted all night long.
"It is impossible to Imagine
anything like it unless you had
seen It," said Raymond Pitcher,
an Insurance man calling on cli-
ents in the neighborhood when
the first of the cljain reaction
explosions went off shortly after
1 pm.
"Explosions every mnate,"
Pitcher said. "Household arti-
cles were flying through the
air." .
Dave Roberta, a United Press
reporter at the scene, said he saw
the body of the Maas boy being
carried from his ruined home. He
aid the boy was burned so badly
he scarcely could be recognized.
"I also aw a maid running
from the same home with her
clothing on fire," Roberts report-
ed. "Her legs were bleeding. She
was crying hysterically."
* At 3 p.m. the blasts were
thuoght to be under control, but
Roberts told of seeing one home
blow up an hour later Just as he
was telephoning from a nearby
dwelling.
Twelva homes were ripped to
the ground.
The chain of explosions start-
ed when a gas main blew up at a
street intersection, opening a
deep chasm In the pavement and
ripping up part of the curbing.
The blast sent residents pour1-
lng out of their homes and lron-
. lcally helped keep down the cas-
ualties because within minutes
other explosions began to rock
the residential area.
Police squad cars screamed
through the area warning resi-
dents to leave their homes.
Alexander Beebee, president of
the Rochester Gas and Electric
Corp, ordered gas shut off to
avoid the possibility of further
explosions.
Two hours after the first ex-
plosions, Beebee said the "situa-
tion was under control."
Beeltae said the company had
2,000 customers In the area, but
said the exact cause of the
blaits had not yet been deter-
mined.
The explosion caused electric
power Une failures and four of
Rochester's radio stations were
forced off the air. Telephone
service was knocked out in much
of the area.
A Catholic priest at the scene
said It was "a miracle that more
were not killed or Injured."
Prompt action by 18 Rochester
fire companies and civil defense
workers, police and firemen were
credited with holding down the
toll.
One witness told of seeing a
policeman drag a woman from
her home ouly to have the build-
ing explode behind them. 8ome
1.5CO grammar and high school
students were evacuated.
Brighton is a small residential
town of about 10,000. four miles
from Rochester.
Trigger Finger
WINNIPEG, Sept. 22 (UP)
The following classified ad-
vertisement appeared in the
"Winnipeg Free Press" today:
"Swap engagemnt ring lar
ahotfun a* what havs yen."
3 Relatives Die
In Light Plane
MEDINA, Ohio, 8ept. 22 (UP)
Three persons were killed In-
stantly near here last night when
their single-engine light plane
attempted to make a landing In
a field, crashed and burned.
The victims were the pilot, his
sister-in-law and her, husband.
Chicago El. Crash
Takes Two Lives
CHICAGO, Sept. 22 (UP) Two
men were killed and some pas-
sengers trapped temporarily b a
wrecked car today when two sin-
gle car trains of a Chicago ele-
vated system collided on the
ground level track near suburban
May wood
At least four persons were ho-
pitalised with injuries.
R. B. HAYES STROOP, SR.
Funeral services for Ruther-
ford B. Hayes Stroop Sr.. who
died suddenly yesterday after-
noon in Cocoll, were set for Wed-
nesday afternoon at the Union
Church. Burial will be at the Co-
rosal cemetery.
Mr. Stroop, who retired after
almost 25 years service with The-
Panam Canal, lived with bis
son, R. B. Ha>es Stroop, Jr., In
Ancon. He was visiting the home
of a daughter, Mrs, Ethel Pit-
man, In Cocoll, when he became
A native of Pittsburgh, Penn-
sylvania, where he was born
March 17. 1877, Mr. Stroop came
to the Isthmus In April 1914 to
work for the Building Division as
a carpenter. He was made a car-
penter foreman in July 1919.
In this capacity he worked
with the Building, Fortifications,
Commissary, and Municipal Divi-
sions, with the Health Depart-
ment and at Madden Dam dur-
ing his long term of service. On
two occasions he was employed
briefly as constable with the Ma-
gistrate's courts.
He was an active and longtime
member of the Balboa Union
Church.
He Is survived by seven sons
and daughters. R. C. Stroop of
Cristobal. Mrs. Hester Beadle of
Vallejo, California. Mrs. Pitman,
R 8. H. Stroop, Jr., of Ancon, Mrs.
Violet Robinson of Gamboa, Mrs.
Bertha McFarland of Jasper, Ala-
bama, and Mrs. Doris Mush a Ilk
of San Diego. California. Mrs.
Stroop. Sr., died In 1947.
Mrs. Stroop, Jr., Is expected to
arrive from the States where she
had been visiting her sister, Mrs
Mary Rose In California
Mrs. Rose's husband was re-
cently killed In an Accident In
I San Diego.
(Defense Dept. Photo by NEA Radio-Telephoto)
DDT SQUAD RELEASED This is the fc>ur-m an South Korean medical team which accident-
ally violated the Kaesong neutral area, precipiaatlng another Communist outburst. The men
were spraying DDT in an antl-epidemlc drive. Their release was obtained after a conference
between UN and Communists liaison officers. _____________^^
US War Talk Breeds Fear
In West
Barrage
8TH ARMY HQ., Korea, Sept. 22 (UP) United
States Marines saturated Red positions west of Kanson
with rocket fire with an intensive rocket barrage today,
softening the way for the next phase of their offensive.
On the central front United Nations infantry took
over the fighting after the murderous testing lunges by
Allied armor, designed to probe the strength of the big
Red buildup in the area.
Strong combat patrols met fierce Red resistance.
Only one patrol reached its objective. The rest were
called back to the United Nations lines.
Near Kumhwa one Allied unit was on the receiving
end of 70 rounds of 60 mm. mortar fire.
LONDON, Sept. 22 (UP) Brit-
ish officials returning from the
United States are depressed by
what they say is the United
States belief that world War in
is Inevitable
In a cautious statement on his
return from a United States tour
ex-Foreign Secretary Anthony
Eden said the American people
were more pessimistic about the
outbreak of war than were Euro-
peans.
And a British official Jus* re-
turned from the Japanese peace
conference In San Francisco said
he was astounded by the over-
whelming number of Americans,
Including some of the highest
placed people In Government,
who are convinced that war with
Russia cannot be avoided.
These are only two examples.
Almost every European official
who visits the United States Is
struck In th* face by the amount
Of war talk in the streets there.
Only Communists and extreme
left-wingers In Europe believe
the United States wants war.
But many non-Communists
fear war may be hastened by this
American attitude.
The returning officials fear
that the United States' arma-
ment and search for allies will
reach a "polr.t of no return."
They say the United States
considers war Inevitable, and
war with Russia only a bare pos-
sibility.
Tne cite the American rush
to sign a pact with Spain, the aid
Zone Cops' Launch
Rescues Sergeant;
Outboard Conked
A Canal Zone Police launch
yesterday rescued an Army Ser-
geant whose outboard motor-
boat engine had conked out a-
bout two miles west of the mouth
of the Chagres River.
Sgt. Joseph Garzabeck. 21, had
been signalling for help when an
Army sentry at Fort San Lorenzo
reported to the Canal Zone Po-
lice that a small motor boat was
drifting out to sea.
The police immediately sent
tljelr launch which arrived In
the area at 3:50 p.m. and found
an 18-foot out-board boat on a
beach.
Further investigation resulted
In their locating the sergeant
who was nearby, wet and fright-
ened.
He told police that because of
the heavy currents created by
open gates at the Gatun spill-
way, he had drifted out of con-
trol Into the sea and then drift-
ed toward the beach.
Garzabeck la attached to the
405th Reconnaissance Battalion.
stationed on the East Bank of the
Chagres River near San Lorenzo.
He was returned to his position
by the police launch.
to the Chinese Nationalists, the
speeding to rearm Japan and
Germany, and the help given
C om m w nist Yugoslavia as ex-
amples of poiicy dictated by this
search for allies.
The European fear la that such
an attitude may scare Russia in-
to1 a preventaviye war of her own.
Most European officials do not
believe Russia plans to attack as
things stand today.
They also f.-ar that with the
United States convinced there
will be a war, the Western Allies
may overlook a Russian bid to
make peace.
European leaders do not con-
sider May Ru:sian "peace" move
to date has been genuine.
Export-Import Bank
Officials En Route
To Sign Loan Paper
WASHINGTON, Sept. 22 (UP)
The Panamanian Embassy here
apnounced last night that repre-
sentatives of the Import-Export
Bank will leave today for Pan-
ami to sign the contract for the
completion of the financing of
Hotel El Panam.
Under the contract, which win
be signed by representatives of
the bank and the Panamanian
Government, the government
will oorrow $1.500,000 from the
bank to complete the hotel's fin-
ancing.
The bank mission will be com-
posed of Albert J. Redway and
Robert Holbrook.
They will oe accompanied by
Howard Rogers of the Bank Of
Manhattan, New York.
International Bank
Representatives Here
For Economic Survey
Two representatives of the In-
ternational Bank for Recon-
struction and Development are
in Panama making a prelimin-
ary survey to determine In what
fields the country might need
more specialized economic stu-
dies.
The mission members are 81-
mon Alderwereld and Penttl Pa-
junen.
The Comptroller General of
the Republic, Henrique Obarrk),
said today that two bank repre-
sentatives would look Into the
financing of a new sewage sys-
tem for the capital, hydro-elec-
tric projects in the central pro-
vinces, and other projects af-
fecting Panama's economy.
Death Toll Mounts
In UK Train Wreck
NORTHAMPTON, Sept. 22 (UP)
The death toll in yesterday's
Liverpool London express train
wreck reached 13 today, with 37
persons still hospitalized for in-
juries.
' The express plunged over an
embankment near here after
Jumping the rails.
Emergency gangs worked un-
der the floodlights all night long
searching the wreckage for pos-
sible other victims.
United Nations Infantry seis-
ed a hill less than five miles
from the big Communist
stronghold of Kumsong after a
bloody all-night battle with
bayonets and hand grenades.
This victory climaxed a bitter
three day struggle.
Northeast of Kumhwa Allied
artillery knocked oat somei
Communist selfpropelled guns.
Some 34 United States Sabre
Jet fighters tangled with an es-
timated 88 Russian-built Mlg
Jet fighters, over northwest Ko-
rea.
Three of the Mlgs were dam-
aged before they all made off
home across the border Into
Manchuria. -'-
A second force of 38 Sabres
later patrolled the same area
Mas roa* to meet them.
In third operation tear
Shooting (Stars fought off four
Mlgs without damage to either
United Nations Air Force
claims for the week are:
Rail wagons; 30* destroyed.
1,137 damaged:
Supply trucks, 797 destroyed,
1,436 damaged:
Pack animals: 103 killed;
Supply carts: 90 destroyed or
damaged; _______
Boats: 32 sunk or damaged;.
Gun positions: 88 knocked
out;
Tanks: I destroyed, I dam*
aged;
Red soldiers; 450 killed or
wounded.
In addition the air forces
claimed to have destroyed or
damaged seven large ammuni-
tion dumps, seven fuel dumps
and three supply dumps.
Arms Cache Found
In France May
Solve Terrorism
PARIS, Sept. 22 (UP) An
arsenal of explosives, detonators
and time fuaes was- discovered
near St. Etlenne today.
Police believe the discovery
might lead to the lead them to
it solution of the wave of terror-
Ism which swept France last
month.
The cache Included a stack of
plastic explosives similar to those
used for demolition work by the
French Resistance during the
war. a roll of fusecord, several
detonators for hand grenades, an
automatic pistol and a stock of
ammunition.
All were found In the house of
Robert Marat, a St. Etlenne
miner. _
Police said Murat was a Com-
munist Partv militant who after
the 1948 strikes In France was
sentenced to three months im-
prisonment for disturbing the
peace.
Murat was not at home when
the arms were discovered. The
police have not so far been able
to trace him
East German Reds
Drop Blockade Tax
On Berlin Traffic
BBRLW. BepJu.it OJPVEast
German Qwn*j.kutv ftp?
stashed their prohftittv Tfigh-
way tax en west German ve-
nlcltt in conformity with an
agreement to lift the Soviet's
creeping blockade. g
But they continued their in-
terference with railway and
parcel post, shipments.
The East German State re-
duced Its tax on heavy trucks
supplying Berlin from as high
as $75 for a round trip through
the Soviet one to $3.50 for
a truck and $2.50 for each trail-
er for the round trip.
The reduction was considered
proof of Soviet willingness to
Uve up to the blockade-lifting
agreement reached here Thurs-
day night by the Bast and West
German trade missions.
Fletcher Warren
Is New US Envoy
To Venezuela
WASHINGTON, Sept. 22 (UP)
President Truman today no-
minated Fletcher Warren aa
United States Ambassador to Ve-
nezuela. .
Warren a career diplomat
will succeed Ambassador Norman
Armour, who resigned.
For the past several months.
Warren has been director of the
State Department's Office of
South American affairs, which la
to charge of United 8tates rela-
tions with the 10 republics in
that area.
Prior to that, he was Ambas-
sador to Paraguay.
Warren was born in Texas In
1896. He entered the Foreign Ser-
vice in 1924, after a period in the
Consular Service.
J
Anxiety Grows Over Kings Operation;
Princess Delays Departure For Canada
LONDON. Sept 22 (UP)Buck-
ingham Palace sources said late
today that King George VI had
not yet been operated on.
There was no Indication from
the Palace whether the operation
would take place tonight, but
London papers believe it Immi-
nent.
It has been announced that
Britain's ailing 55-year-old mon-
arch will undergo a chest oper-
ation, necessitated by "structur-
al changes in one lung.
Five of the King's doctors have
been in the palace since 9 a.m. to-
day. A special room has been
prepared as an operating thea-
While expressions of sympathy,
hope and prayer for the King's
health poured into London from
all over the world, the Archbish-
op of Canterbury promised the
King that special prayers for his
well-being would be offered at
Church of England services to-
morrow.
It Is understood that no set
prayer has beep Issued, but the
Bishop of London has recom-
mended the following one from
the Order for the Visitation of
the Sick:
"O Lord of all grace and bless-
ing, behold, visit and relieve this
Thy servant George our King.
"Look upon him with the eyes
of Thy mercy: give him comfort
and sure confidence in Thee.
"Defend him from danger of
enimles, and keep him In per-
etual peace and safety. Through
esus Christ our Lord, Amen.'
As a result of the decision to
operate, on the King, Princess
Elizabeth and the Duke of Edin-
burgh have postponed their
scheduled Tuesday departure for
a tour of the United States and
Canada.
If the operation is successful
they hope to make the trip by
air In tune to start their tour, oh
schedule, in Quebec on Oct. 2.
They originally Intended to
travel by ship.
A final decision whether the
King will be able to make his
own planned tour of Australia
and New Zealand in January of
next year la to be announced In
a week or two, according to a
statement from Buckingham Pa-
lace.
, The exact nature of the King's
operation was not disclosed. But
It. was clear It will be an opera-
tion affecting his lungs.
The medical announcement
from Buckingham Palace said
"the condition of the King's lung
gives cause for concern."
Implicit In the announcement
of the postponement of her de-
parture was the blunt fact that
Princess Elisabeth could not be
absent from the country, at a
time when the Ufe of Its reign-
ing monarch is In danger.
The announcement of the
grave condition of George VIa
man who never wanted to be
King but took the office on .the
abdication of his brother Edward .
saddened the nation;
Queen Elizabeth went to Clar-
ence House yesterday afternoon
to give Princess Elizabeth the
news of her father's condition.
She gave no outward evidence
of the great anxiety felt over her
husband as'she smiled at the
crowd outside the palace gate.
The princess, accompanied by
the duke, went back to the palace
In the evening.
Eighty-four year old Queen
mother Mary was Informed of
the plans for the operation at her
home In Merlborough House be-
(Continued on Page . Cel. I)




.
Mj
f
PAGE TWO
THE MANAMA AUTOCAR n rNDFPENT>FNT DAILY HEW8PAPBB
Cargo and Freight-Ships and PlanesArrivals and Departures
^-^ ........ i-----------------------------------^^___^_____--------------

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
AM* Orleans Service
Arrives
Cristbal
9.8. Maniqu ..................................Sept. 18
3.8. Chiriqnl ...................................Sept. JO
1.8. rudor Knot ................................Oet. 12
S.S. Chlriqul ....................................Oet. 14
(lUadttm acfrlfcratad ChUlnl aad Central Carga)
New York Preigbt Service
Arrive
Cristbal
S.S. Rlbneras ..................................Sept. 22
S.S. Cape Ann .................................Sept. 23
S.S. Cape A vinof ..............................Sept. 29
S.S. Sisaola ....................................Sept. SO
WctkJj aalUan la New for, Loa Anfclai. Baa rraajdice. Saattlt
Oecaaiaaal SaUlnfa la Naw Orlaana aid Meafla.
(Tha StaaaMn ki OMa Mrrlct ara ttantad la twalra aaaMngan)
rraqaeal rrrlfht Salllnn (rom CrMobal 10 Weil foul Cantral Amrrlfi
Cristbal to New Orleans via
Tela, Honduras
Arrives
Cristbal
S.S. Chlriqul....................................Oet. 2
9.8. Chiriqni....................................Oct. 16
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2M4 COLON 20
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
INCORPORATED BY. ROYAL CHARTER 1840
Royal Malls Lines Lid.
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COASTS
OF NORTH AND SOUTH AMERICA
TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE
M.V. "SALINAS" (omlU Colombia & Chile).......Sept. 28th
M.V. "SARMIENTO" .............................Sept. 28th
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO"....................Nov. 17th
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, KINGSTON
HAVANA, NASSAU, BERMUDA, CORUflA,
SANTANDER and LA PALLICE
M.V. "RUMA DEL PACIFICO"*...................Nor. lfth
8.8. "DRINA"
...... i '
TO UK/CONTINENT
lu:
.8ept. 27th
Accepting passengers In First. Cabin and Third Class
Superior accommodaUon available for passenger
All sailings subject to change without notice.
-f r\CJ5S-8TIAM NA?- co- Cristbal. Tal. KM IMS
FORD COMPANY Inc., Panam TeL 3-1257/1251: Balboa 1950
1{oyal
J/ether/ands
Steamship
Company
K
N
S
M
TO EUROPE:
BREDA ........... .. -
ORANJESTAD .......'.'.W.........o?t 1
HERSIMA ....... ..............Oct." 4
TO THE CARIBBEAN:
BREDA .................. a-ot M-
ORANJE8TAD ............. .....(SB 1
roRNUA...................:::::::8 1
TO COLOMBIA and ECUADOR:
HECUBA .............. oet a
OLE BULL.........................oet
HKLENA............................Oct. 31
TO PERU and CHILE:
DELFT .........
OLE BULL .....
Oct. 12
Oct. 30
-B-NJ.M.' CRISTOBAL, 3-1210, 3-1218 3-1219
(Passenger And Freight)
BOVD BROS.. PANAMA CITY. 2-2008
(Paasengen Only)
BLOB AGEFCIES BALBOA: 2-3719 (Freight)
*&****+**** taha O, *, M,
Tuoeaud mSaaaiieaand chcka aid, BoubataadS^Baa
Cuticura /fi"ici^
"OINTMENT ^""l""7
Shipping & Airline News
PAA Travel Contine
to Gain Over Lest Ye r
Travel to and from Miami by
Pan American World Airways
during August was five per cent
ahead of the same month hi lew,
report compiled by the airline's
traffic department reveal.
A total of 29,190 passengers
pawned through the Miami gate-
way during the month, compared
to 27,597 in August of last year
and 28,368 in July, 1951.
Every month this yeaf Clipper
traffic at Miamiand through-
out PAA'S Latin American Divi-
sionhas topped corresponding
1950 figures.
During the first eight months
of the year, the division carried
551,971 passengers, 12 per cent
more than the 492.033 flown In
the same 1950 period.
March. 1951, saw a new divi-
sion recoil established The 70,-
229 passengers flown during that
month topped the previous mark
ol 72,000 set in March. 1942.
July and Auguat, with a total
of 149,304 passengers, reveal the
etxent of summer tourist travel
in Latin America.
Ola Masrsk Brings Relativa
of I-oeal Church Official
Aboard the Ola Maersk when
she landed yesterday at Cristo-
bal was the Rev. Philip H Hav-
ener's mother, coming from Hew
York for a short visit here. Rev.
Havener It with the Union
Church In Cristobal. The ship
leaves shortly for the Watt coast
and the Far East. Fen ton and Co.
is the local agent for the Maersk
Line ships.
Ail-British Remad-tac-WerM
Routes Planned far Pa tor*
The following announcement
JACObY ON tjjgg
BT OSWALD JACOBT
Written for NEA Service
t
oath
IN.T.
Pass
tif*
? KJ753J
. EAST A
Q431 *
A10742
* thil
aOUTH (D)
axes -
WKQJ f
? AKI
? AQ104
Both Sides VUi
West Naris.
Pm 3N.T. Pas*
Pass '
Opening leadVI
a
Australian bridge players take
part each year In a tournament
that consists of pre-arranged
hands. This year the Australian
Bridge Council is planning to let
American and European player*
enter their tournament.
The general idea of the contest
may be seen from the hand
shown today. North and South
Set a certain amount of credit
r bit"
A.C:
"My visionand this is no pipe
dreamis tnat within the next
few years BO.AC. will be op-
erating two all-British round-
the-world routes; ons encircling
the Northern Hemiepneri and
i he other south of the equator
through Australasia. This vision
is given reality by the technical
skill at British engineers In pro-
ducing the pure jet and the tur-
bo-prop engines that power the
comet and the Bristol ill.
-Moreover, we plan to eater
not only for first caos exprese
services but to bring the bene-
fits of world-wide air travel with-
in the reach of a still larger sec-
tion of the community, by intre-
duclng tourist rate*, the Comet,
by its demonstrated frying times
of London to Johannesburg In
is1 hours and from London to
Karachi In 11 hours, is making
the world shrink to half Its pre-
sent size. No place On earth Is
now more than thirty hours away
from anywhere else.
"One round-the-world ratita
that we plan to aparata will em-
brace the North Atlantic. Cana-
da and the North Pacific and ion
up with our earning service to
Tohjo.
'The other win .erase the At-
lantic and the American Contin-
ent to the shores of the Pacific;
and then will link Australia and
New Zealand with the homeland
by esetabout and weetabout
routes.
"This, rout* pattern owviously
cannot begin operation until we
take delivery of new British air-
craft and have brought into be-
ing the necessary ground facui-
ties.
"But the round-the-world pat-
tern is a clear target and S.O.A.C,
y working towards iu achieve-
ment.
Utta ajaaHeaa Puroaaaa
f US Light Alreraft
Shews Big lair mi
Purchase of United States ma-
nufactures] light aircraft by La-
tin Amerleans during the first
sis months of XMl snows a sharp
increase over the same paring in
A total of 181 aircraft weighing
6,009 pounds or leas were pur-
chased by II Latin nations com-
pared to 100 purchased by 14 na-
tion* during the sanie parted In
19*0.
Purchases so far this year total
11,075,911 compared with iSSO,-
070 for the sama 1990 period.
Murdering Mortician
Sooks Now Trial;
by i Jury lirihioncod
BARTOW. Fia., Sept. n (UP)
Chief Defensa Attorney John A.
Pafkhlll for undertaker A. it-
wood North, convicted Of mur-
dering a well-to-do widow far her
money, filed a motion for a naw
trial yesterday.
Parkhill citad la grounds en
which he asked fo ra new trial,
chiefly based on the contention
that worth "had seen tried and
convicted in the newspapers be-
fore the trial ever started."
Circuit Judge Don Register
said he would hear arguments on
the motion Oat. 4.
North was convicted Of first
degree murder two weeks ago in
the death Of Mrs. Batty Albrlt-
ton. widow of North's format
business partner. Re faces a
mandatory sentence of death in
the electric chair..
The trial, one Of the most sen-
sational In Polk County history.
lasted eight days, ^
Parkhill'g petition claimed that
a fair trial was) impossible be-
cause of "the immense untrue
COLLAR TO PIT
SPOKANE, Wash. (U.P.)
Charles O. Duncan, arrested for
erratic driving, was wearing A
studded dog collar when officers
stopped him In the early hours.
Re plained he was In the "dot
house" at home. _
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1!
and unfavorable publicity givta
h advance of the trial."
"The impressions and lnflu-
Sioe wnieh these newspapers ar-
eles had upon the minds of the
iurors was in effect a pipeline
into the jury room," parkhill
said.
Supervisors Holding
Objects Ditpliveti
In Art, Craft Work
riieh were
And erarte
displayed in
items
Canal
communltM gt the eioee of tha
tmamr Rcrefction Program
mat be obtained from the super-
visara of the program in each
community.
Thaluperviaors and their tele-
BIRDS GO MODERN
MEMPHIS. Term. S-WSWWTJf
Lyons.
fuel. Mm. Richard Abel, 4.502I
Jurundu. Mr. Lola Roache. 27-jf
243; Margarita, Mrs. Her
Keene S-ilto; and Cris
Mrs. Lea Ranger, 8-1117.
.member THE BOSTON BAR
WCE
ARMY
All DRINKS,
wHIfci
tSMll
\tndaifA & Z/turJay
from l a.m. to \l p.m.
NAVY OVILIANS
H
" "SS5 m wnmsr
Follow the leader!

.
ar-al
I HuaA SOAP.
OmmX rSLCTTB
bidding three no-trump on
their cards. The normal bidding
is shown with the hand, but any
style of bidding will earn the
credit as long as the final con-
tract is three no-trump, played
by either North or south.
Once the bidding has ended,
the players are Instructed to for-
get about the actual bidding.
South is to play the hand at
three no-trump, and West Is di-
rected to lead the nine of hearts.
This sort of instruction Is neces-
sary to prevent somebody from
playing the hand at two dia-
monds or some equally weird
contract.
Once the opening lead has been
made, everybody is on his own.
It's up to South to try to make
his contract; and it's up to the
defenders to try to beat him.
The defenders earn their cre-
dit in this hand by defeating the
contract. East wins the first trick
with the ace of hearts and na-
turally recognizes the opening
lead as the "top of nothing."
There is obviously no nourish-
ment in the heart suit, and there
is the greatest danger In dum-
my's long clubs. If East does not
find four defensive tricks at that
very moment he will never get
them.
Where can East find four de-
fensive tricks in a hurry? Hearts,
as we have seen, are hopeless.
Clubs are the main threat of de-
clarer. East must therefore
choose between spades and dia-
monds.
Diamonds are out of the ques-
tion, since South must have at
least the king of the suit and
therefore must have the suit
stopped, (if West had the ace
and king of diamonds, presum-
ably he would have led the suit.)
Having decided to attack the
spades. East must still lead the
right card, if he leads a low
spade, south will play low also
West will win with his jack but
tdhen a spade continuation from
the West direction will not bo-
ther South. East must lead the
'&"& *p&t* t *"* full cre-
dlt. Thla gives West four spade
tricks no matter what declarer
does; and these tricks set the
contract, .....----- -
ACOBY
CANASTA
BY OSWALD JACOBT
Written fa* NBA fervtat
"Is It a good idea to pile up tha
same kind of discard in the first
discard pile" sake a reader, "per
example, suppose two or three
sevens are discarded. In it wise to
discard two or throe more sevens?
Whoever wins that pile will hava
a natural canasta, or very ciase
to one. isn't tola too danger-
ous?"
It's dangerous, all right, but
other discards Are often even
more dangerous. If you feel fairly
eure that you can discard a seven
without giving the pack away,
ith
Yet, rMib of Piuiiuni and
tht Canal Zone-your customer*- j
rely upon Tha Pa na ma American
at their leading hopping guide.
Both local and foreign advertisers
f
know thla and place their
advertising accordingly!
why should you experiment wl
some other discard that may
bring the roof down on you?
Suppose your other choice does
Rive away the pack. You hava
your pair of sevens still in your
hand, so the opponents do not
have their natural canastayet.
But what are you going to do
with thoee sevens? They're just
a nuisance to you, taking up
room that might otherwise be
occupied by useful cards.
Now look at the other side of
the picture. Suppose you discard
your sevens and later lose the
discard pile, perhaps the oppon-
ents have a natural canuta, ut
this is rare. More often they hava
only five or six of the rank in
question; and they may wait a
long time before they can com-
plete tha canasta with natural
cards.
Even at the worst, you Rave the
chance of keeping eleven useful
cards in your hand. If you watch
your chances carefully you or
your partner may manage to
meld out before any great loss has
been sustained.
The picture may well be far
more cheerful. Perhaps your side
will not lose the pile after all
Those two safe discards may
make Just the difference be-
tween losing and winning the
pile. Then your sevens will come
back to you with interest.
In short, there'a no harm in
piling up the same kind of dis-
card during the struggle for the
first discard pile Just be aura
that your discard u ut; then
make it.
QA player asked for permis-
sion to go out. and this waa
granted. Ra melded some of hie
hand, including a wild card and
then discovered he could not
meld out unless he used that
wild card m a different mala.
What should be dons?
ATha player la permitted to
rearrange the oarde in hi afina]
meld In order to go oat. Ordin-
arily, a player may not shift a
sard that has bean legally meld-
ed. However, la this ease U\t
shift Is necessary to enable the
Thi figure for th rst might
month* of 1961 tell the very
convincing Mor y t
.
Jo of TOTAL
CLASSIFIED
advertising
LOCAL
advertising
FOREIGN
adverttelnsj
TW tatsM
AatfkM
1.7%
SL2K
4SJ%
I -
Nwsstpsr
**%'
?3.0%
11.1H
i
HOW ELSE UN YOU JUDGE LEADERSHIP ?
jf in ftlADIfttHlS In CIRCULATION is Panamo and tha Zens
M FOREIGN oelvartising is LOCAL cdverriiina
in CLASSIFIED edr.rfr.rn, n TOTAL odva.riiinfj
HERE ARE THI FACTS AIOUT THE PANAMA AMERICAN and EL PANAMA AMERICA-
Mow iW..kiager..Mtfe interesting..irewspiptrs!
It Is our fette/ that, in the fact f rUlng
publishing costs -* principally ntetprtnt,
tchieh ha mor them tripled Inca 1945
th reader (your tuHomtr) is mora than
willing to accept a thart of tha Incraasa. .
providing the mataspapar 1$ REALLY
IMPOHTAtST to htm. Wo KNOW Tha Pana-
ma Amaricen anjoy that position In Ft
mo!
Both editions English and Spanish'
feature the fullest coverate of national and
ioeal news, sports, pictures, comics, features,
and worid-famona columnists; essuiinjr, the
highest cover to cover readership of any
newspaper in Panama. Each and every page
ia planned to promoted reader traffic and
give your advertising, the best possible sales
impact.
All of this meases i eren bettor, more direct, more productive customer coverage for YOUR
odrertiaing at no increase in general advertising rates.




r^s^R^p^ptpIPP

PW^^^JP!

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER it, 1951
-IT'VfflirV
i-nrriiv---
Tin! PAN ARIA AMERICAN i* AM INDEPENDENT DA It Y WS* AFB
PAGE
LouDiamond, LegendaryMortar
Marksman Of US* Marines, Dies
SAVANNAH, Ga., Sept, 22. (UP) Shocked
Marines, from ranking officers down to "boots,"
paid tribute to Leland. "Lou" Diamond yesterday as
one of the corps' finest soldiers whose legendary ex-
ploits won him the title of "Mr. Marine."
A memorial service was held by delegates to the
National Marine Corps League convention "here on
news of Diamond's death Thursday night at Great
Lakes, 111. More than 700 Marines and Marine re-r
servists, some who knew Diamond personally and
others who had heard of him, were present.
Father Michael Hally of Wilkes-Barne, Pa., Na-
tional League chaplain who as chaplain of the First ]
Marine Division on Guadacanal, knew Diamond,
ponducted the service.
He called Diamond a "man of indomitable cour-
age and the finest type of professional soldier."
Diamond, a retired master
gunnery sergeant who served in
both world wars, died of a lung
ailment at the ace of 61. nine
years to the day after he hit the
beach at Tulagl.
He was decorated many times
for bravery and was famed as a
mortar sharp shooter who, ac-
cording to Marine legend, lobbed
a mortar shell down the stack of
a Japanese cruiser.
MaJ. Joseph J. McCarthy of
Chicago, one of the few living
Marines holding the Congress-
ional Medal of Honor, said Dia-
mond "was one of the greatest
mortarmen the Marine Corps ev-
er had.. .one of the 'old breed'."
Diamond, who served more
than SO years In the Marine
Corps, was a 200-pound, husky
soldier, wore a goatee when he
was stationed- at Parris Island,
8.C.
He had a special corner tn the
non-commissioned officers club
where only he could drink beer.
A green lieutenant at Parris
Island once bet Diamond that
he could not hit an abandoned
building several hundred yards
way with a mortar shell. Dia-
mond dropped the shell down
the building's chimney.
"He helped me keep the mor-
ale of the men up at Guadalca-
nal." Father Haley, said.
"He was Innate'at being a good
soldier. He was not given to
boasting and passed off his OVn
exploits lightly."
MaJ. Arthur Weiss of Atlanta,
who also served in the Pacific
with Diamond said "his leader-
ship and moralot^vere the
that kept*oiir rttHfc. going
there."
"When we went ashore it was
his knowledge that" kept the kids
who had not seen combat golhg."
Weiss said. "In one Jap attack
he- fired the mortars without
sights."
Old timers at Parris Island re-
call Diamond was a lover of ani-
mals and flowers.
He once had a pet goat on the
Island but got rid of the animal
when U started eating his flow-
ers.
He was reported to have al-
ways kept two cases of beer be-,
neath his bunk "just In case I
get thirsty during the night."
One of the most popular sto-
ries about Diamond concerns the
time he went to Australia to re-
ceive a special commendation
from Marine Gen. Vandergrlft.
The only clothes that could be
found for the grizzled sergeant
for the regimental parade was a
set pf,unpressed dungarees.
Vandeerlft was said to have
remarked that Diamond "looked
good enopgh to me for any me-
dal and the hell with the dun-
garees."
Sly Animal
Answer to Previous Puzzle
HORIZONTAL
1,5 Depicted
animal
8 Pile
12 Learning
13 Fruit drink
' 14 Strays
IS Shoshonean
Indian
18 Wi)d beasts
M Playing-card
10 "Smallest
^tate^ih.)
24 Wolflike
26 Minute
33 Exhausted
34 Closed
36 Mouth part
Mistrial Called
At Murder Hearing;
en Signalled Jury
*.<
a.
pi<
! TALLAHASSEE. Fla Sept. 22
n, fp) The State Supreme Court
, .day upheld Judge E. Clay Le-
vto' order In Calhoun County for
. new murder trial for Broward
.arkirys on suspicion that the
ury was tampered with during
he first trial.
The High Court said Judge Le-
wis acted wisely in declaring a
mistrial June 28 while the Jury
vas deliberating its verdict.
At the time several persons
omplained to the court that two
men were making signals In the
direction of the Jury room from
a parked auto.
Larklna, charged with the last
Christmas Eve slaying of state
game warden James Fields, com-
plained to the Supreme Court
to order Judge Lewis to show why
Laricina should be tried the sec-
ond time for murder.
H K N P V SOMMEBFREUND,
ho has just returned from an
tended vacation and business
h In the United States, Is
rftrw associated with the firm of.
Mercurio, 8.A., jewelers, locat-
ed at 141 Central Ave., In the
Central Theater Building.
Edward M. Airman
Is Interim Judge
At Balboa Court
The. appointment of Edward
M. Allraan as Interim Magis-
trate for the Balboa Magis-
trate's Court, was announced
Frldav afternoon at Balboa
Heights.
The appointment of Rowland
K. Hazard to the Balboa Magis-
trate's pos^ was announced re-
cently. This however, has been
help p pending certain
changes In the District Attor-
ney's staff; with which Mr.
Hazard has been serving as As-
sistant District Attorney.
Until this situation Is re-,
solved. Mr. Altruan will act as
Magistrate' in the Balboa court.
VERTICAL
1 Speaks
abruptly
2 Ointment
3 English river
4ya.(Scot.)
a Impartial
Scent
7 Allen (comb,
form)
8 Pronoun
Ate-
10 It Is found In
xO.Dre.dV. 'vfofS*
22 Tungsten 16 French article 37 Vegetables
(ab.) tl Older (ab.) 42 Symbol (or
.23 Indian weight 20 Stands actinium
I 25 Among 21 Wagea 43 Additional
127 Slight '
l'28Crazy (slang) u
; 29 Italian river
I 30 Part of "be"
! 31 Not (prefix)
! 32Anent
33 Domestic
slave
35 Preposition
38 Measurer of
length
39 Famous
English
school
40 Note of scale
41 Tries
47 Nickel
(symbol)
48 High priest
(Bib.)
SDSea skeleton
51 Past
52 School period
54 Tear
, 55 Avoid
58 Paradise
57 German river
58 Employs
ijwu.ki-nMi.ri aawia
nUHUHElBUldL-tftillUI
tWJl KWi Z1 IS! <2J
11:=. fcl>J-2. u -:
i-iii- mmmmm '-'* -*
HL'i.l-jyiTliiJa,'111 <-<
\-'.\z ii.i W1JI1L -;
.- i RTTjiif ,l
iJr-y-nilMlH \xusi
Ml im Masis** iss'j
Ui2iaMliKS;=, I L-JU'-I ii -L-1
44 Stiffly heat
45 Folds
46 Hebrew deity
49 Anger ,
51.Exclama lions
S3 Manganese
(symbol)
55 Diminutive ol
: Susan-
New Australia Airline
Starts In South Seas
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Witn 100.000 Ptopl. Mart
Presents
Today, Saturday, Sept. 22
3:00American Band Concert
3:15The Little Show
3:30McLean's Program
3:45Musical Interlude
4:00 Let's Dance
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Guest Star
6:15Mas tor works from France
(RDF)
6:45American Folk Songs
7:00Gay Paris Muele Hall
(RDF)- ,
7:30Sports Review.
7:45Jam Session
8:00Newsreel U.S.AMVOA)
8:15Opera Concert (VOA)
8:45Battle Report
9:00Radio University (VOA)
9:15Stamp Club (VOA)
9:30Radio Amateur Program
(VOA)
9:45Sports and Tune of Day
(VOA)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:30The HOG Hit Parade .
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 a.m.Sign Off
SIDNEY, Sept. 22. tU.P.) On
remote and colorful Cocos Island
in the Indian Ocean, Australia is
rebuilding an airstrip of strategic
Importance, linking Australia
with South Africa and Britain.
The projected airline will run
entirely south'of the equator, toev
tween Perth. Western Australia,
to Cocos, to Mauritius Island and
thence to Johannesburg,
From Cocos air services could
connect with London via Cairo.
At present Australia-London ser-
vices operate via Darwin, Singa-
pore, Karachi and Cairo.
'. In event of war Anglo-Austra-
lian authorities recognise that
facilities in south and southeast
Asia might be jeopardized.
Furthermore, the present route
traverses an area of Increasing
tensions, including the Indo-Pa-
kistan dispute over Kashmir,
Egyptian demands for withdraw-
al of British forces from the Suez
Canal, and Communist-led guer-
illa strife in Malaya.
The decision to establish the
air service recognizes Increasing
trade between South Africa and
Australia. The new route will cut
air travel time between Sydney
and Johannesburg from eight
days to three-and-a-half days.
Cocos Island is fabled pin-
point in the Indian Ocean at
the crossroads of the Freman -
tie (Australia) Colombo,
Capetown-Singapore shipping
routes.
' During the war against Japan.
the Allies established an airbase
Altman has been employed by at Cocos, also known as the Keer
The Panama Canal and the Pa-
nama Canal Company for the
past 10 years. He was transfer-
red recently from the Personnel
Bureau to his new post with the
Safety Branch.
He }s a member of the Canal
Zone Bar and has served on
several occasions as Acting
Magistrate in the Canal Zone
courts. .^ajBftJAl
ling Islands, for aerial reconnais-
sance of vital shipping lanes It
also protected one of the most
Important relay stations in the
ernor In. 1878, and under phi
Straits Settlement administra-
tion in Singapore in 1886. In 1903
It was incorporated with the Sin-
gapore settlement. Its chief pro-
duct Is coconuts.
On November $, 1914, cocos was
the scene of a celebrated naval
battle in which the Australian
cruiser Sydney sank the raiding
German cruiser Emden.
To facilitate construction
and administration of the air
installation, .the British gov-
ernment recently transferred
Cocos to Australian jurisdic-
tion.
The initiative for reconstruc-
tion of the wartime airstrip
comes from the Australian gov-
ernment, the sole shareholder in
Qantas Empire Airways.
Five hundred Australians will
work with natives on the $1,550,-
000 project. First step will be the
erection of a Small village of pre-
fabricated houses for employees
of Qantas. the Australian Civil
Aviation Department, Australian
Meteorological Bureau, and an
oil company.
An 8,000-foot crushed coral
runway will accommodate the
largest commercial airliners, as
well as .large war planes.
vast British Commonwealth Im-
perial network of communica-
tions cables.
Cocos Is a group of about 20
small coral Islands situated ap-
proximately 580 miles southwest
of Indonesia, with a population
o nearly 1200.-about 800 of whom
are natives, mostly of the Malay
Moslem strain. I 9:00United Nations Review
Britain acquired Cocos in l8$Lj t.'Jt &OA> %I i
placed it under the Ceylon gov- Scf^-JSIhe Bin* Crosby Show
Tomorrow, Sunday, Sept. 23
A.M.
8:00Sign On Musical Inter-
lude
8:15Newsreel U.S.A. (VOA)
8:30Hymns of All Churches
9:00BIBLE AUDITORIUM OF
THE AIR
9:15Good Neighbors
9:30London Studio Concerts
(BBC)
10:00In the tempo of Jazz
10:30Your American Music
11:00National Lottery (8moot
and Paredes)
11:15The Sacred Heart Pro-
gram
11:30Meet the Band
12:00Invitation to Learning
(VOA)
P.M.
12:30Salt Lake Table made
Choir
1:00The Jo Stafford Show
1:15American Chorales
1:30Rev. Albert Steer
2:00Opera and Symphony
Hour
4:30^-What's Your Favorite
6:00The Half Century
7:00American Round table
7:30Story of the Christian
Church
7:45Radio Varieties U.S.A.
8:00Sports Roundup and News
(VOA)
8:15Report from Congress
(VOA)
8:30Almanac from America
(VOA)
Crosby
(VOA)
10:00American Symphony
11:00Sign Off
British Climbers To Challenge
World's Greatest Mountain
Explanation of Symbols
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish B r o a d|c a s 11 ng
Corp.
RDFRadiodifusin Francalse
DREAM CAME TRUE
LONDON. Sept. 22 (LPS)
Four men have set out from
Britain on a journey which will
take them through the rarely
travelled country of Nepal, the
little State lying on the north-
eastern frontier of India, and
on to the slopes of 29.902-feet
Mount Everest, highest moun-
tain In the world.
They are the members of the
eighth expedition to be formed
by a Joint committee of Britain's
Royal Geographical Society and
the Alpine Club which was set
up in 1920 to organize the
climbing of the mountain.
And thev will, for the first
time, reconnoitre the south-
western face of the mountain
and try to find a route by it
to the summit which would
be less difficult than the
northern route which has
hitherto been used.
Leader of the expedition is
44-years-old Eric Shipton, a
veteran Himalayan exrArt who
lived In Kenya as a planter be-
tween the wars and subsequent-
ly served in many parts of the
Commonwealth.
With him is W. H. Murray,
the 38-years-old Scottish moun-
taineer who led the all-Scottish
expedition to the Garwal Hima-
laya last year, 25-years-old Dr.
Michael Ward, a leading United
Kingdom rock climber, and T.
Bourdillon.
The planning of the expedi-
tion has been letf almost en-
tirely to Shipton who led a
party to Everest In 1935 and also
accompanied those which went
out in 1933. 1936. and 1938.
It conforms to the modern
policy of "small-scale"-expedi-
tions.
Only about ten porters will
be employed compared with
hundreds in some of the earlier
expeditions and the total cost
will be kept to less than $2,500.
To save weight neither radio
nor oxygen will be carried.
Nylon ropes, rubber-nailed
boots, and special light-
weight tents are among the
more Interesting items of
equipment that will be car-
ried: so Is penicillin, which
will be taken for the first
time on an Everest expedi-
tion.
The mountain was first sur-
veyed from the Indian Plains
in 1849 but It was not until
three years later that the figures
were worked out and trie peak,
until hen known merely as
"Peak XV," was found to be the
highest in the world, and was
named after Sir Charles Ever-
est, the former head of the In-
dian Survey.
' It was flnly after the highest
peaks of the Alps, the Andes,
and the Caucasus hrt been
climbed that British moun-
taineers turned their attention
to the Himalayas and to Ever-
est.
Everest lies on the frontier
between Nepal and Tibet and
access to either country has
never been readily granted to
Europeans.
It was not until 1920 that per-
mission to enter Tibet was ob-
tained. The same year the
Everest Committee now the
Himalayan Committee was
set up by the Royal Geogra-
phical Socletv and the Alpine
Club, and there began the
TOLLESTON, Ind. (UP)-Peg-
gy Keay chose her mother as her
companion on an all-expense Cu-
ban holiday which she won as
queen- of Tolleston's centennial
celebration. Peggy's boss rounded j courageous serifs of expeditions
out her dream by giving her $100
for spending money and two
weeks off to take the trip.
to the mountain.
The expedition of 1921 was a
reconnaissance on which
Seagram
t*4UUN Will"
A Gin 10R YOU
THE SCOTT SPOON
Made of Durable Plastic
in Beautiful Colors
RESPONSIBLE AMERICAN FIRM
require 750 Mis. ground floor office and
bodega space, easily accessible to business
section.
P. O. Box 3260, Panama, R. P.
NO EXTRA COSTI Ask.for the
large Scott's Emulsion package
containing a beautiful tablespoon.
Obtainable in six attractive colors.
Then give jour family this scien-
tific, vitamin-rich food-tonic every
day, as many doctors recommend.
You'll soon have a SBongei and
healthier family.
iSte SCOTT S EMULSION
NiOM HfRGY FOOD TONIC
THE SAVINGS BANK
Institution Guaranteed by the State
Pays 2% Interest Annually on Savings Accounts
INITIAL DEPOSIT $5.00
We make loans with guarantees on first mortages
or other securities.
CHRISTMAS SAVINGS
25c. 50c. $1.00 and $5.00
deposits are accepted thru a period
of 48 weeks.
Individual safety deposit boxes, for jewelry and
documents, in 4 different sizes.
OFFICE IN PANAMA:
Its Central Ave. at
corner of "I" Street.
COLON BRANCH:
Front St. at corner
of 7th St.
Q. R. De ROUX CARLOS MOUYNES V.
Manager. Sob-Managr.
BOORS!
From S:M a.m to U:M p.m.
SATURDAYS: from S:M a.m. to M:M p.m.
George Lelgh-Mallory, possibly
the finest mountaineer of his
time, discovered a route to the
North Col. the saddle from
which all the major efforts to
climb the mountain have been
made.
The' first of these came in
1922 when Mallory, E. F. Nor-
ton, and T. H. Somervell reach-
ed 27.000 feet on the moun-
tain. Like a second partv Which
reached a slightly higher al-
titude using oxygen, they were
stopped by a combination of
height, weather, and climbing
difficulties.
A third attempt the same
year resulted in the death of!
seven of the porters.
In 1924, Norton and Somer-'
veil reached 28.000 feet and, a
few days later, Mallory and'
"Sandy" Irvine made an at-
tempt on the summit from
which they never returned.
They were last seen "going
strong for the toD" but It
seems unlikely that they
reached there before they
died owing to either a climb-
ing accident or to exposure.
Eefore World War II finally
closed down operations, fouf
more expeditions were sent out
to the mountain in 1933, la
1935. In 1938 and In 1938.
On none of them was much
progress made above the 28,00*
feet level.
Since the mid-thirties, the
belief that the last 1.000 fee
of Everest mav present difficul-
ties which will be considerable
at that height, has steadily In-
creased.
It Is, of course, invariably aak-
ed why men wish to climb Ever-
est. Perhaps the most true, as
well as the most English, an-
ewer is that Riven by Mallory
to the same ouestlon. "Because
it is there," he said.
FISH CAME HIGH
WARSAW, Ind. (UPI That
weekend fishing trip Howard Wy-
land made recently was an ex-
pensive outing. He told police he
lost his billfold containing $2,130
including four $500 bills.
Lamont AQUAMATIC
IS RIGHT FOR YOU!
RIGHT on th. lot. .. because ft wind* ftceftl
RIOHT for bath or wlm . hctewc ft
sheets water like a eVcfcf
RIOHT for carefree use
crystal cm n't shatter f
eravfe hVe
21 JEWELS 36 50
a/a fa/tlich

**WL*t HRABOUARTRM
FAMAMA
----
-v

07*u,fot,
CINWTONIC!
If trtn dipt don't nip old
Sol'i he.t. call on the coolar
that' a favorita from Kanya
to Honf Konf for thint-
quanchinc, haat-aqualchinc
refreshment. Mis a tall Gin
and Tonic and wrap younclf
around a glacial flow of
frcnty plearura.
HERE'S HOW:
A miii of tin la an S SO,
ll.ti. plenty of lea, All
with Canada Dry Qui-
nine. Watar, add a ilic. of
lemon or lima ... aad
turn ofl the electric fha.

CANADA DRY
QUININE WATER




page rmm
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
ISTHMIAN CHURCH NOTICES
TERRY AND THE PIRATES
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 11
CHOPS IS HOT
bpiscopal
anco.n, c./.
Istr. CATHEDRAL O* SI t-LKs.
rhe Rl. Rev. R- Hebei uouaen. Bishop
The Very Rev Rayniund T. Kern Den-
7.30 a.ro Holv Communion
:M a hi Cathedral School
" 10:45Morning Prayer and aermun.
(First Sunday ol (he month Holv Com
mumon and Sermon.)
' 7*0 Dm.--Evening Prayei no Sermon
CRISTOBAL. R.F.
CHURCH OF OUR SAVIOUR
]rd Si. near G. Navy
Rev. Ml I ion A. Cookson, Paatoi
Holy Communion 7:30 am
'Church School 9:30 a.m.
"Morning Prayer-Sermon 11:00 am
IH C. Ural Sunday tn Ihe monih i
.Xoun People' Vesper Service 4:31
, Wednesday, Holy Communion 8:30 o.m
, Choir Rehearsal 7:31) a.m.
A House of Praver (or all people
COCOL!
linn n ul SI. Andrew
The Rev Gideon C. Montgomery
Bev. M. A. Cookson, Chap USNR
Holv Communion 7 JO a.m
Sunday School :30 am.
Public Worship 10:45 am.
- (H.C. Ursl Sunday In the month.)
Young People' Fellowship 4:00 p.m
Choir rehearsal Wednesday evenings
-WWomen;sAu:lllary 2nd and 4th Tbura.
**Hou*se o Praver and Fellowship for all
people
COBOZAL
Good Shepherd
The Ven. A. F. Nightengale
7:30 am Every Friday: Morning Pray-
tr.
(H.C l.t Friday, i
GAMBOA
SI. Simon's Church
Rev. Antonio Ochoa S.
Pedro Miguel 4-338
Holv Communion .......... 10:30 m.
Sunday School............ Ml p.m
Youth Organizations 5:00 A 6.00 p m.
Evening Prayer A Bibble
god 4th Sunday ........... '?" Pm-
omen's Auxiliary........ 7.30 p.m.
bid and 4th Thursday.
LA BOCA
SI. Peter's Chorch
Kcv Lemuel B. Shirley. Priest
5 a.m.Holy Communion.
7 am-Choral Eucharist end Sermon
1U a.m.-Mornlni Prayer nd Church
Ichool.
S p.m.-Holy Baptism.
7:30 p.m.Vespers and Sermofi.
Communion Tuesdays and Thursdays.
1 am- Wednesdays and Fridays 9 a.m.:
Girls Friendly 6 and 7 p-rn. Monday, i
p.m. Tuesday; Vespers nightly at 7. ex-
cept Saturday Compline 730 nm
MAHQARiTA
St. Margaret's Chapel,
Margarita Hospital
The Rev M. A. Cookson
Sunday School 9 a.m Evening Prayer
, 1:00 o rn
PALO SECO
Church of The Holy Comforter
The Ven. A. F. Nightengale
Every Mondan JO a.n. Holy Com-
nunlon.
PARASO
Rev. D. A. Osborne
g.00 am. Holy Communion 2nd Sunday
9 30 am Sunday SchooL
5 30 pjn Evening Praver: 2nd and 4th
Monday. 130 p'm Youth Meeting
Wednesday: 30 o-in Girls',Friendh
Societv
RED TANK
Rev. D.A. Osoorne A Rev. C.A. Cragwelj
11:00 a.m. Holy Communion and Ser
non 1st. and 3rd Sunday.
11:00 a.m. Morning Prayei and add-
ress: 2nd and 4th. Sundays.
3 00 p.m. Sunday School and Baptism,
7:30 pin. Evening Praver and addreas:
2nd and 4th. Sundays
Panama err*
ST. PAUL'S CHUBCB
a. r. Nightengale. u.D. um.
and The Rev Riu Reginald Atwell
Venerable Archdeacon
i (Hi a.m. Holy Communion 9:00 a.m
7:00 om Evensnne and Sermon
CHRIS1 CHURCH Bi-TIU-SLA
Coln. R at P
(Opposite Hotel Washington)
The Rev Mainert J Peterson
STB Rector
SUNDAYS.
am Holy Communion.
9 a.m. Choral Eucharist and Sermon
10:30 a.m. Church School.
7 JO o.m. Solemn Evensong Sermon
WEDNESDAYS.
a a.m. Holy Communion
' 7:30 p.m. Evensong and Sermon.
3ii did Adull Confirmation Cuts
THURSDAYS:
sum Prayer Guild
FRtDAYS".
8 p.m. Children's Eucharist
730 o.m. Choir Practice
SATURDAYS:
10 a.m. Children's Confirmation Clase
7:30 om Compline and Meditation
GATUN
St. George's Church
Gatun. C.Z.
Rev Solomon N Jacobs
' a:45 a.m. Church School
?:45 a.m. Morning Prayer.
10:00 am Holy Eucharist and Sermon
Tuesdays:
' 7:00 a.m. Holy Communion (Also Holy
TJays and Saints Days.)
Wednesdays:
7:00 p.m. Evening Prayer.
' oo om. SL Vincent's Guild.
I 130 om Choir Rehearsal
Thursdays
Church of St. Mary The Virgin
. Archdeacon Waldock. Priest in Charge
Morning Prayer ........... 6:45 a.m
Holy Eucharist and Sermon 7:00 a.m.
Church School ............ 3:00 p.m.
i Solemn Evensong ......... 6:00 pm.
Woman's Auxiliary. 2nd Mondays.
Order of St. Vincent Acolite Guild,
Tuesdays.
Vestry Meeting 2nd Thursdays.
Holy Communion, 7 am Thursday.
Evensong 7:30 pin
Morning Prayer. 9 a.m. Friday. Choir
Rehearsals 8 p.m.
RIO ABAJO
Si Christopher's Church,
19 St., Parque Lefevrr
Rev. Antonio Ochoa S.
Phone Pedro Miguel 4-311
Holy Communion ......... 7:10 am.
Sunday School ............ 19:30
Baptisms, 5 to t p.m. 2nd 4th Sun-
days.
Evening PrayerBible Study 6 p.m.
1st and 3rd Sunday!.
Woman's Auxiliary 2nd it 4th Sundays
1:00 p.m
Holy Communion, Wednesdays, 7 am.
Churches ot ha many taithi in the Canal Zana, ene1 the
terminal cities el Panamo and Calen. Republic el Panama, ex-
tend a welcome at all timas te man ana1 women el the aimed
services, and te civilian netahaan. Irlanda ana* strangers
A a public service, the Panama Amaricen lista below, by
deneminations. notices ol hours ol worship and ether regulei ac-
tivities.
Luting! el larger deneminations ara in alphabetical order.
which is catatad from time ta time. Denominations having only
one er two conoregotions ore listed under "Other Churches And
Services." A speciol listing is included lar services a Arm pests.
Air Force bales and Naval stations.
Ministers, church secretarial and chaplains ata aekad ta in-
form the news deik by Wednesday neon at the latest at any
changas rat the coming Saturday's church page.
Methodist
llll Ml I IIODISI CHURCH
(British Conference i
Ministei Rev. o. Herbert Moon
ii:00 a.m. Morning Praver and Sermon
3:00 p.m. Sunday School
4:00 Men's Meeting.
7:15 om Evening Prayei ano sermon
RIN1T1 METHODIS1 CHURCH
7th Street and Melnder Avenue,
Coln R.P.
Rev. Norman Pratt, Minister
Sunday Services at 9:30 a.m. and 7:15
p.m.; Sunday School for all asea et 1
Monday 7 JO om.. Weekly Prayei
Meeting.
EBENEZER METHODIST CHURCH
Siver City, C.Z.
Rev. Norman Pratt, Minister
Sunday Services 8 a.m.\ and 5:1S p.m.
Sunday School for all ages at 8:30 pin
Tuesday 7:30 p.m., Prayer Meeting.
Salvation Army
Panama City. Calle 15 de febrero
Service at 11 am. and 730 p.m. (Maj-
or Wilson); Sunday School at 3 p.m.
La Boca: Services at 11 a.m. and 7:30
o.m. Sunday School at 3:30 P-m.
Red Tank: Service et 7 JO o.m. Sunday
School at 3:00 o.m.
Colon. 141* Streel
Services et........ 11 a.m A 7:30 pm
Sunday School at........... 3:00 pjn
Coln. 3rd Streel
Services at ...... 11 a.m 1:30 o.m
Silver City
Service at ................. (jg> P-m
Sunday School at...........330 prn
Seventh Day
Adventist
Pacific Side
Cabo Verde. Panama City, No. 1 J. A
Maynard; Panama City No. 2 Jamaica
Society Hall (Sabbath Services only);
Adolphus Lawes, Chorrillo, P. A. Henry;
Rio Abajo, C. D. Abrahams; Gamboa, A.
A. Brizzie. and Spanish City Church. E-
duardo Ruiloba
Atlantic Side
Colon Third Streel. Joseph Bryan; Crta-
tobal English New Church. E. A. Cruck-
shank; Cristobal Spanish Church, B. J.
Maxon, (No Sunday night service et
oresent)
Sabbath school each church Saturday
j:30 a.m. Divine worship 11 a.m. Sunday
night service at all churches exocot
otherwise indicated. .
Union Churches
Where all Protestants cooperate wllb
unity In esseatlals. liberty la non-
essentials and charity In all things
THE ATLANTIC SIDE
Cristobal
The Rev. Phillip Havener, Pastor.
Phone 3-1443. '
10:45 Worship service and Church-time
nursery
6:00 Young People's Meeting.
Gatun ,
The Rev. J. William L. Graham. Pastor.
Phone 5-355. __ ,_.
9:00 9:30 Broadcast on HOK; HP5K
ind HON.
9:45 Sunday School.
11:00 Worship Service.
5:00 Christian Endeavor.
Margarita _ ....
The Rev. Henry Bell. Pastor.
Phone 3-1498.
9:30 Bible School.
10:45 Worship service and Church-time
aursery.
6:30 Youth Fellowship.
THE PACIFIC SIDE
Balboa
Balboa Road at San Pablo Street
Rev. Alexander Shaw. Pastor
Phone 2-1486, Ofc- Phone 2-3239
9:3u cnurch School. Free dus service.
10:30 Worship ervlce and Churcb-ume
tursery.
10:30 Youth CongresaUona.
5:00 Chi Rho Senior Hi Fellowship
6:00 Post Hi Fellowship.
7:30 Service "Centered On Song.
AJJ services in Gamboa Civic Center
The Rev. Raymond A_ Gray. Minister
Phone 6-130.
9:00 Sunday SchooL
7:30 Worship service.
Pedro Miguel
9:30 Church School.
10:45 Divine Worship.
7:30 Evening Vespers. _________
"Your Church away from home
nilb welrome lasi as friendly"
William H steeby Pastel
Sunday School............. 9:30 a.m
Morning Worship.......... 10:45 a.m
Baptist Training Union .... 9:30 p.m
Evangelistic Service...... 7-30 om
Prayer Meeting Wednesdays 7 30 p.m.
W.M S Bible Study
Thursdays ....................... 9 ajn.
Men's Brotherhood
(Last Monday In month I .. ':3U pa
ATtTANTIC BAPTIST CHURCH
Bolivar Avenue at 12th Street
Cristobal, C.Z
Rev Fred L. Jones. Pastor
"Your lm nation Ta Worship"
Bible School............... 9:45 a.m
Worship ................... 11:00 a.m
Sraining Union ............ 9:30 p.m.
orship ..................7:30 p.m.
Prayer Meeting (Thurs.) ... 7:30 p.m.
.Confessions Sal., 4:00, 9:00 p.m et
7: U to 8.UD p ni.
Sunday School. 3:00 p.m.
Discussion Club. Young men of Parish
Sun. 3:00 pm.
Instructions for adults seeking know-
ledge of Ihe Catholic Church, Mon. at
Thurs. at 7:15 p.m.
1st. Sat. Devotion, every 1st. Sat after
Mass.
ST. VINCENT'S CHURCH
Silver City. C.Z.
Pastor, Rev. Raymond Lewis, CM.
Sunday Masses, 5:45 it 8:00 pm.
Weekday Mass. 6:00 a.m.
Holy Day Masses. 5:30 & 9:30 a.m.
Sunday School, 11:00 ajn.
Miraculous Medal Novena service
Tues.. 7:00 p.m.
Baptisms Sun., 4:00 p.m.
Confessions Sat 3:30, 5:00 p.m at 7:00
to 8:00 pm.
Instructions for adulta, Tues. Jt Frl.,
7:30 p.m.
1st. Sat Devotion, every 1st. Sat. after
Mass.
OUR LADY OF GOOD COUNSEL
Gamboa, C.Z.
Pastor. Rev. Charles Jacobs, CM.
Sunday Masses. 7:00 A 8:30 am.
Weekday Masses, 6:30 a.m.
Holy Day Masses. 5:45 A JO a.m.
Miraculous Medal Novena service
Tues 7:00 p.m.
Sacred Heart Novena service. Frl., 7.00
pjn.
Confessions Sat. 7:00 p.m.
1st. Sat. Devotion, every 1st Sat. after
Mass.
Catholic
Unitarian
Jewish
Jewish Welfare Board. Bldg. 192-X. La
Boca Road. Balboa. C Z Rabbi Nathan
Witkin director.
Services on Friday. /3U pimi
(See also listings of Jewish eahvice
under Posts Bases and Stations I
Congregation Kol Sheantb Israel. Ave-
nida Cuba and 34th Street. Bella Vista
Panam City. Rabbi Harry A Merfeld
Services on Frldav. 9 o.m
Lutheran
StOEE.VIIK i.LTHUtAN CHURCH
rrbe Church ol Use Latacran Hear'
. T. Berntha!. Pastor
830 Balboa Road. Balboa.
Sunday School and Bible Clem 9 em..
Worship service 10:19 a.m., "Come Thou
With us and We Will Do Tbee Good." A
friendly welcome awaits all visitors Pot-
luck siiDoer second Sundav each month
4 30 pm.. game night, fourth Assndey
7 JO p.m The Service Center, open Wed-
nesday through Sunday, extend* a cor-
essaj srateome to all military oenonneL
I'll.
UNITARIAN
SOCIETY
10:30 a.m
JWB Armed
Forces Service
Cenlei Library
Balboa CZ>
Your invllatior
to liberal
religion
Baptist
NATIONAL MAPTI8T CHURCHES
Panam Baptist. Prayer Meeting 5.30
MB. Dlvuie Service. 9:30 ajn. Divine Ser-
vice 7:13 p.m. and Serving of The Lord >
Supper at both Service Sunday School
1:00 ojn
boyo Baptist. La Boca, C- *. Divine
Services 11:00-a.m. and 7 JO pjn. Serving
the Lord's Supper at both Service Sun-
dav School at 4:00 o.m
New Hope, Chiva-Chiva. CZ. Divine
Services 11:00 am Sunday School at
1:00 om
Bev. S. N. Brown. Minister
Guiium, c. Divine service at 11:00
a.m. and 7 JO o.m with Sunday School
Rev. A W. Creek, Minister
Rio Attaio RJ?. Sundav School at
1:00 o m
COCOI.I BAPTIST CHURCH,
Building 311 Bruja Road
W Y Pond Jr Pastor.
(Listed below are the cainonc Churches
ui the Canal Zone and those in the ter.
anual ciiies of Panam and Colon whose
congregations are primarily English.
speaking Besides these, the Cathedral in
Panama City, the Cathedral of the Im
maculate Conception in Coln, end num-
erous parish churches In both cities, wel-
come English speaking visitors, though
their congregation are orimanly Span.
isli-speaking.)
SI. MARE'S
Balboa
Sunday Masses: S:5S. 8:00, 10:00. 11:00.
12:00 ajn.
Benediction: 5:00 pjn.
Holy Day Masses: 5:55. 1:00. 11:10. IIM
a.m.
Confessions: Saturday3:30. 5:00 pm.
7:00. 8:00 p.m. Thursdays for First
Friday7:00, 8:00 p.m.
Miraculous Medal NovenaMonday at
7:00 pjn.
Rosary every evening at 7:00.
SACRED HEART
Ancn
Sundav Masses: 5:53, 7:30, 9:30 ajn.
Holy Days: 8:55, 7:30 am
Confessions: Saturday3:30, 5:00 p.m.
7:00. 8 KM pjn. Thursday for First
Friday7:00, 8:00 p.m.
Sacred Heart Devotion Friday at 7:00
p.m.
ST. TERESA'S
Cocoli
Sunday Mass: 8:30 ajn.
Holy Days: 8:00 a.m
Ct'RL'NDU CHAPEL
Curundu
Sunday Mass: 8:30 ajn.
Holy Days: 8:45 a.m.
Confessions: 3:30, 5:00 p.m. Saturdays.
ASSUMPTION
Pedro Miguel
Sunday Mass: 8J0 a.m
Holy Days: 6:30 a.m.
Confessions: Saturday7:15, 7:45 p.m.
Rosary: Monday. Wednesday and Satur-
day at 7:00 pm.
Catechism Classes: Sunday10:30, 11 JO
ajn.
ST. JOSEPH'S
Paraso
Sunday Mass: 7:00 ajn.
Holy Days: 5:45 a.m.
Confessions: Saturday3:30. 4:00 pm
Rosary: Tuesday7:00 p.m.
Catechism Classes: Sunday10:30, 1PJ0
em.
. VINCENT'S
Panam
Sundav Masses: 6:00, 8:30.am.
Holy Days: 4:00. 8:30 a.m.
Confessions: Saturday3:00. 5:00. 7:00,
(Too p.m.
Before Holy Days: 7:00. 8:00.
Rosary every evening: 7:00 p.m.
ST. JOHN BAPTIST DE LA SALLE
Rio Abajo
Sunday Masses: 6:30. SJO am.
Benediction: 4:00 pm.
Holy Day Masses: 5:45 a.m.
Confessions: Saturday3.30. 4:10 p.m.
Friday after Miraculous Medal No-
vena.
Miraculous Medal NovenaFriday 7:00
p.m.
Rosary: Monday and Wednesday7:00
pjn
ST. THERESER
Sunday Mass: 7:00 a.m. Holy Day Mass:
4:45 ajn.
Sacred Heart Devotions: Friday 7:00
Confessions: Saturday3JO. 5:00, 7:00.
5:00 p.m.
Rosary every evening except Tuesday at
7:00 p.m.
COCO SLITO PLAYSHED
Pastor. Rev Wm. J Finn. CM
Sunday Mass ............... i :4b a m
Holy Day Mam ............. 6:90 ajn.
Sunday School ............ 1:45 am.
Service Thursday nights .. 7:45 o m
Confessions hefore Mass
CHURCB OF THE HOLY FAMILY
Margarita, C.Z.
Rev. William J Finn CM
Mas*....................... 9:15
MIRACULOUS MEDAL CHURCH
New Cristobal. 4th. & G St.
Pastor. Rev. Vincent Ryan. CM.
Sunday Masses. 7, 8 & 10:30 e m
Weekday Mass, 4:30 am
Sat., 8:00 am.
Holy Day Masses. 6:00 et 8:00 a.m.
Confessions, Rosary, nightly 7.-00 P.m.
Sundsy School after the 8 a.m. Mass.
Miraculous Medal Novena services
Mon. 540 A 7:00 p.m.
1st Sat Devotion, every 1st. Sat. after
Masa.
IMMACULATE CONCEPTION CHURCB
Bolivar Highway, Gatun. C.Z.
Pastor. Rev. Prsncis Lynch. CM.
Sunday Mass, 8:00 ajn.
Weekday Masses, Thurs. 6 30 am.
Sat 7:00 a.m.
Holy Day Mam. 7:99 a.m.
Miraculous Medal Novena service
Mon. 7:15 p.m.
1st. Friday. Confession, Communion.
7:15 pjn.
Confessions Sat. 4 JO A J:00 p.m.
ST. THOMAS' CHURCH
Gatun. Near Locks
Pastor. Rev. Francis Lynch, CM.
Sunday Mass. 4:45 a.m.
Weekday Masses. Tues. A Frl. 840 am.
Holy Day Mass, 440 a.m.
Miraculous Medal Novena service
Frl. 7:15 p.m.
Confessions Sat. 7:18 A 100 p.m.
1st Sat Devotion, every 1st Sat after
Christian Scientist
CHRISTIAN SCIENCk CHURCHES
First Church ot Christ Scientist. Ancon
560 Ancon Boulevard.
Sunday 11:00; Wednesday 8:00 om
Sundav School 9:30 ajn
First Church ol Christ, Scientist, Cristobal
13th Street A Bolivar Highway
Sunday 11:00 a.m Wednesday 7 JO p.m
Sundav School 9:30 ajn.
Christian Science Society, Uamboa
Civic Center Building
Sunday 11 JO a.m. First A Third Wed-
nesday 7 JO p.m.
Sundav School 10:13
Posts, Bases
And Stations
PACIFIC SIO
Protestant
FORT AMADOR
Sunday School ................,.
Morning Worship...............
FORT CLAYTON
Sunday School. Bldg. 154 ......
Morning Worship...............
FORT KORBK
Sunday School .................,
Morning Worship...............
12th Button Hospital .........
ALBROOK AIR FORCE BASE
Bible School ...................
Morning Worship...............
Youth Group ...................
Servicemen's Hour..............
UJJ. NAVAL STATION, RODMAN
Morning Worship.............
HQTRS. 15th NAVAL DISTRICT
Morning Worship ...............
Corotal Chapel .................
Ca these
FORT CLAYTON
Daily Mass................ 7:39
Sunday Masses ......8:00. 9:00 A 2:45
12TH STATION HOSPITAL
Sunday Mass................... 7:45
COROZAL CHAPEL
Ssjpday Mas .......H.........* 10J
Sunday Masses ........
I5TH NAVAL DISTRICT
FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS
Sure.I rfaped some CAMAtje
. this summer.' got a couple of
LEAVES IN HtysE--.f>UT TMEY'RP;
, STAYIN' "WeRE TILL PRICES COMH
__DOWN/
Stlck-U!
BT MERRnX BLOS8ER
ITS OUR DUTY TO KEBPTHE
CLAMS OUTTA ClrsCULATtON/
A PENNY SAVED IS A STITCH
ALLEY OOP
Ri/rht Here, Srtf!
I ?. T. HAMLFN
THIS 5ACK OF DOUGH'S A6) IT MUST BE rMTTiT3gt"
600D AS AN AX WHEN /THERE'SJJ+KIE JHr
U6EDOC DISHIN' alf B*THEttAiV I
OUT LETHAL YVHACKSy ONLY 6C7T ONE OF Mi
Sunday mu.................
U.S. NAVAL STATION. RODMAN
Sundav Mass ...............
ALBROOK AIR FORCE RASE
Dally 5
Sunday
Je.._
ALBROOK AIR FORCE BASE
Saturday ....................... 5:00
FORT CLAYTON
Saturday ..... ................ 4:00
FORT KOBBE
Thursday ...... ................ 7:00
JWB. Balboa. C.Z.
Friday.......................... 1
ATLANTIC SIDE
rreteetanl
FORT DAVIS
Protestant Worship Service...... 9:00
FORT GULICK
Sunday School .................. 9:00
Morning Worship............... 10:09
COCO SOLO NAVAL STATION
Sunday School............ 9:30
Protestant Worship" Service ..... 11:15
Catholic
FORT DAVIS
Sunday Mam ................... 10:00
FORT OULICK _
Sunday Mam ................... 9:00
COCO SOLO
Sunday Mam...............
Jewish
FORT GULICK
Tuesday ........................ *0
Other Churches
And Services
BAHA'I CENTER
Apartment 1 Lux Building, 84lh Street
Panam Monday: Lecture* end DIs-
mission g:00 o.m
Cbarch of Jane Christ ot Lalter Day
taints (Merman) Balboa C.Z
Sundsy School 9:30 am.
Services 1030 e.m
At JWB Armed Forcer Services Center
or Le Bnc Road
Evening Service at 8 p.m at a place
of meeting announced at morning ser-
vice. ______
CHURCH OF CHRISI
0851 Balboa Road. Balboa
W Harland Dilbeck, Evanselisi
W94>bone_2;3602
Sunday School
Preaching Service
Spanlab Service .
Training Union ..
Preaching Service
Brotherhood 7:00 pjn. Mondays.
Prayer Meeting 7-0". Wednesdays
9:45 a.m
19:45 a.m
3:00 pm
. 8:09 pm.
7:00 pm
URM BAPTIs-l L'HLRCb
Balboa Heights. C.Z
827 Ancon Boulevard
Drawer "B" Balboa Height*
Phone Balboa 1727
BOLT FAMILY CRVBCB
Margarita. C.Z.
Pastor. Rev. William J. Finn. CM.
Sundav Masses. 7 Jd A 930 SJ*.
Holy Day Mass. 00 a.m. .
Miraculous Model Novena service
Mon. 7.-00 pjn.
Instructions for sdults IM. 7:09 p.m.
Confessions Sat 439. 8:00 A 7:00 to
8:00 pjn.
ST, JOSEPH'S CHURCH
Colon, 10th. A Broadway
Pastor. Rev. J. Raymond Maohate. CM.
Assistant. Rev. Robert Vlgnola. CM.
Sunday Masses. 5:45 A 9:09 a.m.
Weekday,Mass. 5:45 am.
Holy Day Masses. 5:45 A I 00 am
1st. Frl. Maases. 5:45 A 9*0 em.
Communion. 8:00 am.
Baptisms Sun., 449 pjn.
Miraculous Made! Novena services
Wed. et 9:15 A 7:00 pm.
Novena of the Sacred Heart. Fri. 70S
,IDY SERVICES
Bible Clases la all ages .... 10:00 a.m.
Preaching- end Communion .. 10:45 sm
Preaching and Communion ... 7*0 om
MIDWEEK SERVICES:
Bible Study...... Wednesday 7:U(j p.m
Ladie' Bible Class Thursday 1:45 o.m
CHURCH O CHRISTOld Cristobal
SUNDAYS:
He meat m the American Legion Har
in front of the Clubhouse
Morning Worship 10:45 am
visitor welcome
Ladle* Bible Study at Gatun.
Phone Gatun 41S er Ft Gullck 399
CURUNDU PROTEST A Nl
COMMUNITY CHURCH
Chaplain William H Blali
Sunday School .................
Morning Worship................
Young People's Service .........
lh/enlni Worahin ..............
Prayer!Maetln Thursday .......
Choir Practice. Wednesday at
7:99 DJB and Saturday 930 a re
OLD CATHOLIC CHURCH
9t Raphael The Archangel
I3tb St West No 1
Holy Eucharist: Sunday at 130 am
Tuedar*. Wednendav end rburdsv>
8-30 ajn.
Sacrament at Unction (Healing Ser-
vice) First Sundav of each month al
730 om
Moeai Halibetai Csulatlaa Chore
Panam, RJ
Rt Rev T James, D O Btshoo
officianting
Morning Worship at ...... a.uoam
Holy Communion at........ 930 em
Fellowship Worship at...... 1130 am
Slble Reading ad .......... 830 om
Ivlne Bat rice at ........ 730 om
armen at ............. 930 o m
Holv Communion at .... 9-ao om
,- A asador atoad USO Ca
Hoa-Deasmlaatlsa
Service at 8:15 om Sundav



SATI Rl)AY, SEPTEMBER it, 1951
THS PANAMA AMBB1CAN AN INDE> PENT PAILf NEWSPAPEK
PAGE PITl
f^acihc S^ociety

Iffri. Carrol i ,. J\ochtf
Bo, 17, BatLoa ZJ.t. BJloa 3521
PERUVIAN AMBASSADOR AND WIFE GIVE DINNER
HONORING LT. GENERAL AND MRS. W. H. H. MORRIS, JR.
The Dean of the Diplomatic Cerp and Peraltan Ama-
sador to Panama, the Honorable Emilio Orti de Zeyallo. and
Mr. Ortii de Zeyallos tendered a dinner last evening *"-
or of the Commander-In-Chief Caribbean, Lt. Commander
General William H. H. Morris, Jr., and Mrs. Moms.
The aVnnerwas held in the Peruvian Embassy Residence
on La Cresta.
The guests were Venezuelan
Ambassador to Panama and Mrs.
Enrique Castro Gomez, Brazilian
Minister to Panama and Mrs.
,Jaoa Emilio Rimero, Lt. Gover-
nor o the Panama Canal and
Mrs. Herbert D. Vogel, Colonel
andMrs.'L. S. Hewitt, Comman-
der and Mrs. Carson, Dr. and
Mrs. Adolio Arias. P., First Secr
retary of the British Legation
and Mis. Jasper M. Leadbltter,
Mr. and Mrs. Jaime de la Guar-
dia, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Jules Du-
bols.Mr. and Mrs. Manuel Arias,
E., First Secretary of the Peru-
vian Embassy and Mrs. Clemen-
te Arauz, Second Secretary of the
Peruvian Embassy and Mrs. Jo-
se Alvarado Sanchez, Miss Glo-
rela Calvo and .Mr. and Mrs. Ja-
vier Ortiz de Zevallos.
Mrs. Arosemena is
Honor Guest at Tea
A tea i nhonor of Mrs. Alcibla-
des Arosemena, wife of His Ex-
cellency the President of the Re-
public of Panama, was held at
the Heurtematte residence In
Bella Vista yesterday afternoon,
with Mrs. Elisa Heurtematte.
Mrs. Roberto Heurtematte and
Miss Ce,ci Heurtematte as hos-
tesses.
Guests included wives of cab-
inet members of high officials of
the Canal Zone and Panama, of
members of the diplomatic corps
and of other prominent members
of Panamanian society.
Admiral and Mrs. Bledsoe
Honored at Embassy Dinner
Giving a party for Command-
ant of the 15th Naval District,
Rear Admiral Albert M. Bledsoe
and Mrs. Bledsoe, the United
States Ambassador to Panama
and Mrs. John Cooper Wiley
were hosts for a dinner last even-
ing.
Eighteen guests were present
at the dinner held at the Embas-
sy residence on La Cresta.
Troth of Miss Celerler
Announced
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Celerler of
Panama City have made known
the betrothal of their daughter,
Mirellle,. to Richard K. Erbe, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest A. Erbe
of Fredonla, Kansas, former re-
sidents of Balboa Heights, Canal
Zone.
The wedding is planned for
early November.
Mr. Erbe is now employed at
Balboa Heights.
Cook Class Luncheon
At the Hernandez Home
Mrs. Rosita de Hernandez was
hostess for a luncheon given
Wednesday at her home for the
members of the Inter-American
Women's Club. Assisting the
hostess were Mrs. Sofia Solo Ma-
yor and Mrs. Carmen de la Las-
tra.
Attending the luncheon were
Mrs Elisa P. de Molina, Mrs.
Merceeds Lasso de la Vega. Mrs.
William J. Bright, Jr., Mrs. in-
genia de Typaldos, Mrs. Martha
Anderson, Mrs. 8usan Fish, Mrs.
Mercedes de Garcia correa, Mrs.
Marina F. Romero, Mrs. Rosa de
Chlarl Mrs. Canita de Maggiorl,
Mrs. Rita B. Duran, Mrs. Ame-
lia Suarez, Mrs. Urania B.
Arauz. Mrs. Rosarlo de Shelton,
Mrs. Jeannette McKlbbon. Mrs.
arrived vesterday on the Trans-
port "General Randall." They
will make their home in Herrick
Height!.
Colonel Regnter was formerly
6th Anniversary of Formation
Of UN to Be Observed Oct. 24
^/ftlantic J^ociet
i
Bo, 195, (jalu* "Dthplion* (*tun 378
President Truman has de-
us R =s -e-ro-s^s-ja:
Science and Tactics, at the Uni-
versity of Virginia. He succeeds
Colonel Robert P. Rea as Chief
of the IENT at Gorgas Hospital.
Student Returns to School
Bill.Ossenfort will leave by
plane today for Houston, Texas,
en route to enter Baylor Univer-
sity. School of Medicine, at Waco.
Texas. He has spent the summer
vacation with his parents, Dr.
and Mrs. William ossenfort.
The Sidney Arendales
Honored at Buffet Supper
At a dinner last evening at
their residence on Mr. and Mrs. Alberto Obarrlo
entertained for Mr. and Mrs.
Sidney Arendale. nee Emita Ehr-
man, who.are visiting here from
Venezuela.
House Party HeM
at Oett atonta ,
Mr. Roy Meaner of La Cresta
is entertaining Mrs. Alexander
H. B. Hermann, Mrs. Murray M.
Wise and Mrs. John Gorln at her
country place in Cerro Punta. El
Volcan.
Mrs. Mosher and her Jfuests
left by plane for David on Thurs-
day and will spend a week in El
Volcan.
Jftra. Carroll -Kocher
flow ^tetina Cd-itor
Pacific S^ocietij
%r
As Miss Sheila Calhoun has
resigned to accept a position
with the Panama Canal Com-
pany, Mrs; Carroll E. Kocher of
Balboa has taken over as Act-
ing Society Editor for the Pa-
cific Side. ,
News Items may be sent to
Mrs. Kocher, whose mailing ad-
dress is Box 17, Balboa. Her te-
lephone is Balboa 3521; she re-
sides at Quarters 746-D. on Las
Cruces Street, Balboa.

fiber
;e mcimduuii. mi. / /
Angle Smith, Mrs. Ruth Town- ^rretien
send, Mrs. Marguerite Brown, ^-.
Mrs, Natalia de Rivera, Mrs. Isa- W U.,rSei
bel de Kodat. Mrs. Fanny de >noea, r<*riei
Duran Mrs. W. H. Bach, Mrs.
T A 'Austin, III. Mrs. Ruth
Doan and Mrs,. Ursula de Ven-
tura.
>.us, uay marking the sixth
anniversary of the date on
which the chartei of the United
Nations came Into operation.
A proclamation by the Presi-
dent urges that the occasion be
observed with eeremonies de-
signed to acquaint United
States citizens with the activi-
ties of the United Nation to
the end that they may forward
the^work of this great interna-
tional partnership.
A portion of the President's
proclamation follows:
"Whereas the Charter of the
United Nations, which came
into operation on October 24,
1945, was designed as a firm
foundation on which men of
good will might build a world
of peace and security; and
"Whereas most of the mem-
bers of the United Nations have
cooperated faithfully in the ef-
fort to build such a world on
the basis of the Charter; and
"Whereas the United Na-
tions has been engaged In
the greatest effort ever made
hv an international organiza-
tion to restore peace and
security in an area of con-
f"-*- and
"Whereas the General As-
semoiy oi the United Nations,
by its resolution of October 31,.
1947, declared that October 24
of each year, the anniversary
of the comlm into force of
the Charter, should be dedic-
ated to the dissemination of
Information concerning the
aims and .accomplishment of
the United Nations, with a
view to enlisting; the interest
and cooperation of all human-
ity:
"Now. therefore. I, Harry S.
Truman President of the
United States of America, do
hereby urge .the citizens of
this Nation to observe Wednes-
day. October 24. 1951. as United
Nations Day, remembering that
the anniversary commemorates
a landmark In the history of
the human race, and that lt
significance should be cherish-
ed in our hearts.
"I also call upon the officials
of the Federal, State, and local
Government, representative of
civic, educational, and religious
organizations, and agencies ot
the press, radio, television, mo-
tion pictures, and other media
of public information, to co-
operate in arranging for cere-
monies and programs on United
Nations Day."
Luncheon for Visitors
Held at El Panama
Mrs. Clara Lewis of Ardmore.
Oklahoma and Mrs. H. H. Von
Harten of Beaufort. South Car-
olina, were honored guests yes-
terday at luncheon at Hotel El
Panama. , _
The party Included Mrs. W. G.
Flatly, Mrs. E. Smith, Mrs. R.
C. Turlington. Mrs. C. J. Brlc-
on and Mrs. M. Hector of Rod-
*an, the Naval Station on the
West Bank.
Mrs.. Lewis and Mrs. Von Har-
ten, are the house guests of Mrs.
Turlington and MrS-Erlcson at
Rodman.
Mrs. Bonjorni Makes
Radio Address
Mrs. Joseph E. Bonjorni of the
Ladles Auxiliary of the Veteran
of Foreign Wars will speak on
VF.W. topics at the local radio
station tonight at 5:45 p.m.
Arrivals Vesterday Aboard
"General Randall"
Colonel and Mrs. Francis W.
Regnler, with their two children.
Young Hurricane
George Ends Short
Uneventful Life
NEW ORLEANS. Sept. 22 (UP)
A small tropical storm drova.
Inland -from; thanTraM *>t Mexico
near Tamplco, Mexico, yesterday
and broke up over the rough
countryside
The New Orleans weather bu-
reau said the circulation of the
storm seventh of the hurri-
cane season had broken up so
badly there was no longer any
apparent center.
Final advisory yesterday on
hurricane "George:"
"The small gulf storm has pass-
ed Inland In the vicinity of Tam-
plco. The force has diminished
considerably since morning and
no storm winds have been re-
ported at Tamplco.
"The circulation has been
broken up In passing over rough j
terrain, and there Is no longer
any apparent center."
AD MAN CASHES IN
MILWAUKEE U.P.I A Mil-
waukee beer depot operator ad-
vertises a "television packet" of
beer. The packet contatos six bot-
tles of beer, each a different
brand, so the TV viewer can
switch brands as he switches
programs and watch each beer
sponsor's show with a clean con-
clence.
RETIREMENT PARTY FOR DR. CLAY
Dr. 'C. C. Clay, who is retiring this month after serving
for twenty-seven years with the Health Department and at
Mindi Dairy, was honored with a retirement party given by
his Division, Friday evening, at the Cristobal Gun Club.
During the dinner party, an engraved wrist watch, the
traditional gift from the Commissary Division was presented
the honoree. The usual impromptu speeches and witticisms
enlivened the evening.
Child Born to the
Kenneth Borscbs
Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Crouch ^of
Balboa have received word of the
birth of a daughter to their son
and his daughter-in-law. Mr. and
Mrs. Kenneth 8. Borsch. The
child, to be called Debra Lynn,
was born on September 11. at
Community Hospital in Long
Beach. California.
Kenneth Borsch was graduat-
ed from Balboa High School with
the Class of 1945. He then enter-
ed thes.8. Navy. In June 1950
he waa graduated from Colora-
do University with a degree In
Electrical Engineering. He is em-
ployed with Hughes Aircraft.
Their home address is 6112 Elsa
Street. Long Beach.
Piles Hurl Yon!
Don't auff.r from painful, 'tchlng
File, anoth.r hour without trying
Chinarais. Upon application Chinarais
tarta curbing- Pll mistral I wari: t.
Eaa*. pain and ltrhlf. I Help, .brink
era. awollan tlaauaa. I. Help, natura
peal Irritated memaranee and allay Pila
OUR SEPTEMBER
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It's real style news, o cuf1 thor
adapts itself to any of several
styles ... for work, for formal
wear, for sports ... try it ond
you'll love if.
Cut, tal, anal shampoo.
Balboa 3677
ARMED SERVICE
YMCA Beauty Salon
(YMCA Bldg.) Balboa
Imported
Canned Hams
PK
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KRAKVS&
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TACAROPULOS
COMMISSARY
Phone 1000 Coln
HOME DELIVERY
fm**^
A VERY
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DE
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Dlelrlhulen: f IA. CYBNOS. S A.
Tala.: a-lit I 1-11.2
siOfii worrying...
start tinting!
Don't worry about that
first gray strand! Let it be
"blessing in disguise" a
signal to you to take action
and do something about ob-
taining lovelier, natural-
looking new haircolor! So
relax and let Roux take
over! For Roux Oil Sham-
poo Tint treatments conceal
every visible strand of dull
or gray hair, give sparkling
highlights and lustre, adds
subtle, futural-lookmg color
that changes your worry to
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ROUX Oil
SHAMPOO TINT
COLORS CONDITIONS
CLEANSES
Caution: use only as directed
on label.
Olatrlbalor In tft* *etMtc at ria
nd eke Canal Emm
JULIO VOS
No. 3 "A"' Street
Telephone 2-2*71 Panama
IX dust and grime are begin-
ning to give your straw hand-
bag or your nylon mesh shoes
a discouraged, weary look,
now'a the time to give them
The Cleanliness Institute sug-
gests a dry-suds method tor
ireshening up your non-leather
purses and slippers. Speed ana
a light touch are your watch-
words in successfully cleaning
these open-work or porous ma-
terials. Al-
Begln by whipping up a stiff
froth ot suds in a bowl In your
bathroom basin or kitchen sink.
A rotary egg-beater or an elec-
tric mixer Is a good aid In
working up a good lather.
Next brush the fabric or fiber
with a clean, dry brush to re-
move surface dirt. Then wrap ,
one hand In a towel and Insert
it In the shoes to absorb mois-
ture whUe you're^ working with
the suds. If your project is a
purse, a small hand-towel fold-
ed Inside will offer similar ad-
vantage^
You're now ready to apply
the suds, which are carefully
scooped from the very top of
the lather with a sponge or
a brush. Clean one small sec-
tion at a time, wiping each area
clean as you go with a cloth
wrung out In clear water. A-
vold saturating the material.
To dry, stuff your handbag
with crumpled tissue paper,
and place shoe-trees in your
shoes. An airy, non-sunny place
Is the proper spot for drying
them.
BAMBOO AND WICKER LIV1NGR00M SETS
From $ 45.00
Easy Payment Terms Free Delivery
Mr. W. C. Bain was In charge
of the arrangements. The other
friends who participated in the
party were: Messrs R. L. Sulli-
van, Geenral Manager of the
Commissary, George Engelke,
Acting General Manager. Dr. P.
H. Dowell. acting doctor in
charge of Mindi Dairy. W. P. Ab-
ernathy, Earl Albertson, N. W.
Ashton. R. I. Barnes. Max Bil-
gray. T. E. Bougan, John Brown,
D. Brubaker, George H. Carn-
wrlght, R. C. Carter. G. D. Coc-
kle, F. E. Day, Captain A. Da-
vidson. Martin Pynan, A. G.
Gunderson, R. R. Grassau, S.
Guest, C. J. Genis. Rev. Halli-
day, E. W. Hoverter, W. L. How-
ard, L. B. Himnlcutt, Walter
Hunnlcutt H. L. Hartz. William
Maxwell, F. L. Miller, J. J. Mc-
Dade, Martin Nichols, M. T.
Pappendick, Louis Peleaz. H. K.
Peterson, R. G. Peterson, W. G.
Peterson. Red. Qulgley. James
Recela, P. W. Reese, C. E. Reil-
ly, H. R. Rodell. R. C. Slevers,
H. Shacklett. Lee Sparks, D.
Stevens, Raul Therlault. R. L.
Thompson, E. C. Tarr, Leon S.
Willaand S. F. Williams.
Mr. Nathan Ashton received
congratulations during the even-
ing as he was celebrating his
birthday anniversary.
Yacht Club Gives
Bon Voyage Party
The Gatun Yacht Club gave a
fish fry at the club building
Thursday evening to honor Mr.
Ernest Krubsack, who sailed the
following day to make his home
In Dancy. Wisconsin.
Over fifty members of the club
and their ladles attended and ar-
ranged the no-host supper. Mrs.
Frank- Harris was in charge of
arrangements, assisted ty Mrs.
Walter Watts.
The fish was furnished by Mr.
Willie LeBranch and Mr. George
Zimmerman was chief cook.
7th St. Bolvar Ave. No. M75 Tel. 334 Colin
Mrs. Vincent Oberg as hostess-
es.
Mrs. Myron Smith and Mrs.
Humphreys presided at the buf-
fet table, which was covered
with a chartreuse linen cloth and
centered with a flat arrange-
ment of greenery. The cool color |
scheme was repeated on the ln-
Donald Humphrey Celebrates
Tenth Birthday Anniversary
Mr. and Mrs. B. D. Humphrey
entertained with a party at their
home in New Cristobal Thursday
afternoon for their son. Donald
Louis, on the occasion of bis
tenth birthday anniversary.
A color scheme of blue and
white was used and repeated in
thi frosting of the birthday cake,
which was made by Donald's
grandmother. Mrs. J. B. Wal-
strom. Balloons and football key-
chains were given as favors.
The afternoon was spent play-
ing games, for which prizes were
awarded the winners.
The guests included: Jimmy
dividual tabls." Palumbo. Wayne Cralg. Keith
Mrs. HaUatid W. Hankel offl- Kullg, Eddie Pabon. Frankle Mc-
Guinness, Charles Cooper. Chuc-
kle Crawford, Lester Bailey,
Charles Chase, Gene Shumate,
Pat Sullivan and Bobby Sullivan.
Miss Donna Humphrey assist-
ed her mother and grandmother.
Cristobal O.E.S. Club Meeting
Miss Grace Williams was hos-
tess for the meeting of the Cris-
tobal O.E.8. Club Thursday
evening at her home In Colon,
Mrs. Michael Barsosky was co-
hostess.
Mrs William R. Wray presided
at the short business meeting.
The white elephant was won by
Mrs. Irma Jefferies. Card, bin-
go was played and the traveling
prizes were won by Mrs. Florence
Denson. Mrs. Charles Hardy,
Mrs. Carl Starke. Mrs. Danny
Budge and Mrs. Estelle McLaln.
The other members present
were: Mrs. Victor May. Jr., Mrs
Birth Announcement Hoger Orvta. Mrs^ MW
An announcement has been re- Crone. Mrs. William adar,Is'
ceWed by friends on the Isthmus Mrs. Thelma Schm dt. Mrs. R
of the birth of a daughter, Demise IT, ConUy M. HoW Chamber.
Helena, to Mr. and Mrs. George
Rahn, of Dayton, Ohio.
Mr. Rahn was stationed at Co-
co Solo, In the Instrument Repair
Department until February 1950,
when he was assigned on de-
tached duty in Turkey. Mr and
Mrs. Rahn and their son left the
Isthtaus and went directly over-
seas. They recently returned to
the States. Mr. Rahn Is employed
by the Air Force In Dayton.
elated at her last meeting as
president of the club. The offi-
cers for the new year were elect-
ed. They will be President. Mrs.
David McCracken. vice-president,
Mrs. Robert E. Humphrey. Sec-
retary. Mrs. Vincent Oberg,
Treasurer, Mrs. Walter McBride,
Board of Governors: Mrs. August
Zllkle. Mrs. Hollls Prelss and
Mrs. Clayton Moore.
The door prize was won by Mrs.
Raymond Patricio.
A number of ladies were guests
of the club. They were: Mrs.
Henry S. Taylor, wife of the new
commanding officer of the At-
lantic Sector. Mrs. Fernando
Gulot. Mrs. Tlonono Rodriguez,
Mrs. Leopoldo J. Cardozo. Mrs.
Gilmer Y. Wagner and Mrs. S.
Antonsen. The buyer for the Ar-
my PX, Mrs. Smith, gave a short
talk to the ladies.
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Mrs. De Forrest
Visiting in Cristobal
Mrs. Catherine DeForrest, of
London. New Hampshire, arrived
on the Anna Maersk Thursday to
visit her daughter and son-ln-
lsrw. Rev. and Mrs. Philip Hav-
ener of New Cristobal.
Mrs. Havener is at present a
patient in Colon Hospital.
Rehearsal Dinner Party
Following the rehearsal for the
Cardoze-Lelgh wedding, at seven
o'clock last evening at the Coco
Solo Naval Chapel, a buffet sup-
per waa held at the home of the
bride's parents. Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Leigh, of Colon
The honorees were the affi-
anced couple, whose wedding
takes place tomorrow evening.
Miss Anne Rose Leigh and Mr.
William A. Cardoze with the
members of the wedding party
and members Of the family.
The guests were: Mr. and Mrs.
Stanley Fldanque, sister and
brother-in-law of the groom-
elect; Mr. and Mrs. Michael
Schommer. Mr. and Mrs. Rich-
ard Burgoon, Mr. and Mrs. De-
rek Langman. Mr. and Mrs. Gil-
bert Solas. Miss Hercilla Herre-
ra, Miss Colette Perret, Miss
Grace Williams, Lt. Commander
E. X. Pralno and Messrs James
Fernandex and Richard Toleda-
no.
A beautiful arrangement of
white roses In a white bowl was
used as a centerpiece on the buf-
fet table.
Morning Coffee
at Fort Gulick
The Fort Gulick Ladies' Club
met for a morning coffee Thurs-
day, at the Officers Club, with
Mrs. Robert E. Humphreys and
and Mrs. Mary Engelke.
SHERIFF ROBBED
1
WALLACE. Ida. (U.P.1 Sher-
iff Archie McPhall took a per-
sonal interest In the Investiga-
tion of two summer cabin tneits
where $300 In camping equip-
ment was stolen. One of the ca-
bins was his.
avenly new make-up! Goes on without water... and stays!
NEW! NOT A CAKE MAKE-1 T NO WATKB!
Nat di)H "'" lo Pr*?- !"' '**'
tfc. v.l.tty pufl.i ovar Aoil Faea. taaa
vr y.ar fae*. JwMMfy |iva> yoar itia
aft aBfchr colour.
NEW! STAYS ON LONCKB THAN rOWDEI'.
A m.otking '" eliaf inaredi'nt i. prrMar.-
blrnded alo Anf.1 Faca. Tai. prrur.-iiucd
" elm, ~ aaak. Aajel F.ea May aa
mgmamf.
NEW! CANT SHU. IN tOUE HANDBAG.
[Int>.'t "ao' o.fr yaur dark frocki.
Give. )H a trr>h n.ke-aa m aaoawl.
aayuaa. .ad aaywkua. '
AUTHENTIC HISTORIES OF
1am#& DIAMONDS
THE COLUMN
, he large.t diamond ever discovered"
w. named for Sir Thorn.. Cullin.n, who
opened up the Mine in South Africa where
the big diamond waa unearthed in 1909.
The atone wu preaented to Kin Edward
VII on hit 66th birthday, November 9,
1907. .
Thk 5J0 carat pear-ahaped gent, ot oot-
.unding quality and color, i the Urge*
cut diamond in the world. It waa placed in
the Royal Scepter by King Edward VII
and appear* among the BritUh crown
jewel., which are viewed in the Tower of
London by upward, of 550,000 pertom of
all ration, annually.
The immumit eat vira- m jr Mor* art fAMOVS
or their aaWify, avevty ond rolmo. Pc*4 from
$45.-
TAHITI
Hi*
fur*-'
th( i nr 111 v no
W*kW 157 157
RANCHO
EVERY SUNDAY afternoon from 12 to 3
FUN HERE IS A REGULAR HABIT! Here's our re-
cipe for a delightful Sunday afternoon meet your
friends for a leisurely cocktail. . magically created
by our head barman enjoy a delicious luncheon
__listen. . or dance. . to the music of LOS RAN-
CHEROS!
J
X
I
une. won
Orange Supreme au Kirsch
or Stuffed Eggs Aurora
Split Pea Soup Croutona
or Consomme Duchesse
Chicken Livers
enVoltuVeit..... 1.00
Paprika Veal Goulash,
Buttered Noodles... 1.50
Anna Potatoes
Fresh Cauliflower au Gratn
Salad
Boston Cream Pie
Coffee Tea Beer
-S^pecialA
COCKTAILS
Manhattan
Martini
Old Fashion
Frozen Daiquiri
LOS RANCHEROS
LUIS AZCARRAiJA at the organ
Every MONDAY Night
LUIS AZCARRAGA and his
Troubadors
I



PAGE SIX
THF. PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
SE^pT CtASSiFiCo rSlS*
*AHTEo
Leave your od with one of our Agents or our Offices
LEWIS SERVICt
N. Tt.H At*
Phase T-2if I
KIUSKO lit LESSEPS
pti ee tasase*
MORKlSON'8
No. 4 r.nrtH .f Jalj *..
Ph.nr Z-M4I
Horn \ A km ON
l*.MI Melentfes At*.
PiS> SCela
i
sai.ON DE BELLEZA AMERICANO
Ne 5 HmI I2tk Street
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
N*. I? "H" StreetI'ananU
Ne. 12.17 Central avef.!
Singer Ellabelle Davis Gave
Concert Proceeds to Jamaica
a.-:
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE
Automobile*
"F?. SALE.3 Ameiican Orientol
rug., single inner-cpring mattress
"' and box springs- metol bedroom
met. Venetian blinds and net o
fence ta tit Cocoli or Dioblo cot-
tages. House 553 Cocoli, phone
' 2-1931.
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
NEW YORK
CHEVROLET
6 WcEKS UlLIVERY
ST. LOUIS
Smoot-Paredes
Ponomi -OC0
FOR SALE: 7 ft Westmghcuse
',.' Perfect condition. $175.CO. 1427
" D Corr St. Phone 2-2951.
FOR SALE:-Six porch '.hades six
-' vindsw shades Two new pair
*" men's shoes 7 1-2-B end miscel-
leneous. House 8007-A First St
Margarita Phone 3-1376.
-F0" SALE: Large upholstered:
lounge- Redwood Dutch corner I
*' cabinet, mahegony vanityu, vari-
ous Venetian blinds, white, youth
S bedroom set. Sundoys 9.00 a. m.
f to 3.00 p. m. House 128 Ridge
Roorf, Balboa Heights. Phone 2-
' 1073.
FCR SALE: Double bed mattress
" spring $25.00. 32 pc Cohfoanie- ]
ware dinner set. $7.50. 1 single
bed spring. *7.00- 1 metal dres-
".'. plants. 0313 Cable Hgts.
?PC" c*'..c Set book-, of kn:wledge.
din-ngreom suite, ice box. Fr*i-
3.re. 1578-A. Gsvi'cn Area. Ca- |
rao St. Bolboo. 2-3589
FOR SALS:1949 Chevrolet Coup,
color black, only $400.0U dawn
drive away. Yeur Ford deal-
r, Celpan Motors Inc. On Auto-
mobile raw. Tal. 2-I03J 2-
1036.
FOR SALE:1948 Pentiac Convert-
ible Hydromotic. Radio. Duty poid
Coli balboa 2-6319.
FOR SALE:1947 Buick four-door
sedan. Excellent condition. Duty
poid. Call during office hours, Tel.
2-2644, Ponsmo.
s..< SALl:IV48 Piymouth 4-door
with radio, black, Excellent me-
chanical condition, cleon. 571-A,
Curundu Hgts., phone 83-5296.
FC *'c:1949 Buick Super7~4
deor sedan. Dark blue, radie,
L .....ew te.t coven. This
Car i> a tteol. Only $500.00
down. Your Ferd dealer. Celpen
Matan, Inc. On automobile raw
tal. 2-I03J 2-103*.
FOP. SALE: Refrigerator Servel-
e'aetric. any current. Ccnd:ton
very good. 5513-A. Hains St..
Piob'o,
fT~ SAL?:Apex wa'h ng mochine
O cycle, $75.00: N'<'h tewing mich ne. $7",CO. varumm
e'ernr. Kermore w,lh ottcrhments
lnc'.:ding point saroyer. S""i.C0.
Tob'e model radio Telefone S8.00-
S-'nbeam Mixrraster and Toaster,
35.00. Otrs. 24-B. Quarry Hgts.
eC~ eALE:G. E. wash:ng machine
1930. $100.00: Westinghouse re-
f'ioerotor. nil porcelain 9 Cu. ft.
.$125.00; Stidio Piano, Weover,
$350.00; Philippine Rottan card
teble and chairs; Woven fibra
icieens, lompc, glrl'l bicycle,
bamboo shades, picnic tables ond
benchei. steolodder. dishes, other
household effects. All doy Sun-
day eenings ofter 3:30. W. B.
Shutt. 593 Mmdi St. I Gas Station
M.I Teh 2-1287. Balboo.
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
NEW YORK
CHEVROLET
6 WEEKS CELIVERY
ST. LOUIS '
Smoot-Paredes
Pcnums 2-0600
FCR SALE:1947 Willys Station
Wagon, 4 cylinders; 1948 Chev-
rolet convertible, radio, W/S tires
perfect condition; 1950 Citroen
4-dcor sedon; 1942 Ford 4-door
sedan; 1946 Ford convertible;
1948 Ford 4-door Sedan; 1946
Ford 35-passenger bus. Call
AGENCIAS COSMOS- S. A.
Phone 2-4721. Automobile Row
No. 29.
K~ SALEBeds, choirs, tables
c' sreers wicker set and other fur-
niture. Cristobol 3-2564.
FOR SALE
FOR SALI:1949 Mercury Convert-
ible Cevpe. caler yellow, kl.ck
tee). White udewell tires, plastic
eat cavers. Only $550.00 dawn.
This it a clean car. Your Fare
dealer. Celpen Meten Inc. en Au-
temeMe raw. Tal. 2-1033 2-
I03C.


I 0 e i 903 more 903 more 903 more
figures
y -
O S m 1 that speak
for themselves v
V
Last month THE PANAMA
AMERICAN carried 3 24 8
classified ads as compared
S
i
3
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL

to 2345 in
papers in
bined !
all other daily
Panam com*
903 more 903 more 903 more
8
w
5
i
5
I
MISCELLANEOUS
0o you have a deiahlaa prablenW
Write Alcoholio Ananymaaa
So. 2011 -Aneen. C Z.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
Save
$250.00
Laica camera with 1.5 lent
I instead $475.C/ lie*)
$244.50
International Jewelry
i adj. Int. Hotel)
RESORTS
Williemt Sonto Cloro Beach Cottages.
Two bedrooms, Frlgidolres. Rock-
gas ranges. Balboo 2-3050.
HOTIL PAN AMIRICANO in El
Voile. Special room rotes for Sep-
tember. $35 per month, $20 for
2 weeks. Meols o la carte. Tele-
phone Panama 2-1112 for re-
servation.
Phillip,.
Clara.
Oceanside
Box 435.
cottages, Santo
Balboa. Phone
Ponomo 3-1877, Cristobol 3-1673
FOR SALEIndustrio! electrical mo-
chine. best .offer. Lo Boco, 970-
9, Mr. Bloizes.
FOR SALE OR TRADE: - One lot
5365 Ml in cool El Voile. Will
("inrider trade on outcmoble.
S-poII business or other enuip-
r-nts. Phone Panamo 2-1112.
fOR SALE:At Coco del Mor, 4
apartment, wcoden house, will ac-
cent $2.000 down balence month- I
Iv (olsol 1 lot of Rr-dio City.
close to bus stop. 600 meters, i
Price S700.00. will toke less If
rash. Phone 2-2587 from 10 to i
12 or 3 to 5. 3rd ficor. Central'
Theater. (Holll.
FOR SALE BARGAIN!
Horre, three bedrooms, double gar-
age, double livingroom. breakfast
nook and maid'i quorters; with
following equipment: One 4 burn-
er new Toppan stove, oven, broil-
er; 9 cubic foot with 30 pounds
.' capacity freezer Frigidoire Refri-
gerotor; 30 gollon electric outo-
_ motic hot water heater; Solnner
washing mochine. All obove
, equipment lets than one year old
House situated in cool Las Cum-
bres. Let No. 485 3rd Street. 785
square meters land. All this for
$1,500.00 and astume notes.
. House may be occupied ony time
in October. House open for ins-
pection ony dov ef week. Informa-
tion phone Balboo. 3489. Also
will censider renting house on two
year Or longer lease with the
above mentioned equipment in-
stalled. .
FOR SALE:1950 Plymouth, Busi-
ness Coupe with radio and four
exfro tires. $1,350.00. Call Bal-
boo. 3489. Finance Avoiloble.
1949 Packard 4-door sedan with
leather upholstery and radio. Four I
new tires and duty, paid, $1,450.
00 Call Balboa. 3489. May be!
seen at Garaje SAS. Finance avail- '
oble.
1951 Studeboker Champion 4-door
sedan. Nylon seat covers and Ben-
dix automatic transmission. Call
Gamboa, 1 I 7. Finance available.
FOR SALE:One portable typewrit-
er Underwood. $50.00. Coll Crit-
tobal 3-1452. '
BARGAIN:HAM radio transmit-
ter one 813 finol. Phone and CW,
first $150.00 gets it. Phone 2-
0214 or 3-3374 Panomo.
FOR SALE:Peruvion Soddle Horse,
excellent pacer, gentle, well man-
nered. Good buy $200. with tod-
dle ond bridle. Phone office hours
Curundu 5219
FOR SALE:Piono uprijht $75.00.
Complete bed mattress spring, vo-
nity dresser, $25.00. 3-4417 Pon-
>omo.
Gromlich't Sonta Charo beoch-
cottoges. Electric Ice boxes. 90s
stoves, moderte rates. Phone 6-
541 or 4-567.
FOR RENT
Apartments
DON'T STARVE YOUR
LAWN AND EXPECT IT
TO BE BEAUTIFUL.
VERTAGREEN
3-Way Plant Food
is cheaper than water
foi it
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC
279 Central Ave. ..Tel. 3-0140
Polaroid
Land Camera
INTERNATIONAL
JEWELRY INC.
124 Central Ave.
(edj. International Hotel)
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
HAS FOR SALE utocks from
CEKVECERIA NACIONAL
rvtMZA Y LUZ (Preferred)
ALFABKBIA NACIONAL, S.A.
Wants to buy:
Aebatelr Nal, Cly Freaaele
Pheaee: 3-47H I-iset
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 9Z, IH\
St Peter's Chapter
Order Of St. Vincent]
Observes Anniversai
Twenty-one year ago 8t.
ter's chapter of the Order ol
Saint Vincent was organized
and this Sunday the memberl
will observe the anniversary ol
affiliation with the national
guild of acolytes, whose head{
Quarters Is In Washington,
C.
Besides special sermons fro
the priest, the observance wll
be marked by a corporate comj
munition at the eueharistlc ce-J
lebration 7 a. m.. and a closing
procession at the service ol
evensong. 7:30 p. m.
The chapter was charteredl
with sir members, two of whom!
are still active. Through thel
years, the membership lncreas-l
ed, and recently a number of I
Junior acolytes were admitted |
on probation.
A significant personal contri- had the chance of going to
butlon' to aid the victims of I hear her.
the recent hurricane in Jamal- "We do need, in this our
ca-was that of the American mood of distress, the upting
soprano. Miss ]Ellabelle Davis,and stimulating experience of
Come te Tasnaa, Florle. far r.c.-
llan or for r*e I cae hela yea la
any or rent homes, eepaii, anua
rove, chlekea lanas, htela, etc.,
at all prices and tanas. If latateat-
ed write te Herman Kleefkena, e'e
George w. Bludet, Real Estate Brok-
en, 404 Franklin Street, Tanpa 2,
Florida.
ALHAMBRA APARTMlNTS
Modern furnished-unfurnished sport
ment. Contort office No. 8061, 10th
St. New Cristobol. Phone 1386, Co-
Ion.
FOR RENT: Modern ond nice
oportment with 4 closets, combined
living ond dining, moid's room,
garage Apply Justo Arosemeno
Ave. No. 97, top floor.
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
NEW YORK
CHIVROLIT
6 WErKS CELIVERY
ST. LOUIS
Smoct-Poredes
Ponami 2-0600
Royal Navy Ships
Visit New York
On Goodwill Tour
NEW YORK, Sept. 22 (BIS
Two of Britain's most modern
fighting ships, the f .000-ton
cruiser Superb, accompanied by
the 2.000-ton long-range frisrate
Snipe arrived in New York" Har-
bor yaaterday for an eight-day
visit.
The Superb flies the flag or
M-year-old Vlce-Admlral Sir
Richard Symonds-Tayler, Com-
mander-ln-Chlef of the Roya!
Navy's American and West In-
dies Station.
Fo'h Erittsh warships are on
tood will tour of ports on the
United States north-eastern
aboard
T ? Superb arrived from
Jh lacir!phla. here she ''p be* 1
W' -in* since eep'emher 1
Th Snipe camp from Nev.
aven. Connecticut
WANTED USED CARS
10 feed] used] cers wanted es trade
ins on New Ramblers this month.
NASH AGENCY
One sleek from Tiveli crening
FOR SALE:1950 Mercary fTees-
senaer coupe Itfbt-fleeen. eedie.
overdrive, seetcevera. food t res
only $625.00 down. Must be see*
le aparecate. Year Mercury djeejl-
er Colean Maters Inc. eel Ante-
mabile Raw. Tel. 2-1033 2-
1036.
FOR SALE:Piano. $100 00. Mork
Weser-Bros. Tel. 3-3113. Address
Vis Pslisorio Porras No. 93.
FOR SALE:Steel office desk. 1-4"
electric drill, 2 HP 60 cycle moton
7 1-Z HP 60 cycle. 2 HP 25-
cvcle, sheet of 3-4" plywood ex-
cellent for toy trains. 1445-A,
Balboo 2-3630.
FOR SALE:Superior Memorials of
Blue Granite- from $25.00 up.
Phone 4-586.
FOR SALE:$475.00. Boby-Grond
piano. Excellent condition. 3rd. of
November St. House 5, downstairs.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED:Boat trailer or trailer,
suitable for converting. Must be
reosonoble. Coll Navy 3770 or
Navy 3720.
FOR SALE:Beach front property.
Gorgons furnished house, store-
house, electricity, running water.
1 Easy Spindrier washing mochine.
perfect condition. Coll Balboa
3164. 1479-B, Holden St.
WANTED:Large pedigreed Brown
male boxer to breed with pedi-
greed female Boxer of some co-
lor. Coll Ponome 2-1582 between
8 A. M. to noon ond 2 P. M.
tc 4 P. M. on week doys.
Wanted Position
V. S. Butler, Sr.
After Long Illness
Dies In Gorgas
Vernon 8. Butler, 8r., a Bar-
badian who had been employed
by the Canal's Housing Divi-
sion for the past 30 years, died
in Gorgas Hospital at 1:15 p. m.
yesterday after a lingering ill-
ness.
FOR RENT: Apartment, 2 bed-
rooms, I big livingroom, kitchen,
garage, 3 closets, laundry facili-
ties, cool, residential section, good
neighbors, near bus line. 10th St
Peitillo, coll Tel. 3-1637 or 2-
2554.
ALADDIN
KEROSENE Mantle lamp
M Candle Power of Modera White
Llfht. Burns SO Hours On 1 gil. of
Kerosene. Uses M% Am Only T.
KEROSENE. Absolutely Saf. Tt
cannot Explode. Requires no gener-
ator or pump. No Smoke nr Odor.
So Simple e Child Can Operate II
$9.95 Lowest Price
ever Offered In Panam.
All Parts Available.
On Sale la All hardware sad
FURNITURE Stores
- Distributors:
VVONO CHANO, S. A.
Celaa Mh SI. A Balkee 4ve
Tai an
raaasse S3 Cealral See.
Tel. 2-2SS7
who flew to the Island to give
a benefit concert at the Carlb
Theater in Kingston, Tuesday
night.
(Miss Davis is booked for a
concert in Panama soon.)
The program in Jamaica was
SDpsor;d under the distin-
guished patronage of His Ex-
cellency the Governor. Sir Hugh
Foot, K.C.M.G. O.B.E., Lady
Foot, and the Mayor of Kings-
ton.
Miss Davis' action has been
discussed in Jamaica as "a ges-
ture of generosity that is cer-
tainly without parallel In the
history of local theatre." and
was fittingly tributed in the
following editorial comment of
the Influential "Dally Glean-
er:"
"That remarkable singer Miss
Elabelle Davis has done Ja-
maica a very remarkable turn.
When Miss Gladys Swarthout
announced that because of the
hurricane and ltai dreadful ef-
fects upon the Island she would
give the entire proceeds of her
concert to the hurricane relief
fund, Jamaica felt an Intensely
warm feeling of gratitude to a
great singer for a fine piece
of charity.
Lutherans Resume
Sunday Services
At Margarita
Beginning tomorrow Lutheran I
services will again be held every!
Sunday on the Atlantic side lnj
the Margarita Hospital Build-1
Ing at 4:00 p. m., according tol
an announcement by the Re-I
verend H. T. Bernthal of Bal-
boa.
A cordial invitation has been
extended to all.
hearing a great singer. Miss
Davis sang to us from the
great storehouse of music to'
fill our hearts with thanksglv-1
ing for our salvation and to!
instil us with courage to face
the task of rebuilding our fu-
ture ."
The soprano who Was so un-
sparing of her alent and gra-
cious with her vocal gifts on
behalf of the distressed people
of Jamaica, will make an ap-
pearance In Panama City some-
time in October while on an
extensive tour of South Ame-
rica and the Caribbean. She
comes here as an attraction of
Westerman Concerts.
FOR RENT: Two-bedroom oport-
ment in Bello Visto. Coll Pon-
omo 2-2064. 5 to 7 p. m.
FOR RENT:Two cool centrolly lo-
coted apartments. No. 73 Justo
Arosemeno Avenue. Tel. 2-2341.
FOR RENT:Furnished one bedroom
oportment, for three months.
(Oct. Nov. Dec.) Tivoli Avenue
No. 8. Tel. 2-4249.
FOR RENT: Completely indepen-
dent, very cool modern apartment
in beautiful residential house in
Bello Visto, 2 porches, living-din-
inaroom, 2 bedrooms hot water,
both tub. Moid's room, privte
garage, garden. Coll Sunday 3-
1796.
DRY CLEANING
DYING
General LAVNDRY
TROPICAL CLEANERS
_ s-esti
Heat Via Espaae
Branch Ccatxal Ate. A 2Ua St.
"Unfortunately Miss Swar-
thout became 111 and was un-
able to fulfil her offer. Miss
Davis who had been book-
ed for a subsequent concert
tour has however in spite of
the fact that artistes do not
like to fill each each other's
shoes came forward and an-
nounced her desire to keep the
engagement for the benefit of
Jamaica's hurricane sufferers.
"Miss Davis is a great singer
In her own right An artist of
great versatility, of exciting
voice and presence, Miss Da-
vis's concert was hot merely a
gift to hurricane sufferers but
a tonic to the thousands who
Bear Pinned Under Car
Solves Problem Itself
NIWBERRY, Mich. (UP)
Mrs. Mabel Lanford and her fa-
ther. Joseph Singleton, were:
driving near here when a bia
brown bear trotted onto thtj
highway.
Mrs. Lanford was unable H
stop in time and her car ran ove
the bear. Injuring it slightly. ThJ
bear was pinned under the
but Mrs. Lanford and her fathe
were afraid to get out to inve
gate.
The bear .struggled for sever*]
minutes, lifting one side of til
car off the ground, then fret]
itself and rhnptf into the wood
Queue Looks To Be Growing
For Florida Governor's Job'j
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT:Furnished room with
private .bathroom end entrance.
Kitchen privilege. 43rd Street No.
Would like to place reliable, effi-
cient maid general housework, ex-
cellent laundress. Phene 4-497.
He resided at House No. 979,
La Boca.
He was connected with the
Barbadian and Edith Cavell 8o-
cleties. and Justice Lodge No.
S32. I.B.P.O.E. of W. He was
treasurer of the latter.
He is survived bv Vernon S.
Butler Jr., a son: Louise, Mar-
garet and Mrs. Edith Gooding.
daughters: Marline. Marva, and
Vernon m, grandchildren: and
a brother. Herbert Butler, re-
siding in Colon. '
His body will be at the La
Boca Lodge Hal], under the
auspices of Justice Lodge No.
832 from 9:00 until 1J:00.
Funeral services will be held
at the St. Theresa Church at
12:00 noon. Interment will be
t Corozal Cemetery at 1:00
P. m.
FOR RENT:Furnished room* writs
or without board. Cool, ideal, rea-
sonable. 48th Street No. 7, Bella
Vista.
ISTHMIAN DATA
____ BIRTHS
ZIDrOETZ, Mr. and Mrs. Tnak
of Colon, a daughter, Sept. 17
st Colon Hospital.
DELGADO, Mr. and Mrs. An-
tonio, of Silver City, a daughter
8ept. 17 at Colon Hospital.
ROBBINS. Mr. and Mrs. Al-
vln of Panama, a son, Sept 18
at Gorgas Hospital.
LIERMAN. Mr. and Mrs. Wil-
liam of Diablo, a son, Sept 19,
at Gorgas Hospital.
ARNOLD, Mr. and Mrs. A. of
Chiva Chiva, a son, Sept. 30 at
Gorgas Hospital.
SHANNON, Sgt. and Mrs.
Charles B, of Panama, a daug-
ter, Sept. 20 at Gorgas Hospi-
tal.
DEATHS
BABBITT, Wood ford. 71 at
Colon Hospital, Sept. 19.
ANXIETY GROWS
OVER KING'S
< Continued from Pag* 1)
fore the official announcement
was made.
The news reached the people
of Britain as the first item on
the 9 p jn. news broadcast by the
British Broadcasting Corpora-
tion last night.
It confirmed fears that their
beloved monarch was a gravely
sick man.
The operation will be the
ond performed on the KJog in
the last two and one-half
On March 12, 194 he
went an operation of .
srmpatheetoarjr to free the Onr
of blood to his right lee.
His rapid and apparentfe mm
plete recovery had cheered the
nation.
But on May 2* of IhM year he
was stricken wtth sennetst sassst
had to cancel fats
hie place at an _
ber oioffleaal tec****.
On June 1 tt
the King was eni
"hftasw

tar*
day at fc tasara casu %m pmt
s toast ef mpmamu^Z
yomper daacbter, p-suoea* MT
garet, at ber IwtMsy twrte am
Aug. 21 at sWaa^T^Sr/
even day* later UntmW*
radiologist and efaew. stMKh
went to see the KJstg n sCw_
fnd on Sept. S be fUntSSHi
London for an tnmUmtittx
Last Saturday he tttmnmH tve
London a second taw i
celled the remainder ef
dar.
It was believed the ***ntim
probably will be tmtlf Sr
Thomas Bunhill. lurjeas to the
King, and Dr. Price TbOMsM.tW*
jeon at Brompton HcespsteU,
Seeing, Believing!
Not Necessarily
TALLAHASSEE. Florida (U.P.^
The next time you rattle off
the familiar saying, "seeing is
believing," don't be so positive
about It.
That long-accepted phrase
may not be true.
Dr. Theron Alexander, a Flor-
ida State University psycholoeist,
has worked to prove that "be-
lieving Is seeing," and that peo-
ple see what they want to see.
Dr. Alexander explained that
bis research Indicates that no
two individuals perceive things
in their environment in the same
way. He said we tend to accept
or reject things around us on
the basis of whether they are
satisfying to us.
The F-S-U professor planned
to read a paper on his research
at the annual national meeting
ef the American Psycholoclgal
Association.
The value of his findingsas
Dr. Alexander sees itis that It
some day be possible to pre-
dict the way people will see
taimas In their enviroment.
When psychologists can pre-
tina, "we are mueh nearer
nnderslStirling people's behavl-
Dr. Alexander said.
TALLAHASSEE. Fla., Sept. 22
(UP)State Supreme Court Jus-
tice Alto Adams yesterday be-
came the prime prospect to en-
ter the race for the Florida Gov-
ernor's chair next year although
he wouldn't confirm It.
Adams revealed that his long-
considered resignation from the
court might come "pretty quick,
maybe in the next few weeks.
This gave support to persistent
talk in the rumor-filled capital
that he will become a candidate
for governor.
But all Adams would say was:
"As long as I am a member of
the court. I cant say what I
might do."
And that statement could not
be classified as a denial Adams
has gubernatorial ambitions.
Florida also may learn today
that former Gov. Millard Cald-
well chooses to run again. The
towering Southerner with the big
cigar has made no secret of the
fact he is unhappy as the natio
Civil Defense Director.
If Caldwell falls to annour
he is a candidate to succeed i
Fujler Warren, he might ,
bly raise his own banner
Comptroller C. M. Gay or
Sen. Henry S. Baynard of
Petersburg.
Others testing the politic
winds In and around the capli
included former State Rep.
Bralley of Sanford and For;
Pierce citrus grower Dan McCs
ty.
Another rumor-candidate, Atl.
torney General Richard W. Ervlrt
removed himself from the gov-
ernor's race picture today In a
rather indirect way. Ervin squel-
ched a report he would resign I
become available for appoint-!
ment to Justice Adam's Supreme I
Court post. .
Ervin said he would be a can-
didate for re-election as attorney I
general.
30 Negro Teachers Confess
Cribbing; 1,300 Implicated
COLUMBIA, S.C, Sept. 22 (UP)
School Superintendent Jesse
T. Anderson said today that 30 of
the 43 Negro teachers given hear-
ings have admitted ''the use of
outside help" on the 1948 teach-
er examination.
The State Board of Education
said it hopes to wind up its two-
year-old investigation into the
cheating scandal by Nov. 15.
The board said 1948 Is believed
to be the first year that cheating
on teacher exams occurred.
Some 209 persons were suspect-
ed of cheating In 1946, Anderson
said. And all will be given hear-
ings before the probe closes.
More than 1300 teachers have
been involved in the scandal
since investigations first began
in 1949.
It was fountLthat some 800 ex-
aminers used fraudulent answer
keys that spring.
The state has prosecuted a
number of the ringleaders in the
cheating oa conspiracy charges.
And teachers found guilty of
using outside helo face loss of
their teacher certificates.
Dr. Ellison M. Smith, director
of the division of teacher educa-
tion and certification, said more
than halt of the 1300 teachers In-
volved In the scandal have ad-
mitted using outside help.
The score a teacher makes on
the examination is a factor in
determining his salary.
COW MIXKD UP
PXMTT MITCHELL. Ala. (U.P.I
*- O. Deloney. county agent.
repeiitd that a farmer's Here-
taf tow has given birth to twin
tees of different breeds. Dei-
Id such births occur only
M about 00.000. One of the
fc a Brahma and the other
a llswvtord.
0*W Palace aide who has serv-
years said George
years In the last
via raawc i
ed the etbsg for years said George
Met "afMflO
TIM aide said his cheeks were
Ms*en, has cheekbones jutted
shssrpty. and he was distressed
ebowt bis inability to shake off
Me Senas*. "'
FOR SALE
'Swrvtl" Gat Refrigerator........... 50.00
Deepfreeze" 9 foot freezer......... 295.00
"Garland" Gas Stove ..............
"Magic Chtf" Gas Stove............
"Modern Maid" Gas Stove..........
"tfnivtrsai" Electric Ranga..........
"Bendix" Automatic Washing Machino
"Westinghouse" Dishwasher.........
Wator Heater 30 gallons Gas........
Water Heater 30 gallons Gas ...
i e e
50.00
50.00
40.00
60.00
70.00
50.00
80.00
50.00
J^SYLVANIA
Via Espea No. 1
To/. 3-0313





SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 22. 1951
HE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVEN
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWN N UHil'IID By TUB PANAMA AMERICAN >. FOUNOCD ay NILtON OUIIHlL IN nil
MARMODIO ARIAS, ioito
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CAILt AODRIM. FANAMBRICAN. PANAMA
Colon offic. ia I7t cintrai Avinu RtT*ttN itm and iiih TMitr
FORIION IKFRUINTATlvIt' JOSHUA S POWERS. INC
S4fl MADIION A.. NIW YORK. 1171 N V
LCCAt ar hail
PlR MONTH. IN f"iMi- S '1 70 7.50
FOR ! MONTHa. IN f"..""| * 1S O0
FOR ON VfAR. IN ../- ' fO 14 OO
Walter Winchell
In New York
Labor IMewt
And
(aomment
No, but We Can Still Vote
BROADWAY HEARTBEAT
Talent About Town: Ksy Thompson and the 4 Williams lads,
who are due at The Fenian Room on the 27th with the act We All
Liiiikkkked!... Randy Turpin, being: feted at Sugar Ray's rendez-
vous Connie Bennett, in alas, jtrollinjj her pup at 3 a. m. along
Vth Are.. Constance Moore, the co-star at the Copa, who Looks
Like An American Girl. Mrs. Champion Sugar Ray Robinson, in
her finery, doing the Midnight sector with her Fancy Dan...
Humphrey Bogart and Lauren Bacall, whom he calls by her real
name, Betty.. Katharine Cornell, reminding a Sardl't waiter to
make sure her food hat "plenty of garlic"...Martha Stewart, the
Guys and Dollapolooza, ehuckUng at the coast eolyum skewp that
he it reconciling with her estranged husband.. .Veronica Lake
doing the Greenwich Village joynts disguised in an ebony sweater
. .Odette Myrtil. fleeing from her W. SCth hotel's fire, pausing
nly to grab her income tax deduction records.
Sallies in Our Alley: United Press reporter Bob Musel Inter-
viewed Tallulah Bankhead at the London airport. His final query:
"What are you going to do tonight?".. "If I told you," she quip-
ped, "you wouldn't print it!"...Joe Williams tch-tch: "Where was
Franchot's stand-in?"
Midnight Sportrait: Sugar Ray was surrounded by the stay tips
In Llndy's the other night.. .Some British fight fans came over to
congratulate him. All said: "Yon won fairly and the referee was
merciful". The champ revealed that when Turpin opened his
right eyebrow in their London fight. It necessitated ten stitches.
The stitching took an hour and 55 minutes!.. ."They don't give
you any anaesthesia over there," reported Ray. "The surgeon Just
said: your pain'.. .And then he gave me two aspirins!"
Memos of a Midnighter: The gamblers are laying the odds on
the Series already. They favor the American League 18 to 7 > over
the Dodgers.. .Dorothy Pinto, one of the B'way Belles, tells chums
she win merge with a rich Britisher this Winter.. .Prettiest cook-
ed caboose In town is owned by thrush Bettv George. Backed into
an iron while answering the phone.. Eddie Condno's In the
Village igiven 6 months by the not-so-wisenhelmers) celebrates
Its eth Ann'y...Ambassador Stanton Grlffis lifted the lorgnettes
at The Colony by dining with Whitney Bourne, his ex-wlfe.
Vignettes: Ex -Champ Tony Cantnery was being urged to re-
turn to the ring by admirers.. ."You oughts be a cinch," one said.
"Look, at Joe DIMaggio. They said he was too old, too!" "I know,"
giggled Tony, "but he's got eight other guys helping him!".. The
Tone-Neal-Fayton story was Topic A in the 8tork.. ."The trouble,"
dead-panned Al Ryiander, "is that all three are In love with the
same dame!"...Milton Betie says be overheard a Saxophone gab-
bing with a Trumpet. .The Sax said: "Who was that Piccolo I saw
you with last night?".. ."That was no Piccolo," tootled the Trum-
pet. "That was my Fife!" (Onowlookahere!)
- ------,----------1
Along the Big Apple: There's a 35-8tate-alanp out for a Broad-
way clotherwanted as a large trafficker In nose-candy. Nothing
In the gazettes about It. Last initial "W." .Eleanor Camp, author
of "We Kept Mother Single," married Martin Ray.. .Music sleuths
ays that King Cole's click. "Too Young," was adapted from an old
Italian folk song.. .Mickey Shaughneesy, the comic, has landed
wit* Columbia Plx... Nick Kenny's teevy program (only ten pro-
gramg'oldl' hat an *. rating. Very>heffy." considering- No Talent
i Plug Over... Judy Holllday. who has nothing but stardom and
money, it a victim of terrific Insomniaand despondency. Wanders
streets solo in the pee-weeist hours.
This Is Worth Money!: She has as much at stake as he.. .He's
not only famous but married.. She's lust famous.. They ignited
the moment their eyes met s few weeks ago and she's been walking
on clouds since. .Their favorite song. "We Kiss In A Shadow"...
Because it Tells Their Story- "I don't know what to do," she con-
fided to s girl pal. "I love him sobut we can only hurt each other.
How canl fgivehim up? How can it get out of it?".. ."My mother,"
counseled her chum, "alwsys said it this way: "If Is Easier to Stay
OutThan Get Out!'"
Free Lemonade: "Cavalcade of America," Chewsdays via NBC
.. .Betty Comden's and Adolph Green's lyrics In "2 on the Aisle"...
Georgia Glbbs' version of "And You Danced".. Lionel Hampton's
MGM click, "Shalom".. .Jose Melts' artistry at The Mermaid Room
.. .8. Spear's batoneering on Dumont's "Cavalcade of 8tars",. .And
the darling of the new torchants: "Where Do I Go From You?"
Novelette: Frank Costelio, the renowned golfer, learned that
the Country Club he belonged to had barred five men because of
their uncouth manners, etc... Costelio went to bat for them and
they were permitted to play the course One of the five ssid:
"Let's get even with these bums," so they pooled their wealth and
bought the joint...Then the Kefauver Investigation broke and
they expelled Costelio!
Manhattan Murals: The advert on the Levrngton subway sta-
tion at 187th: "She's Lovely, She's Glamorous. She's Engaged!"
Under which some wit added: "She uses Alr-Wlck!".. .The attrac-
tive water colon decorating the St. Mortz's sidewalk Cafe de la
Palx...The United Nations flags in Rockefeller Plaza breezing
along together. Why can't the delegate*do the same?.. The Cen-
tral Park trees boughlng to each other in the evening brese.
By Victor Riesel
8AN FILAN^WCO-Wlth two
waiters and a tuxedoed maltre
d', fully conscious of their new
found duties, guarding the pan-
eled, portals of the Hotel St.
Francis Borgia Room, the na-
tion's 25 most Influential lab-
or leaders met Inside and. In
secrecy, hammered out their
1952 strategy aimed at electing
a president of the U. 8. who
will work closely with the AFL.
At this session, from which
not only the press but even the
AFL's own technicians were ex-
cluded, It was decided to launch
immediately a drive for a 89,-
000.000 campaign iund in addi-
tion to the hundreds of thou-
sands of dollars which will
come out of the AFL's regular
dues to support Its political,
league.
It was agreed that the
ATLs national leaders had
lost cnfacf vHth their
members and that this could
be remedied only by the
creation of a "system of
precinct and shop political
stewards to keep in closer
/"intact with (the mem-
bers) on political and eco-
nomic issues."
There's also to be a croa
country network of "plant and
neighborhood commit tees'
drawn from the AFL's 9,000,000
members. '
In addition, the veteran Matt
W0IL moving swiftly with the
times, warned the group to
streamline its propaganda tech-
niques.
In his confidential report a*
head of the AFL's political pub-
licity unit, he said:
"We cannot Ignore the Im-
portance of television. If we
started early in January 1952,
it would be possible to produce
several master films at fairly
reduced costs.
"These would be used for
particular senatorial and con-
gressional campaigns by dub-
bing In the candidate for part
of the program and using his
voice throughout.
"This would require, however,
careful planning, adequate fin-
ancing and consultation with
the men who are up for re-
election."
It was Mr. Woll, second vice-
president and long considered
one of American labor's most
astute political leaders, who
warned his colleagues that In
1952 labor's election campaign
friends can expect the opposi-
tion to emphasize "Mink coat,
public Immorality, Communists,
perverts and socialist 'labor
bosses' as the word of mouth
messages" against them.
To offset that. Mr. Woll need-
led his confreres with this:
Through plant committees and
neighborhood committees or-
ganized in a comoeteni man-
ner we can lick this, competi-
tion easllv. It doesn't take mo-
ney: It takes people. We have
the people.
"Th onlv ouestion Is whether
our union officials at evcy level
will give the leadership and
time necessary. The- doctors did


Sound Reasoning
By BOB RUARK
r*m rou aouUM th tAOtas own column
THE MAIL BOX
kern
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DOING INSTEAD OF TALKING
Mall Box
Dear Sir:
Will you kindly print the fol-
lowing in your Mail Box column:
This Is an appeal to the U.S.
citizen employe-residents of the
Canal Zone to take a more active
Brt in the direction of their af-
ra.
One hears of a great deal of
grumbling and complaining but
nothing ia done by those who
gripe the loudest.
It Is conceded that there is not
much that can be done under a
bureaucratic set-up such as we
enjoy t?> but why not exhaust
the meager possibilities at hand?
There are many people who do
not realize that something can
be done.
For Instance they can- Join and
take an active part In such ex-
cellent organizations as the var-
ious AT. of L. Unions, the A.F.
O.E.. the veterans' organiza-
tions, the Balboa or Cristobal
Women's Club, the various civic
councils.
Those people who have been i
content to let someone else do
their welfar work for them
should realize that part of the
reason for todays' mess down
here Is that the ranks of old
faithfuls is thinning out and un-
less some new blood gets In and
devotes time and energy to the
various duties, things will simply
get worse. One of democracy's
weaknesses as well as a main
source of strength is that the
people enjoy Its benefits in di-
rect proportion to the time and
effort spent by the people in as-
suring those benefits.
Monday. September 24. at 7:80
p.m.. there will be a meeting of
the pacific Civic Council in the
Board Room of the Administra-
tion Building. It is hoped that
there will be a few new faces
there o fresldents of Ancon. Bal-
boa and Diablo Heights, who will
be willing to spend a few hours
per month in the unspectacular,
unglamorous but rewarding du-
ty of doing something about
those things that their fellows
spend their time talking about.
Clvicus
NEW YORK. Seems our growing trend to
popular tastes In vocal entertainment, at least
on the masculine side, is getting louder, and
larger, so the girls don't swoon any more until
somebody busts the filaments In the light bulbs
while simultaneously busting- his vest.
Possibly a sign ot the strident times, or may-
be I have Just been meeting more loud baritones
lately;
We have made a new Caruso out of this fat
boy, Mario Lanza, or tried to. and old man Pin-
za ain't looking for work, and this Robert Mer-
rill man eats real steady, and they all sing loud
and low in the register.
Same with Mass*. Middleton, and he's the
only fairly pr,etty one of the lot. Frankie Laine
doesn't whisper, either.
But you could have struck me slightly dead
with a tuning fork the other night when I fell.
Into one of the local, ginneries, ealled the Ver-
sailles, and there is an ancient and disreputable
acquaintance of mine named John Carroll rat-
tling the furniture with "Of Man River" and
reaping ahs out of the dames like he was Sina-
tra in the old days.
This guy wasn't even a professional singer
until day before yesterday, but he's big, and oh,
my lord, he's loud, and baritone he Is for sure.
, It Just goes toshow you that a man doesn't
have to specialize.
I know this Carroll from yonder. He studied
music, once, somewhere back in the Ice Age,
but an unwise relative left him a half-million
bucks and off he went to Europe to perfect his
voice.
The money became more intriguing than the
."mfnrc,n.*ar wm"'we"l!m--mi-ml and the Pear-shaped tones, and if
'IS" (agalnst u,)' W1U We m mlmis got worked at they were all girls of that
name.
So away went the money, and Carroll resum-
ed his sinning.
He resumed it In a 1920's Joint called Zelli's.
then very popular In Paris, singing with a Ne-
gro band, and was such a rousing success that
he turned up back in America as a dirt-track
racing driver, under the title of Wild Bill Wade
1952?
And recognizing. In ad-
vance, the strategy of the
Republican tacticians, one
r>f AFL's most influential
leaders. George Harrison of
the railway clerks, indicat-
ed'in his report as over-
all political director that
the labor slogan will be in
'*' "Let us center voter
attention on the price of
beet steak in 1952. Nof on
who did what in China
years ago."
Although there was no men-
tion of still another develop-
ment In this strategy commit-
tee, it was known that there is
now considerable opoosition to
workine publicly with the CIO
on political fronts.
If one reads between the
lines of Mr. Woll's public rela-
tions report, it will be discov-
ered that AFL unions have
been, in effect, told to work
quietly and to avoid the CIO's
more aggressive publicity tech-
nioue of labeling candldatea.
"United action by all unions
In support of the same candi-
dates Is obviously desirable."
this report said.
"However, it Is unity of ac-
tion rather than unity oh the
letterhead that Is Important
If anything, In 1960 too much
emphasis was placed on having
all branches of labor publicly
listed as sponsoring every pam-;
ph!et or billboard under somej
such title as Ujnlted Labor Po-1
lltical Committee.
"In some Instances that only
played Into the hands of our
enemies, who pointed to our
own publicity and said: 'See
the labor bosses have teamed
up to purge me.'
"We should try to avoid
letting our enemies make
labor, as such, the issue. If
our enemies can, they will
try to divert voter attention
from their own bad re-
cords."
This was an obvious refer-
ence to the CIO's insistence
upon staying in the forefront
of Joe Ferguson's fight on Sen.
Tuft.
After four hours, a new po-
litical chief, Jim McDevlll of
Pennsylvania, was named and
the AFL was deep in the next
presidential campail
Several concussions later he achieved Hollywood.
Being somewhat les* than tlush, he was emi-
nently agreeable to an offer to drive a car
through a brick wall.
"I been wounding people, Including me, for 26
bucks." says Mr. Carroll of New Orleans.
"Man says he'll gimme 8760 and I didn't
sneer. I capsized the car.
"Then a cowboy actor gets killed trying to do
his own stunts and I, the stunt man. am sud-
denly a leading man in a horse opera. Makes
small sense, even to me."
So the next 20 years passed very pleasantly
In Hollywood, while Jonathan hummed in his
bathroom and drove cars around his own dirt-
track for fon, to keep his reflexes from atrophy-
Then one day he Is consorting with another
character. Glenn McCarthy. In a small tourist
camp .Glenn owns In Houston, and over the
beakers of Moxie Glenn dares him to sing.
Sing he does, and since then has been tra-
veling the expensive night-club circuits playing
Pinza at heaven knows what figure per week,
and I am just a little sore.
Carroll's got a moustache, and I got more and
brushler.
We run a dead heat on hair, and I think he
tops me in the chin department.
We. are both big fellers, and I have been
vodeling In the sanctity of my shower for years.
Maybe there's a little more sinus In my bari-
tone, and the profile Isn't so regular, but the
least I rate is a try.
Onlv thing Is that Carroll is really a lot
noisier than I am. He uses a fake mike, be-
cause it gives him something to lean on. but
the dulcet bellow that comes out Is his own.
It Is very discouraging to us pure students of
the arts to see a rump-sprung racing driver be-
come the darling of the saloon set after a
misspent life, and still keep his figure in the
meantime.
I could tell you more, but we still have libel
laws, and It looks as if I might have to hang
onto the typewriter for my bread and red beans.
Matter Of Fact
By JOSEPH ALSOP
18 THESE A FRENCH ARMY?
(Note: With a regular French officer, with
whom he parachuted to the French Resist-
ance during the war, acting as his guide,
Stewart Atoop has been living with a num-
ber of French units, in order to report on
the real quality of the French Army.)
oOo
ON MANEUVERS WITH A FRENCH DIVISION
IN NORMANDY: The countryside is gently
rolling, pretty and peaceful as only the much
fought over French countryside can be.
Two Sherman tanks clatter noisily toward a
small bridge. A couple of platoons of sweaty
but cheerful French soldiers, clutching B.AJts
and American light machine guns, make their
way through a copse towards the bridge, while
a French officer, dressed in an odd compro-
mise between Britl-li shouts orders at them.
There is a little pop on the bridge, and a puff
of smoke.
This, it seems, is a direct artillery hit. An
umpire rulr.s that the two platoons are knock-
ed out for ten minutes.
Immediately there begins the happy bedlam
which characterizes the French Army when It
is not at work.
i Whatever else It is, this Army Is surely the
gayest In the world.)
Meanwhile, an obvious question presents it-
self to the mind of the American observer.
Is this a real army he Is watching on man-
euvers? Or is it a sort of elaborate masquerade,
as fake aa the simulated artillery fire?
The question is a deadly serious one, for Am-
ericans almost as much as for Frenchmen.
If the French Army Is a fake, then the Amer-
ican concept of the defense of. the West is
squarely based on a fake, and Gen. Dwlght D.
Elsenhower might as well pack his bags and go
home.
Only the test of battle, which any man in his
senses must hope will never come, can provide
a final answer.
But after Joining without prior warning four
different French combat unite, after living in
intimate contact with officers and men In mo-
ments of relaxation and during Intensive train-
ing, this reporter Is ready to offer an opinion
which amount* to a strong conviction. This
conviction is. Incidentally, shared by the best
informed men In Gen. Eisenhower's headquar-
ter
In brief, the quality of the Freneh Army is
most seriously underestimated in the United
States.
Given the fulfillment of certain admittedly
very difficult conditions, France should be cap-
able of putting into the field an army the
equal, man for man. of any army In the world.
It Is. of course, difficult to define precisely
the reasons for this conviction. The army of a
great nation cannot be tested and graded like
a schoolboy taking exams.
But the conviction springs essentially from
the impression conveyed by almost all French
soldiers, from the recruit on the rifle range to
the gunner In a Sherman tank or the com-
mander of an infantry battalion, of being mas-
ters of a trade in which they are passionately
interested.
Americans are too prone to forget that the
French, for all their recent disasters, have been
masters of the military trade for a great many
years.
In the short time since the United States
made Its belated Investment In military aid, the
French have developed, almost from nothing, an
army in which the training .is excellent. 'The
French are notablv not repeating the error of
preparing for the last war' and the morale, all
things considered, is downright remarkable.
As any French soldier will tell you with con-
siderable heat and at rather devastating length.
there are still a great many things wrong with
the French Army, notably the simple fact that
there is nowhere near enough of it.
But it ca nbe said that the worm's eye view
, of the French which an American gets from liv-
ing with a French Infantry battalion, for ex-
ample, has little in common with the atmos-
phere of moral squalor which Paris shares with
most world capitals
The vitality and almost frenetic energy of the
healthy young French soldiers leaves the im-
pression that France may have been written off
a good deal too soon. The worm's eye view is
not always the wrong view.
The simple fact is that Frenchmen are.
after all, still Frenchmen: that they have not
all suddenly become cowards or traitors: and
that given the means to do so they will fight,
If fight they must, to defend their country.
It Is really as simple as that.
(Copyright. 1851, New York Herald Tribune Inc.)
<*** WASHINGTON
MERRY-GO-ROUND
._____- iy BMW Pf ARSON
Drew Pearson says: Red flag raised on Government loan;
This column supplied data to Secretary Chapman;
U.S. got full support at San Francisco.
t*

i
WASHINGTON. The U.S. Government last week was an
the verge of loaning 848,000.000 of the taxpayers' money to the
Harvey Machine Company to set it Op in business as a bigtitte
aluminum producer.
Suddenly alert Secretary of the Interior Oscar Chapman rals-
olv? re^ waft',He ,ent hfUty letters to Stuart Symington of the
f ,and. Manly Flelschmann, head of defense production, with-
drawing his okay of the 846,000,000 until be could examine certain
new facts.
Inside reason for the red flag was a mass of evidence which
this column placed on Chapman's desk.
The Harvey Machine Co. had been suspected of sabotage on
war contracts in 1943 and recommended by the Navy to the Jus-
tice Department for prosecution.
The Justice Department never prosecuted, on the grounds of
inability to prove to a jury that the Navy Department was seri-
ously injured."
. .How,ever' tnese and otner f*c,s ln the ton8 ^d ret record
of the Harvey Machine Co. more than Justified Secretary Chap-
man s hasty, stop order against one of the biggest government
loans of the present era.
What will amaze the taxpayers is that Government investi-
Eators, who presumably can read the newspapers and knew of
the proposed. 84fl.000.000 to Harvey, did not tum over their files
to other branches of the Government.
It's also amazing that some system hasn't been set up inside
ihe Government whereby different bureaus can compare notes)
regarding prospective recipients of loans and war contracts.
If such a system existed, here are the facts they would have
found without having a private newspaperman dig them out:
STRANGE TESTING-GAUGE
1
In early 1943, M. M. Suddock. a thread-grinder operator work-
ing for the Harvey Company which was then making Navy shells,
cported to Navy inspectors that ne had been instructed to make
an off-size testing gauge for 20 mm. shells. He consulted other
thread-grinders and they agreed that the sise of the thread was
unusual.
In a sworn deposition to the Navy Department, Suddock
said: *
"My only idea why such a gauge should be cut Is that the
plant might have some oversized projectiles that they wanted to
slip past inspection."
Suddock made this report through Ensign V. G. Crabtree.
a resident Navy investigator, and on the atiength of this, the
Navy launched a thorough probe both through its own agents and
through FBI agent K. A. Vosburgh.
This disclosed a number of irregularities.
Finally in May 1943 the records were turned over to James E.
Harrington, chief of the Justice Department's war frauds section,
with the recommendation that the Harvey Company be prosecut-
ed for violation of the sabotage laws.
About 300 pages are ln government files regarding this inves-
tigation, which could easily have been turned over to the Interior
Department and the RFC.
The probe centered around Herbert Harvev, brother of Leo
Harvey, president of the firm.
The Navy report, signed by Ensign V. Q. Crabtree and Com-
mander J. C. Arnold, states: "He lied in every defense he put up.
He was evasive, and denied any knowledge of the order" to max
eff-sizea testing gauges.
Finally Navy inspectors showed HarVey the original Instruc-
tions for the manufacture of the faulty gauge. In the lower left-
hand corner and in Herbert Harvey's own handwriting was pen-
ciled the notation: "Make five more like this one."
Confronted with this, Harvey's memory improved somewhat.
Herbert Harvey Is still an important executive in the Harvey
Machine Co., and this is the outfit to which the Defense Produc-
tion Administration officially okayed a 846,000,000 loan on August
28th.
NOTEMore on this amazing transaction will follow tomorrow.
TRUE GOOD NEIGHBOR
The backstage support received by the United States at San
Francisco was even greater than appeared on the surface.
Not only did Guatemala, a semi-Communist country, and Ar-
gentina, a semi-Fascist country, .nake speeches backing the U.S.,
out two behind-the-scenes conversations indicated 1,000 per cent
Pan American solidarity.
Just before the conference started, astute Carlos Martins
longtime Brazilian ambassador and friend of the United States,
came to Secretary Acheson privately and said:
"I have instructions from my government to propose certain,
changes in the text of the Japanese treaty. What do you want
me to do about it?" \
He showed Acheson the char.ges. They were chiefly .matters
of phraseology, which though not changing the meaning of the
pact might open it up to changes from every nation present.
"For Goo's sake, don't propose them." Acheson replied.
'All right," grunted Ambassador Martins who Is not given to
many words.
Whereupon he did an. unusual thing. An ambassador is sup-
posed to carry out Instructions from his government, not argue.
But Martins cabled Rio de Janeiro that he did not believe it.
wise to introduce the changes. He pointed out that If Brasil. s>
longtime friend of the United States, introduced changes, the
Philippines. Indonesia and Asiatic nations more directly affected
by Japan, whould attempt to revamp the treaty.
So Martins told the Brazilian government that unless he heard
to the contrary he would not can- out his instructions.
HOW MANY VOTES
Another interesting conversation took place between cautious.
careful John Fosters Dulles and Ambassador Luis Machado of
Cuba.
It happened that Dulles and Machado were the only diplomats
firesent who. as young men, both had attended the Versailles con-
erence ln 1918: and Dulles started explaining the virtues of the
Japanese peace treaty to his old friend.
Using all the eloquence of his Wall 8treet law career. Dullet
waxed eloquent on the benefits of the treaty. But Ambassador Ma-
chado interrupted.
"I know all about the treaty," he said, "but how many votes
have we got?"
(Copyright. 1951, By The Bell Syndicate. Inc.) .,
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PAGE EIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILI NEWSPAPER
SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER Vt, 1951
'Six' Is Yanks' Magic Number To Clinch Pennan
True, you won't be able to tell until the nal returns are
-In, but it could very well be that Phil Rizzuto's adroitly placed
'1'. Jmt wh,ch achieved a iweep over the Indians yesterday de-
elded the sweat-dripping American League pennant race.
,'; It came in the last half of the n nth Inning to break up a
-gripping pitchers' bat.le between Ed Lopat and Bob Lemon
and dissolve a 1-1 tie which hr.d tensely prevailed from the sixth
Inning. Since it was such an absorbing game and so vital were
2"*ne stakes, you may be Interested in the details.
One was down when Joe DI.Maggio. hitless up to then, was
"-charitably credited with a hit which Flip Rosen had kicked
...inessily around at third base. Gene Woodling followed with a
single to right and DiMaggio raced to third. This brought Bobby
Brown up and Al Lopez the Indians manager, went into a furi-
ous and somewhat confused burst of masterminding.
He ordered Brown purposely passed to fill the ba^es and
pulled his infield lino play for a play at the plate. His alter-
native, which he tentatively cons ^ered. v.as to pitch io Brown,
move the infield back and play for a double-play. Unfortun-
ately the masterminding gets one guess. It doesn't always prove
to be right. Like in the Sunday game when Lopez had Yogi Berra
Passed to get to DiMaggio and the aging star belted a triple
,.__ Tnls tlme hi mental gears didn't mesh satisfactorily, either
By now everybody in the Stadium knew how the Yankees were'
i going to play it. With Rizzuto up it had to be a bunt.. There
r^ more skllled bunters in all baseball. And with the in-
field in the play had to be at the plate. The Indians had to get
DiMaggio or they were through.
SAID MR DiMAGGIO TO MR. ROSEN.
The first pitch to Rizzuto was low but the umpire called it
a strike, and Casey Stengel, in the Yankee dugout, screamed so
boisterously you could hear him in Peoria. The next pitch was a
down-breaking ball, perfect for bunting because it is compara-
tively easy to keep on the ground, and the danger of popping
up is correspondingly reduced.
Just before Lemon made the fateful pitch it was noted
that DiMaggio was exchanging amiable chatter with Rosen at
third. It developed later in the clubhouse that DiMaggio had
"Do you suppose Rizzuto is going to bunt?"
And Rosen had repl'.ed:
"I'll be the most surprised guy in North America if he
doesn't."
Not only did everybody expect the bunt, which Lopez had
brazenly invited, but it was almost a certainty Rizzuto was go-
ing to bunt to the right side of the plate, between the pitcher
and Luke Easter, the first baseman. Easter is not a clever field-
er. Besides he has a bad knee. And if Lemon had to field the
bunt he might have to make an off-balance throw.
PIGSKIN PREVIEW....No.5
Oklahoma Is Still Loaded To The Hilt
But Nebraska Has Slim Chance In Big .7

Faces In
The Majors
New York Whips Boston
While Indians Lose 7-6
By UNITED, PRESS
NEW YORK, Sept. 22.The Yankees, behind
Alhe Reynolds' six-hitter, downed the Red Sox 5-1 at I
Boston yesterday to take a one-and-one-half game
American League lead over the Indians who lost to
the Tigers 7-6 at Detroit after getting a 5-0 margin.
S.AIL1NG ALONG-Billy Vessels (35) carried a lot of mall for Oklahoma's 195 squad, Korinf In
Bine straight games. Look at the interference he had on this kipawiy against Boston Cohere, whom
the Sooner walloped. 8-8. Back as a junior, Billy'11 be If and running again. (NRA)
Fifth of a series of sectional col-
lege football roundups
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor
NORMAN, Okla.. Sept. 22 (NEA)
Oklahoma is not as terrific as
it has been in more recent falls,
but the Sooners are still the best
in the Big Seven.
Bud Wilkinson has another
good line, headed by tackle Jim
Weatherall, whose six feet, four
Inches and 220 pounds made
practically everybody's All-Amer-
ica last autumn. Center Tom
Catlin and guard Bert Clark
block offensively and are the
linebackers. No part-time em-
ployment for forwards like, these.
Billy Vessels is a great back
and Eddie Crowder extends the
Willie Hoppe in his prime never controlled the behavior of I fSSSSS^TSSS'^JA^
a billiard ball with greater finesse or more meiculous accuracy *emai ?ble Norman !W*-
than Rizzuto summoned in dropping a spinning ball to the right
of the mound. There wasn't even a chance to make a play. When
Lemon pfcked up to the ball DiMaggio was denting the rubber
with his spikes, the game was over, and Rizzuto was doing a
wild, crazy, leaping dance on his way to the dugout.
It tent often you see a squeeze play work so perfectly these
days and carry such destructive force. The Indians couldn't have
been beaten more thoroughly, cons dering the situation, if Rizzuto
had knocked the ball out of the park. Of course, the squeeze
M a collaborative effort which calls for split-second timing and
To insure its success the base runner
unity of performance.
. must be able to conceal intent as long as possible to guard
against a pitch-out.
____ o ____
-
A SMART RUNNER AT THE OTHER END.
th.M?Cw.,.niliS.dJ?nf r0m a.ftCr th lnslsted
SSdh^SrfVth!aRios base-running rather than the bunt itself
wnicn made the play the complete success it was
n't. ^fB.I.0od,,dnt ie&\e the bag mta Lemon wa *ell Into
his windup, Rizzuto pointed out. "He waited until the last
possible moment. By the time he was off and running it was
,iaV?h L"\?n ,0 ** a Pch-out. I knew the instant
I tapped the ball we were home free. They weren't ever going
to watch DiMaggio. Th's is the third or fourth time we've worked
tBe squeeze together. A hitter couldn't ask for a smarter runner
at the other end.'
And so the Yankees came through again in desperate crisis,
beat off another challenger, at least for the time being, and
lengthened their lead in a flag race which seems destined to go
down to the wire for the third straight year. This doesn't mean
tneir position is secure by any means. They outplayed, out-
hustled and outsmarted the Indians, an old Yankee custom, but
at no time did they look overpowering. This is a Yankee team
wh en must fight for every foot of terrain. It is a Yankee team
which gratefully settles for a game-winning bunt.
But there is one thing this Yankee team has in common
with the superior block busters of the past. It Is character.
They dont fold and they rarely beat themselves. There was no
good reason to believe they'd sweep the Cleveland series, cer-
tainly not in the light of their recent futility, and yet It was
MM great surprise that they did. Somehow when the chips are
down they seem to play truly inspired baseball.
- Still, inspiration can carry a ball club only so far. The
Yankees have 12 games yet to play, their lead Is meager and
they still must face the streaking Red Sox in eight games. Can
they do it?
Well, the book says dont bet against them.
fa**'
vayue-
ASK FOR
Norman
backs. Crowder is expected to be
an Improvement over Claude Ar-
iold. which would be something,
and highly important in any for-
mation, especially the split-T.
Oklahoma should repeat In its
own conference and again rank
with the nation's top squads.
HUSKERS HOT
Nebraska Is the only league
team given a chance to beat Ok-
lahoma, and is ranked, second In
the circuit. The Cornhuskers
boast one of the country's most
terrific college running attacks,
with All-America Bobby Reynolds
getting strong help from sopho-
mores John Bordogna, Tom Car-
odlne, Ray Novak and Don Vogt
a 222-pound halfback, and vet-
eran fullback Nick Adduci.
Young Bordogna is a quarter-
back. Carodlne, first Boys Town
graduate to play with Lincoln, Is
a right halfback who kicks. Ray
Novak is a younger brother of
Tom, who stuck out In Corn-
husker livery.
The line again should be an
excellent offensive unit, despite
the loss of guard Don Slrashelm
and tackle Charles Toogood. Biff
Glassford moved backs Tony
Wlney and Clay Curtis to the
guard positions, which gives you
an Idea of the speed the Pitts-
burgh alumnus has up front.
COLORADO CLIMBS
Unless it Is much improved, de-
fense again will give the Huskers
a big headache. You may recall
that they had to outscore nearly
all of them last autumn. But
they apparently don't mind that
kind of a game, and it is excit-
ing.
Colorado perhaps is the most
improved club, upder-rated in
this section. This side has an ad-
vantage in running off the single
wing/ of which opponents see lit-
tle. The major problem is replac-
ing seven defensive regulars, five
in the line.
Colorado should finish second
or third. The backfield is excep-
tional, with all returningblock-
ing back Roger Williams, wing-
back Woody Shelton, tailback
Zack Jordan and fullback Merwin
Hodel. Colorado has a remark-
able tackle in Jack Jorgenson, a
good end In Chuck Mosher.
Kansas' ground attack is not
expected to be as potent as the
3116-yard pace, which led the Big
Seven and was fourth nationally,
when Charlie Hoag gained MO as
a sophomore. The defensa Is
somewhat improved, especially
in the secondary, the top handi-
cap being lack of experience, but
the team is far from sound in
this department.
The pitching end of the pass-
ing is improved with the Jerrys
Robertson and Bogueadded to
Chet Strehlow and Arch Unruh,
but Bill Schaake, is the lone de-
pendable receiver thus far, and
he lacks real speed. Quarterback
Bogue, who lettered in 1949.
missed last season because of a'
knee injury. Kansas Is too green
to figure In the pennant fight,
but steady improvement could
push the Jayhawkers to third.
TIGERS TAMB
Missouri is short on manpower
for the first time since World
War II, but Don Faurot fields a
creditable first team expected to
be far scrappier than last year's
contented Tigers.
Sophomore quarterback Bob
Schoonmaker- and fullback Al
Andrelowlcz are slated for the
first string. Defensive center Bill
Fuch.s is a tested hand. Missouri
has accomplished guards in Jack
Lordo and Bob Castle. The tac-
kles are adequate. The ends are
below par, particularly since the
best one. Bill Hampel, Is nursing
a bad leg.
Missouri and its original ver-
sion of the spllt-T Is rated slight-
ly below Kansas.
Iowa State is n*t a push-over
despite the loss of the passing
circus known as Weeks-Wllhel-
mi-Dorgan. The backfield is solid
with a new passer in sophomore
Dick Mann, who was taught the
baseball' throw by Bill Weeks.
Toiling with the youngster in the
backfield are halfbacks Frank
Congiardi and Mel Meling and
fullback Maury Schnell. State
must find receivers. The line is
okeh at the guards, above aver-
age at the tackles, below at cen-
ter and weak at the ends.
WYOMING TOPS
Bill Meek of the Maryland staff
takes over at Kansas State kith
a backfield that should be reas-
onably good In talent and depth,
but the line looks weak defen-
sively. In Veryl Switzer, Negro
right halfback, the Wildcats may
have the Big Seven recrult-of-
the-year. Tailback HI Faublon
will go with him, but Coach Meek
must find linemen and a passer
or have a lough time winning a
game all season.
Wyoming graduated a nock.
Including the redoubtable tall-
back Boom Boom Talboom, but
the Cowboys' manpower, fills the
gaps, and they dominate the Sky-
line Eight for the third year in
a row. Bowden Wyatt retains-an
extraordinary tailback In Harry
Geldlen and the All-Conference
center Doug Reeves, tackle Jim
Martine and end Dewey McCon-
riell.
Things have been on the sad
side at Utah for three cam-
paigns. Jack Curtice, who has a
clever passing attack. The prin-
cipal difficulty will be stopping
the opposition. Montana moves
out of the Pacific Coast Confer-
ence Into the Skyline with the
heaviest team m the circuit and
backs who stick out.
De-emphasized Denver doesn't
figure to run better than fourth.
Colorado A. and M. has the horses
only in the backfield. New Mex-
ico possesses new men to go with
tailback Chuck Hill. Things are
brighter at Brigham Young with
a 200-plus line. John Ronlng
ditches the T for the Minnesota
single wing at Utah State with
18 lettermen and good yearlings.
. It's a three-way scrap In the
Rocky Mountain Conference be-
tween Colorado College, Colorado
State and Idaho State. Montana
State is not outdistanced, but
Colorado School of Mines and
Western State run as cabooses.
The Skyline und Rocky Moun-
tain would be higher than that
If they all got the idea like Wyo-
ming.
NEXT;. The Missouri Valley.
NCS
American League
TEAMS
New York.
Cleveland.
Boston .
Chicago. .
Detroit .
Philadelphia 65
Washington 57
St. Louis . 47
Won Lost Pet. G.B.
, 92 54 .30
92
8
77
ft
57
58
78
78
82
88
98
.817
.597
.524
.489
.442
.393
.324
m
%
15J4
MM
27 M
34',
44 Vi
Today's Games
Cleveland at Detroit.
New York at Boston.
St. Louis at Chicago.
Washington at Philadelphia.
Yesterday's Results
New York 110 001 2003 9 0
Boston 000 100 0001 6 0
Reynolds (16-8) and Berra;
Kiely (7-4), Kinder, Wight and
Robinson, Moss.
Cleveland 050 000 10O 7 2
Detroit 023 011 OOx7 8 2
Feller, Oromek (7-4), Brissie
and Hegan; Gray, Hutchinson
(10-9) and House.
Do-Or-Die/ Photo Finishes
Mark This Month In Sports
National League
TEAMS Won Lost Pet. G.B.
Brooklyn . 92 53 .634 __
New York. 89 58 .605 4
St. Louis . 77 70 .524 16
Boston . 78 72 .503 20
Philadelphi l 71 77 .480 22'4
Cincinnati 63 84 .429 30
Pittsburgh 61 86 .415 32
Chicago. . 68 87 .408 S3
Today's Games
Boston at Now York.
Chicago at St. Louie (N).
Philadelphia at Brooklyn (N).
Pittsburgh at Cincinnati.
Yesterday's Results
NIGHT GAMS
PhUadelp'ia 430 001 0019 12 1
Brooklyn 001 200 3008 8 3
Roberts (21-12) and Wllber;
Labine (4-1). Podbielan (2),
Branca (5), Schmltz (8), Kleeg
(8) and Walker.
With only eight more games
to play, the Yankees can clinch
l the pennant by winning six of
those eight even if the Cleveland
Indians sweep all of their re-
maining five games.
If the Yankees win five of
eight, the Indians must win all
five to gain a tie and if the New
Yorkers only split in the remain-
ing games the Indians still would
have to sweep their last five
games to win.
Reynolds drove In what became
the winning run In the second
inning on a single. Joe DiMaggio
had driven in the first tally with
a single, Jerry Coleman sent in
another run on a fly In the sixth
and rookie Gil MacDougald
Wound up the scoring with a two-
run triple in the seventh.
The Detroit Tigers gained some
two-fisted revenge personally
against Bob Feller and collect-
ively against the whole Indian
team which had won 16 out of 17
previous games from the Ben-
gals.
. Feller, who had pitched a no-
hitter against the' Tigers ear-
lier this year, was moving se-
renely in search of hi* 23rd
victory. His mates had handed
him a 5-0 lead in a hit second
inning off starter Ted Gray in
which Ray Boons hM a three-
ran homer.
But, suddenly, the roof fell In.
Dick Kryhoskl hit a two-run
homer to make it 5-2 in the Tiger
second while in the third the Tig-
ers tied the score as Pat Mullin,
with a single, and Vic Wertz, with
a double, drov home two runs
and Boone's error of a grounder
yielded the third run.
The Tigers went ahead 0-J In
the fifth as George Kell came
home from third on an Infield
out and Frank House hit his first
big league homer to make It 7-5
In the sixth.
Meanwhile. Fred Hutchinson
had taken over and set down the
Indians with a lone run and Just
two hits from 'he middle of the
second* inning to the finish.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Robin Roberts of the Phila-
delphia Phillies defeated the
Brooklyn Dodgers In an Ebbets
Field nlghter for the fourth time
this season and cut their first
place margin in the National
League over the Idle New York
Giants to four games with a 9-8
victory highlighted by Willie
Jones' first inning grand slam
homer.
However, the Dodgers need
only five victories la their re-
maining nine games to clinch
the flag no matter if the Gi-
ants win all of their remaining
seven.
Rookie lefthander Jackie Col-
lum, Just recalled from Rochester
of the International League,
pitched a two-hitter as the St.
Louis Cardinals beat the Chicago
Cubs 6-0 In a St. Louis night con-
test.
On The Alleys...
COROZAL BOWLERS SET
__ FOR TOURNEY
The Corozal bowling team, with
an average of 160, Is ready to de-
fend the honor of the Post of
Corozal In the USARCARffi Bowl-
ing Tournament at Fort Kobbs
the 24th, 27th, and 28th of Sep-
tember.
The team members ate the
high scorers of the Corozal Bowl-
ing League, that completed their
league tournament Wednesday
night. The 7465th AU (Engineer
Reproduction) took the cham-
pionship.
The members of the team are|
as follows:
Sgt. Willie B. Hall Hq. & Hq.
Det.. ... ,-.....,.<.... 16]
M-8gt. Roy c. Williams,
7465th (AU) Engr. Bepro.) 162!
Sgt. Samuel L. Torian, 531st
QM Sv. Det........, ... 159
Sgt. Albert Jensen, Hq. ii
Hq. Det.............. -15|
Cpl. Edward O. Steffans, Hq.
!Hq. Det............. 159);
Sgt. John J. Oliver, 581st
QM Sv. Det........... H
This team exceeds the tean
representing Post of Corozal 1l
the i960 tournament by an averi
age of 10 pins per man. The men
from Corozal have a very good-
chance In the tourney this year!
It is expected that the stiifes
competition wDl coin from h
7461st AU, Signal, at Fort Clay,
ton, who have virtually the saml
tea ramembers as the 1950 tourJ
nament team from the Signa
Unit.
NIGHT GAME
Chicago 000 000 0000 -3 3
St. Louis 130 001 Olx6 7 0
Hiller (6-13), Dublel (6) and
Chit i, Collum (1-0) and D. Rice.
By NED BROWN
NEA Special Correspondent
Haig
SCOTCH WHISKY ^bmW
INCREASED VALUE TO
LOTTERY TICKETS.
THE SUNDAY DOUBLE
AT NO EXTRA COST.
If vou don't win one way you
can win another. Listen how
vour lottery tickets become more
valuable in broadcast of the
lottery 11 a.m. Sundays over
HMP21. 1080 k.c. Radio News-
oaDer George Williams "The
Voice of Ancon."
Al
NEW YORK. Sept. 22 (NEA)
September, 1951, should go down
in the annals of sports as the "do
or die" and "foto finish" month.
Sugar Ray Robinson in boxing
and the New York Giants in base-
ball staged the old do or die act,
while in the American League
the New York Yankees and the
Cleveland Indians put on one of
the fiercest and closest drives
down the stretch ever recorded
in the national pastime.
Ray Robinson was fading fast
and bleeding profusely from a
deep gash over his left eye as he
came out for the 10th round of
his last chance battle with his
English conqueror, Randy Tur-
pln. Ray called on his last ounce
of strength and stamina to flash
the wildest ana most desperate
attack of his long ring career and
snatch victory from defeat by a
sensational knockout. At the fin-
ish Sugar was in a state of col-
lapse.
Leo Durocher's dogged Giants
began the month seven games
behind the league-leading Brook-
lyn Dodgers, and before the
month was two-thirds spent had
chopped that lead down to three,
and were after the Bums like a
bulldog after a tramp.
of their rival* in the standing,
due to an advantage in the lost
column, the official figures be-
ing .630 for the New Yorkers to
.617 for the Clcvelanders.
RED SOX NOT LACKING
And when it comes to the "do
or die" department, Steve
O'Neill's Boston Red Sox were not
lacking. They continued to be-
devil the leaders by hanging on
desperately, always threatening
to come through with a rush to
grab second place If either of the
front runners faltered.
Whether Cleveland wins the
American League pennant or not,
on the basis of the season's rec-
ord, the Yankees are twice as
good as the Indians, for the New
Yorkers won 15 games out of their
1951 series of 22 games. Not only
that, but Stengel's men copped
their last two clashes.
Yeah, It'll be a long time. I
betcha, ere there's another base-
ball race as close as this one I
JOLLY I'HOLLY CONFIDENT
Don't let Itchfii Ecsem, Ample,
Rlnrworm, Blackheads, ZoMl Peorla-
Is, 1- oot Itch. Athlele'e Foot (Allpuna-.i)
or o.her bleinlehes disfigure your akin
and embarras you another day without
rfTihf.? ,d*rm- Tu " medicina
combata th firma and parasites which
f''*" r* ">e real causa of akin trouble.
- hat la why ixoderm o quickly make*
your akin oft. clear, amcoth and it-
tractive. Get Nixoderm from your dnur-
rlet rodaysee "how much better your
kia lo-k and feel tomorrow.
As the Giants edged closer and
closer. Jolly Cholly Dressen. with
the fine show of bravado exhibit-
ed by a small boy whistling past
a graveyard In the gloaming, de-
claimed that he wasn't worrying,
and lowering his voice to a calm,
hysterical shriek, clarloned his
confidence In pitchers Preacher
Roe and Clem Labine and the
rest of his team to come through
with colors flying.
In the Junior major league the
Yankees began the month half a
game ahead of the Indians, and
they raced neck and neck toward
the finish in a see-saw battle
with only Inches alternating be-
tween them at any time.
Today, Stengel's gamesters are
thirteen percentage points ahead
Broncs Better
Off Than Riders
NEW YORK, Sept. 22 (NEA)
Cowboys in the World Champion-
ship Rodeo at Madison Square
Garden, Sept. 26-Oct. 7, might
walk home hungry, but the ani-
mals won't.
Each 'poke pays his own trans-
portation to New York and.puts
up an entry fee of $20 to $150 to-
ward the prize money. It's up to
him to win enough money to
keep from starving.
The stock, on the other hand,
have 100 truckloads of timothy
hay, crushed oats, vitamin-en-
riched patented feeds and straw
waiting for them when they ar-
rive. A ton of rock salt la pro-
vided for licking. Three square
meals a day puf plenty of buck
in the broncs and bulls, but stand
the Garden about $38,000 for the
rodeo's run.
16-Pound Shot Or
260-Pound Guard
Tiny Moves 'em Far
TEMPE. Ariz., Sept. 22 (NEA)
The Sun Devils of Arizona
State have a big man in the line
who's really a BIG man.
He's six-foot, 323-pound Tiny
Putman, a guard. Putman, a
product of Cincinnati, O., has his
weight so well distributed that he
looks no bulkier than the aver-
age player In full football geaat
Although Tiny was an out-
standing lineman in high school,
he forsook football for shot put-
ting as a freshman at Tempe. He
set a Border Conference record
of 49 feet, six inches, with the
16-pound ball. In an Amateur
Athletic Union meet this sum-
mer, Putman pushed the shot
past the 50-foot mark. He'll be
flirting with the National Colle-
giate Athletic Association title
before long.
Right now, though. Tinv Put-
man is moving linemen all over
the Tempe campus and pi^y the
Border Conference guards who'll
be looking at him all season.
Distributors:
CIA. CYRNOS, S. A.
of ths City of New York
The Chase National Bank
Total resources over $5^27,000,000.00
PANAMA BRANCH
COLON BRANCH
General Banking
DAVID BRANCH
CRISTOBAL BRANCH
BALBOA BRANCH
We Specialise in Financing Imports and Export
=



SATURDAY SEPTEMBER I?, 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAD.T NEWSPAPO
PAGE NINE
.i.i "
i m m
Pep-Saddler Title Contest May Turn Into Pier Six Brawl
Willie To Use 'Tricks9 If
Sandy Starts Rough Stuff
NEW YORK, Sept. 22.-(U. P.)- The feather-
weight title bout between Champion Sandy Saddler
and Willie Pep next Wednesday in New York may
turn into a Pier Six Brawl.
Pep, who is training in his home town of Hart-
ford. Connecticut, says he is ready for any rough
stuff Saddler may pull at the Polo Grounds.
"I asked for a clean fight with Saddler last Sep-
tember," says Pep, "but he was so rough he deli-
berately dislocated my left shoulder. I lost the title
when I couldn't come out for the eight round. This
time," continues the ex-champ. "I'm not asking for
a clean fight. I'll be ready to give Saddler the whole
bag of tricks if he makes one bad move. He'll get
thumbs, elbows, butts, heels, spins he'll get the
works."
Pep is so confident of winning, he is making
plans to challenge Jimmy Carter for the lightweight
title.
"Sure, I'd give up the featherweight title if I
won the lightweight championship," says Pep. "I
don't have any trouble making the featherweight
126-pounds, but I hit harder as a lightweight and
I'm just as fast."
l.i ..>.. ..... .. .1 I II I I lll. ................ I I
Local Kate, Panama Stars
To Clash Again Tomorrow
National Little League
Championship Serie*
TEAMS Won Loit Pet.
Lia Infantil Stan t 1
tor. Rata All-Stan 1 I
Ml
.338
The Local Rate Little League
All-Stan hook up wit hthe Pan-
am City Lina Infantil Stan to-
morrow, at 4:15 p.m, at Santa
Rita Park, in the fourth game of
the five-game championship se-
rle!.
The Canal Zone midgets cop-
ped the first gam, 1 to 1, but
dropped 4-1 and 7-4 decisions In
the second and third engage-
ment*. The use of over-aged
youngsters by the Liga Infantil
draw-strong protests from the
Local Sate management which
ha* been aasured that only play-
er* below thirteen years will ee
action In the remaining games.
Trailing by one game, it is ex-
Eeotid that Manager Irlin Con-
ffe will send his ace, Robert
Pate, to the mound. The infantil
Stan, barred from using fifteen-
year-old Danar, will start M. ce-
derlo.
The lineups follow:
Local Rate Little League All Stan
R. Brown, lb
H. Warren, lb
1. Beat at
R. Pata. P
R. Jlmenea, cf
C. Orifflth. rf
R. Holder, If
I. Lord, Sb
W. St. Loult, e.
Uga Infantil Stan
D. Barrett, lb
K. Naer, lb
P. Sala, u
P. Rivera, lb
A. Mandes, ef
R. Valda, e
T. Agullar, If
F. JlmeneE, rf
M. cedeno. p
Panama Canat Clubhouses
JgV-^- Showing Tonighi -^"HM
BALBOA l^SFS

&
When you heai the ? CLIFTON
I Of IteWg' V \A/rDD
II WILL BE ^ *- WEBB
BELVEDERE t
LAUGH I
ALL OVER M
WORLD1
O 'i H
Frick To Take
Full Command
November First
NBW YORK, Sept. II (UP)
The major league baseball own-
era have solved one problembut
in doing it they have created an-
other one.
The 16 owners, after a day long
session in Chicago, finally decid-
ed about 11 o'clock (EDT i Thurs-
day night, to elect National
League President Ford Prick as
their new commissioner. Frick
succeeds A. B. Chandler who re-
signed In July after the owners
twice refused to renew his con-
tract.
That, means the National
League owners will have to agree
on a new president for their cir-
cuit. All the owners will say is
"A successor to Frick will be
named In the near future." Three
names have been mentioned as
successor to Frick. They are War-
ren Giles, president of the Cin-
cinnati Reds. National League
Public Relations Director Charley
Segar and Gabe Paul, the vice-
president of the Reds.
Frick says Re probably will
take over as a full time com-
missioner on November 1. Un-
til that time, PHck will serte
as both commissioner and Na-
tional League president. Prick
says that while in of fire he will
work closely with the executive
council... Which will run the
1051 World Series with him pre-
siding
The news that he had been
elected commissioner of baseotui
came as a surprise to Frick.
The 57-year-old National
League president says he was
"completely flabbergasted" when
the owners called to tell him he
had been chosen for the $85,003-
a-year post.
Frick says all 16 club officials
talked with him and "all 16 wish-
Mi me all the best."
"1 feel very honored," Frick
adds. "I realise that a lot of hard
work Is in front of me and ask
only for cooperation."
Frick says he knew he was one
of the candidates for the lob, but
he adds: "1 never really thought
1 would be elected. It Just hit me
between the eyes when they call-
ed."
Prick says he does not know
who will succeed him as presi-
dent of the National League.
"That," he-adds, "is a matter
that mult be decided by a vote of
the league's clubs."
BURGLARS UPSET
INDIANAPOLIS(UP)Mra. Za-
na Richardson righted the disor-
der left In her apartment by bur-
glars and found only two pennies
missing.
FAMP ftF TMt NAME__PM1 Ruto of the Yankees demonstrates why they call him "Scooter" as
Atlantic Invitational Finals
This Weekend; Prizes Sunday
TONIGHT!
MIHMTE SHOW At 11 p.m.
FOR ADULTS ONLY!
CECILIA Theatre
Rings
the Bel!
m marTw* Mona -araa*
tEr^KOSTE
TOB
T'-W
UNDAY AND MO
Diablo Htt. 6:15 -1:05
"EXCUSI MY DUST
gwSay_ "KM';
COCOLI 6:75 -9:10]
L!M* DARNELL
CtwlM BOYfcR
"13TH LETTER"

Sunday I
"Takt Car I My.l.ltUf Glrti
PEDRO MIGUEL 7.-0C
Krrol FLYNN
Don STOCKWELL
"KIM"
Technicolor I
"SHORT GRASS"
GAMBOA
8:15
Ann BLYTH
Mark STEVEN!
"KATIE DID IT"
Sunday CptHaraU Harnblwtf
GATUN, 7:00
:Vrtor MATURE
1*rry MOORE
"GAMBLING HOUSE"
su*it "wm roiwT """
.*-
CRISTOBAL
Alr-Condllloncd t:lS t:2S
the mighty
musical of (he "
Mississippi I
I'J
moEi**0** ^
Mili STEIIMC IUU MKIUI
Also Bhowim Sunday Mondayl
HHtoUTA ^^tT^YSTRW^1
I 1 T "Dtc""m Dvn"
The Chrysler-Plymouth Invi-
tational Tournameht, sponsored
by Powell's Garage of Colon, ends
tomorrow with the playing of the
final matches In aU flights over
the week end.
At 5 p.m. tomorrow Howard
Pinnegan of Powell's will be en
hand at the Braios Brook Coun-
try Club to present the priaea to
the winners. Free keer, courteeg
f the Braios Club, will be serv-
ed to all present.
The final match in the Cham-
pionship Plight finds Charlie
Wood, reigning club champion,
pitted against Anbal (alindo.
This should be a close one all the
way, but Wood nas'the knack of
rising to these occasions and de-
spite Galindo's good scores of re-
cent weeks, this column will tag
along With Wood.
The locker room J>ov picks the
winner in the othePnfghtS:
2nd FlightMorUnd over Bos-
3rd FlightKoepke to beat
Henderson. .
4th Flight Humphries to beat
Puller.
Sth FlightDuncan ofer Mann.
6th PlightOrtia oer MaeVlt-
tle.
7th FlightDietrich to beat
Schelbter.
nth FUghtPugh to beat
Chandler.
9th FlightReed to beat Ellis.
l Oth Flights troop over
Smith.
llth FlightDavis over Park-
er.
llth FlightPacheco to beat
Tanner. *
llth FUghtSwearingen to
beat Leigh.
Rufus Lovelady Pac.
Little League Prexy
Officials of the Pacific Little
League met last night and held
election of officers for the i.
season.
The new president Is Rufus
Lovelady. Pete Corrigan was
elected vice-president, tt*6
Mend (re-elected) secreUry-
treasurer, and lack Watson re-
appointed player agent.
Circus Cancelt Date
Because 01 Football
COLUMBIA, B.C.. Sept. (UP)
-The Big Top wont play here
on Big Thursday.
Officials of Rlngllng Brothers
Circus and the State Pair Asso-
cus had cancelled Its Oct. 25 date
to play in Columbia. That is the
"Big Thursday at the state Ffclr
whih the University of South
Carolina meet* Ciemsoft College
in the states football elaeeic.
State Pair officials had bitterly
protested plans of the circus to
perform a show here on that day.
Working Boys, Balboa Hi
Battle To 6-6 Deadlock
After four quarters of battling
It Out, they wert right back where
they Started from last night as
the Wftrking Boys and the BHS
football teams played to a 6-6
deadlock. All the scoring was
done In the second half.
The Black Knight* were the
first to reach pay dirt, when
tduis Deaeaux tossed & pass to
Wally Trout in the flat, and
Trout outran the defenders to go
into the end sone standing up
The entire play was good for
about 55 yards.
The High Schoolers' score came
about midway 1ft the fourth
quarter, after an unnecessary
roughness penalty had given
them a life. The Knights had
held the Bulldogs for downs on
the 40-yard line, but the penalty
gave the Red clad team a first
down on the visitors' 25.
After two tries Bob Peacher
had picked up a total of five
yards, and then Jim May went
off his own left tackle, went the
remaining 20 yards to score. Nei-
ther team was able to get that all
important point after touchdown.
The first half was a see-saw
battle, with the high school de-
fenses doing a fine Job of holding
the hard running Knights, and
except for one or two sweeps by
Wally Trout, Hie Working Boys
failed to threaten at all.
It was Just about the same sto-
ciatton announced th
elf-
FOOTBALL RESULTS
Wake Forest 20,
Boston College 6
Syracuse 19,
Temple 0.
Alabama 89,
Delta SUte 0.
Washington and Lee 25,
Furman 7.
Chatanooga 53,
Erskine 6.
Buffalo 26. .
Cortland Teachers 0.
Univ. of S Francisco, W
San Jose State 2.
rv for the Bulldogs. They were
able to pick up yardage whfca It
didn't count, but couldn't put it
together when they needed it.
This is shown by the fact that
the Knights made five first
downs, while the 'Dogs were run-
ning up a total of 10, nine under
their oWn power, and one via the
penalty route. The high school-
ers picked up 178 yards In total
offense, 80 of which was front
passes.
>-
Albrook Tops Navy
To Cop Inlersenrice
Basketball Tourney
The Albrook Flyers leveled
their sights and downed the Navy
89 to 60 to win the decisive gamo
in the Inter-Service Basketball
Tournament, played Wednesday
night at the Naval Station, Coco
Solo gymnasium.
During the first period, Llt-
wack and Heffner of Navy found
the target and paced their team-
mates to a 16-18 lead over th*
Flyers. The second period, how-
ever, saw the fly-boys ringing the
bell, and the score at half-time
was Air Force 33, Navy 27. In the
final two periods of play, Pariell
and Lee hit consistently from
close In, and at the final whistle
the score was 85 to 60.
Kail Parsell of the Air Fore*
put oh a one-man show to rack
up 43 points and establish him-
self as the outstanding player of
the free-scoring contest. Heffner.
of Navy, came Off with second
honors by totalling fifteen polnU
while his teammate, utwack,
scored fourteen points.
The Inter-Servise Basketball
Trophy will be presented to the
champions by Lt. General Wil-
liam H. H. Morris, Comtnander-
ln-Chlef. Caribbean Command at
A lkter date.
Although the Air Force team
has been established as the tour-
nament champions, the final
gam* Of the six-game serle* will
be played at 7:30 tonight kt the
Fort Clayton gymnasium betweea
the Army and Air Force.

NOW-LUX THEATRE
WEEK END ATTRACTION!...
Shews Start at 1:H S:gl l:N T:U :M p.m.
GIIMEBY- PAULA CIIRDAY
fatal net %m Into M **l U- L
MariiSisMkiMiaXEflUinT
a.hW*CfnrM


GGING SOX
YANKS TO FLAG
Feller No Puzzle
And Indians Lose
Frick Takes Over
November First
AN INDEPENDENT^' ^tj
DAILY NEWSPAPER
The League's Best
^Inolmlo* Last Night's
Games)
Panama American
"Let the people knotc the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SIXTH TEAR
PANAMA, R. P., SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1951
FIVE CENTS
-
American League
Pwrns Fain. Athlelirs......548
Ttfl Williams, Ked Sox.....323
Orestes Mioso. While Sox.. .321
George Kelt. Detroit.......318
Gil Coan, Senators.......314
National League
Stan Musial. Cardinal!!.....357
Richie Ashburn. Phillies.....342
Jackie Robinson Brooklyn.. .333
Roy C'ampanella. Dodgers .. .325
Monte Irvin, Giants.......314
(SPORTS PAGES: 8 & 9)
Senate Probe Sacks Lithofold
Witness After 'Martini Lunch
By Warren Duffee I said he drew a $5,000-a-year sal-
ary from Boyle.
WASHINGTON. Sept. 22 (UP) | Green protested that the eom-
Senate Investigators yesterday | mittee was not "fair" In "going
Work Survey
In Commies
Is Completed
There have been 185 upgrad-
iags and 41 downgrading^ of
le-eal rate positions in the Com-
nSIssarv Division as a result of
survey covering 2.155 positions
In the entire division.
"Seventy-three of the upgrad-
ing* resulted in immediate pay
Increases.
Twenty-five of the downgrad-
ing, or about one per cent of
all the positions covered by the
survey, resulted In pay losses.
The pay increases ranged from
1 to 9 cents per hour.
The decreases were from 1
to 12 cents, with five persons
losing more than six cents.
The pay increases were effec-
tive Sept. 9.
The pay losses become effec-
tive Dec. 2.
In addition to the changes
involving increases or decreases
In pay, there were 92 upgrad-
ings which do not Include Im-
mediate pay increases but make
the employes in the positions
eligible for future Increases
which would not have been
available previously.
There were also 17 downgrad-
lngs involving no Immediate
pay losses but decreasing the
number of future steps open to
the employes in the positions.
The designation of 31 posi-
tions were changed with no
Other effect.
i EDITOR HONORED-Louis B.
' Seltzer, above, editor of the
Cleveland Press, will receive the
annual award of the National
JConference of Christians and
Jews in Cleveland, O., in De-
cember. Seltzer was cited for
his 30 years of contributions "to
further the work of bettering
relations between all religious,
racial and cultural groups." Pre-
vious winners of the award have
' been Henry Ford II, Paul Hoff-
man and Charles E. Wilson.
dismissed Cecil A. Green, Litho-
fold Corp. Washington Represen-
tative, from the witness stand
because he had "a martini for
lunch" and was "in no condition
to testify."
Green, a large, heavy-set man
with ruddy face and graying
hair, was put on the stand after
R. J. Blauner. Lithofold presi-
dent, testified that his firm gave
valuable Polaroid cameras to
Presidential Secretary Matthew
J. Connelly and Democratic Na-
tional Chairman William M.
Boyle. Jr., to "create good will"
for the company.
The permanent senate Investi-
gating committee questioned
Greenunder protest that It had
no right to do soabout an hour
on Lithofold s $645.000 RFC loans
before sending him from the wit-
ness chair. He had spoken in a
low, heavy voice and variously
addressed members as "Your
Honor, Senator," or "Your Hon-
or. Chairman."
Sen. Richard M. Nixon. R.,
Calif., broke off the testimony by
declaring bluntly: "This witness
is in no condition to testify."
"I don't know what you're talk-
ing about." the startled Green
replied. "I don't understand
what this is all about."
"Have you been drinking?"
Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy, R.,
Wls., demanded.
"I had lunch with my coun-
sel," Green parried. "I had a
martini. Is there anything
wrong with that?"
At McCarthy's suggestion.
Committee Chairman Clyde R.
Hoey. D.. N.C.. dismissed Green
to give him a chance to confer
with his attorney and see whe-
ther he would testify later.
The committee then called
James P. Finnegan. recently-
resigned St. Louis Federal Inter-
nal Revenue Collector, who was
paid more than $45,000 in salary
and expenses by Lithofold, most
of it while he held the federal
post. A federal grand Jury Is in-
vestigating Finnegan.
As the committee delved deep-
er into Lithofold's RFC loans and
Boyle's alleged connections with
them, Republican Sen. John J.
Williams, Del., denounced Repub-
lican National Chairman Guy
George Gabrielson for activities
which he said were similar to
Boyle's.
Williams said Gabrielson repre-
sented the Carthage Hydrocol
Co.. at $13,000 a year while the
firm was trying to get more len-
ient terms on RFC loan repay-
ments due to begin Oct. 1. Will-
iams won the plaudits of four
other GOP senators.
Gabrielson later sent a tele-
gram to Committee Chairman
Clyde Hoey, D.. N.C., asking a
chance to testify "tomorrow
morning, if possible." He said he
wanted a chance to "give all the
facts and clear up any misunder-
standing concerning my business
relations with the RFC, as presi-
dent and counsel for Carthage
Hydrocol Inc."
Sen. Everett M. Dirksen, R..
III., said the Republicans must
look Into charges against mem-
bers of their own party or "we
can't point a finger of seom at
anyone else."
Under persistent questioning,
Green testified that he ran a sa-
loon in Kansas City for "a year
or two" and also operated a gar-
bage truck under a contract with
a sanitary service company.
"Sometime I drove It myself."
he said. "I'm not ashamed of It."
He also testified he worked for
nine months or a year as an "in-
vestigator" in Boyle's law office.
Sen. Karl E Mundt, R. S.D.,
back through
past."
my life and my
He finally was dismissed from
the stand after McCarthy warn-
ed him that "the record to this
point appears you have perjured
yourself we don't want a man
to perjure himself when he's
been drinking."
Green never did answer Mc-
Carthy's repeated questions:
"How much did you have to
drink before you came on the
atand."
Blauner. Lithofold president.
denied the company was trying
to buy "Influence" when it sent
cameras to Connelly, Boyle and
others.
'There was no Intention of In-
fluencing anybody," he declared.
"It was just good will."
He said Lithofold also gave
cameras to H. Tumey Gratz,
Boyle's former assistant who left
the Democratic Committee to
work for Hadacol. Inc., patent
medicine firms, and to Frank
Prince, ousted head of the RFC's
office of loans.
Green, who told the committee
at an earlier closed door session
that he never represented any
firm other than Lithofold, admit-
ted that he "might have" con-
tacted the lending agency for
other "friends."
Former RFC official E. Merl
Young told the committee Wed-
nesday that Green's daughter,
Shirley, was working as a sten-
ographer for President Truman
when Lithofold got a $645,000
RFC loan in 1949.
Miss Green '.s now secretary to
Stanley Woodward, U.S. Am-
bassador to Canada. Dispatches
from Ottawa said she had flown
here to be at his side.
i
Green returned to the hear-
ing room about an hour after
he was dismissed and sat qui-
etly among the spectators aa
Finnegan testified.
(NEA Radio-Telephoto)
ATTI.EE AT THE MIKE Prime Minister Clement Attlee
speaks to a crowd gathered outside No. 10 Downing Street In
London after his announcement that there will be a general
election on Oct. 25. With him Is his wife. Attlee's Labor
Party has a working majority of only six votes In the present
Parliament.
Yellow Fever Deaths Rise;
Shots Immunizing 'Ticos
Total deaths In Costa Rica
attributed to yellow fever dur-
ing the current outbreak In
jungle areas has now risen to
31, according to a bulletin re-
ceived last night by Radio
MARS, at Caribbean Air Com-
mand headquarters, Albrook
AFB.
This is an Increase of about
nine since the last published
figures.
The bulletin also reported the
comment of Dr. Oscar Vargas,
director of health for Costa
Rica, that eacn inoculation
given In the mass immunization
program now In progress re-
presents a life potentially sayed.
An Air Force helicopter which
arrived at Albrook Air Force
Base on September 9 and was
then flown to Costa Rica to
aid in combatting yellow fever
will continues to play an im-
portant role in controlling the
dread disease. Penetratelng In-
to areas Inaccessible by either
foot or horse, the aircraft has
made possible the transporta-
tion of medical technicians to
administer inoculations to
scores of people who otherwise
could not be reached.
Assisting in the program to
blot out yellow fever, 8CISP
(Servicio Cooperativo Interame-
rlcano de Salubridad Pblica),
has actively aided the project.
SCI8P. a cooperative public
health agency managed by the
Casta Rlcan ministry of health
and the Institute of Interamer-
ican Affairs, has not only sup-
plied technicians for field work
but has also furnished funds
for the purchase of necessary
supplies and servies available
only to local sources.
Heading the field party for
the Institute of Interamerican
Affairs is Carl Fox of the health
and sanitation division. The In-
stitute Is an agency of the Unit-
ed SUtes Department of State
and is one of the principal
agencies through which Point
Four technical assistance Is
furnished to Central and South
America.
In an interview with Dr. Var-
gas yesterday, the bulletin
stated, research conducted dur-
ing the current yellow fever
epidemic has proven beyond
doubt that monkeys are yellow
fever carriers, contracting the
disease in their normal habit-
at. Autopsies performed on
monkeys found dead In the
jungle confirms the theorv
brought out by extensive labor-
atory tests.
Finnegan immediately got Into
a discussion of taxes with com-
mittee members. He said he had
to "pay the government back"
$3,500 for entertainment expens-
es which were disallowed on his
ID47-48-49 Income tax.
Committee members tried to
pin him down on how much ex-
penses the extra tax covered.
Finnegan said he didn't know.
"I'm no tax expert." the former
Internal Revenue collector said.
"You wouldn't expect me to be a
tax expert."
Sen. Karl E. Mundt. R., S.D.,
estimated that $8,000 to $9,000 in
entertainment was involved
Finnegan testified that he en-
tertained both federal and state
employes.
"I'd entertained the Governor
of my State," he said. "They said
I couldnt do that. I didn't know
I couldn't do that."
Advised of Blauner's testimony
about the camera gifts, Connelly
said he received a carpera from
Green as a Christmas gift for hla
son and knew nothing about
*r having anything to do
with it.
.ier said he and his wife
once spent an evening with Geo.
Schoeneman, recently-resigned
Internal Revenue Commissioner,
and Mrs. Schoeneman at the
Kenilworth Hotel. Miami Beach,
Fla. He was unable to recall de-
tails of the evening but said Mrs.
Schoeneman called Mrs. Blaun-
er, then he mused:
"We invited them to the Ken-
ilworth Hotel----we sat around
there...Arthur Godfrey was
there ...and all....
The Revenue Bureau, alarm-
ed by discloaeurea that seven
of its present or former em-
ployes received money or fa-
vors from Lithofold, has as-
signed a representative to at-
tend the hearings and has ar-
ranged to get dally transcripts
of the testimony.
Blauner said the cameras,
which develop pictures almost
Instantly after they are snapped,
were given to the officials after
October or November, 1950or a
year or more after the loans were
granted. While the cameras cost
about $150 retail, he said, Litho-
fold bought a large number for
$125 each.
Under questioning by Sen.
Karl E. Mundt, R.. S.D., Blauner
denied he ever tried to buy "In-
fluence."
"We don't do that." he said.
"Some people do It. But we have
not done it."
Blauner testified he "bought a
table" for $12,000 for his party at
the 1949 Presidential inaugura-
tion victory dinner and paid the
same price for a table at a Boyle
testimonial dinner In Kansas Ci-
ty. He said he never donated to
the Democratic National Com-
mittee, but did give $200 to the
local St. Louis committee.
JAPAN: Rebirth of a Nation (11)
SZ:
4:^.
WM
w
Htwaaaeri, atiisit ad radio stations |
- are tread foal aotnimant control ond fa-
nriMoriud wit* roc responsibilities ond oepor-
tunine of o fot press la 1945 there went 52
Ml **> awtpapM; o ywr-later, 132.
SCA guidose* to njsufod if odaorien by
rot Japanese pan of eadt of ethics madded
after root f rot AaMrieaa Nmpoper Nfc-
At rot wor's end, aiillioas of Joposete school
children received their lesions in abandoned
tarrocks, shrines and out of dean. Though
locking funds to create adequate facilities for
Japans 19,060,000 pupils and 650,000 stu-
dents, SCA* has mode tremendous araorast
m completely reorganizing Japan ti i educa-
tion. Aggressive nationalism hat batn ra-
awad from eumculumt end riplsctd by daav [
*4 crone ideal* and ttitriafo.
" ""' ......iir.iiMii
Illustrated by Ralph Lane
m addition to form-
ing Parent Teachers
Associations, mod-
ernizing textbooks
and reducing Ja-
pan's jumbled up
education system to
four levis (ele-
mentary school, sec-
ondary school, high
school and college),
SCAP has enabled
a large number of
teachers to visit the *
U.S.A and learn
w
firsthand the
of democn
Y hi
!%&^^!ffl-^iJ > *!& Pr-Talow^vT
napalm bombs-which the flier, XrKiu^^oi aMSS" ** releseVvw
One of the bombs-actually a tank of the jellied^ asohe^i, hSL ns U Jutt be.ngrel.Med JlfL*J?^
- fc",-?PSrte peace treaty with. Russia. **$*
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Scotland the home of Scotch whisky, where Nature
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White Horse is a permanent member of the best' social
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dweller in every discriminating home. It should be
your first choice in whisky. Ask for it by name.
WHITE HORSE Scotch Whisky
A pleasure to remember a joy to see again
M Dinribmhn: COMPAA CYMNOS SuL COUON & PANAMA.

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