The Panama American

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01242

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text


*BRANIFF

AN INDEPEND
HOUSTON
ONI WAY... $117.00
ROUND TMf .. 210.60

DAILY K1W8PAFE
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country it gafe** Abraham Lincoln.
.
TWENTY-SIXTH TEAR
PANAMA, R. P., MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1951
WYE CENTS
r
4 Yanks Survive To Bitter-Fought Crest;
______ ____ _______ ______
Red Regiment Needed To Drive Them Back
(NEA Radio-Telephoto)
WRECKED AT 65 MILES AN HOUR The cars of the london-to-Llverpool Breakfast Express
He across the tracks near -Northampton, England, after the train Dlunged off the right-of-way
at 65 miles an hour. At least 11 persons were killed whtn the crowded train leit the tracks,
and 46 seriously Injured. ', _________^^__
George VI Dozes Under Shock
Surgery; Crowd Is Silent
LONDON. Sept. 24 (UP)King
P, George VI dozed today under the
l influence of opiates given him to
relieve the pain from the major
operation on his lung.
8ad and worried Buckingham
I Palace officials said It would be
[at least three days before any
real hope could begin.
The King's doctors have Issued
three cautious bulletins since
yesterday's operation In which
they removed all or part of one
lung.
In none of the three bulletins
have the doctors been able to
state that the operation was suc-
cessful. They are unlikely to be.
able to say to before the end of
the week.
Their first concern Is that the
monarch recover from the terri-
fic shock such a majpr operation
causes.
At the palace, now converted
Into a temporary hospital with
very device of modern medical
science, the keynote was great
anxiety.
Court officials were not only
worried about the direct ef-
fects of the King's operation,
but also of possible complica-
tions to the arterial malady in
his legs-
Two medical bulletins issued
after the long and delicate oper-
ation yesterday morning gave
cause for great anxiety about re-
covery of the 55-year-old occu-
pant of the greatest remaining
throne In the world.
The first bulletin, signed by
eight physicians, said the King
had undergone "an operation for
lung resection," and that "whilst
anxiety must remain for some
days, His Majesty's Immediate
post-operative condition is sat-
isfactory."
A second bulletin, issued at
9:15 p.m (4:15 p.m. EDTi 12
hours after the operation, said:
"The King's condition conti-
nues to be as satisfactory as can
be expected."
Neither bulletin referred to
the operation as "successful"
as had been the caso two and
one-half years ago when the
King underwent surgery of the
leg for relief of a restriction of
circulation.
The announcements served "to
bear out that the operation was
very serious, particularly for a
man whose strength was not too
great, but that the resulte were
as satisfactory as could be hoped.
As the operation was perform-
ed, millions of Britons knelt In
churches to pray for the recov-
ery of their sovereign and to sing'
"God Save the King," while tears
brimmed many eyes.
Princess Elisabeth, who would
inherit the throne if her father
should die, went with her mo-
ther, the Dnke of Edinburgh
and Princess Margaret to Lam-
beth Palace for a' service con-
ducted by the Archbishop of
Canterbury.
There was no Immediate indi-
cation of a further change In
plans for the Canadian-Ameri-
can tour scheduled next month
for the Princess and the Duke.
They probably will not go un-
til the King Is out o( danger, and
It may be several days before a
final decision is announced. .
Eight doctors assisted with the
operation In the green-decOrat-
ed Buhl room of the palace, bril-
liantly lighted and converted In-
to a surgical amphitheater.
The surgery was performed
by Dr.- Clement Price Thomas,
57, a Welshman of a poor fam-
ily who entered medicine on a
scholarship and became one of
Britain's foremost chest sur-
geons.
A silent crowd stood through
alternate periods of rain, dull
sunshine and low clouds
throughout the day until, at 5:05
p.m. three men came out of the
palace carrying a stepladder.
They posted on the great iron-
grilled front gate of the palace a
printed bulletin, In a gold frame
two feet high.
It said:
"The King underwent an oper-
ation for lung resection this
(Continued on Page 6. Column 7)
Tito Charges
Russia Poised
For Air Attack
BELGRADE, Sept 24 (UP),Yugoslavia's Marshal Tito charg-
ed today that Russia has bombin* planes painted In Yugoslav
colors poised in Hungary and other countries ready to bombard
Yugoslavia.
Tito made a 49-minute speeeh today at Titovo Uslce, first
town to be liberated from the Germans by his partisans. The
liberation was 16 years ago today.
Tito said Russia and Its satellites were stepping up provoca-
tive action on all Yugoslavia's frontiers, but added amid 'thun-
derous applause: "We are ready for them. They have not suc-
ceeded in breaking our unity, and they will not succeed."
Navy Orders
Jet-Propelled
Cargo 'Copters
WASHINGTON. Sept. 24 (UP)
The Navy has ordered a jet-
8TH ARMY HQ., Sept 24 (UP) Four Americans
last night blazed their way to the peak of Heartbreak Hill,
near Yanggu on the central Korean front, but two hours
later were forced to surrender the crest to an estimated
Communist regiment.
The four Americans had survived a vicious and hand
grenade battle throughout the night to reach the crest,
the prize of a 13-day fight.
United States reinforcements moved up quickly, bat
Reds drove all United Nations troops off the peak just
before dawn.
United Nations troops who had failed the to reach
propelled helicopter small enough
hauling heavy'Toad? ^^ fhe P-"k '". an as$ault from the other side $T'" he,d *
The new heiicopter, nicknamed | hillside positions from which they had dug out Commun
He appealed to the people of
the satellite countries to over-
throw their leaders "because
they are not your own leaders.
They are Soviet leaders.
"Don't let them cast you and
us and the world Into a terri-
ble new catastrophe."
He said he could not believe
that the pressure on Yugos-
lavia could coma from the peo-
ple of the neighboring coun-
tries, whose love lor Yugosla-
via he had seen for himself
during the
"in Balga
ship In their eye*
"it Is not possible that over-
night such people should
change do touch. Now they are
the victims of a regime of ter-
ror, but they themselves have
not changed..."
He added that this was the
same in Romania, Albania and
even In Hungary "perhaps a
little less there, but It
exists."
Tito coupled his attack on
Russia with strong praise for
the West.
Yugoslavia had turned to the
West for salvation, he said,
and thi West had not let It
down.
"We appealed to them, saying:
'We are alone and need help,
travels JBefore 1B4S. *U *IU not take It if it
ria I ^eaejr-ftlnd^*Oj-opr ^^^^n^^l^l^ and
did give us help and they
not try to dominate nav"
from ship to ship, or to carry
supplies from ships offshore to
combat troopon short range
missions.
The Navy says this single-rot-
ored nellcopter will have a great-
er lifting ca
Just to the west of Heartbreak
H1U. United Nations forces failed
In an all day Battle to conquer
another important crest.
The Heartbreak Hill clash came
apa-:lty than any hell- as the Reds turned Increasingly
copter the Navy or Marine Corps
Tot Drowns As
Family Swims
In Madden Lake
now has.
The M a r 1 n e s' twln-rotored
still i "Plying Banana" now In service
Is capable of carrying 12 men.
The new helicopter will have
powerful winch equipment and
a retractable cargo sling.
2 Found Not Guilty
Of Wire, Hamburger
Nil Larcenies
of three petty larceny
es that were brought up
M>rning-ln the Balboa Ma-
te's Court, two defendants
were adjudged not guilty by
Judge Edward M. Altman.
Elvln Augustus Brown, an em-
ploye of the Motor Transporta-
tion Division of the Army was
-------- I charged with stealing seven
. iuii .. i 1.1 pounds of hamburger meat from
A .lttle Panamanian girl was. thf Curundu restaurant. Brown
drowned yesterday afternoon In was-Apprehended by the Military
Madden Lake when she fell Into ,d afternoon when he
De Gasperi Says
Force Only Answer
To Communism
WASHINGTON, Sept. 94 (UP)
Italian Premier Aleide De
Gasperi told the UrHted States
Congress here today that It Is
the water from a cayuco.
Aura EsteU Pinzn, 4, was
playing with her 7-year-old
cousin in an 18-foot cayuco
which was hud been run up to
the shore but extended partially
into the water.
Swimming nearby was her mo-
ther. Ausa Snmudlo, two aunts,
Isabel and Daisy Samudlo, and
two Puerto Rican soldiers.
One of the soldiers sat down,
on the bank about six feet from | "*,
the cayuco and noticed that the 1
little girl was missing.
After arcning several mi-
nutes the soldier, Jos G. Brig-
noni, found her body in seven
feet of water, about 50 feet from
the shore.
He applied artificial respira-
tion for over 15 minutes.
The body was taken to Santo
Com-
Britons Ignore Arrival Off Edward
As All Thoughts Turn To Sickroom
LONDON, Sept. 24 (UP).A lonely figure stepped from a
train at Victoria Station here this morning. There were no
crowds to greet him.
The scene proved once and for all that King George VI has
won the hearts of his people. But it took the shadow of tragedy
to show how complete was the King's victory.
The man who stepped from the train was Edward Duke Of
Windsor.
This was the first time anyone could remember that his
return to London had not been greeted by crowds sUIl loyal to
him.
As the train chuffed In this morntag the police erected bar-
ricades, apparently for the crowds that never came.
The barricades have been a usual precaution to protect the
Duke from crowds ever since his 1936 abdication thrust the cares
of kingship on his younger brother.
The Royal Family had remained sensitive about the Duke's
persistent popularity.
There was even a private agreement that he would not make
any public appearances that might detract from the homage due
only to the Throne.
That agreement cam be torn up right now. Not.even the
faithful old ladles who remembered "David" as the romantic
Prince of Wales were at the station this morning.
Like the rest of ths nation their thoughts were turned to,
the sickroom at Buckingham Palace where their monarch lay
aj very ill
now clear World War HI will .Tomas Hospital. This morning It
come unless the free world i was transferred to the Gorges
achieves forces powerful enough I Morgue where an autopsy will
be performed.
The accident occurred at the
Lake at a point known as Sink
Hole No. 20, which Is about a
mile north of the Dam.
Both soldiers are stationed at
Fort Kobbe.
to balance the force of
munlsm.
De Gasperi frankly asked for
more United States aid. suah as
defense orders for Italian fac-
tories, and for the revision of
the Italian peace treaty so that
hi country's contribution to
the defense of Western Europe
can be greater.
De Gasperi, who was welcom-
ed by President Truman and
top officials on his arrival here,
spoke to a Joint meeting of the
House and Senate.
He came to ths United
States for important confer-
ences, and especially to ask
that Italy be freed from what
Italians feel to be harsh terms
In the treaty.
In warm terms De Oasperl
thanked Congress for United
States eld to his country and
to Europe generally since the
war. '
He said the United States has
Sino-Red Workers
Embezzling Funds
For Korean Defense
HONG KONG. Sept. 24 (UP)
An official Communist report
today disclosed that there was
widespread chiseling by Com-
munist workers who were col-
lecting funds for a nationwide
drive to purchase planes and
other equipment for the Korean
front.
driving through the Fort
on gate In his own chiva.
Re claimed he had taken a
barrel off the trash rail apd
did not know that the meat
was inside. Brown, who was de-
fended by attorney J. J. Mc-
Ouigan, was found not guilty.
Another Brown, Jose Adolfo,
34-year-old Panamanian, who
was charged with taking two
pipe-connecting boxes
feet of wire valued at
$3.19 from the U. S. Army En-
gineers' Warehouse at Fort Clay-
ton, was found not guilty.
On a petty larceny charge of
stealing four ruled scratch pads
from the Army, Alvin Floyd Da
Costa, 30, Panamanian, was fin-
ed $10. The pads were valued
at 24 cents.
Soviets' Bombing
Maneuver Flattens
Australian Village
VUNNA, Sept. 24 (UPS A
"practice" bombardment be So-
viet artillery and tank guns Fri-
day night destroyed an Austrian
village and Injured one woman,
Austrian police said.
The Interior Ministry said that
the barrage, part of the Red Ar-
my's fall maneuvers, had levelled
20 farmhouses at the hamlet of
Breltenbrunn, about 25 miles east
of Vienna.
The police said the shells were
dropped Into the village all night
>o~ while farmers hid m their
cellars.
One farmer's wife was injured
critically, they said.
Russian officers first blamed
the "partisans" for the barrage,
but later admitted that "recruits"
were responsible.
The Ministry said that Austria
will protest the Incident and ask'
indemnities-
Also on this morning's ca-
Dr. Arnulfo Arias
Being Transferred
To Santo Tomas
Former president of Panama,
Dr. Arnulfo Arias, who is suf-
fering from pleurisy, will be
taken to the Instituto Radiol-
gico (a branch of the Santo
Toms Hospital) this afternoon,
accordlne to information receiv-
ed by The Panama American
today from the Ministry of
Government and Justice.
The decision to move the ail-
ing Arias from Panama's Jail
to the hospital was made after
consultation among Drs. Adol-
fo I. Malo, Mario Rognonl, J.
M. Nunez and Dr. Carlos N.
lendar at Balboa was a 16-year- 3rin who recommended that he
old Panamanian, who was fined be hospitalized for medical ob-
$15 for having marihuana in servation.
his possession. The boy was | Arias has lost 23 pounds in
placed on a year p-nbation. I the last month.
aggressive on all sectors of the
east central and eastern fronts.
Southeast of Kumsong, United
Nations troops beat off four sharp
Red Jabs of up to company
strength.
Heavy Red relnforcem e n t s
were reported building up west of
Kumhwa, In the old Iron Trian-
gle area.
The Reds were using Increas-
ingly heavier firepower, includ-
ing self-propelled guns.
Any united Nations tank
which poked Its nose beyond the
Allied unes ran almost Immedi-
ately into deadly, flat trajectory
fir.
Proof of the Reds newhr-eg-
gresslve intent was shown In yes-
terday's Red raid though a
sickly attempt on Kfanpo air-
field outside Seoul.
Three obsolete PO-2 biplanes
dropped two bombs each, includ-
ing one dud, before dawn. One
of the three was shot down by
United States Marine night
fighters.
Today fighter bombers na-
palmed Chinese troop concentra-
tions In the same area.
Sighting by radar. United
States Superforts dropped 40
tons of bombs in a vital rail
bridge near Simchon.
The United States battleship
New Jersey used Its 11-inch guns
to aid 'infantrymen battling up
east coast hills.
"They knocked three feet of
real estate off one hill," observ-
ers enthused.
Meanwhile, the inc e s s a n t
pounding from the guns of block-
ade ships of Task Force 95 left
Wonsan a center of destruction
and ruins.
Ranglne northward, the cruis-
er U88 Toledo tossed her heavy
projectiles far inland to attack a
75 truck convoy moving along In-
to the Munchon area.
The U.S. destrover Orleck
probed the entire Wonsan area
searching out rail and highway
Junctions, warehouses and other
Installations not entirely wiped
out in previous assaults.
British Permits May
B Cancelled In Irn
TEHERAN. Sept. 24 (UP)
The Iran Cabinet meeting
to-
UN Wants Talks
Taken Away From
'Unsuitable' Kaesong
TOKYO, Sept. 24 (UP) The
United Nations balked at resum-
ing the Korean armistice talks in
incident-ridden Kaesong today
on the grounds that the city a
"unsuitable."
United Nations liaison officer
told the Communist liaison of-
ficers at an hour-long meeting
in Kaesong that the truce talk*
cannot be reopened until the
Reds, agree, to "new conditions
mere conducive to pmgntw to
ward an armistice."
However, no agreement wu
reached, and it was decided t*
hold a second meeting tomorrow.
The United Nations officers
handed the Communist liaison
delegation a memorandum sum-
marizing the United Nations po-
sition. The Rsds, In turn, called
the United Nations liaison men
to the Red checkpoint below
Kaesong six hours after the main
meeting, to receive the Commun-
ist memorandum.
Communist liaison officers
demanded at the morning
meeting that the armistice
talks be resumed in Kaesong
at once, without further
wrangling.
But United States Colonels
Andrew J. Kitmey and James
C. Munray refused.
The Supreire Headquarters of
General Rldgway said the United
Nations delegation put the Alli-
ed case this way: "Communist
forces and United Nations com-
mand forces have been in cons-
tant maneuver*, daily posing the
chance of unintended violations
of the Kaesong neutral area.. .it
Is plain also, that partisan groups
responsible to neither command
are active In the Kaesong area.
"These uncontrolled element!
may at any time tske action,
which could compel the suspen-
sion of the conference... From
the viewpoint of a military aviat-
or, the Kaesrng neutral zone is
but a few minutes removed from
the most important military line
of supply In your rear area.
"Communist commanders have
nlleged that the number of vlo-
night Is expected to cancel the iations of the Kaesong neutral
British Abadan permits. zone approaching the figure of
Vice-Premier Hossln Fateml 200 have occurred. Could any
said the cabinet would reshuf- fact argue more persuasively
fie tomorrow with four new that Kaesoni Is unsuitable as a
ministers. I conference site?"
Bust Culls, Jewels, Ruffles
Wont Overdo New Bosom Line
A report from Hankow, cov-
won the first battle by ensuring' erfng three central China pro-
the economic survival of the I vinces said that the Red col-
free, lands of Europe in the face
of Inroads by- world Commun-
ism.
He told the Congressmen that
Europe, onee finally united, "will
relieve you of jour sacrifices
>n men and arms, for she will
--e.'f ee-i the defense of
WU' j-eaca and iieeciom."
lectors were falling to turn in
substantial portions of cash
collected from people and party
headquarters. The report said
that warnings were Issued .
One of the Red workers used
the'funds to buy a shirt and
rad'o. and *, her set himself
i^i in business.
BY JAMES COOK
MIAMI BEACH. Fla., Sept. 24
(UP >Miami's fashion Industry
save hundreds of this hemis-
phere's leading clothing buyers
a grand pre-season peek today
at the "radical, really radical
things being done to bosoms"
In this year's winter resort
styles.
In the first big fashion show
since last winter, this area's
top models swished across a
swimming pool runway at the
Casablanca Hotel, illustrating
ho 48 Miami manufacturers
want to seet the American wo-
San attired at th warm 1951-
eJ" r plvgroi'"ds.
_' lfj)e snoe gate definite In-
dication that contour emphasis
this season has shifted from
hips to busts.
Practically all the styles
featured full swirl skirts
"created," as one big buyer
said, "to end even the most
grievous hip worries."
Bosomwise. the line of Miami
beachwear displays more of the
well-endowed while giving aid
to the needy. Such devices as
shirring", boning, and cross
drapery assure mlladv of max-
imal upper contour. At the same
time, many styles are equipped
with adjuatablex bust-cuffs, bits
of fluffy net and little atten-
tion-luring jewels that furnish
the happiest posslfcjf ecp.Ui.t-
history, their versatility and
lnterchangeabllitv will permit
the lady vacationist to have
either a larger or less expensive
wardrobe. Utilization of Jackets
and stoles enables the wearer
to switch wink-quick from a
quite formal afternoon dress to
a sporty sunback to a brief
little play suit.
Betty Sherwln. coordinator of
the show, forecast that the
American woman with "not en-
tlrelv presentable hips" will he
greatly relieved by the new
styles.
She's been made hippy so
long,-*' reflected Miss Sherman,
Rut "while the styles re some "and It's hard to be_fcpp\ whe
oi the fanciest In resort wear you're hippy."
"Radical, reallv radical things
are being done to bosoms and
color combinations this year."
admitted Alan Derwin. a direc-
tor of the Miami Fashion Coun-
cil.
'This Is a peak year for the
bustline, but while we're giv-
ing it prominence, we are
being careful not to overdo
it"
Bold steps were taken not
only In colors. Cottons are be-
ing employed In high styles as
never before. Puna, cloque,
metalics. and exotic India cot-
tons apoear In daring patterns.
i



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1*5!
FT
"i and Freigfo(rShips and .Planes-Arrivals and Departures
American Born Young Nazi
Now at US Naval Academy
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
V
2* Orleans Service
Arrives
Cristbal
S.S. Rlanaqui ..................................Sept. 29
f.S. Chiriqni ...................................Sept. 30
?.". Fiador Knot................................Oct. 12
8.S. Chiriqui ....................................Oct. 14
(Handling Krfrltrraird ChlDrd and General Can*)
* York Freight Service
Arrives
Cristbal
s.
r.S. Cape Ay nof ..............................Sept. 29
S.S. frixaola ....................................Sept. 30
Mper.lt Saihna* in Nnt Vurk. Lo Anieles. Fian rranrt**-o Sealtlt
Occasional Sailing lo New Orleana and MoMIt
rrtauenl rrrighi Satlini- from Crlatnhai lo Went foat Crn'.rai Amertea
S C,i3:..:.sl to New Orleans via
t Te.'a, Honduras
Arrives
Cristbal
S.S. Chiriqui ....................................Oct. I
S.S. Chiriqui ....................................Oct. 16
TELEPHONES:
LK1STOBAI. 2121 PANAMA 2-2804 COLON 20
By PATRICIA A. WIGGINS
I niir-l P. ess Si .ft
Correspondent
I Maysr of London's US Visit
I Revives Dick Whittington Tale
WASH.i:GTON. D. C, Sept.
22 Crimson, cvmined robes,
pearl sword, crystal mare, and
a gilded coach drawn by six
horses such are the glamor-
ous office accessories of Lon-
don's Lord Mayor, whose im-
minent visit to the United
States will be the first ever
made by one in his pos.ticn.
An aura of mellow tradition
and authority travels with the
Lord Mayer of the City of Lon-
don, observes the National Geo-
graphic Society. For the offi-
cial who ru'es the mile square
City at the business heart of
the British metropolis symbol-
izes the power and privilege
which citizens won from the
Crown nearly right centuries
ago.
WASHINGTON (UP.)
Thanks to two American GIs. a
former Nazi seaman and mem-
ber of the German Youth Move-
ment is now a midshipman at
the U.S. Naval Academy.
In fait, Frederick William
Knops. Jr., llrst realized he was
an American citizen after the
United States took over the
Munich 8ee':erufs-fach-schule
trade school for seamenIn 1944.
An Army sergeant captured
Knops as he tried to escape,
checked his* papers and told him
he was an American citizen. An-
other asked: "What are you do-
ing here? You belong to the
States."
Knops then began to learn
what being born In Mount Ver-
non, N. Y,. could mean.
It was one year after his birth
that Knops' parents, both native
Germans, decided to return, to
their old home In Dusseldorf.
Germany. That was in 1931. On-
ly after hard work and perser-
verance did their son 18 years
later begin the long road of ser-
vice to the United states at the
Naval Academy.
The hard work came in when
Knops, returned to the United
States at the age of 16, decided
to switch to an American nival
career.
More than two years of study
at night school and by corres-
pondence courses preceded nine
months of intensive study at an
academy preparatory school be-
fore the young "Qerman" could
qualify for entrance to An-
napolis.
Knops was brought up an an
! average German youth hi Dus-
he would be Lord Mayor
Among other offices held by of London a promise, the
the Lord Mayor is that of Chief story goes, that was three times
Magistrate. Admiral of the Port fulfilled.
and Commanding General of i
London; Chairman In the Court
of HOdermen and Common
Council of the City; and mem-
ber of the Privy Council.
_. Even the King traditionally
must seek permission to enter
-the City on state visits, and is
granted the courtesy In a sol-1
emn sword presentation at'
Temle Bar boundary.
How young Dick Wh'etinston
rose from poverty to the pin-
nacle of this august office is
one of the world's great suc-
cess stories. Much of it Is le-
gend, but the facts that remain
are more impressive than the
fiction.
hfttiaif1^. ^e^ :eTdorf? hi" 940 Ms" father!m
n.ir.8t ?tS 822n5; "> int the Oerman Army,
prentice to a Lennon merchant' ____
ho wps offered, through jest,
a chpnee to ship something a-
broad for rale. K?.ving nothing
else. Dick sent his cat. The
animal, put up for sale In a
Barbary Kingdom then over-
run by mice, brought an enor-
mous sum.
Mheanwhile. Dick had run
away from home without learn-
ing of his richer. He returned
to London when he heard the
bells of St. Mary-le-Bow ring-
ing out the prophetic promise
that "
JACOBY ON BRIDGE
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Wrfi-n fir NEA Service
Actually, the theme of the
valuable cat Is the subject of
many folk tales. There was a
real Richard Whittington, how-
ever", who was a member of a
titled family and who died In
1423. He served not three but
four terms as mavor of Lon-1
don. and his enduring fame
rests not on a fabulous cat
and bells, but on the use to'
which he put his fortune In
charitable and public works.
II
WgT
*B
K07
? Q10873
+ K84
NORTH
W7
VAB3
? 96842
+ J109
AST
A85432
VJ8
? AK
? 6332
SOUTH (D)
A AKQ10
VQ10942
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? AQ7
Worth-South vul.
but his son remembers the war's
start In 1939.
"Those of us living there didn't
think much of it then," he re-
called. "The cray the Qerman
army over-ran Poland we
thought the war was over before
It started."
When Allied air raids began in
earnest, Dusseldorf became
flaming city and a "'terrible
sight." Knops" mother moved
first to Bavaria, then to Austria.
Her American son, meanwhile,
was having his first direct con-
tacts with the German Youth
Movement.
He left three campsat Relch-
enhall, Zirkelsteln. and Prenau
after only short stays to rejoin
his mother. When they were
both living in Mondsee In Aus-
tria he entered the seamen's
school 40 miles outside Munich.
"The course was calculated to
turn the cadets Into the toughest
kind of seamen," Knops ex-
plained.
After Knops' first year there,
the U. S. Army arrived, bringing
with It the knowledge of his
American citizenship. He and
his mother moved to the Amer-
ican zone In Austria and the
voi'.ig boy was given a civilian
job with American forcea.
He soon applied for passage to
the United States and after
slightly more than a year' wait
got it and left Germany to Join
an aunt and uncle in Brooklyn,
N. Y. His parents remained.
'Point Box Prospecting New
Way To Hunt Rare Minerals
South West North
1 Pus :v t>
4V Pass Paw
Opening lead* 7
Pass
Pass


By
ROBERT L. HI K 1/1.KK
VANCOUVER, B. C. (U.P.)
"Faint box prospecting" may
sound panty-waist to hardened
ola-tlmers. but it gets results.
Two geology professors at the
University oi British Columbia
oonably sure you've got some-
thing.
lo lest a stream, a solution
of bark green dithizone in ace-
tone is mixea wuh water. A llt-
le acid is aadea and if mineral
are perfecting the new method \s present, the water turns a
of locating mineral deposits.c aecp pink.
Turough tne use of chemicals
mixed with water, copper and
zinc can be forced to make their
presence known in loud colors.
Dr. Harry Warren and Dr.
"Robert Delauvaull based the
new prospecting system on the
fact that small quantities of
mineral are washed out of ore
bodies into nearby surface wat-
ers.
With four small bottles of
chemicals and a few jars, the
two scientists can track mineral
taint to its source bv sampling
st reams.
TllL UhClS .^iii l.." kit Call
be carried in the prospector's
pocket and is enough for 50 to
100 analysis In the field. The
professors aren't suggesting that
pick and shovel be thrown a-
way, however.
"Once the ore body is traced
you still have to dig for it," Dr.
Delavault said. It's easier dig-
ging, though, when you're rea-
A milky emulsion of xylene is
acdeu and reacts by bringing'
the aye to the top in deep-
colorca arop.els. Tne skilled
pair.t box prospectors can tell
now "hot'' nls trace is by not-
ing quantity and color of the
droplets.
Following the mineral trace o
its source may take miles if
.liking and every trickle floviinn
into the stream must be sam-
pled. D?lavault said.
He recently demonstrated the
mc.i.ori with orainary tip wat-
-" r/..'ich has a h'".h rinc con-
tent, aner nowing tniougn gal-
vanized plumbing. The tap wat-
er turned a brilliant pink as
soon as dithizone was added.
The two professors already
have located several ore bodies
while testing the system in the
interior of British Columbia, but
lack of rail transportation made
exploitation of the finds impos-
sible, Dr. Delavault said.
FEELING DUIL?
...due to temporary sluggishness
Relieve that dull feeling ... let
sparkling, good-tasting Eno help
you two wmyi: At badtlma Eno
quickly helpi neutralize excess
stomach acid; eases that upset, full
feeling, leforo breakfast Eno
works as a quick-acting, gentle lax-
ative.
1. PLEASANT as a glass of spar-
kling, bubbly soda water!
2. ANTACID-relieves sourness, gas
and heartburn promptly.
3. LAXATIVE relieves temporary
sluggishness quickly. (Take be-
fore breakfast when needed.)
Used by millions. Sparkling Eno is
also good for SICK HEADACHE, ACID
INDIGESTION, CONSTIPATION and
OVERINDULGENCE.
At all druggists-Get Eno today.
TAKE GOOD-TASTING
I
ENO
We haven't heard from Gen-
erous George in quite a long
time, but nes still around giv-
ing unearned tricks to his op-
ponents. His favorite s.unt is
lorgstting" to count'.he trumps,
anu ne nas cunvn.t-.u all tne
Kit-uzers mat nea oe a pretty
lair player if he could oniy
count.
In today's hand, West opened
the seven o. aiamonas. dase won
v. mi tne ace ana nie.i continu-
o.i wun tne king o mamonas,
l..s snowing mat nc naa only
.wu cuus in tne suit, u onerous
oeor,e, piaymg the .mini hana,
luitcu tne seconu uiamoncl witn
the two of near is.
Hoping ior me best. George
next, lea tne lour oi hearts to
cnunmy s ace ano re tornea a low
trump, jiast's jac; was a wel-
come tlfcnt, George covered with
cue queen oi Hearts, and West
won v.-un tne King.
Wests oniy chance was to ruff
Vleclhicr aow:'i, so he lea the
-.ucr.i of aiamonar. and ueoige
..cu wim ule uve oi heaits.
At tl s Efatge ceji'fce naa oniy
one trump ul.tne ten. West
had tne nine oi trumps, and
dummy still had tne six of
trumi.s. Somehow or other Ge-
orge lOrgot to craw Wests last
trump, iii; neat sometimes
gets i im t: .t way.
Insicuu, c-. ; ied out the
ace, ti..;,. aim micci of suao.es.
This i.a.e West a ounce to rntf
with nis lOiMue.i nine of
heart.-. While ..e&t was inimc-
lng, i>;ore d^caicled a' clubH
from crummy.
The tro. ^.e was that if West
rutted he woula nave to lose a
trt^c o matter what he led
bacc. Tnus, it he resumed a
clul*. F.ou.h would have two na-
ture cluo tricks and could rulf
his la,. club in dummy. And if
West returned the ten of dia-
monds. Souln would rufi, cash
his la.: good spaae. and men
win tV. last two tricks in dum-
my v**"i a trump and a good
tlamo .u.
West couldn't save himself by
rcfuSh.g to ruff. George could
just lead another top spade to
dlscarr. another club from dum-
my. If West still held off, George
would cash the ace of clubs and
ruff a club in dummj, after
which the ten of hearts would
supply his tenth trick.
In short, the contract couldn't
be defeated. Now. lust fer the
fun of it. try to make the con-
tract after drawing the* last
trump. Your good memory will
cost you the contract.
ACOB
CANASTA /5R
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
"What Is the perfect Canasta
hand?" asks a Sarasota reader.'
"The other night I was dealt a
concealed hand. I Just melded
out on my first play. Is it possi-
ble to do better than that?"
I should say it is. rf you meld
out at your first play, your side
probably scores about 500 points
and catches the opponents with
about 300 points.- With unusual
luck, you might stretch that'to a
net gain of a thousand points.
That is not in the same league
with a reaHy perfect hand.
Let the pack.be born frozen
with a Joker when each side
needs 120 points for the first
meld. Then discover that you
have been dealt three jokers and
a pair of fours, fives, sixes and
sevens. That is the perfect hand.
The player at your right is
bound to throw a small card
sooner or later, and then you will
win the discard pile. In, the
meantime It will he very difficult
for anybody else to make the
count without a single big Joker.
efact. the opponent may never
able to make the count and
the.hand may develop into one
lone nightmare fof them.
That sort of hand may bring in
several thousand points. 8o if
you're daydreamlnxt about the
kind of a hsnd you'd like to pick
up, that's the kind of hand to
dream about.
4.LLEY OOP
Magic Number
BY ?. T. HAMLfN
BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES
Perfect
BY EDGAR MARTiTI
v*W OONftCH*vl\V\ MOT SV5t I UWOVi
06' TClX OV IHOV il'M NO OWVViltNT
vo\\.v fAx. ra^w* pun owe
ttt? m m}___------r^r-
6tt ,\ ViMSf TO 60 TO COYY* YMSVfc *fO\ WWX..TOO-OV4YV ,W
"Wfct OfNVS CRWER "*M\Ue, YV60*.
ID &*. WOttC. \MPO\p\NT TK(S4 tVSV
HfcVAVK fOtt-WV*;* WO MA V VXTTi...
GO OK>'. SO V*R ,WO VOVil
CAPTAIN EASY
Small Size the KalUkaks
Y LESLIE TURNES
VEP, HB'S DID
MIGHTY WELL-
ORVIILIE! MJ' WITH
50 UTTLE TIME
could wav
WE OUTER KEM
WMDCRTOlMrWV.'
WHEN HE WA W
JOLirr WE OUTER
SENT 'AA > CAKE
WOWMJ'DEW.WID
A FILE AM'-
QA player in a four-handed
game put-down a joker and three
kings, needing 00 points for the
initial meld. He put the cards
back in his hand, saying that his
side now needed 100 points in-
stead of ortly 90 points for the in-
itial meld. We said he also had to
pav a penalty of 100 points for
Duttlng cards back in his hand.
Who Is right?
AThe player was right. The
only penalty is that his side mnst
meld ten points more than the
normal amount for its initial
meld. In .this case the initial meld
mast therefore be IM points.
QThe last card in the stock
was a red three. What is the cor-
Tect procedure?
AThe player who draws the
red three merely put* it down on
the table. He Is not allowed to
meld or to discard. The hand
ends as soon as he has put down
that red three.
as
TOO IP,TE TO TWMK Of THWE
LITTLE FAV0ES NOW! BUT ME
NW MWAV5 rONP Of UTTLB
tBUSTER. RECKON HOW 1AAIIV
.OTHER RELATIONS HE HAD?
VIC FLINT
A Fateful Call
BY MICHAEL CMALLE1
OH, *f-4AKEPEA.RB
X SSC JUVT UKE
TNI* I* TW
PHONft CAU.
THAT 6PKU.*
HARD LUCK BO*
SHAKE aVPBARS.
Mil HOM'.IIIMi btl.St
WltSt
MAID* sHUPLS
QI was playing hi a two-
handed game, needing two can-
astas to go out. Before I could
get two canastas my opponent
melded out. I had several small
melds on the table. Do I get cre-
dit for my red threes, or do I lose
points for them?
AYou get credit for your red
threes if you have any meld at
all en the taMe.
Canned Fruit
3-Score, 10
MATTOON. Til. (U.P.) Mrs.
John Hallett of Mattoon has a
Jar of cherries which were can-
ned in 1880.
Her mother put up the cher-
ries in an old-fashioned "at-
mospheric'' Jar. a type which
was patented in 1881. Mrs. Hal-
let kept the Jar of cherries as
a mtm'/.o.
The cherries have changed
from red to black but otherwise
appear to be in good condition.
VKf40W, MARTHA. TWE ROVED
CMER THIS 6SeAtT 816
OWlMERSe cV/cuy/yr-
CuCK-CHOAiP~*~ BUT-
yO'RETrte CHBERFULEST
DAME X EVER SEE/
MAKE MC PEEL LIKE'A
kid A3Aiw, eienT to
HOME.;-~-TAKE
I KNOW you'RE SHY,
JAKE, AT LEAST IM THE
FINANCE DEPAR.TMEMT/-*.
LAST TIME YOU VrJER.Er
HERE, ALU YOD LEFT THE
CASHIER WA. THREE-
*EST BUTTONS UNDER
THE DINNER TABLE/


pi**,uuimi.
MONDAY. SEPTEMBER 24. 1951

THE PANAMA AM FRICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE THREE
Congress Wondering Whether Price Stabilizer Mike DiSalle
US Should Share A-bomb Dope Can Feel Control-Haters Heat
WASHINGTON, Sept 24. (UP) The Joint
Congressional Atomic Energy Committee meets to-
day to consider legislation which may permit this
country to give more of its atomic information to
its allies. .
The legislation could.go so far as to permit Great
Britain to conduct an A-bomb test atan American
proving ground, a cooperative measure which ap-
parenly would require Congressional blessing.
Coincidentallyi the meeting will be held two
years and one day after President Truman announc-
ed that an atomic explosion had been set off in Rus-
sia, a feat which dispelled the idea that this coun-
try had managed to keep its atomic secrets to it-
self.
Officially, the committee has
announced only that it will meet
1r. closed session to.consider a-
irendments to the Atomic Ener-
gy Act.
But VAEC Chairman Gordon
Dean indicated previously that
he is Interested, in changes to
permit Anglo-American coopera-
tion in the atomic weapons field.
Atomic sources also have a-
greed generally that some type
of legislative consent would be
necessary to permit Great Brit-
ain to use American testing
grounds for Its own atomic weap-
ons research-
Dean said earlier this month
that he did not see how a British
test "could be conducted very
well" at an American site "with-
out some legislative blessing."
"That we don't yet have," Dean
aid.
The latest developments in
handling of atomic information
came as an authoritative source
said flaUy "there Is a better
than good chance that Con-
gress will okay" a proposal by
Sen.Brien McMahon, D., Conn.,
to create an atomic army-na-
vy-air force.
The source also said that Mc-
Mahon, chairman of the Joint
committee, discussed his propos-
al with high Defense Department
officials before offering it to the
Senate last week.
Secretary of the Navy Dan A.
KirabaU was asked on the Na-
tional Broadcasting Co. "Meet the
Press" program whether an ato-
mic natjtJf bctgplanned.
"I'm.'suie ,we .will have it,
Klmball replied
McMahon wants'tc*create ato-
mic' and military might which
goes far beyond the use of stra-
tegic, or long range A-bomblng.
He proposed a $6,000.000,000-a-
year expansion of UJS. atomic
energy project starting in the
fiscal year that begins next July
1.
For this tremendous amount,
McMahon said, the United
States can arm all three mili-
tary services with an almost
limitless number of-weapons
ranging from atomic artillery
shells and tactical A-bombs to
hydrogen super bombs.
McMahon emphasized that
greater use of atomic weapons
would not eliminate the necessi-
ty of stockpiling the more con-
ventional arms, even though ato-
mic might, he said, could be pro-
duced more cheaply.
However it was said that Mc-
Mahon' revelations concerning a
broader us* of atomic weapons
has caused the Defense Depart-
ment to begin "re-examining
American air power to determine
Whether and to what extent the
present balance between strate-
gic and tactical air power will
have to be changed."
Whether a freer exchange of
weapons Information would be
required to arm our allies in the
same manner as proposed for
United States forces has not been
indicated. McMahon has declined
comment or amplification on his
proposal. "
If the two are connected, how-
ever, congressional opposition is
certain. ,
Sen. Bourke B. Hickenlooper of
Iowa, ranking Republican sena-
tor on the committee, said that
Congress should be shown that an
exchange of information is ne-
cessary.


.
ieious
Looks On More RFC Loans
WA8H:' TGTON, D. C. Sept. 24
(UP) Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy,
R., WJs., charged yesterday that
an Iowa egg-drying firm part-
nue collector and tinanced with
nuec ollector and financed with
RFC help has .reaped enormous
profits on government sales.
McCarthy said he will ask
the Senate's Permanent Inves-
tigating Committee to look into
the dealings of the G. G. Jeck
Co., of Spirit Lake, la. He said
the firm is headed by George
G. Jeck, recenUy appointed in-
ternal revenue colleotor at Des
Moines.
The Wisconsin Republican
salu he also will request an
Investigation of about $250,000
In RFC loans to the pacific
Paper Board Co., Longvlew,
Wasn.. of which Mrs. Florence
Lynch, Democratic committee-
woman from Iowa, la vice-pre-
sident.
McCarthy said the Washing-
ton firm's loan application was
turned down ty the Portland,
Ore,,' RFC Office. But it was
approved, he said, after Mrs.
Lynch was sent to former RFC
director Walter L. Dunham by
Democratic National Chairman
William M. Boyle/,.Jr.
McCarthy said Mrs. Lynch
also called on former RFC di-
rector William E. Wlllett.
The Investigating committee,
headed by Sen. Clyde R. Hoey,
D., N. C, resumes hearings to-
day on dealings of the Ameri-
can Llthofold Corp. against a
background of growing clamor
over Republican National
Chairman Guy George Gabriel-
son's contacts with the RFC.
Gabrielson said yesterday he
had discussed the affairs of
Carthage Hydrocol, Inc., with
the RFC since taking over the
party Chairmanship and de-
fended his actions in a letter
to Hoey.
He is president of Hydrocol,

ANYBODY YOU KN0W?-Thls giant stone head, carved by an
unknown artist more than 13 centuries ago, will have a place: of
honor on a new Mexican postage stamp honoring Tabasco State
Here, looking over a replica of the ancient sculpture at ^lua4r>e^,
of the National Geographic Society In Washington, are: Dr. Matthew
W Stilling (kneeling), leader o a series of expeditions that uncov-
ered 11 of the colossal carvings; and Dr. Gilbert Grwvenor, presi-
dent of the Society. (Photo copyright National Geographic Society
from NEA.)
--------
Suspected J
Moonshiner
Mounded In Running Gunfight
o
which has borrowed 18,500.000
from the RFC since 1946 but
the loans were made before he
took over the party chairman-
ship.
McCarthy said he was in-
MIAMI, Fla Sept. 24. (UP)
A suspected moonshiner was cri-
tically wounded last night after
a running gun battle in a quiet
Miami residential section.
James Rewis. 36, was. undergo-
ing surgery at Jackson Memorial
Hospital here after being shot by
a sheriff's deputy when he rac-
ed away from a truck filled with
moonshine.
His cousin, Vernon C. Rewis,
was under-a:rest and charged
with possession of illegal liquor:
Sheriff's deputies said they
were watching a suspicious truck
parked near a wall 'in northwest
Miami when a car pulled up and
Vernon ReWi'; Jumped out.
Wlu n Rewis tried to start the
truck, deputies quietly nabbed
him, and walled' for the car to
return.
When the car returned, the
driver spoted a deputy and rac-
ed away. Deputy Sheriff Jlmjny
Miller hopper! into a police ear
and gave chase. .
Rewis fired a hot at Miller's
car as they sped around corners
at a nigh rate of speed.
i
7
Another shot blasted the wind-
shield of the police car missing
Miller by Incnes and he returned
fire.
Miller said Rewis lost control
of his car when he turned around
,to aim Miller drove up along
side and ordered Rewis not to
move.
Miller said when the man turn-
ed around quickly he fired.
Detectives said formal charges
of assault With a deadly weapon
would be filed- against James
Rewis.
Deputies s-J.d JAe truck con-
tained between ojO-ind 00 five-
gallon Jugs of moonshine.,
AS EAST AS THAT
JACKSONVILLE. F|a. (U.P.)
Andrew Thomas. 27, was charged
with automobile theft. Police
said Thomas walked into an auto
agency and drove a new. four-
door sedan off' the showroom
floor.
Cost Of Living
Holding Steady
At Record Level
WASHINGTON, Sept. 24 (UP)
The Government's cost of
living index held steady last
month at the highest level in
history.
The Bureau of Labor statis-
tics reported that small de-
clines In food and household
furnishing prices were offset by
higher rents, clothing and fuel
costs.
The bureau's "old" index,
which' gives slightly different
weight to various living cost
factors, dropped two tenths o
one per cent during the month,
Its first decline in 18 montns.
This was not enough to af-
fect any of the numerous in-
dustrial wage contracts which
have "escalator" clauses tied to
the old Index.
Nor will it material' f-'
the amount of wage increases
which workers maj oa.--. ...
under the new Wage Stabiliza-
tion Board policy permitting
pay hikes to match the cost-of-
livlng rise since last January.
Under both the old and the
new Indices, the living cost rise
since last January, and there-
fore the celling on new pay
increases, now stands at 2.2
percent.
The bureau's "revised" cost
of living Index stood on Aug.
15 at 183.5 percent of the
1935 39 average, unchanged
from the all-time record It set
on July 15, and still nine per
cent above the pre-Korean le-
vel.
o
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 24 (UP).Price Stabilizer Michael
V. Diallc told the American Feedration of Labor today the na-
fIon's economy faces "renewed pressures from the powerful in-
terests who hate all governmntil price controls."
In a speech- prepared for delivery before the "Oth annual
AFI, convention, DiSalle said the general price freeze had broujht
the spot market index down 16.1 pir cent, but "our success story
has inspired new activity amon* those who v.'ill not rest until
the control program is dead or hopelessly crippled."
"They talk of free enterprise."
DiSalle said, "but their motto is
'gouge thy neighbor.'
"We are not giving up the
fight. Regardless of what action
is taken, we will work with the
tools available."
Manly Fleischmann, adminis-
trator of the Defense Production
Administration and National
Production Authority, told dele-
gates that "our vast program of
controls" is working and that
"you'll soon see guns, planes and
task* rolling off the production
lines in great number."
Flelschmann predicted the big
defense build-up may be com-
pleted "at the end of 1935" at
which time we once more will be
able to return to an American
standard of living, providing
there Is no outbreak of all-out
war.
Until then. Flcischmann said,
the United States is going to try
to make enough munitions to
carry the nation through a year
of war that may strike tomorrow,
or may not come for a year, five
vcars or ten.
Hebrew
New Year Cards
LEWIS SERVICE
4 Tivoli Avenue
Opposite Aneon P.O.
i
SPECIAL
Stole Waldorf Jewels
From Crowded Lobby
NEW YORK, 8ept. 23 (UP)'
Joseph Ireland, 40. who said he
to "the best burglar on the North
American continent." confessed
today that he stole $04,000 In
Jewel* from a showcase in the
Waldorf-Astoria hotel lobby be-
cause.he needs $100 a day to pay
for hi* does of heroin
Ireland confessed to assistant
District Attorney Aloyslus J. Me-
lla that he staged the robbery
si/isle hanrled in the crowded
main lobby of the hotel last
Tuesday.
He made 'he confession while
he was awaiting sentence on a
petty larceny charge.
f formed that the Jeck company
established credit with a To-
peka bank and arranged for
the RFC to guarantee loans
i totaling $800,000.
He said the ffrm then got
government contracts to dry
eggs under the farm surplus
program and has received a" to-
ut of $11,350,000 from the Com-
modity Credit Corp. on sales.
McCarthy said the company
j used the CCC checks to pay
| off the loans which the RFC
guaranteed.
Jeck, a former Iowa Demo-
cratic National Commltteeman,
was appointed Internal revenue
collector at Des Moines InAprll.
Prvale Builders
Come Through With
New Home-Loan Plan
WASHINGTON, Sept. 24 (UP)
Private builder*, sounded out
Congress today on a "lay-away
plan" for low-income families
who cannot afford new homes
because of big down-payments
required by law.
The National Association of
Home Builders offered the
scheme as one way to provide
more low-cost private housing
and stimulate the home market,
jvhlch Is having a rocky time due
"to government restrictions on
mortgage credit.'
Twenty-seven members of the
association broached the plan
during a three-dav meeting last
week. Still In a highly-tentative
stage, it would cut the minimum
down payment from 10 to five
per cent on new houses costing
$7,000 or less.
The association plan would
permit the buyer to pay off the
remaining half of his down-pay-
ment over a 30-month period.
A family, for example, could
put $350 down on a $7,000 house
and pay $30 to $40 a month In
rent for the next 2-V4 year*,
which would be applied toward
the down paymentprincipal
and interest.
Federal housing authorities are
opposed to the protect, on the
grounds that government policy
rlRht now calls for tightening ra-
ther than loosening credit re-
strictions as a guard against In-
flation.
Huge Band Horn
Not So Tough
CHICAGO. Sept. (U.P) Do
n't feel sorry for the little guy
blowing the sousaphone, William
Gard says.
Gard, executive head of the
National Association of Music
Merchants, said that although
the biggest instrument In the
band, the sousaphone actually
requires less strength and blow-
ing power than many smaller
horns.
Physical attributes, however,
are a -factor in playln instru-
ments. Gard said. People with
thin lips do better o.i the trum-
pet, for instance, and full-lipped
persons are better on the trom-
bone.
Gard said that the nation's
largest school enrollment, with
2.800,000 pupils between six and
15 years old, means a big year
for school bands, which will re-
quire something like 280,000 new
instruments.
... WHILE TRUMAN BURNS
Sen. Joseph C. O'Mahoney (D..
Wyo.) puffs contentedly on a
pipe given him by Presiden'.
Truman during a White House
visit Bowl of the pipe is a
carved caricature of the Chief
Executive, sent Mm by an ad-
mirer in Germany.
STILL GOING STRONG-
Now nearing 77, but still in the
fight as Britain's opposition
party leader is wartime Prime
Minister Winston Churchill. The
old warrior wear* a quizzical
expression in this recent photo.
TAHITI
THE JEWELRY STORE
137 Central Ave. 137
visrSWGER SEWINU CENTERS
DURING. ...pri/
lNTERNATONAL SEWING WEEK
OCTOBER 1 to 6
Reason..Quick Results!
IW long-lasting style. Mercury the car to see
and be seen in! You enjoy better sec-ability,
too. The new rear window, for instance, has
than 1000 square inches of broad view!
There'i breath-taking, new styling inside a*
well. New, long-wearing upholstery is part of
tbe 1951 Mercury value tory.
Here' an outstanding performer, too. The 1951
Mercury provide* just tbe right balance between
new Hi-compre**ion power and road-hugging la-
bility. That precision balance mean* more hour*
of power-packed motoring satisfaction.
Mercury is just top* for all-round value! You
get more car for your moneymore resale v*lue
spend less on gasoline and maintenance. Once
you've driven one, you won't settle for anything
less. And remember, the 1951 Mercury it specially
built to fit your local driving condition*.
Better *ee your Mercury Dealer today. Find out
uAy tbe 1951 Mercury i truly "the buy of your life I
[DRY
unq l
2-WAY CHOICEI For "the aVtw of your life!" Mercury now
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v

PAGE Tof'R
THF PANAMA AMCTTCA1C AN TNDKPEKDFNT OATTiT NFWSPAPEB
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 14. IMf
The Waynes Came
Bv JACK GAVBR
I'nitcd Prfss Drama Editor
Filmtown
Shoptalk
THE JOHN WAYNE FAMILY breaks out In smiles upon arelv-
rivlng at International Airport, N. Y., recently on a strato-
clipper from Shannon. Ireland. The nation's number one
box-office star Is currently appearing in Howard Hughes'
Flving Leathernecks,'1 an Edmund Grainger production in
Technicolor for RKO Radio. The youngsters are, left to right,
Michael. Melinda, Patrick and Ton!.
NEW YORK The first
arrival in the autumn play par-
ade is "Lace On Her Petticoat" by
Aimee Stuart which Herman
Shumlln presented at the Booth
Theater.
Miss Stuart is capable writer
of long standing in Britain where
he has had many succeses, but
her works have never traveled
too well across the Atlantic. This
one Is no exception.
"Lace On Her Petticoat'' has
received a top drawer production
with some fine people in the cast,
but the result is a great deal of
dullness and a feeling that the
subject matter is older than the
book of Genesis.
The story deals with class dif-
ferences in Scotland 50 years ago.
The chasm between the aristo-
cracv and the working peoole is
illustrated through the friend-
ship between the lonelv teen-asc
daughter of a nrmrllS and he
daughter of a poor widowed mil-
liner. The child of wealth Is wil-
ling to step over the line, but
her parents hold her back, break-
ing hearts all over the place. The
milliner's solution is to agree to
migrate to Canada with the out-
spoken worker who has been
trying to get her to marry him.
Neva Patterson and Jeff Mor-
rrow are excellent as the mil-
liner and her suitor, something
that was to be expected because
these are among the better
younger players on the stage to-
day. Muriel Aked has made her
first trip over from England to
prove that she is a top character
actress in a. grandmother role.
Her work provides most of the
few laughs in the piece.
Perlita Nielson. another Brit-
' ish import, plays the wealthy
j girl and Patsy Bruder is the
milliner's daughter. They do
well what the script and dlrec-
I tion demand of them and for a
time early in the play it seems
; that Miss Nielson is going to be
1 quite a joy. But they are be-
! trayed by the turn the char-
! acters take and wind up being a
; double pain in the neck. Treacle
is mentioned in the play. These
kids are asked to dish it out
figuratively from curtain to cur-
tain and it's just too much.
Shumlin's direction probably
has done the play no harm. At
the same time he hasn't been a-
bJe to jive il a lift for American
audiences.
By BEN COOK
HOLLYWOOD. Sept. (UP.)
It is rare enough for a nine-year-
old to blossom into a full-fledged
film star. It becomes even more
rare when the nine-year-old can
give her seven-year-old sister
coaching calculated to further
the sister's screen career, as well.
But rare as it is. this is the
case with Gigi Perreau. who
showed herself during filming of
Universal-International's "Week-
end With Father" to be more
concerned over the acting future
of her sister, Janine, than about
her own career.
Gigi and Janine play .the
daughters of Van Heflln. who
co-stars in the film with Patricia
Neal. They conspire with a score
of other youngsters to put Pa-
tricia's affection for Van to the
acid test.
Throughout the production,
Gigi coached her younger sister,
helped her with her lines and
business and counseled her a-
galnst overacting and underact-
ing. She even, of all things, gave
her a few of the secrets of scene-
stealing.
Good Career Ahead
The outcome of all Oigi's vol-
unteer "directing" was that Pro-
I ducer Ted Richmond and Dlrect-
' or Douglas Slrk agreed that, with
I Gigi keeping up her coaching,
Janine is In for a good career of
I her own in the movies.
Janine Is a relative newcomer
to the screen. But Gigi and her
brother, a 12-year-old who goes
by the name of Peter Miles, have
been in the. business for seven
1 years.
The older members of the fam-
| ily made their screen debuts
quite by accident. Their mother
i was visiting a family friend near
| one of the movie studios when
an aeent spotted the youngsters.
A few weeks later both were
! working in films.
Since then. Gigi has made 22
I pictures and Peter 18. Janine did
I not get into the acting business
l until Katharine Hephburn gave
I her a bath for a scene in 'Song
of Love."
IN HOLLYWOOD
BY ERSKINE JOHNSON
NEA Staff Correspondent
HOLLYWOOD, (NEA) Glo-1 through my career from Keystone
ria Swanson got hopping mad at to Triangle to DeMille and nseu-
Hollywood recently and let the do-DeMille. I played everything
snipers have it right between the! arid never the same thing twice
eve,s- 4t I was a French actress in 'Zaaa,''
I m the boy who stirred Gloria : a gum-chewing clerk in 'Man-
up- I handled.'I wore boys'clothes In
Gloria, in a blue negligee with j The Humming Bird.'
a lot of gutter to it, was stretch- "Every part 'Stage Struck '
ed out on her dressing. room 'Manhattan,' 'Society ScandaL1
coucb after wrapping up a scene. Madame Sans-Gene' and later
for her new picture, "Three Fori'Rain,' 'Music in the Air' 'Indis-
Brdroom C." creer and 'Father Takes a Wife'
I took in the Swanson curves.every role was different 1
and said it- was Jim-dandy to don't know anyone who's played
have her back in Hollywood. more varied roles than I have "
"Thanks, darling." murmured) 1 muttered that I was convine^
Gloria, running her fingertips' ed.
over her spectacular eyelids and | "Humph." snorted Gloria
flexing her toes. she was percolating full-blast
"Certain people around town now.
..." I cleared my throat. "Well,! "Oh. I know," Gloria said. Hoi-
they said that you'd never do an- lywood decided after -Sunset
Roulrvard' that I was a good ae-
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Wk... 100.000 '> Moot
Presents
Today, Monday, Sept. M
other picture after "Sunset Boule-
vard'.''
Gloria's eyes opened slowly
those fabled, glistening,: wet-
tilted eyes.
"Really?"
I nodded and said that maybe
I'd better shut up.
"No. no, go on."
"They said that you were a
special vehicle actress."
Hmmmmmmm," from Gloria.
tress. Look, I was a good actress
before 'Sunset Boulevard.'
"Sure, you were."
''People forget. I played charr
acter roles for DeMille. I've play-
ed character roles all through my
movie career. On the stage, too."
Gloria narrowed her eyes.
iWhat else did they say?"
I fidgeted and looked toward
the door.
"Come, come, come," com-
PJH.
3:30Music for Monday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15David Rose Show
4:30What's Your Favorita
6:00Lean Back and Listen
6:15Evening Salon
" 7:00Kellog's Program
7:30Sports Review
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary,
(VOA)
8:15Platter Parade (VOA)
8:45Youth Talks It Over
(VOA)
9:00Story U.S.A. (VOA)
8:30commentator's Digest
:45Sports Tune of Day ,and
News(VOA)
10:00The World At Your Win-
dow (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
MidnightSign Off
AUTO PRODUCTION
194C
1*47
m
IMt
1H0
ltfl
ONE
MILLION
CARS
Despite defense cut-backs, officials of the National Production Au-'
tnesiry predict that ths auto industry will enjoy its second greatest
year during 1961. The Newichart above shows motor car produc-J
Morifor the put five years and estimated production for 1851. The>
NPA forecast hinges on hopes thet no International crisis explodes
before the yesr is out
---------------------------'--------------------------;--------------------:_______
College Boy: Leads Girls
In Modest Dress Drive
Tomorrow, Taesday, Sept. SS
A.M.
"They said that you were-er- manded Gloria, waving her lon B:00~511? n ~ Altm' Ck)ck
limited.
.
"Oh. they did, did they?"
"I don't want to upset you."
"Why no .darling, of course
don't."
Gloria sat up. cradled her
knees with her arms and started
to smolder. "It's crazy," she rag-
ed.
"Crazy?"
clgaret holder.
"There was the story that no-
body had offered you any pic-
tures after 'Sunset Boulevard.'"
"Rot," snapped Gloria. "I could
have done 'Allce-Sit-By-The
Fireside' with my daughter "for
Something new in the way of
sponsorship of a play trying out
for Broadway will occur in De-
troit with Maxwell Anderson's
"Barefoot In Athens."
Wayne University will sponsor
the week's engagement begin-
ning Oct. 8 at the Wayne Un-
iversity Theater, formerly the
Jessie Bonstelle Theater. The
college guarantees the attraction
against loss and will receive most
of nv profits.
Nrrsh And Studebaker Join
-
Price-Hiking Auto Makers
_o
WASHINGTON. Sept. 24 (UP) I facturers to pass on most of their
The Office of Price Stabillza- post-Korea cost increases,
tion has authorized Studebaker I
and Nash to raise their new pas-
senger car prices In line with the
increases already announced by
most of the Industry.
Effective yesterday.
price ceilings on Studebaker cars
will go up by varying amounts
ranging from $15.78 on the lowest
priced models to.$117.36 on the
Commander convertible.
Nash dealers may raise their
ellings by $47.90 to $65.85the
Price agency officials said they
did not know whether Studebak-
er and Nash actually would bring
their selling prices up to the new
ceilings. But It was believed pro-
dealers' bable they would, since the big
three already have put their
highest ceilings into effect.
Hudson. Packard, Willys Over-
land. Crosley. and Kaiser-Frazer
are the only major companies
which have not yet applied for
smallest Increase being made on higher ceilings under* the new
the Nash business coupe and the regulation,
largest on the Ambassador four-
door custom sedan.
Some of the Increases which
OPS officials said the new ceil- OPS granted to the industry in
ings appl yonly to cars sold to the past week include:
Nash and Studebaker dealers by i
the manufacturers on and after
Sept. 23. They do not apply to
cars which dealers bought before
that date.
Nash and Studebaker, follow-
ing the lead of General Motors,
Ford, and Chrysler, applied for
the increases last Tuesday under
provisions of Price Controller
Michael V. D18alle's new regu-
lation which permits car manu-
Ford. $55.13 to $87.88; Mercu-
ry, $53.41 to $69.98; Lincoln.
$76.96 to $101.16; Plymouth, $91.-
12 to $131.94; Dodge. $98.53 to
$160.22; DeSoto. $134.36 to $216.-
36; Chrysler. $143.16 to $395 54;
Chevrolet. $61.74 to $93.09; Pon-
tiac. $60.83 to $94.03; Oldsmobile.
$75.32 to $109.04; Bulck. $90.41 to
$172.38; and Cadillac, $116.07 to
$208.85.
Medicine Men
| Knew Stuff,
i Scientist Says
CHICAGO (U.P.) Modern
spiritualists could learn a trick
or two from the old "shamans"
, or medicine men who performed
for North American Indian tribes,
1 according to Donald Collier, a
curator of Indian archeology at
j the Chicago Natural History
' Museum.
Collier doesn't know how the
old-time "mediums" pulled their
stunts but some of them were
quite fancy, he said. They dldnt
stop with table tipping. They
made tents quiver and shake.
Some shamans, he said, had
themselves bound with thongs
in a specially-built seance lodge.
Soon the lodge began shaking
and a few minutes later the*
thongs were tossed through the
open top.
Most of the shamans claimed
they were aided by spirits from
the Happy Hunting Ground. Us-
ually they were the spirits of an-
imals such as turtles and elk,
rather than human ghosts.
"Some of the shamans were
famous for their extraordinary
feats," Collier said.
"One medium sent -his spirit
helpers with a load of furs many
miles to a trading post from
which they brought back within
an hour several cases of whisky.
"Another medium, during a
time of, famine,.produced In ex-
change for four marten skins a
50-pound sack of flour that his
helpers had brought from a post
100 miles away.
"In another case a shaman Is
said to have produced fresh blue-
berries at a seance In the midst
of winter."
Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Crazy Quilt
8:45Hawaiian Harmonies
9:00News
9:15Sacred Heart Program
9:30As I See It
10:00News
Paramount. Walter Wanger came io:05Off the Record
up with 'The Ballad and the'n;ooNews
Source.' I passed up "Sudden ii:05Off the Record
"Certainly." Gloria snapped.! Z^LoTefX^^ '' "^ *" B*nd
curling the corners of her.,nd -Exclusive Model.'"
squared-off mouth. Go back Gloria caught her breath.
"What else?"
Family Gets Service ^.story about your temper-
"Oh, that! Look, the man who
wrote it was sorry afterwards. I
am not temperamental. The only
time I ever walked off a set was
when Adolph Zukor promised
me a letter and didn't give it to
me. I stayed away for three days.
But that was the only time. I'm
not temperamental."
Gloria inclined her head, to-
ward the big sound stage outside,
where electricians were lighting
a new set.
"Ask the people I work with."
This year, mysterious phone she said. "You can't fool them,"
calls brought an unordered sack I changed the subject and ask-
of groceries, four wayward taxi- I ed about the crowds who had
cabs, men to clean the furnace,! waited outside the stage door
Gets Service
It Doesn't Want
FORT WAYNE, Ind. (U.P.)
The Charles Jensen family is un-
der an unordered service and
merchandise siege again.
Last year, unknown pranksters
ordered and the Jensens refused
two tons of coal, a truckload of
crushed stone, and 100 pounds
of sheep manure.
and another group to move the when she Was electrifying Broad-
family's furniture.
SPANKING REBOUNDED
MI8HAWAKA. Ind. (U.P.) -,
It really hurt Ellsworth B. Wil-
son more than his son when he
spanked the boy. On one swing.
Wilson knocked over a lamp. It
fell on him and cut his head. He
required hospltalization.
way in "20th Century.
"It was amazing," she said".
"The old matinee gals, all. drcs~-
ed like my mother/Hundreds of
them. I knew why they were
there. They'd seen me looking no
more than SO years old on the
stage1 and It bothered them.
"They were at that stage door
waiting for ne to be carried eat
on a stretcher."
CENTRAL
THURSDAY -- Release!
COMING THURSDAY
TO THE
CECILIA
THEATRE
FOR THE FIRST TIME
AT POPULAR PRICES!
G;
The U reatest Love
Story Since The
Beginning Of Man
And Woman. Becomes
( The Mightieit Of All
Motion Pictures!
OPENING
NEXT THURSDAY
AT THE
LUX
M-G-M
Panama Lana/ Chum
ouses
Showing Tadav
WANNA RELAX?... ~GO TO THE MOVIES! II
BALBOA Clifton WEBB Joanne DRU
Air-cmiiitoncd "Mr. Belvedere Rings The Bell
:| *:|a.
rntalay "A MODERN MARRIAGE"
DIABLO HTS.
:1> t:ie
Mack STEVENS o Alex NICHOL
"TARGET UNKNOWN"
-IggJJEJTTHE GOl.DFN SALAMANDER"
C O C O L I V,c,or MATURE Cole*n GRAY
* W. nf "FURY AT FURNACE CREEK"
TutWav -KIM"
G A J U N
T:M P. M
ITonilii )
Ann BLYTHI Hark STEVENS
"KATIE DID IT"
MARGARITA
15 1:1
CRISTOBAL
Air-Can ItU.iwa-
:1ft :

Linda DARNELL Charle* BOYER
"THE 13TH LETTER"
________TS****T "SI'RRENDEJI"
Last chance to see MGM
"SHOW BOAT"
(Technicolor)
Alo Showing Tunda;I
6xr/J&2tymo
^%^ \l CVIIUSOII
AMD
Oclilah
CtL
Mattf
dea/i*ucoor
tarrini .
HtDY LAMARR VtCIBR MaTURE
ffWiuiiEii.-uffi.unr
mwm
'rndu:id and Diriclid br
Cecil DsMillt
luttp i, %, I,,,, L Laiki 1.
Fttittt M Titr
rra arifiaal *ititi>i. I,
M.-.U l.m,.r, V.aa:n.i. lilt' >..,
aaa taa kia-arr at Sanaa "4 lalilaft
^_ taa .i. I,tl> Mia. ITll
4Vfe: A Paiamo. i| iclwlt
9,-
Note: This picture win not be
shown in the Canai one
for the rest of year!
COMING TUESDAY!
(SPECIAL RELEASE)
LUX THEATRE
A full-length fun hit..
With the Raxale-Dazzk
miracle men of sports!
"THE HARLEM
GLOBETROTTERS"

12:00News
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Rhythm and Reason
2:00A Call Prom Lea Paul
2:15Date for Dancing? ,
2:30Spirit of the Vikings
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Tuesday
4:00Radio University
4:15Promenade Concert
4:30What's Your Favorite
8:00PANAMUSICA STORY
TIME
8:15Evening Salon
7.00Ray's A. Laugh
7:30PABST SPORTS REVIEW
7:45Jam Session j
8;00NEWS (VOA) ,
8:15What' On Your Mind
(VOA)
8:45Time for Business (VOA)
8:00Symphony Ha
9:30Commentator's D i g,e s* t
(VOA I
9:45Sports World and Tune of
Day(VOA)
10:00HOTEL XL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10.30-Variety Bandbox (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off
CHICAGO (P\) ,A group of
high school girls, led by an 18-
year-old boy. has started a cam-
paign against sexy clothes.
They hope to convince mer-
chants, that most girls want to
dress modestly. They argue it's
almost Impossible to do so at the.
moment without climbing Into
Mother Hubbards.
Leader of the crusade Is Peter
J. Foote, Loyola University fresh-
man and president of Chicago's
tnter -student Catholic Action.
The campaign is something of a
personal fight for him.
. "I dont like dresses thai
show teo much girl," Podte
said. "I think you'd be sur-
prised to learn that most beys
donV
fashlonably. And the stores offer
only low-cut, slinky stuff."
To change.this Foote ha* help-
ed organize a fashion caravan
which will tour high schools,
showing the girl that it ia pos-
sible to dress modestly without
being mistaken for a ttat.
Designers know how to turn
out modest dresses that also ara
fashionable, Foote said, but
haven t done so lately because
"they think nobody wants to buy
them."

Foote and his friends already
hare talked one south side mer-
chant Into stocking plainer,
higher-cut dresses "to see how
they go over."
Foote has no doubt they'll go
over big, proving: thereby that
Foote' said that sexy clothing i girls will dress more warmly if
can be sources of temptation "to I given a chance. -
those who have no marital.] ---------------------------------_
rights." Temptation Is something!\ I-,:I C_ C.la -
both boys and girls should steer JQI rOr JQie -----
clear of, he said.,
"But." he asked, "What cart
the girls do? They want to dress
Cop Out Of Luck
In Parking Car
COLUMBUSV O. (UP.) Pa-
trolman Richard J. Flattery
parked his private automobile
while off duty and went into a
drug store to get a nickel to put
in a parking meter.
When he returned he found a
police ticket on the windshield.
Flattery went Immediately to
the police station, parked his auto
at the rear and paid his traffic
fine.
. When he returned to his-car, he
found another ticket on the
windshield, this time foi illegal-
Cheep, But Its
No Bargain
Jy parking in a no-parking area, supervisors;"
JACKSON, Mich. (U.P.) Tha
county board of supervisors
played It straight when it wrote
a classified advertisement to sell
the 57-year-old' county Jail. It
saldl "
'.Tor saleone Jail. Completa
with cockroaches, sagging stair-
ways, corroded plumbing, sun-
ken celHngs atfd crumbling walls.
A real antique. Fine location
with practically o view. Pur-
chase price Includes one light
bulb per cell block, baling wire
for cell doors and genuine fire-
trap furnace arrangement. Act
quickly. This won't last long. It
cant. Incjulre county board of
WUXb
THE STORY OF A MIDI
THIS IS TERESA
as played by
Pier Angeli in her
first M-G-M picture.
It is wonderful.
You'll love it!
STARRING
PIER ANfiELI
JOHN ERICSON
PtltieiA CILLIICf IIMMt MSIIP
rE.tr n .AMI
um mm n. iiil miiiiii
Explanation f Syatbals;
VOAVoice of America!
BBCBritish Broa deas ting
Corpi
RDF RadiodiXfusion Francalse
New Iron Lung
Devised le Help
Polio Victims
JUAREZ. Mexico; (UP) A
Juarez doctor is going to get an
Iron lung- made aa hi thinks it
should be made to allow polio
i victims to breathe properly.
Officials of the Republic Steel
Co, of Mass ilion, Oblo, read of
| the doctor's ideas and offered to
make an Iron lung to his specifi-
cations.
The doctor. M. Garclagodoy,
says Iron lungs should "allow the
patient to breathe as Ood In-
tended."
"The iron lungs we use do not,"
he said. "They force a patient to
breathe unnaturally, taking the
same amount of-time to exhale
as Inhale.
"That's not nature's way."
He explained that a person
takes less time breathing in than
breathing out.
Dr. Oarclagodoy built that Idea
into a home-made Iron lunghis
eighthwhich he constructed in
his garage workshop at bis home
In Juarez. Just across the Rio
Grande river from El Paso, Tex.
J. Port is. an El Paso engineer,
heard of the doctor's work and
drew up plans. The steel compa-
ny sent its chief assistant me-
tallurgist, VlrgU Whltmer, to
Juarez to check on the experi-
ment.
The company will donate all
the material and work for two
Iron lungs costing $15,000 each.
They will be equipped with the
latest developments, far differ-
ent from the ones Dr. Garclago-
doy built from oil drums in his
larage.
The stainless steel lungs will
'lave a device to amplify heart
jeats and lung sounds so doctors
can listen to them. Another de-
vice will record electric wave
lentths from the brain, to in-
form doctors of the patient's
mental and emotional reactions.
It will even have a gelger
^"er. to make uso of another
of Dr. Garciagodoy's theories. A
..-.alyzed person will be injected
with radioactive materials and
the gelger counter will help
show which nerve is dead, he
said.
Dr. Garclagodoy hopes to ex-
hibit the iron lungs dur>.,< the
American Medical Association >
convention In New York. They |
are scheduled for completion In
November.
'! ... .
'


^m^m^^m
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT OAILI NEWSPAPER
-
i
PAGE FIVE
racipt Society
fi/ri. C-arrol -Kochir
'Bo, 17, HJLoa O.t. BJioa 3521
PERUVIAN AMBASSADOR AND WIFE ENTERTAIN TONIGHT
FOR DEPARTING PANAMANIAN ENVOY AND WIFE-
In honor of the newly appointed Ambassador of Panama
to Peru and Mr. Anbal Rio, who are leaving soon for Li-
ma, the Dean of the Diplomatic Corps and Ambassador to
Panama, and Mrs.'Emilio Ortii de Zevalios will entertain this
evening. -..._.
The affair will take place at if P.m. at the Embassy
on La Cresta.
rhe Walter Schapows Are
losts for Dinner at Tivoli
Mr. and Mrs. Walter P. Scha-
>ow entertained for several of
heir friends at dinner Saturday
venlng at the Hotel Tivoli.
Quests attending the dinner
vere Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bar-
on, Mr. and Mrs. Roger Wlll-
ama, Mrs. Laura Casement and
ir. and Mrs. Walter Relf.
Krs. Heurtematte
eaves for Washington
The wife of the Ambassador of
anama to the United 8tates,
ilrs. Roberto Heurtematte, left
esterday morning to Jol-i Mr.
ieurtematte in Washington, D.
Mrs. Simpson to
Vacation in States
Mrs. W. L. Simpson of Bella
[Vista Is leaving by plane on
Thursday for New York and Flo-
Ida to spend several weeks veca-
tionmg. Her son, Wil'tam Freer
impson is leaving with her to
jreturn to the University of Penn-
rylvanla for his Junior year.
Balboa and Mrs. Davis of Coco-
11.
If these articles are not called
for within ten days they will
be given to an orphanage, the
committee chairmen have an-
nounced.
Board Meeting of D.A.R. Held
at Huff Residence in Balboa
The Board Members and Offi-
cers of the Daughters of the
American Revolution, Panama
Canal Chap*,er, met recently at
the home of Mrs. M. B. Huff in
Balboa.
Those attending the meeting
were Mrs. Daniel Mallon. Mrs.
Daniel Patenta, Mrs. Rudolph
Rubell, Mrs. George Eugene, Mrs.
William N. Taylcr, Mrs. Jens
Nilsen. Mrs. Worden Cowan and
Mrs. Delmore Whitver.
Everyone is Invited to come
and each one attending should
bring a "white elephant."
Altar Guild to
Meet Tonight
The Altar Guild of the Cathe-
dral of St. Luke's will meet to-
night at 7:30 in toe guild room of
the Cathedral.
Mr. Crede H. Calhoun has re-
urned to his home in Pana.mn
City from a visit of one week In
Bogota, Colombia.
Art Exhihit Tea
H-H at J.W.B.
*Vss Beatrice Sturieva.it Gard-
er was hostess for a tep and an
art e-hlbltion Sunday afternoon
from 4:30 to 6:00 p.m. at the
Jewish Welfare Board Center in
Balboa. The assistant hostess was
it. Worden Cowen.
Alternating at the tea table
were Mrs. Nathan Witkln Mrs.
Herbert Driscoll, Mrs. Frank
Nauchton and Miss Katherine
Jessup.
Table Reservations Open
for Firemen's Dance
Tables for the Canal Zone
Firemen's dance at Hotel El Pan-
ama Nov. 9 may be reserved by
calling Balboa 2-2392.
Bible Class to Hold
"Penny Social"
The Adult Elble Class of the
Pedro Miguel Union Church Is
giving a "Pea y Social" at the
Church on Wednesday evening at
.:20 p.m.
Back from Europe
Mr. Timothy Woodruff and
Mr. Eugene C. McGrath recen*-
lly returned by plane from a busl-
Iness trip to New York and Lon-
Idon.
IV. F. W. Auxiliary
to Hold Meeting Tonight
The Ladies Auxiliary of the
Veterans of Foreign Wars Post
3822.will meet at 7:30 this even-
|in~ at the home on Curundu
|Road.
. The president of the auxiliary
lhas uj/ged.a4J members to attend
this meetirie. Ladies desiring in-
Iformation regarding membership
may call Curundu 83-7296 or Red-
iman 3439.
Birthday Partv Honors
iTomsav He'mberg
Mrs. Frederick W. Ho'mte-g
entertained ireeentlv with a p-r-
|tv celebnttin" the third birthday
of her son. Tommy.
The young guests celebratlne
with Tommy were Barbara and
Pat BarMett, Ricky. ROy .and
luthie f'fham.JDlckie and VItx
Iglnia HovW. Jimmy and Bufdv
Purdy. Nellie and Arm Wocd.
Johnnie and Frunkle Srencer
and Dlanrie and Sharon Dough-
|ty.
Reminder to Call for
Displayed Articles
I Children who supplied articles
Ithat were displayed at the Bal-
Iboa Commissary and at the Civil
Affairs Building in connection
with' the Summer Recreation
programs are reminded to call
for them.
I These articles are at the homes
lot the respective chairmen who
are Mrs. Abel of Pedro Miguel.
Mrs. Roache of Curundu. Mrs.
Heime of Ancon, Mrs. Pence of
ioiKmunisf Dance
Goes With k Bang
Tiiree KIEed
FERMIGNANO, Italy, Sept. 2'
(UP) Three women were killed
and more than 30 persons were
-.ljured yesterday by an expo-
clon that wrecked Communist
Party I headquarters here during
a fund-raising dance.
Two women- were killed out-
right and a thirl died in a hos-
okal of injuries inflicted by the
blast.
Some 200 persons were In the'
hall When the explosion occ rrcd
In the basement of the building.
The basement is ved by a lo-
cal farmers cooperative to store
grain and police traced the b'est
to a sulphuric gas used as a pre-
servative.
Police believed the .gas was le-
nited either through spontarl
eous combustion or by a c'lgart-
tossed through one of the cellai
windows.
The ball was held to raise mo-
ney "for the Communkf Party
aev.'spaper Unlta.
Permlgnano, a town of about
4,0C0 population. Is about 45 miles
wert of Ancona on the Adriatic
coast.
The Federation of Christian
Service Semi-Annua| Meeting
Held at St. Luke's
The Federation of Christian
Service held Its 75th semi-annual
meeting last Thursday morning
at St. Luke's Cathedral In An-
con. Mrs. Harold Tlnnln of Mar-
garita, the president of the fed-
eration, presided at the meeting.
The Right Rev. R. H. Gooden
-rave the Invocation, Mrs. G. B.
Meld the Welcome and Mrs. G.
F. Lee the Response. Mrs. Les-
eigh H. Davis of Cristobal told
of her experiences In a Japanese
prison camp.
The main Pddsess was given
by Rev. A. H. Shaw of Balboa
who spoke on the topic, "Temples
Still Undone."
Vocal selections were given by
a trio of Atlantic side ladles;
Mrs. H. P. Bevlngton, Mrs. J. B.
Browne and Mrs. Clara Barber.
They were accompanied by Mrs.
J. R. McLavy at the organ.
A business meeting followed
with reports from 12 churches
and 17 other Christian societies.
Progress from these groups Is,
reported twlee a year.
Major and Mrs. H. F. Tucker of
the Salvation Army, who are
leaving the isthmus socn to car-
ry on the Salvation Army work in
Jamaica, were remembered with
a gift.
Mrs. Fra-jk Re^an pronounced
the Eenedlction after which a
luncheon was served by the Wom-
en's Auxiliaries of St. Luke's of
Ancon, St. Andrew's of Cocoll
and the Church of Our Saviour In
Cristobal.
Atlantic Society**" ^ PLASTIC CLIPPER AI-OV C-cJung l..v ,u the t._ ^.'
main is the Navy's ncv 26-foot plasuc whalcjont, said to be three
times stronger than its v.on ccuute. pars. This is the hull or
new boat being molcJ in one piece at the Norfolk (Va.j Naval
shifjfd. The ^italic boat is lighter than v.oo, tut-QioU anJ
* require do paint.
__^_------------------------------------1----------------------------------------
Lawyers Have Standing Gag
About Those Women Clients
By GAY PAULEY
Wavy Jrit.ei

v'f
2/or f eiv Uruh
Clow that summer's waning
many a teen-ager has already
begun mapping out her beauty
curriculum for the school term.
Ranking high on most sche-
dules are nightly hair-brushing
sessions.
Since casually arranged,
brightly-gleaming tresses
NEW YORK. Sept. 22. (U.P.)
There's a standing gag in legal
:lrcles about why women go to
lawyers.
The legal wits contend that
vomen see their attorneys either
when they want to keep their
men, or find out how to get rid
of them.
Mrs. Frances Dwyer, a nation-
ally-known attorney, said the
wits might have been right once,
but not today. She said more wo-
men than ever before are seek-
ing legal advice on matters o-
i ther than men.
"Women are taking over the
j legal duties of the home." she
are
among"your"besl bets for en- DIITU Mil SflVS
hanclng your jouthful loveli- KUin miLi-i.li *ay
ness, you too may want to
work out a regular brushing
"rotram to promote that soft-
'k look.

X-Ray Picture
Vverses
''moire's Ruling
CHARLESTON. W. Va.. (UP)
An x-rajt picture unofficially re-
versed an umpire's decision In a
Charleston Senator b a s e b all
game'24 hours after the game
ended.
Roger Wright, who was pitch-
ing for the Senators against the
Dayton.'(O. Clippers, claimed he
was hit on the wrist by a pitched
ball.
The umpire, however, ruled
that the ball nicked the bat, al-
though Wright extended a swoll-
en wrist as evidence.
NOW IT IS COST PRICE
v
Also
DOWN
PAYMENT
FIRST CLASS HUGS
all WVwi' fid tton
This young woman coaxes a
gleam into her hair by earing
for it nightly with a brash fea-
turing crimped nylon bristles.
In your pursuit of lovely
locks you may find helpful a
brush recently introduced by
one well-known firm. The brist-
les, which are of nylon, offer
you the long wear, easy wash-
ing, quick drying and" thorough
penetration which you have
come to associate with this
synthetic. ; '
In addition, to help you high-
light your hair, they've work-
ed out a new- twist. The im-
provement is Just that a
crimp in the nylon, which
eeans. In effect that the wave
built right into the bristles.
Each wavy tuft fans out from
the base of the brush In a
wide flare, thus covering more
surface than is possible with
straight bristles, they claim.
These resilient bristles weave
over and under the hair at the
same time, and thus do a more
thorough Job, according to the
manufacturer.
To clean these brushes, which
are available from the man
who calls at your door. It's
suggested that, you swish them
at frequent Intervals through
warm, soapy water to which a
bit of household ammonia has
been added.
If you want others to think of
| you as poised and self-confident:
i Don't make unnecessary apolo-
igles, especially those really In-
tended to bring on a flood of pro-
tests.
Learn to make quick decisions.
The woman who can never make
up her mind about even the
smallest thing without debating
the question out loud or deciding
she will have to "think it over"
never gives the Impression of
having self-confident poise.
Don't look for slightsIn fact
go to the other extreme and
overlook them.
Try to allow yourself enough
time for whatever you have to do,
to avoid last-minute rushing a-
round. This Is especially impor-
tant if you are getting ready to
go out to a social gathering or
getting ready for guests In your
own home.
Don't assume you can't do a
thing simply because you havej
never tried it. Be willing to at-
tempt the difficult now and then.
Don't run yourself down, qr
point out the flaws you know you
have.
Others may overlook them un-
less you call attention to them.
Don't take a subservient atti-
tude toward anyone for any rea-
son, such as the other's wealth,
social position, or whatever.
Don't brag. That is a dead give-
away that you feel the necessity
of -selling" yourself.
Go out .of your way to be
friendly, kind, and considerate
In all of your dealings with oth-
ers, i
Don't be afraid 'to speak up
when you have something to say
or to keep quiet when you don't.:
The woman who is quiet as a
mouse and the woman who chat-
ters constantly both display a
lack of poiee.
BARBERS PITCH IN
CINCINNATI, O. (UP.) Once
a month, at least five profession-
al barbers take a "day off" to
clip the hair of 74 boys and girls
at the General Protestant" Or-
phanage at nearby Mt. Washing-
ton. The barbers donate their ser-
vices.
said. "They handle the family
cooks, fill out income tax forms,
sign contracts for various pur-
chases, buy insurance, and even
draw .up wills,"
Because of these new duties.
Mrs. Dwyer thinks women should
know more about what she called
"preventive" law.
"There's nothing more irrevoc-
able than your signature on a
dotted line," she said. "So the
time to be sure is before, and not
after, you put it down."
Mrs. Dwyer, head of the Na-
tional Legal Aid Association, ad-
vised women to consult their
lawyers before signing any do-
cument which they didn't clearly
understand.
"Often It's the fine print which
jets you in trouble," she warned.
She also thought it wise to check
with your attorney at the begin-
ning of the year If you're the one
who will fill out tax forms at the
end of It,
"A lawyer can tell you how to
keep your books so that at year's
end the reckoning won't be so
painful,'' she said.
Mrs. Dwyer, who has her of-
fices in Atlanta, said If she'd tried
to be anytfling besides a lawyes
there probably would have been
a family rebellion. Both her pa-
rents were attorneys.
While she was studying at the
University of Michigan, she met
her future husband and they
married and went through law
school together. After gradua-
tion, they added their shingles to
those In her father's Office and
all three worked together five
years.
"I found that the family office
wasnt working out," she said.
"We were competing for the best
cases, so I quit the firm and set
up my own."
She landed a job with the Legal
Aid Association of Atlanta and
worked with them 15 years In
domestic relations cases.
In 1946, she was named Geor-
gia's woman of the year for her
part in the passage of the state's
child labor law and since then
has continued to work on pro-
grams for the youth of her state.
atun 378
MISS ANNE LEIGH WEDS MR, WILLIAM A. CARDOZE
In a candlelight service at the Coco Solo Naval Chapel,
Miss Anne Rose Leigh, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert G.
Leigh of Colon, plighted her-troth to Mr. William A. Cardoze,
son of Mr. and Mrs. George Cardoze of Bella Vista.
Lieutenant Commander E. X. Praine, Chaplain I .S.N..
performed the double ring ceremony at half-past six o'clock
Sunday, September 23. In the presence of a large gathering
, of members of Colon and Panama society.
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HOME DELIVERV
.. way mere women e*ry day
are switching to the new, improved
Marten.
It's became Modess gives them
more freedommore comforl-liMtc-
r fore.
And here's why. This new,' im-
proved unitary napkin has extra
cotton on the edgesextra softness
to help prevent chafing. And
there's a irlplt safely shield for tx-
ira-Uxti protection.
Arc you enjoying these advan-
tages?
soprit, SA'ft
MODESS
Jofotetm^-flovi+teoH
Regal lilies and white tapers
graced the altar of the chapel,
and standing baskets of the flow-
ers with four seven branched
candelabras were used within
the chancel. Fragrant Jasmine
entwined the chancel rail and
was used with clusters of lilies
in the windows of the Chapel.
Small cornucopia baskets, fjl'ed
with white roses, marked the
pews.
Mrs. Michael Schommer, sang
Gounocfs "Ave Maria," "O Sacred
Heart," and "Mother At Thy Feet
Is Kneeling." The traditional
wedding marches were used for
the processional and recessional.
The bride was escorted to the
altar by her father, by whom she
was given In marriage. 8he was
beautiful in her wedding gown
of white satin. The dress was
fashioned with a high, rounded
neckline formed by a yoke of ny-
lon not edged with lace. The
same lace outlined the yoke,
which was finished with a bias
fo!d of nylon extending over the
arms to give an off-the-shoulder
effect. Satin covered buttons gave
back Interest to the bodice and
trimmed the long fitted sleeves
which formed flattering points
over the hands. The full, gather-
ed skirt was hooped, and ex-
tended to form a circular train.
The fingertip veil of illusion fell
from a white velvet cap. embroi-
dered In sliver from Bretagne.
France. She carried a sheath of
Madonna lilies, and wore, as her
only ornament, a diamond and
platinum' pendant, a gift of the
groom's mother.
Mrs. Stanley Fldangue, sister
of the groom, was matron of hon-
or. She wore a dress of orchid
ora-andy over matching taffeta.
The pointed, straples." bodice had
an unusual stole effect, which
formed one sleeve and then ex-
tended around the neck and over
the shoulder as a stole. The points
were repeated in the two-tiered
skirt. She wore a matching Bre-
tagne cap trimmed with a clus-
ter of Lend flowers She carried
a shower bouquet of pink carna-
tions and bamboo orchids tied
with orchid ribbons. .
Miss Hercillta Herrera and
Miss Colette Perret wore dresses
to match the matron of honor's
gown, in Nile green organdy.
Their Bretagne caps were of
matching organdy and their
flowers were also carnations and
orchids.
Miss Margaret Leigh, sister of
the bride, was the junior brides-
maid. Her dress was of white
organdy over green taffeta with
a green sash, and a matching cap.
Ruffles of organdy finished the
off-the-shoulder neckline of the
dress and formed three tiers on
the skirt. Her flowers matched
the other attendants'.
Mr. Stanley Fldanque. broth-
er-in-law of the groom was best
man, and the groomsmen were:
Gilbert Solas; Richard Toledano,
and James Fernndez.
A reception was held in the
ballroom of the Hotel Washing-
ton following the ceremony. The
mother of the bride chose for the
occasion a floor-length gown of
pleated beige chiffon and lace
with brown accessories. Her
headdress was made of brown
veiling and flowers, and her flow-
ers were a corsage of violet aga-
panthus. ^
Mrs. Cardoze. mother of the
groom, wore a gray lace evening
gown with a corsage of dark red
roses.
The three-tiered fruitcake was
beautifully decorated and topped
with a miniature bride and
groom. White carnations, and
gardenias were usedron the fam-
ily table and around the cake.
The buffet tabie he)d a center-
piece of white rosebuds.
Miss Muriel Morland had
charge of the bride's book and
Mrs. Gilbert Morland served the
wedding cake.
Music for the evening was fur-
nished by a string orchestra.
Mr. and Mrs. Cardoze crossed
the Isthmus that evening and
stayed at the Hotel El Panam.
They left this morning by plane
for Miami, Florida, where they
will spend their honeymoon. Up-
on their return thev will reside
In the Franconia Apartments on
49th St. in Bella Vista
Miss Leigh attended St. Mary's
Academy and graduated from
high school In Miami, Florida,
and from Balboa Junior College.
She has been employed by Wil-
ford and McKay Co.
Mr. Cardoze is a graduate of
Staunton Military Academy at
Staunton, Va., and from the Bal-
boa Junior College. He Is associ-
ated with his lather in an engi-
neering and agricultural imple-
ments firm in Panam City.
Visitors From San Diego
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Schleimer,
of San Diego, California, arrived
last Wednesday by plane and
have been guests at the Hotel El
Panam. The visitors are the
cousins of Mrs. E. B. O'Brien of
Margarita. Mr. and Mrs. O'Brien
were over for dinner with the
Schleimers Friday evening before
their departure by plane for
South America.
Mr. and Mrs. Schleimer will
make an air tour of South Amer-
ica, stopping at the principal ci-
ties.
Informal Dinner Party
For 'Mr. and Mrs. Abeinathy
Mr. and Mrs. Winston Aber-
nathy of Margarita, who are leav-
ing this week end for Miami and
Ohio, were the dinner guests of
Mr. and Mrs. Raoul Theriault
Saturday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Abernathy will be
met by her family and will motor
to Ohio lor a short vacation.
C. Watts, Miss Stella Gallo. Mrs.
Lucia Gallo, Miss Mildred Houy,
and the popular commissary
manager and his wife, Mr. and
Mrs. E. L. Roades. of Cristobal.
The committee in charge of ar-
rangements were, Mr. Raymond
Ralph, Mrs. L. E. Stevens, Mrs.
Leslie Croft and Mrs. John Klas-
ovsky.
Presiding at the punch bowls
were Mrs. Raymond Ralph, Mrs.
Croft and Mrs. Klasovsky.
Hail and Farewell
Covered Dish Supper
A covered dish supper will be
given at the Gatun Union Church
Thursday at 6:00 p.m. to honor
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Lane and
Mr. and Mrs. Dlxon Daniels, who
are leaving to reside In Orlando,
Florida, and West Point, Miss.,
and to welcome the teachers and
newcomers to the community.
Each family is reouested to
bring either a vegetable or a sal-
ad dish.
Stag Party Planned
For Mr. Corbett
A stag party Is being planned
for Friday evening In honor of
Mr. A. V. Corbett who Is retiring
the latter part of the month, and
leaving to make his home in
Maine.
The party will be given at the
Elks' Home at Brazos Heights. All
friends of the nonoree are invit-
ed to attend. Reservations may
be made by calling Mr. Frank J.
Sweek or Mr. G. W. Wertz.
New Residents Introduced
At Reception in Gatun
Over two hundred residents of
Gatun attended the reception
tendered the newcomers to the
town at the Trefoil House Friday
evening.
The room was banked with
palms, and the long buffet table
had a centerpiece oi tinted coral
and bambooza orchids on a re-
flector mirror.
Mr. Frank Moumblow served as
Master of Ceremonies and Intro-
duced those present, as Mr. Ray-
mond Ralph, the president of the
Council could not be present at
the beginning of the evening.
The honorees included: Mr.
and Mrs. Roman H. Bailey, Mr.
and Mrs. John Clayter, Mr. and
Mrs. Francis Werlein, Mr. and
Mrs. George C. Marcum, Mr. and
Mrs. Lloyd M. Smith. Mr. and
Mrs. Russell Hildebrand, Corpor-
al and Mrs. Joe Deitrick, Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Blaky. Mr. and Mrs.
Q. L. Hakanson. Mr. and Mrs.
Wallace Rushing. Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Waggoner, Mr. and Mrs.
Julius Szlvas, Mr. and Mrs. Bur-
rell Sechrest, Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Roberson, Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur Maggloni, Mr. and Mrs.
Alfred Gloss, Mr. and Mrs. George
Flores, Mr. anoVMrs. Leon Flsh-
baugh, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Thomas
Fels, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Dan-
ielson, Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin
Brundage, Mr. and Mrs. W. J.
Baldwin, Mr. and Mrs Leslie An-
derson, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert
Paddock, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard
Miss Keenan to Enter
Women's Air Force
Miss Virginia Keenan, who has
been the physical education in-
structor at the Cristobal High
School for the past four years,
has resigned her position and will
leave on October 5 to enter the
Women's Air Force. She has been
offered a commission as second
lieutenant.
* Upon arriving in New York she
will visit Miss Edith Frederick in
Baltimore, Maryland, before go-
ing to Lackland Air Force Base,
San Antonio, Texas.
Miss Keenan Is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. William Keenan of
Santa Clara. She was reared In
Gatun and has taught In schools
on both sides of the Isthmus. She
has been prominent In golfing
circles and won the Isthmian
Woman's Championship.
Evening Circle Meeting
The Evening Circle of the Cris-
tobal Union Church will be held
this evening at 7:30 at the home
of Mrs. R. K. Hanna, House 200,
across from the Cristobal High
School.
All members are requested to
bring the finished articles of
clothing they have been working
on.
A movie, "Around South Amer-
ica," will be shown as the pro-
gram.
Birth Announcements
Lieutenant Colonel and Mrs,.
R. L. Norton announce the birth
of a son at the Coco Solo Naval.
Hospital, on September 22. Col-,
onel Norton is Adjutant attached ,
(Continued on Page 6IX)
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I
rAGE SIX
fHI! PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDE* INDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
mM
U
h
<**SWQ JSLomST Utesoiito
Leave your od with one of our Agents or our Offices
LEWIS SERVICE
N. TI.eH At
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THE PANAMA AMERICAN
"H" Hmt-riMid
Be. 12.17 Caaba! are.Celea
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE:G. E. washing machin
1950. SI00.00; Wtstinghouse re-
frigerator, all porcelain 9 cu. ft.
$125 00; Studio Piono, Weaver.
$350.00; Philippine Rotten cord
table ond cheirs; Woven fibre
screens, lamps, girl's bicycle,
bemboo shades, picnic tables ond
benches, steplodder. dishes, other
household effects. All day Sun-
Hoy evenings after 3:30. W. B.
Shjtt. 593 Mmdi St. Gas Station
Rd.i Tl. 2-1287. Bolbia.
FOR SALE: Beds, choir, tables,
dressers wicker set end other fur-
n.ture. Cnstobol 3-2564.
FOR SALE
Automobiles)
'Oft SAL!:IfAf Cherrelet Cup.
celer black eiily $400.00 down
ana1 irire away. Your tt deal-
er. C el ear, Melon lac. On Aure-
mekile raw. Tel. 2-102) 2-
103..
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
NEW YORK
CHIVROLIT
6 WEEKS DELIVERY
ST. LOUIS
Smoot-Paredes
Panemi 2-0600
FOR SALE: 3 speed phonograph,
radio mahogany bookcise. desk,
coffee table, high chair with pad.
car bed- kitchen table ond chairs.
lamps. National rodio model NC
46. Linoleum, fon, rocking choir,
child's toble end 2 choirs. 56-C
Coco Slito. 4th St.
FOR SALE:Refrgerotor Frgidoire
60 cycles. Underwood typewriter.
smll desk, youth bed, boby crib.
Phone 916. Color.
FOR SALE:9 ft. Refrigerotor per-
fect condition, mohogony tobies,
window shades. 1948 Ford cor.
perfect condition. 0788-A. Wil-
liamson.
FOP. SALE:IMS Snick Sup.,. 4
eeor sedea. Dark blue, radio,
f.od tir.i, naw Mat covers. This
car it a steel. Only $500.00
d.wn. Year F.rd dialer. Celpen
Matera. Inc. On eutemeeile raw.
Tel. 2-101J 2-1036.
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
NEW YORK
CHIVIOLIT
6 WEEKS DELIVERY
ST. LOUIS
Smoot-Paredes
Pcnomi 2-0600
FOR SALE:$200.00. 1942 Stude-
baker Sedan (4 Dr.) Duty Paid.
22~26-B, Curundu. C. Z. Tel. 83-
5134.
FOR SALE:25 cycle Westinghouie
refrigerator, $98 98, wicker chairs,
floor lamp, incidentals. Bilboe
2855.
FOR SALE
Real Estate-
FOR SALE" BARGAIN!
Home, three bedrdoms. double gor-
oge. double livingroom. breakfost
nook ond maid's quarters; with
fcllOiving equipment: One 4 burn-
er new Tappan stove, oven, broil-
er; 9 cubic foot with 30 pound
i copacity freezer Frigidolre Refri- I
gerotor; 30 gollon electric auto- j
matic hot water heater; Spinner |
washuig machine. All above,
equipment less than one year old.
House situated in cool Las Cum-
bres, Lot No. 485 3rd Street. 785
square meters land.- All this for
$1,500.00 and assume notes.
House may be occupied any time
in October. House open for ins-
pection ony day of week. Informa-
tion phone Balboa, 3489. Also
Will consider renting house on two
year or longer lease with the
above mentioned equipment in-
stalled.
FOR SALE:Beautiful chalet on Vio
Porras Avenue No. 81. 3 bed-
rooms. 2 bathrooms, porch, liv-
ing-diningroom. beautiful garden
950 meters of land. $10.000 cash,
balance mortoge. For information
No. 115' Central Avenue, Pan-
ama, Vilanova.
FOR SALE:1949 Mercury Convert-
ible Ceuee- celar yellow, black
tea. White lidewoll tirei, plastic
eet cevert. Only $550.00 dawn. I
Thia ii a clean car. Your Ford
d.al.r. Celpan Meter lac. an Au-
tamabila rew. Tel. 2-1 OSS 2-
1036.
|
e

n
4.
I
s
M
|


-
0

903 more 903 more
f
i
g
that speak
for themselves



903 more 903 more 903 more
FOR SALE:1950 Plymouth, Busi-
ness Coupe with rodio and four
extra tires. $1,350.00. Coll Bol-
boa, 3489. Finance AvoiloWe.
i 949 Pockoid 4-door sedor with
leather uphoislery and radio. Four
new tires and duty, paid, $1,450.
00. Call Baiboa. 348-9. Moy be
seen ot Garof SAS. Finance avail-
able.
1951 Studeboker Champion 4-door
sedan. Nylon tear covers and Ben-
dix outomatic trqnsmission. CaH
Gamboa. 1 l. Finonce available.
WANTED USED'CARS
10 aeod atad ear wanted a trada
in an New Ramblers rfiii month.
NASH AGENCY
One black free Tiveli cretring
MISCELLANEOUS
Oa yea have a drinking arealarar
Write Alc.helici Ananymeu
la 20SI Aneen, C. Z
DLCINA" Special 40 choice
Boquete novel and 50 choice high-
lond juice (sweet.) oranges, de-
livered $2.75. Productos Nocio-
nales, telephone 2-0028,. Pan
ami,
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
NEW YORK
CHEVROLET
6 WEEKS DELIVERY
ST. LOUIS
Smoot-Paredes
Panomi 2-0600
FOR SALE:1950 Mercury 6 pai-
senger coupe, light-green, radio.
everdrive, seetcevers. food tire*
enly $625.00 dawn. Must ba .in
te appreciate. Year Mercury deal-
er Colpan Meten Inc. en Auto-
mobile Rew. Tel. 2-1033 2-
1036.
UMMER SPECIAL Cold Wove. $7.50.
Why have a home permanent?
. .with inadequate facilities, no
certain finished look, ond no guar-
antee when you can have a
professional one complete for only
$7.50! It will last longer...and
look better! These can ba hod
Monday thru Thursday. Moka your
oppointmant eorly! Tel. 2-2959.
Balboa Beauty Shop. Open 9:00
o. en. to 6:00 p. m. Balboa Club-
house, upstairs.
Minimum for
12 words
3e each addiUon.il
word.
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
DON'T STARVE YOUR
LAWN AND EXPECT IT
TO BE BEAUTlf L
VERTAGREEN
3-Way Plant Food
it oheaper than water
fo t
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC
279 Central Ave. ..Tel. 3-01*0

Last month THE PANAMA
AMERICAN carried 3 24 8
classified ads as compared
to 2345 in all other daily,
papera in Panam com-
bined I
New
(RoUeifie*
with
synchro rompur shutter
INTERNATIONAL
JEWELRY
1*4 Central Are.
(adjoining Intern. Hotel)
RESORTS
Phillip. Oceanslde cottage. Santo
Clara. Box 435. Balboa. Phone
Panamo 3-1877. Cristobal 3-1673
Gromllch'l Santa Cloro beoch-
cotfoge. Electric Ice boxes, oos
stoves, moderate rete Phone 6-
541 o> 4-567.
CASINOS ANTA CLARA: Cabins,
food, wimmlng. No reservations
necessary.
William Sonto Clara Beach Cottages.
Two bedrooms, Frigidaires, Rock-
gas ronges. Bolboo 2-3050.
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery.
Tel. 3-1713
22 E. 29 th 8t
FOR RENT
House*
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED:Large pedigreed Brown
male boxer to breed with pedi-
greed female Boxer of some co-
lor. Coll Panoma 2-1582 between
8 A. M. to noon and 2 P. M.
to 4 P. M. on week days.
Wanted Position
.Would like to place reliable, effi-
cient maid generol housework, ex-
cellent laundress. Phone 4-497.
FOR SALE: Buick Super, 3,000
miles. 2 door Sedanette. duty paid.
Owner leaving. Inquire Hotel Ti-
voli. osk'for Mrs. Marvin..
FOR SALI: 1950 Fere! Custom
V-l Sedea. White wall tire.
reala, nyl.n iaat cavan. DUTY
PAID. $1.500.00.
If 50 Chevrolet De Luxe Sedan.
Nylen et ceven. Duty Free. $1>
600.00.
SMOOT 6- PAREDES
Year BUICK CHIVROLIT Dealer
Help Wanted
^WANTED:Maid for housework &
care children. Must have refer-
ence. 5654-C. Dioblo, C. .
Uerfad State ef America
Cenal Zana
llaireel State District Ceart Far
The Dietrict Of The Ceael Zeae
Division a* *.
a
Eire? G. Nasbit
Plaintiff.
Catblee* Neebit
Defendant
numotu
Case Ne. 1404
Civil Docker 1
ACTION FOR DIVORCK
Te the above-named asfeniiant;
Vea are hereby reauirad ta appear
and answer the complaint filed in tk
above-entitled eetlon within ninety da's
after the flrtt data ef publication.
In cu of nop failure to se appear
nd aaearer. judement will ke taken
areinat too fcr defao.lt for the relief
demandad in the complaint.
WITNBSft tka Ronorakle Joaepk 1.
Hancock, Judee. United Statee District
Court for tka Dietrict of tka Canal
. tone, thia September 7, ltSI
C. T. McCeraakk. Jr.
Clerk
(SAL)
r Leia E. Ham...
Paautr Clerk
To Kathleen Neekit:
The forejom lummo.i i. tarred
pan roe ky publication puraueet to
the arder f the Honerakta Jesesh 1.
"Tfantock. Jud(e. United iuiu Dietrict
Court for the Diatrict of the Canal
lone, dafed September mu and en-
tered and filed in thia action in tk*
office ef the Clerk of paid United
Statae Diatrict Coert for the Division
eraacjaiboa, OBJ September 16S1
C. T. McC.rmkk. Jr.
t'erk
>; B Lele E. Harriaea
i o<;t & FOUND
LOST:In or neor Cristobal Thea-
ter, 8 year old boy's billfold.
Finder keep money. Return bill-
fold and photos to Cristobal Club-
house or 77-lt New Cristobol.
-
Deputy Clerk
Ship Clears Canal
Unaided After
Runninq Aqround
The 5399-ton United Fruit
Company ship S. S. Toltec ran
aground in the soft mud ot
the East Canal bank Saturday
night, but cleared Cristobal
without being damaged.
With transiting northbound,
the ship pulled herself clear be-
fore the Dredging Division tug
Culebra could give any assist-
ance.
A steering gear failure may
have caused the accident. Ca-
nal lot Thomas C. Makibbln
was aboard the Toltec.
West Germany
Charges Soviet
Violates Pact
BERLIN. .Sept. 24 'I >
West Oenmany charged today
thai the soviet zone had vio-
lated the agreement ending
Berlin's economic blockade.
West German officials threat-
ened to suspend east-west trade
in retaliation. The protest came
after week-end riot dmons-
trations by Communist youth*
wherein one western teen-pger
was shot end wounded and tf/
Communists were arrested.
Save
$250.00
Laica cerner with 1.5 lea
(antead $47S.C liet)
$244.50
International Jewelry
I adj. Int. Hotel
FOR RENT:Three bedroom bun-
golow. Porlor, dinmgroom, kitch-
en, big porch. Maid room, wash-
ing room. Three service. Excellent
Fibrega, Pasadena No. 16. $65.
3-3041.
'Chrijlian Living'
School Series
Starts This Week
Under the general title of "A
School in Christian Living," a ae-
ries of classes concerned wtt-i
various church activities will be
conducted by the Cristobal Union
Church during the period from
September 30 to November 14, In-
clusive Classes will meet In the
Junior Department room of the
church each Wednesday evening
at 7:30. Each class period will be
in charge of a leader who will
present the subject during the
first half of the period and will
then lead a general discussion.
These meetings are open to the
general public and all Atlantic
side residents are cordially Invit-
ed to attend. There wilt be no
fees in connection with the
school, but free-will offerings will
be taken to assist In defraying
expenses.
The courses to be presented,
with their leaders, are as follows:
September 2th, "How Children
Learn," Mrs. Alton E. Jones,
Cristobal Elementary School;
October 3rd, "Conducting the
Class and Presenting the Lesson
E. F. McClelland, Armed Forcea
YMCA. Cristobal:
October 10th, "Effective Uae of
Jhe Bible by Teachers and Par-
ents," Rev. J. W. Limkemann,
American Bible Society, Cristo-
bal;
October 17th, "Conducting A
Worship Service," Rev. Philip H.
Havener, Cristobal Union
Church;
October 34th. "The Place of
Missionary Education in the
Church Program," panel discus-
sion by Rev. Norman Pratt. Trin-
ity Methodist Church, Colon; and
Mrs. C. P. Maedl. Miss Nellie
Holgerson and Capt. William T.
Clute, Cristobal Union Church;
October 31st no meeting;
November 7th, "Use of Music in
the Church and Church School"
Rev. Malnert J. Peterson,
Christ Church by-the-Sea, Co-
lon;
. November 14th, "Christian
Stewardship and Church Finan-
ces," conducted by the financial,
officers of the Cristobal Union
Church; Leslelgh H. Davis (Arm-
ed Forces YMCA) Financial Se-
cretary; and A. R. Campbell
(Standard Fruit Company)
Treasurer. i|
MONDAY, >EerTEMIK U, 1H1,
Old Time Marines
Think Today's Crop
Leeks Pretty Good
PARRIS ISLAND. 6.C., Sept.'
(UP Some 100 proud membel
of the "old corps" Marines sail
today that the youngsters m*ii
pretty good Leathernecks ait?
watching the "new corps"
through It* paces here.
The veterans spent the week
end at the Marine Corpa baa
watching the "new Marine Corpsl
training "boots" at the *am|
flace many of them took thelf
irsi taste of the Marine Corp
after they attended the nations
al meeting of the Marine Cor
League in Savannah, Oa.
The visitors, some who word
the Marine uniform when it had
a real leather strip around th
collarfrom where the nlfttd
"Leathernecks" origl n a t e d-J
watched the modern day "bootsl
Women Leaders
Urgently Needed
By Girl Scouts
With the opening of the
school year the organisation of
the Girl Scout and Brownie
troops in Balboa is getting under
way. But without the coopera-
tion of the women of Balboa, It
will be Impossible to establish
the planed troops for the Inter-
ested girls, scout officials have
announced.
There is an urgent need for
leaders and assistant leaders
for several troops of Girl Scout*
and Brownies, and it is re-
quested that any lady who Is
interested la this worthy youth
activity contact Mrs. Marvin L.
Jacobs at 0908 Amador R Balboa, or by telephone at Bal-
boa 3733.
Previous experience In scout
work is not essential since a
training program is to be held jump and mo at the command
"
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
HAS FOR SALE stocks from
CEKVECtVUA NACIONAL
Fl'ERZA Y 1,17 (Preferrre)
AXTAROUA NACIONAL, 9 A.
Want to buj: *-
Abhatolr Nal. Clay Preiucti
Phaaea: 3-471 1-1CM
Ike Will Be Ready
To Take On Invader
One Year Earlier
FOR RENT
Apartments
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Modern furnlihed-unfumlshed apart
ment. Contact office No. 8061. 10th
St. New Cristobol. Phone 1386. Co-
lon.
FOR SALE:Beach front properly.
Gorgona furnished house, store-
house, electricity, running water.
1 Easy Spindrier washing mochine.
perfect condition. Coll Balboa
3164. 1479-B. Holden St.
FOR RENT: Apartment, 2 bed-
rooms, I big livingroom. kitchen,
garage, 3 closers, laundry facili-
ties, cool, -residential section, good
neighbors, near bus line. 10th St.
Paititla, coll Tel. 3-1637 or 2-
2554.
FOR SALE:Leica camera, f2 lens
with ropid winder and Thambar
lens. Special price. Porras, Ploia 5
de Mayo.
FOR SALE:100 girls' books for
children and teenogers. Mony pho-
nograph records, popular ond clas-
sical. Child's scooter, very cheap
for immediote sale. Skinner. 613-
A Ancon Blvd. near goscline sta-
tion.
Legal Notice
UNIT STATES OP AMERICA
CANAL ZONE
UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT
FOR THE DISTRICT OF THE
CANAL ZONE
Diviaiea of Salaee
Shirley C. Hammock
Plaintiff,
VS.
Charlea S. Hammock
Defendant.
SMMCNS
Cut Noi 34 1 a
Cl.il Docket IS
action roa DivoacB
To the eoo.e-named defendant)
You are haraay reeoired to appaar
and muir tka eonaalaint filed In the
abo.e-entitled action within ninety
dara after the flrat data of publication,
la caie of your failure ta io appear
and ini.tr, Judgment will ha taken
azalnet yon by default for the relief
demanded in the compjalnt.
WITNESS the Honorable Joaepk i.
Haacock Jadee. United itatu Diatrict
Court for the Dlatrkt of tha Canal
7.nr. thia September 21, mi.
(SEAL)
C. T. McCermick. Jr.
_, Clerk
By Lela E Harriaea
Deputy Clerk
To Charlea S. Hammock:
The foreeolne aummona la aerved
upon yea ei publication pursuant te
tha order e. the Honorable Joseph J.
Hancora, Judge. United States Districtf
Court for tha District of tha Canal
Zone, dated September !<. nil and
enterad and filed In this ection in the
office of the Clerk of aau United
Stain Dis:rict Court far tka Di.ialoa
of Balboa on September 14. 1951.
C T. McCaraaltlt, Jr.
Clare
y Lai. C. Harriaea
Deputy Clerk
FOR RENT.Two tool centrally lo-
cated apartments No. 73 Justo
Arosemeno Avenue. Tel. 2-2341
FOR RENT:Modern apartment of
two bedrooms, cool and inde-
pendent, government inspected.
Near Curundu, apply Ave. Jose
Fa brega, Pasadena No. 16. $65.
00.
FOR RENT
Room
Come ta Tampa, Florida far vaca-
tion or for eood. I ran half 70a to
buy or rent homes, properly, era a is
irovaa, chicken farms, hotels, etc.,
at all prices and term. If Interest-
ed write ta Herman Kleefkeisa, re
Goarca W. lades, Seal Batata Brok-
en. 4M Franklin Street, Tampa t
Florida.
MODERN FURNITURE
C I'STOM BUILT
Slipcover Reupholstery
VISIT ODB SHOW-ROOM!
Alberto Here*
J. F. ale la Oata 77 ( Automobile Bow)
Free Kfttttiatee Firku* aV Delivery
ta T.H a.m.
Tel. 3-M2S S:M
FOR KENT:Furnished rooms with
or without board. Cool, ideal, rea-
sonable. 48tfi Street No. 7, Bella
Visto.
FOR RENT
IvfiWellanronfi
ALADDIN
KEROSENE Mantle Lamp
SO Candle Power of Modern White
Ltfht. Burn* SO Hours On 1 (al. of
Kerosene. Uaaa tt% AIB Only t%
KEROSENE. Absolutely Safa It
cannot Explode Required ne |ener>
ator or puma No Smoke or Odor.
So Simple a Child Can Opereta It
$9.95 Lowest Price
ever Offered In Panam.
All Part* Available.
Oa Sale In All HABDWABB sad
Fl'BNITL'BE Stores
Oiatrlbutort: .
WONG CHANG. S. A.
Colea Itk St. Bel baa eve
Tel Stt.
Canana SS Central Ave.
Tel. Z-ZSC7
FOR RENT:Spacious site in Colon
, suitoble for ony business, cen-
trally located on Centrol Avenue
near the market. For information
No. 115 Central Avenue, Panomi.
Vilonova.
Tom Wilson, 69,
Dies In Panama
Tom Wilson, bttfter known as
"Cookie," died yesterday at the
Santo Tomas Hospital. He will
be burled at the Herrera Ce-
metery In Panama.
He was 69 years old.
Friends tn requested to get
further funeral arrangements
from Building No. 1 on 24th St.
East In Panama.
DRV CLEANING
DYING
General LAUNDRY
TROPICAL CLEANERS
Fhane 3-0*71
Make Plant vie Espaa
Branch Central Ave. A 24th St.
-3 a n a It
a I a c
INSTANT
faifr
Powdered
Milk
(fortified with Vitamin D)
WHEN PROPERLY DILUTED
CONTAINS:
Frottia.............. M.I*
LactaM .............l.t*
Fat ................. 1.1*
Catalan. ............ li*
Phosphtrus ......... l.M*.
Solaun Oxide....... .7%
Potassium Oxida .... 1.75*
Niacln ... 4.2 mg. per lb.
rhiamins .. 1.6 mg. per lb.
Rlboflavin.. 12 mg. per lb.
Calories ....... 366 por t.
Vitamin D 466 units par qt.
On Bale he PC. Ca CeaaBaTeearla*.
PARIS, Sept. 24 (UP) Gen.
Dwlght D. Eisenhower has ad-
vanced by one year his target
'.late for the creation of an At-
lantic army strong enough to
stop any invasion of Western
Europe, It was reliably reported
today.
Well informed source said
Elsenhower has now set July 1953
as the time when he should have
an army capable of "holding"
any Soviet invasion force.
The summer of 1954 previously
had been accepted as the mini-
mum time needed to create the
so-called "medium defense
force."
Just what this change in the
supreme commander's timetable
would mean in actual divisions,
these sources would not Ay.
"They dl: kay that Eisenhower,
known for his Impatience In
"getting on with the Job," is
plumping for a one-third in-,
crease in armament output in
Western Europe during the next
fiscal year.
This step-up a plan which
must still be adopted by the gov-
ernments concerned has evok-
ed protests Irom Western Euro-
pean chancelleries.
Their argument is that rear-
mament alretdy is costing too
much, that it endangering living
standards.
In addition, they said, the US.
was being counted on for enor-
mous help before congress made
Its drastic cuts in economic aid.
This difference in approach be-1
iween Elsenhower and the West-
ern European governments 1b
only a reflection of the basic di-
vergence In approach between
the US. and the other North At-
lantic Pact nations.
The US. Insist that the rear-
mament pros:> am/should be bas-
ed on what is "needed" to stop
ageresslon.
West Europe Insists the start-
ing point should be the "capabi-
lities" of each nation concerned.
In October under the supervi-
sion of Miss Mary Fatton, Oirl
Scout Director.
A meeting of the neighbor-
hood Committee of the Girl
Scouts of Balboa will be held at'
the above address on Thursday,
at 9:30 a. m.
Scout leaders have announ-
ced that anyone interested in
taking a troop, or assisting, will
be welcomed.
GEORGE VI
DOZES UNDER
(Contihard from Page 1)
morning. Whilst anxiety must re-
main for some days, His Majes-
ty's immediate post-operative
condition Is satisfactory."
The bulletin bore the names of
all eight doctors.
The waiting crowd, which had
swelled to about 3.000 persons,
surged forward
Mounted police, motorcycle po-
lice and bobbles on foot had to
struggle to move the crowd back
and form them In a long line so
they could file past the gate.
In view of the family crisis, the
entire British royal family, with
the exception of the monarch's
grandchildren. Prince Charles
and Princess Arme, were gath-
ered in London or en routs here.
Princess Margaret was at the
palace, as was the Duchess of
Kent, the widow of the King's
younger brother.
The King's eider brother, the
Duke of Windsor, with the Duke
of Gloucester, another younger
brother and the Princess Royal,
the King's only sister, were at
Marlborongh House with Jueen
Mary.
Princess Elizabeth, and her
husband, the Dulca of Edinburgh,
were together at Clarence House
They drove to the palaoe, with
the Duke at the wheel, a few
minutes before the medical bul-
letin was issued. They went im-
mediately to see the Queen.
a^-----------------a-------iv_
of tough drill instructora.
The youngsters honored tk
veteran with a formal review. I
The oldest Marine veteran
retired Sergeant-Major Matthe
Whelan, II, of Cranston. R.i.l
who was clad In the drew blutf
uniform of the day.
Whelan beamed at the mllita-l
ry smartness of the modern Lea-)
thernecks and said, "they looi
good to me."
Gas Kvasse of MlnneapolL
Minn., recalled that a* recruit]
at this base In 1918.1.C spent mo
of his time removing "Tons of]
Sand" from the floors of
Wooden barracks.
Kvasse. who now has a
fighting in Korea, admits "these
boys are as good as we were/'
The OAe big disappointment)
yesterday was that the Parris IsJ
land football team was beaten
by an Army team from Fortj
Jackson, S.O.
One veteran commented sad-
ly: "It waan't taht way In the ol*j
corpa."
Atlantic Society.. .|
(Coetinaed from Fata FIVE)
to the Atlantic Sector Headquar-
ters at Fort Gulkk.

GOP Whip Moves
To Block Jessup
As US Spokesman
WASHINGTON Sept. 4 (UP)
House Reoubllcan whip Leslie
C. Atends, Til., yesterday de-
manded Senate rejection of the
nomination of Amhassador-at-
Large Philip C. Jessup to be a
U.S. delegate at the forthcoming
meeting of the united Nations
General Assembly.
In a letter to Chairman John
J. Sparkman, D.. Ala., of a Sen-
ate Foreign Relations Subcom-
mittee considering the nomina-
tion Arends eld he regards Jes-
suo a "unfit for this post."
He reviewed In detail many of
the left wing charges against
Jessup which have been made
before congressional committees.
Jessup wa:. accused by Sen.
Joseph R. McCarthy, R.. Dls.. last
rear of having "an affinity" for
Communist causes. A Senate For.
"Ign Relation.-: Subcommittee ln-
estlKxted tn* charge and de-
lded it was unwarranted.
William C. Johnson
Completes 1st Year
At Marine Academy
Cadet-Midshipman William C.
Johnson, son of Mr. and Mrs.
William B. Johnson of Cristobal
has completed his first year at
the United States Merchant Ma-
rine Academy, at Kings Point,
New York.
Aa part of his course, be will
now b assigned to various ships
of the Merchant Marine for a
year, to acquire practical expe-
rience. He B-ill be instructed by
veteran ship's officers, with whom
he will engage In regular ship-
board duties suoh as navigation,
cargo handling and stowage, deck
seamanship and general ship op-
eration.
At the end of his yeas at sea.
Cadet Midshipman Johnson will
report back to the United States
Merchant Marine Academy where
he will pursue the final two years
of his tour year course.
During his Plebe year at the
Academy, he participated in In-
ter-murals and the Propeller Club
of the United States.
Cadet-Midshipman Johnson Is
due to graduate in August of
1934. at which time he will be a
candidate for a Bachelor of Sci-
ence Degree and a license as
Third Officer In the Merchant
Marine.
He will also receive concurrent
commissions as Ensign, United
States Naval Reserve and En-
sign. United SUtes Maritime
Service.
Mrs. Frank Versaggl has re-j
turned to her home at Fort DavL
with her Infant son Stephen
Francis, who was born Septei
ber 12 in the Colon Hospital Mij
Versaggi is a civilian employe
the Army. ,
Change la Atlaatic
Art Guild Meeting.
A change in the regular weekjj
ly meetings of the Atlantic
Guild from Friday to Tuesdaj
night Is scheduled to begin
morrow at 7:30 p.m.
Theitadlo-'U located in
Margarita Hospital Building, i
anyone Interested in sketch!,
and painting Is welcome to jolj
the Art Group.
For any further 4nforatli
call Mrs. John F. Greening,
tun 393.
Rebekah Lodge Meeting
The regular monthly meetir
of Cristobal Rebekah Lodge
2, will be held Tuesday event
at the Cristobal Masonic Tempi!
with Mrs. Emma Estes, Nobli
Grand, presiding. To commemo-
rate the Centennial of the Re-
bekah Degree, this will be a joint
meeting with Isthmian Rebeki
Lodge No. 1 of Balboa. It will
preceded by a dinner at 0:30 p.m.l
for members and their husbands I
and wives.
Following a brief business I
meeting a program, appropriate I
to the occasion, will be present-1
ed. All visiting Rebekahs are cor-
dlally Invited to attend.
Duplcate Bridge Games
Duplicate bridge is played ev-
ery Monday evening at the Mar-
garita Clubhouse. All interested
residents are invited to Join the
group.
Last week's winners were:
North and SouthMr. Julius
LoebVnd Mr. W. E. Gibson; 2nd
Mrs. E. W. MUlspaugh and Mrs.
Irl Sanders. Jr.; 3rdMrs. Gar-
land Orr and Miss Jeanne Do-
ble; 4thMrs. Samuel Rowley
and Colonel H. A. Greene.
Bast and WestSergeant and
Mrs. Edward D. Dickinson; Mrs.
Leslie Croft and Mrs. M. J. Nee-
ly; 3rdMrs. J. A. Cunningham
and Mrs. R. B. Ward; 4thMrs.
Walter Skeistaltls and Mrs.
James Scarborough.
Morning Coffee Planned
Ftr Tuesday
The Fort Gullck N.C.O. Wives
Club have planned a morning
coffee to be held Wednesday at
9 o'clock at the home of the pres-
ident, Mrs. Pauline Marsh.
FOR SALE
"Strrtr Gog Refrigerator ..'...... 50.00
"0-pfr-M" 9 foot freezer.......... 295.00
"Gorlond" Gas Stove .........-------- 50.00
"Mo|k Chaf Gas Stove............ 50.00
"Modern Moid" Gas Stove .......... 40.00
"Universal" Electric Range.......... 60.00
"Bendix" Automatic Washing Machine 70.00
"Westmghouse" Dishwasher......... 50.00
Water Heater 30 gallons Gas........ 80.00
Water Heater 30 gallons Gas........ 50.00
J?"SYLVANIA
Via Espaa Ho. 1 7a/. 3-0313


9PPP
<*m*r-
MOKDAT. SEPTEMBER 14, 1M1
THE PANAMA S.MERCAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVEN
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
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Labor Newt
And
/
Comment
Bridge of Sighs
-
im> i> row sobum rm iamm owh couimh
THE MAIL BOX
.Mhn ... r(c..a ,r...uH, .- or* ka** -h.H eatUtaHel
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lawefrty .t irH.. -rtin M MM M MttMl cmmImImm. ..,.,._
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VS CITttEN WANT! TO TALK TOWNSITES'
Mall Box Editor ,
"Before million of dollar are pent In what appears g*
rather Ill-planned quarter program, It U^felt Oat. MJfK
ernor should answer for the citizen of the Canal Zone, the foi-
kWl?)?_U"tit0nnt true that the construction of a. new town at
Summit will involve residents in the Canal Zone teMrtBttWmi
facUlUe which will Inevitably operate at a low, namely, com
mliaarle, clubhouses and chool? ...iv ..t.h
(bj la it not true that not only will the currently estab-
lished clubhouses and commissaries be unable to operate at a
profit under present price scale, but that it has been demon-
strated on paper that the new Summit Clubhouse and gommls-
sary will never be able to make expenses under present pnce
8UWe7 (o)ln other word, the spUttlng of the population
to such a distant locale will result In added expenses and
burdens to residents of both the old and new MM to
maintain their faculties with less people. Is this not
true*
^d-Is it not true that the Administration is.planning the
construction of new schools which are not essentially needed at
the new town of Summit and that their maintenance will be
thrown on the shoulders of Canal Zone residents? -
(e> is It not true that the Canal Is going ahead with the
preliminary expenditure of huge sum ol money on municipal
and or grading work at Summit, without any basic and estab-
lished quarters plan? __,.
(ftIs it not true that the amount of money set aside this
jear for work on quarters simply cannot he spent because or
lack of adequate plans for this program?
(g> Is it not true that vast areas of land are available be-
yond Curundu. Corozal. and Chiva Chiva Which could be utilized
for a quarters expansion program If this land could be obtained
from the Army? And Is there any logical reason why the Army
should refuse to turn over this Jungle land for this sensible
quarters program. And Is It not true that high officials of the
Canal Zone Government have recommended this area as firbi
CHOICE for the Canal Zone quarters expansion program.
(hiAnd is it nut true that it these areas were ob-
tained for a general expansin program, that H wmuU
not be necessary to shackle the Canal Zone employes
with the horrible expense of maintaining new club-
houses, commissaries, schools, and other facilities.
lbAnd why was if felt that the Canal Zone resident, who
Will have to Uve In Summit and pay the bill for.this fantastic
blunder, has not been told what U wlU.entaU and has not been
given a choice or a voice in selecting th new townsite where
he wiU have tb Uve perforce?
Taxpayer- New.
v. M I
NEW TORKER HAS WORD POR NEWCOMER
.,. New York, N.Y.
The Panama Amerieanr -
Panama, R.P. .
Gentlemen: < ., *
Ureetmgs. Please permit me to congratulate Mr. George
Westerman of your city for having been able to. successfully
bring to the attention of the entire world the contribution of
the West Indians, past and present, in the construction of the
Panama Canal, through the matter of the Weat Indian Com-
memorative stamp recently issued.by the Canal Zone Gdvern-
Well done. Young Man! It must be said of him, "Saul hath
siain his thousands, and David his ten thousands." He has not
gotten the President's four freedom, for all his. people, but he
has completely mastered two of them: Freedom trom fear and
freedom of speech. ._ __
March on. I Implore him, and with all the setbacks, I urge
him to go forward until the last of the "forgotten men" shall
have come into their own, which Is that for which their fore-
fathers perished.
Many thanks to Gov. Francis K. Newcomer who thought It
a noble thing to permit the celebration of. a Weft Indian Day
on the 38th anniversary of the epeninn of the world's greatest
engineering feat, the Panama Canal.
We must aU thank him for those historic words:
"No one man. or group, built th canal."'
They were truly Inspiring, and. we must add, a thousand
times, no. The Canal was built with and upon, sweat, blood,
tears, and numerous fragments of skin, flesh and bones of the
common workers, especially those from the West Indies. .
Through your paper I hope to exprefs my thanks to every-
one who took part in that great-event of Aug. 15. 1951. It was
really historic, and may God continue to oleas and prosper Gov-
ernor Newcomer, Mr. Westerman and all the other.
On behalf of the other old-timer In New York, I remain,
Sincerely your, ,
Lydis E. Morgan.
WHY NOT CENTRALIZE THE CANAL LIBRARY,
Diablo
She Editor. Mail Box.
Sir:
Regarding the Balboa Bookworms' suggestion of utilizing the
Balboa Dispensary building for the library: I think this i the
beet idea I've ever heard. In fact, when I think how fine It
would be. In every way. I feel it's just too good to lye true, and
the people in control Just won't do it.
Why don't the Organizations and Groups get behind this,
and work for it?
The library certainly isn't doing many people any good,
right now.
It makes me happy Just to think of the good It would do.
in every age group. If It could be centraUsed In the heart of
Hie district, that way.
Have a Children's Room, in back, where the kids could go
and read and look up scchool references.
The way it is now. they can only go when someone can
drive them over, or give them bus fare.
Not only children, but everyone else would get books often-
ei. If the place was handler. (I suppose the library would lose
one great source of Income, in fines for over-due books, but what
of It?)
Service men would feel welcome to use the reading room,
too. and spend odd hours there with a magazine or the States
newspaper. In preference to going somewhere for beer, if the
place was right where they could see It.
As for there being enough room: In case a First Aid 8tatlon
la maintained in Balboa, the back doctors office auite. with it'
separate entrance, would be Meal for the purpose. The entire
second floor could be used, with very little changes. -
I ask you. how could a little, money be spent better, than
making a Public Library accessible 'for dally use by the Public?
bat's start working on the Idea.
A Reader.
Faltering Philip!
Philips life Is tilled with Brutees.
Well-wern steps ad rag he sacs
Repairs weald leave his home like ae
P A Classifieds, tail the right clue!
^
Bu Victor Mesel
SAN FRANCISCO Never
one to run from a fight, Pre-
sident Truman moved In swift-
ly on the Republican bloc at
this poUtlcallzed AFL Conven-
tion and threw a few props-
panga punche which slowed up
the GOP. labor chiefs here.
Apparently realizing that an
lsenhower-Warren presidential
boomlet had been set off be-
hind the scenes, the White
House not only soothed AFL Ir-
ritation by saying publicly for
the lint time that the 700 Fed-
eration leaders spoke "for the
16,000.000 organized workingmen
and women (the entire Ameri-
can Labor movment. Including
CIO apparently VR> of Ame-
rica,"1 but also charged Mr.
Truman critics with attempt-
ing "to. overthrow the govern-
ment.^
The firt quote was from the
warmest letter Mr. TrumAn has
ever sent the .AFL, pivotal point
ot labor' criticism of the ad-
ministration..
The second wa in a speech
by Federal Security Administra-
tor Oscar Ewlng, who said that
Harry Truman and Dean Ache-
aon were "two of the most ef-
fective anti-Communists In the
U S" ;
Despite the dueUng between
the unofficial Republican con-
tingent, trying to win support
at the 70th annual AFL Con-
vention, and the first string De-
mocratic party, team, many lab-
or leaders said, the feuding, for
the moment, was futile.
, Ltadrt of thi$ grtat coa-
lition of W International
union's which, havo 9,000,000
followeri.and over a billion
dolate in asset (as nearly
as can be calculated), were.
frankly telling each other
that, at this moment, they
couldn't interest many of
their people in polttUat in-
fluence their voting or de-
liver these, votes because
they're -lost'touch will their
members^"
Frankest statement of aU
came during a heated dinner
discussion of the AFL' polttlc-
st] policies.
The veteran Herman Winter,
president emeritus of the sprawT
ling baker union, who spend
some of hi* time as chairman
of the. AFL's Labor League
Dept. of Organisation, was blunt
In self criticism of the federa-
tion: "The average registration
is far below that required for
effective participation by ; our
members in political activities,"
he told the closed session.
"Our greatest deficiency is
the lack of personal contact
with our member other than
by costly mailing. .In late year,
the tendency, ha been toward
smaller and smaller attend-
ance at union meetings and
less frequent meetings.
"We believe- trom experience
during the past two major
campaign that the real basic
organization of out- political
potential must be on a precinct
basis with personal and readily
available contact with our
members,."
Further criticism of th AFL's
Labor League was voiced by
the stage hand's Dick Walsh,
crusading enemy of the rackets
In the nation's entertainment
field, and union president.
Rebelling against the
AFL's practice of handing
down some political deci-
sions from above, Walsh,,
leader of a small union of
' some 75.000 stage, televi-
sion and movie technicians,
demanded thai the nume-
rically less important, union*
be consulted and that open
discussion be invited on the
convention floor. Result is
that before this parley
closes, there will be an un-
precedented, wide'open po-
Htic-al bout among- the de-
legates.
However, some of the b 1 g
unions already are using dra-
matic means to reach their peo-
ple.
One of labor' most unique
and coatly public relations
projects wUl be launched Sept.
Jfl. when the Chicago team-
sters sponsor the Saturday af-
ternoon radio broadcasts of all
Notre Dame University football
games, It was learned here.
To get swift, inside sports
comment, the teamsters coun-
cil has taken on Joe Boland,
one of Knute Rockne's legend-
ary "seven mules" of th "Four
Horsemen" team.
In the time-out moments
end between halves, the
story of- the nation's big-
gest union will be told
to millions, including, of
course, the AfL's' members.
Point is to romanticize the
labor movement. It certain-
ly is fascinating to see this
union take a modern, slick
aoproach.
They'll report that. "Ameri-
ca la a nation on wheels...
That from tack to cannon,
from thread to parachute, the
Brotherhood of Teamsters bring
the vital war good to the ports
and rail center of the nation.
"On the Notre Dame broad-
casts, we'U tell how the team-
sters erve in civil defense. Af-
ter the doctor, the firemen and
the police come the teamsters
in tn emergency."
There'll be exploitation by the
AFL of other meoia; production
of TV films are now under way
with Hollywood experta.
cildahy YMWTOH
MERRY- GO- RMD
I, BMW PtAHSON_________
I
Blood Letting
By BOB
\
RUARK
NEW YORK. The Defense Department; has
taken Over from the Red Cross the public rela-
tions Job of collecting enough human blood to
keep a sizable reserve of plasma In It banks,
against both military setback In Korea and di-
saster her at home.
The present supply is dangerously low pros-
pect for increasing it have not heavily lmprov-
in the past week much high armor. Includ-
ing ex-Defense Secretary George Marshall, has
pleaded for blood donors.
It seems to me the thing is almost past ap-
peal, and should be regimented somewnat. along
with nearly everything else we deal fn today.
I submit for criticism the Idea that if a man
can be called on to shed his blootr far afield,
with sometimes fatal effeet, there is no real
reason he can't be forced to ahed it at home
for the geneTal safety of his own land, at no
U14o himself. *.'. '
Simply and without frills, we, are already set
up to process young men and old reserves to
go to war. >
We have exempted or deferred a vast per-
centage of those called for conscript i>n. A vast
percentage of that vast percentage are men
with negligible Ills flat feet mHd hernia,
punctured eardrums, all sorts ot minor ailments
that would make the man a liability to his gov-
ernment If he were actually sent to be a sol-
Nw it seems to me that the lucky ones who
are not called to war could be arrayed as a
stand-by armv of blood givers, subject to draft
In moment of urgent need.
If a bomb hits us or a national catastroohe
strikes, or we have a tremendous setback in Ko-
rea, what would be more logical than to call a
flock of predetermined donors for emergency
blood contribution?
Or, for that matter, to call on the huge re-
servoir of the deferred to report at stated ln-
tervals to yield up a pint of the old neceasary,
In order to buUd up the reservoirs, of whole
blood and plasma to a peak or safety?
During the war they literally used blackmail
blood from ervlceman and civilian alike, to the
point of accosting people who were entering mo-
vies and more pr less shaking a syringe at them
l needs little extra machinery to build a
standing armv of blood donors.
An original physical, when a man is examin-
ed to decide hi candidacy for Army service,
would also determine his fitness to lend his
blood occasionally or to report for bloodletting
In moments of emergency.
The draft board and miUtary apparatus are
already there, and so are the Red Cross Cen-
ters for collection of the stuff.
Qualifications for contribution would be as
simple, as can be: Any man called for service,
who is not l-A, and who ia shown by test to
have suitable blood, would automatically go nn
a master list.
In tim of tress he 1 merely ordered to re-
port to his nearest blood-coUectlon unit. Other-
wise, he come* at stated Intervals to give his
pint, within the doctor's discretion of whether
he 1 able.
I cannot beUeve this to be a severe strain on
clvU liberty, if tired, oM reserves have been
summoned to go away and offer blood unpleas-
antly to a bayonet, or if the new, young men
are being ordered to perform the same distaste-
ful chore, .
Or if new taxes bleed us white, or if new and
fresh restrictions continually are being placed
on our lives.
Maybe I oversimplify, but they say %e need,
millions of pints of the good red stuff, and they
are using the military plea to loose it from the
public vein. This way It comes In an orderly,
predictable fashion, and nearly for free.
Only arguments I could see against it would
be. political, and, a everyone knows, next year
is election year. ____________

Matter Of Fact
By Stewart Alsop
%'INDOCHINE AND LE FRIC
Drew Peorson soys: HST pans Ohio's Democratic Governor
Lausche; RFC almost lends millions to suspect sabo-
teurs; Harvey Co. uses political pressure to browbeat
officials.
WASHINGTON Jovial Mike DiSalle, the price admin-
lstrator, went down to the White House the other day and broke
the news to President Truman that he wanted to retire from
his prickly, unpopular price iob on Dec. 1.
Trun \ n vigorously demurred. He protested that Mike must
stay on. finally agreed only that he would discuss the matter
again with DiSalle in November.
During the course of the conversation, the president asked
DiSalle what he wanted to do when he went back to private
Ufe. and the price administrator replied that he wanted to wait
and see what Frank Lauche, the present Democratic governor
of Ohio. did.
Lausche. who refused to oppose Taft last year, is popular
with Republicans and may run against GOP Senator Bricker.
But If he doesn't, DiSalle told Truman, he would like to run
himself.
"When we have a Democratic senator from Ohio." shot back
the President, "lets have a real Democrat. Not a counterfeit
like that fellow Lausche."
BTGE LOAN STOPPED
Forty-six million dollars may not seem Uke a lot of money
in these days of huge billion-dollar defense budgets, but several
hundred thousand little taxpayers have to chip in their with-
holding taxes every week to raise it.
Furthermore, the proposed $46.000.000 to the Harvey *ichlne
Co. of Los Angeles by the RFC to make aluminum is one of
the largest loans considered in the present Cold War period.
Despite this, this bonanza to Harvey was officially recom-
mended on Aug. 28, and has only now been tv/J up because
of new information unearthed by this column.
Aforesaid information shows not only that the Harvey
Company was recommended by the Navy for prosecution for
sabotage during the war, but also was in constant hot water
with the Air Force.
The sabotage charge was based on Harvey's making of over-
sized gauges aUegedly for the purpose of passing faulty naval
shells. And although the charge was not prosecuted. Naval author,
ltles expressed the opinion In writing to Washington that th ,
faulty projectiles produced by the Harvey Company were likely
to jam guns, travel in erratic courses, or explode prematurely.
The full story of how the Harvey family came within a
hair's breadth of getting this huge government loan Is one of
the most amazing stories of this amazing capital.
INVESTING IN THE DEMOCRATS
It began shortly after World War II. when by systematic
contributions to the Democratic Party, the Harveys bought In
on the party, first in California, later on the National Com-
mittee.
They also played tip local demand for war factories, thus got
Congressmen from California. Washington and Montana all
throwing their weight around for the Harvey loan.
California congressmen were for the Harveys because their
plant was located near Los Angeles.
Montana congressmen were for the Harveys because the new
aluminum plant was to be near the Hungry Horse dam in Mon-
And Washington congressmen were for the Harvey be-
cause their alumina plant was to be near Seattle. __
With this backing, the Harveys camped out in California
Congressman King's office as If they owned it. because so in-
solent with War Assets Administrator Jess Larson that he al-
most threw Leo Harvey out Of the office, and so riled Secretary
of the Interior Chapman that he described Harvey as "impos-
HoweWer each time a Government bureau balked at Harvey's
terms, he would unloose the Congressional wolves, which came
swarming down on the Executive Branch of the Government
yelling monopoly and claiming that all government orders were
going to three aluminum firms Alcoa. Reynolds and Kaiser. t
This desire to help little business and to broaden the pre-
sent smt-monopoly of aluminum was the chief and jusUiiahh
reason why men Uke Jess Larson and Oscar Chapman tsuck witn
thB Chapman, however, almost, threw In the sponge when he
discovered that his former Assistant Secretary of *e fn*>
Girard Davidson, was one of the Harvey lobbying team, employed
to push through the $46,000,000. .,,
Catching his ex-subordinate when working as a peclah
consultant buftonhoUng officials inside th Interior Depart-
ment, Chapman fired him. ____ .
But the most amazing feature of these many months or
dickering was that no one inside the government ever thought
to check with the Army, Navy, and Air Force regarding Harveys
WartNore oSd^Sed services take the trouble to warn th.
BVO. Interior Department, or Defense Mobilization.
Had they done so, they would have discovered not only the
damning fact* published by this column Saturday but such
notations as that of Commander J. C. Arnold, 8N, who was
stationed at the Harvey plant during the war:
The Harvey family has repeatedly put pressure on Navy
Department, Inspectors and were entirely unethical in dealing
with the Navy Department." Commander Arnold wrote.
He added that he could not induce the company to work
on a 24-hour schedule nor on Sundays, despite the Navy s neeo
Or Another significant paragraph in Government files is a
statement by John T. Hughes, personnel manager for Harvey,
interviewed bv government Inspectors, he statea.
.-The Harvey family Is a group of Individuals who thought
they could buy anything or any person." H.rv#v
In the present case, some officials feel that the Harvey
Company tried to bulldoze more than buy their way into one of
the biggest loan of the Cold War period. ._^.J
For the time being, however, that loan has been stopped.
On Maneuvers With A French BttaUon '"
Germany. French soldiers, like Other soldiers,
are mucn given to arguing about what Is wrong
with their army. ,.. .
In any such discussion, two words are likely
to be heard repeatedly throughout the cheerful
battle of complaints. _.
One Is 'L'lndochine." The other Is Le Fric.
which is French slang for money.
When this word is uttered it is always ac-
companied by an occult gesture consisting of
extending the right hand, with thumb and lore-
linger touching to form a zero.
It those who may have to do the fighting are
to be beUeved. France would have a great army
again very soon, if It were not for the constant
drain of the endless, bloody Uttle war In Indo-
china, together with the lack of ready cash in
the French treasury.
French general officers have no doubts at' all
about the spirit of their troops. To Judge from
the intelligence and cheerful energy with which
the French recruits go about their business in
the the field, the officers are right.
As for arms and equipment. French soldiers
have Uttle concern on this score either, since
M. A. T. began to transform th French army
from an army without arms Into an army, with
the means to fight.
The fact is that France Is now visibly capable
of putting into the field a first-rate army of.
about ten division
But French Premier Rene Pleven has promised
to double the fighting strength of this army in
a matter of months. On France's capacity to
make good this promise a great many things.
including the security of the United States, may
depend.
. And It is when you begin to ask French sol-
diers how this promise is to be made good that
you begin hearing about 'L'lndochine" and "Le
Fric."
By the very nature of the French muitary
system, the French military strength depends
utterly on the smaU core of regular officers and
non-com who have made the French army
their career.
These are the men. tough, hard-bitten, and
among the best professional soldiers in the
world, who must yearly transform about 400,000
French recruits called up from field and fact-
ory for eighteen months of service. Into sol-
diers.
But even now. there are simply not enough
professional to go around.
Thi is pkrtly because of indo-Chlna. Only
the protessional, plus a few volunteers, are sent
to fight in Indo-Chlna. which means an end-
less drain on the core of protessionals.
It Is partly also because a career in the-
French army offers few consolations. A second
lieutenant, fpr example, gets about the pay of
a street-car conductor, and If he in.1-' a larully.
unless he .1 very lucky, he can find no lodging
for them near his post.
Thus, whereas before the war. about three
time a many young men applied for St; Cyr
as were accepted, there are now hardly more
candidates than there are places
The result is that in a French infantry com-
pany of more than 350 recruits there are ant to
be only onm or two- officers and three or four
regular non-coms.
Under the circumstances, it Is downright as-
tonishing that the professionals have done so
good a Job of turning recruits into soldiers.
If the French military strength Is really to
be doubled, however, it Is mathematically ob-
vious that the number of men in uniform must
be increased by extending the term of service
to at least twenty-four months.
Nor is this all. The reserve divisions on which
French mUltary power la really baaed must be
kept in a constant state of training and readi-
ness, ready always for modern war.
Wlthing the French army all concerned eem
to be agreed that the Job simply cannot be
done with the present core of professional, and
with the present camp and other training facu-
lties.
For an American the answer seems obvious
buUd more and better training faculties and
attract more good men into the regular service
by better pav. and better living conditions.
It is at this point that the French begin to
mutter resignedly about "Le Fric" and to form
a zero with thumb and forefinger.
If the French government raised the pay of
second lieutenants, they point out with a pa-
tient reasonableness. It would then be necessary
to raise not only the pay of street-car con-
ductors, but of all government functionaries.
As for camps and other facilities for training
reserves, already it has been necessary for fin-
ancial reasons to abandon almost all the excel-
lent open-air camps built just after the war by
Gen. Jean de Lattre de Tasaigny. _
The problems of "L'lndochine" and "Le Fric
are deadlv serious problems.
(Copyright, 1M1, New York Herald Tribune
Inc.).
Talented Noblewoman
HORIZONTAL
1,5 Deputed
video emcee,
Mountbatten
S Reiterate
11 She is a------
of King
George VI of
England
3 From
4 Eli
5 Electrified
particles
0 Symbol for
ruthenium
7 Devotee
8 Forefather
a Scottish
sheepfold
Answer to Previous Puzzle
IBILIUWI IRC-rxi
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16 Pewter coin Mine shaft
of Malaya "*_. ,
17 Electrical unit ^hort sleep
UAmendj 15 y*"*"*""
20 Epistle (ab.) f M*"
21 Thus 18 Revolution
22 Heart (Egypt) '?PU^,?rds
24 Encourage '21 Legislative
Docy
26 Harvest
29 Soviet river
30 River vaUey
31 Flesh food
32 Passage in the
brain
33 Against
34 Bird's home
35 Daybreak
(comb, form)
M Chief priest of
a shrine
37 New Zealand
native iort
3> Countries
' 49 Symbol for
cerium
47 Exist
. 4* Anatomical
networks
50 Roll
51 Tip
53 Passenger
beats
55 Obstacles
58 Sprawl
VERTICAL
1 Camera's eye
3 Mimic
23 Defeated
24
25
27
28
37
38
40
41
Twill-woven
silk fabric
Has existed
Beverages
made with
malt
Forward
Moccasin
Arabian
Greek god of
war
Number
42 That thing
42 Lubricant
44 Brad
45 Ringlet
48 Abetract I
being
48 Age
50 Babylonian'
deity
53 Symbol for |
erbium
54 Negative reply1



PAGE EIGHT
.THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER U, 1151
*, ""^^^^^^^^^"^^^nBBBnssssssssMgoWSJs
Yankees Move Another Game Closer To A.L. Flag
PIGSKIN PREVIEW....No. 6
Tulsa And Houston Lool: Like Powerhouses
As Missouri Valley Strength Goes South
Faces In
The Majors
lxth of a series of sectional col-
lege football roundups
By HARRY GRAYSON
TNEA Sports Editor
TTjfcSA. Oda.. Sept. 24 (NEA
Football power In ihe far-flung
Missjiri Valley Conference is all
In the'southern end.
Tulsa appears a sure-fire win-
ner. 1 Coach Buddv Brothers'
Golden' Hurricanes led the nation
I In total offense last season, win-
ning nine and tying one of 11.
running from the tight T forma-
tion which provides quick, power-
ful line thrusts by lining up three
backs on the quarterback's tall.
A veteran crew, led by quarter-
back Ronnie Morris, who racked
up 11C2 yards passing last year,
takeiDver.
Halrtack Jake Roberts pro-
Tides ground speed and power for
pthe Oklahomans. Co-capt. Jim
Beasley. a 215-pound center. Jim
Prewett, 240 pounds of tackle,
and Marvin Matuszal:, 210-
pound guard, help give Tulsa a
forward wall unmatched in the
Valley. There's justified optlm-
'ism on the Hurricane campus.
Oklahoma A. and M. has a
green but speedy outfit with
twice the depth of last year. An
experienced ilne is headed by a
pair of Smiths, not related, Phil
and Wilbanks, who hold down
guard posts as well as any
around. Fullback John Grabko
and halfback Wayne Johnson
power the running attack. Two T
quarterbacks. Bob Steele and Don
Babers handle the passing and
demonstrate good leadership.
Coach J.B. whitworth last year
set 1952 as the goal for his re-
building program. He may be
ahead of schedule. If the Cow-
pokes win one of their first three
games, against Arkansas, Mis-
souri and Washington State,
they'll be harder to put out than
a filling station fire. That's what
they're saying in Stillwater. any-
way.
Houston is the dark horse. The
Johnny Bright ,ake Roberts.
Cougars, in their first year as a
Valley contender, have a big,
rough line paced by guards
Frank James and Buck Miller,
tackles Jim Moore and Sanford
Carr, and end Jim McConaugh-
ey. The latter was first string at
Kentucky two years back.
Coach Clyde Lee has Gene
Shannon, Bill Bidwell and Bob
Snelson running and Bobby Rog-
ers pitching from under in the T.
Add to that the finest freshman
team Houston ever had coming
up and you have a cracking good
sleeper bet.
Detroit has a balanced offense
in Dutch Clark's first season at
the helm. The Titans will be
running with veterans Ron Hor-
wath and Jack O'Leary at half
and Mike Goggins at fullback.
End Ed Belrne is a classy pass
receiver. Platoons will be in order
with eight lettermen In each
lineup.
Drake has Johnny Bright,
again, but that's about all. The
elusive Negro left halfback gain-
ed 2400 yards last season, 1232 of
them on foot, to lead the nation
in that department for the sec-
ond straight year.
Coach Warren Gaer has been
experimenting with a split line
In front of a double flanker of-
fense, but probab'y won't use It
much. Only 11 lettermen return
to complete the bleakness of the
Bulldogs' outlook.
Wichita has Bob Carlson mov-
ing up from coaching the fresh-
men and the problems that al-
ways follow a sudden shake-up.
A dim ray of hope appears In a
fine supply of backs and a pretty
good freshman crew from last
season, but the line will be as
weak as any In the conference.
Quarterback Dick Sanders and
end Mike Knopick form a classy
passing attack. The Wheatshock-
ers have Herb Kddington and Ell
Romero back to run, but the pic-
ture Is shadowy at best.
Bradley also has a new coach,
Bus Mertes, and problems aplen-
ty. Walt Ingram and Jim Philbee ;
are pretty good backs but the
story stops there. Indicative of
the Peora Braves' strengthor
lack of itis the weak schedule
which caused the National Col-
legiate Athletic Bureau to drop
Bradley from Its list of major
teams.
NEXT: The Southwest.
Francis Ouimet Moved Golf
From Society To Sports Pages
By NED BROWN
NEA Sport Editor


NEW YORK. Sept. 24 (NEA)
It's a long, long way from a
caddie shack in Brookllne, Mass.,
to the sacrosanct Royal and
Ancient Golf Club at St. An-1
drews, Scotland. So I'm won-
dering what thoughts flashed
through Francis Oulmet's mind
when he "played himself In" as
captain of the elite club.
On The Alleys...
.
CURUNDU MEN'S OPEN
BOWLING LEAGUE
The second week of the sea-
son saw Angelinl scoop In three
games from Canada Dry to
move into first place, while
ACME paints took over second
place by trouncing the V. F. W
Post 3822 three games. Bud-
weiser and Balboa Beer split.
Budweiser taking over third
place. The American Club
knocked the Carta Vieja five
out of first place by winning
two games and total pins.
National League
TEAMS Won Lost Pet.
Brooklyn 93 54 .633
New York 91 58 .611
St. Louis 79 71 .527
Boston ... 73 74 .497
Philadelphia 72 77 .483
Cincinnati 65 85 .433
Pittsburgh 62 88 .413
Chicago ... 61 89 .497
G.B.
~i
15*4
20
22
29 Vt
SZVi
S3!,
Today's Games
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Boston at New York
Only game schdeuled.
Team Hame
No. W. L P. Total
Pins
by
JOE WILLIAMS
Dr. John Pomfret, president of William and Mary CoUege,
one of the nation's oldest, turned in his resignation following
disclosures of scholastic irregularities in connection with the
admission of student athletics.
It appears that Dr. Pomfret resigned under fire. The board
of trustees which looked into the matter had been critical,
siating... "The situation could and should have been handled
with dispatch by the administrative officers of the college."
'. hls actlon te significant, and encouraging, in that it marks
the first time, at least to my knowledge, that the head of an
institution of learning has been held responsible, in whole, or
part, for abuses which originated and flourished in the athletic
department.
It has been remarked in this space over and over that the
character of sports in any college can be accurately measured
by the point of view or moral attitude of the head man. And
If the exxcusc is offered that the head man Is too busy in his
Ivory tower to know what Is going on in the lower levels, he
is guilty of neglect and therefore incompetent.
In this instance it was found that desirable athletic material
was recruited and certified scholastically on spurious credits;
If the young men lacked passing marks their papers were altered.
When the practice first came to light the athletic director, who
doubled as head football coach, and the basketball coach hastily
resigned.
WHERE THE BLAME BELONGS.
I It wasn't until the trustees subsequently reviewed the case
that it was resolved the president himself was not without
blame, a critical statement followed and Dr. Pomfret, protesting
the board's lack of confidence, added his resignation to those
of his two athletic officials.
The very least that can be said of Dr. Pomfret, in the cir-
cumstances, is that he was not bursting out all over with
vigilance. If he didn't know he was enrolling counterfeit stud-
ents, and there is no direct evidence that he did. it was clearly
his business to know, and he is in no position to complain the
eriticism of the trustees was unreasonable.
r This is the realistic and proper approach. Place the responsl-
, bility where it belongs, which Is on the desk of the head man. It
doesn t beem possible to me' that abuses can exist in the con-
Jduct of college sports if the head man refuses to tolerate them.
For this reason I have always had a sympathetic under-
standing of athletic directors, the coaches and their problems.
They are merely the agents through whom the policies of the
.administrative officers are carried out. They are on the hustle
[for the head man.
Usually it's the athletic director or the coach who becomes
the sacriflcal lamb when one of these unsavory things break.
As I say, this is a unique case. Not knowing all the details, it
Is possible Dr. Pomfret got a short count, but the fact that the
trustees interested themselves and moved with vigor is highly
commendable. What college football desperately needs today is
more of the same and quick.
1Angelini 8 5 17 5002
2.Amer. Club 2 4 2 6 4939
3.Budweiser 5 4 2 5 4992
4.Acme P. 3 4 2 5 4888
5.Carta Vieja 4 3 3 4 4983
6Balboa Beer 7 2 4 3 4754
7.Canada Dry 6 16 1 4816
8.VFW P. 3822 115 1 4765
Yesterday's Results
PhiladelphlaOOl 000 0012 6 0
Brooklyn 200 100 12z6 12 1
Church (15-11), Hansen and
Wilber.
Roe (22-2) and Campanella.
CANDA DRY
Hicks
Murdock
Henry
Allen
Lane
Handicap
Totals:
114
103
124
126
136
135
123
103
139
146
137
135
126
101
107
157
195
135
363
307
370
429
468
405
738 783 821 2342
BUDWEISER
Hovan
Steuwe
Bryan
Stahl
Walker
Handicap
Totals:
153
146
117
144
137
105
139
177
119
144
137
105
181
146
143
134
143
105
473
469
379
419
417
315
Boston 000 001 0001 13 1
New York 100 100 02x4 8 0
Surkont (12-15), Bickford and
Cooper, St. Claire.
Mage (22-6) and Weatrum.
FIRST GAME
Pittsburgh 000 020 1003 9 0
Cincinnati 000 000 0000 4 1
Dickson (20-15) and McCul-
lor-vh.
Blackwell (18-15), Smith and
Landrith.
799 821 852 2472
AMERICAN CLUB
Vale
Hellwig
Pritchard
Coffey
Reichert
Handicap
Total:
101
94
119
165
148
155
782
108
105
158
145
145
155
816
143
116
142
143
158
155
352
315
419
453
451
465
857 2455
V.F.W. POST 3822
Billings
Hannberg
Mashburn
Witzlg
Moss
Handicap
Totals:
147 109 133 389
81 117 94 292
116 137 107 300
131 113 121 365
100 138 120 358
205 205 205 615
SECOND GAME
Pittsburgh 000 000 0000 8 0
Cincinnati 000 100 luxZ 5 0
PoUet (6-13), Wilks and Gara-
giola.
Fox (9-14) and Landrith.
FIST GAME
Chicago 010 100 0103 9 1
St. Louis 052 001 Olx9 15 1
Kelly (7-4), KUpffltein, Du-
biel, Vargas and Chit!.
Foholski (7-12 and Rice.
780 819 780 2379
ANGELINI
MR. JANE RUSSELL ON VIEW.
All of which reminds me that we have another football
season coming up and the big league races haven't yet been
decided. Or are you willing to settle for a world series between
Cleveland and Brooklyn? I think I am. The Red Sox have folded
again and the Yankees can't keep on doing It with cracked
I mirrors.
|> We open the season here tonight with the annual Herald-
Tribune game, the receipts of which go to its worthy charity.
the Fresh Air Fund. You won't have to worry that any of the
players may owe their presence on the field co forget papers
They're all professionals, honest ones, who take tneir dough
.over tne table. The New York Oiants versus the Los Angeles
paros.
t xou know what kind of team the Giants are going to be
Bollo, muscle men who know how to block and tackle. Mr. Steve
ywen remains loyal to the basic principles of rugged football,
t may be that ne stresses deiense too much for the modern
Bute, but his teams seldom lack balance and he never sacri-
*~-s lundamentais for showy lireworks.
me Hams are more eye filling, iney give it the Hollywood
ui. They, are one of the few basketball teams Frank Hogan
It investigated. They throw the ball all over the park But
stunt aviators, they seem to know what they are doing'
- didn't miss beating the Cleveland Browns for the cham-
hip by much last December,
iheir first play in that game. Incidentally, is worth recalling
S..OWS how they work. Bob Waterfleld, who is better known ,
> kr. Jane Russell, though not better looking in a sweater
*v an 8-yard pass to Glenn Dav.s (remember him at Army?/I
touchdown. East does it. Sometimes.
McConnell
Studebaker
Woner
BaluWs
Colston
Handicap
150 180 151 481
153 144 142 439
148 171 136 455
115 124 134 373
132 136 178 446
133 133 133 399
Totals: 831 888 874 2593
BALBOA BEER
SECOND GAME
Chicago 010 000 0102 10 2
St. Louis 103 000 Olx5 7 0
Batten (3-6), Leonard and
Burgess.
Staley (18-13) Braxle and
Rice.
American League
TEAMS Won Last Pet. G. B.
New York 93 55 .28
Cleveland 92 59 .609 2'
Boston .87 59 .596 S
Chicago 71 72 .517 UH
Detroit ... 71 78 .477 22"^
Philadelphia 67 83 .447 27
Washington 58 N .892 35
St. Louis .49 98 .333 43 W
Today's Games.
No games scheduled.
Yesterday's Results
New York 010 000 3206 If 2
Boston 109 000 0001 8 2
Raschi (20-10) and Berra.
Stobbs (10-8), Kinder, Scar-
borough, Wight and Robinson
Moss.
8tanley
Schock
Cain
Smith
Carpenter
Blind
Handicap
133 147 162 442
155 104 134 393
194 157 146 497
140 116 256
144 122 117 383
---- 118 118
154 154 154 462
Totals:
920 800 831 2551
CARTA VIEJA
Mynarcik 137 116 150 403
T. Norris 140 136 103 379
J. Ross 109 134 105 348
Kelsey 143 171 183 497
McCarragher 186 146 144 476
Handicap 81 81 81 243
Totals: 796 784 766 2348
ACME PAINTS
Cas ten
Corn
Yarbro
La valle
Harvey
Handicap'
124 125
133 138
83 134
157 135
160 175
172 172
139 388
98 369
135 352
146 438
140 475
172 616
Totals:
829 879 830 2538
VETERANS ALL
8TONEHAM. Mass. (UP)_A11
nine cons of Mr. and Mrs. Melvln
A. Leland of Stoneham were In
.nllltary service. Two sons were
Mlle-l In action during World
rVa* U.
Cleveland 010 006 6661 7 1
Detroit 016 665 12x9 15 1
Garcia (26-13), Brissle and
Began, Tebbetts.
Trucks (12-8) and House,
Ginsberg.
FIRST GAME
Wash. 666 662 116 4 9 1
Phlla. 156 136 26x12 14 6
Marrero (11-9), Sima, Haynes,
Harris, Ferrick and Grasso.
Hooper (12-11) and Tipton.
SECOND GAME
Washington 600 061 026S 6 2
Phlla. 620 361 02x8 16 1
Consuegra (7-9), Sima, Ferrick
and Guerra.
Zoldak (6-18), Scheib and As-
troth.
St. Louis 666 666 1P-8 16 1
Chicago 166 66264667 16 1
How To Hold
FALSE TEETH
More Firmly in Place
Do your folia teeth annoy and em-
barran by slipping, dropping or wob-
bling when you tat. laugh or talk? Juit
tprlngle a little FASTIXTH on your
late. Thli alkallM (non-acidI powder
oldt falae teeth more firmly and more
comfortably. No gummy, gooey, peaty
taate or feeling. Doee not tour. Check
"plate odor" (denture breath). Get FA3-
rtETH today at any drug ttore.
As the first Amreican ever to
gain such distinction sent a
whistling drive 180 yards right
down the middle off the first
teea stroke, by the way. re-
garded as the most nerve-rack-
ing In all golfdomperhaps he
harked back to the -time he first
encountered staid old British
Golf.
It was just 38 years ago, Sept.
1913, when 20-year-old Francis
Ouimet, unsung ex-caddie boy
with the ascetic mien and and,
gentle eyes of a parish priest,
hovered near the first tee of the
swanky Country Club of Brook-
line, waiting his turn to start
In the 18th Open Championship
of the United States Golf As-
sociation.
Ahead of him were the cream
of the great players of the
worldWalter Hagen, Johnny
McDermott, twoTtlme defending
champion, Mike Brady, Mac-
donald Smith, Jock Hutchlnson,
American stars, and the inter-
nationally famous Britons, Har-
ry Vardon and Edward Ray.
BRITONS HEAVY FAVORITE8
The majestic Britons, at the
heyday of their prowess, were
prohibitive favorites, had cross-
ed the ocean to give their Yan-
kee cousins a lesson In golf.
Vardon, winner of the British
Open, five times, and this Amer-
ican Open some years before on
his only previous times, and
this American Open some years
before on his only previous visit
to these shores, and Ray. Brit-
ish champion In 1912. placidly
puffed their big bowled pipes
as the rain spattered down,
making British weather.
The English pair lived up to
expectations and at the half-
way mark Vardon was three
strokes In the lead, with his
compatriot second a stroke
ahead of Mac Smith and Jim
Barnes.
But Egad! The sad-faced ex-
caddle was next. Then came
two grueling 36-hole rounds,
and at the finish, lo and behold,
there was a three-wav tie
Vardon, Ray and OUIMET!
Raschi Gets No. 20 With
Eight-Hitter; Tribe Loses
By UNITED PRESS .
------o------
NEW YORK, Sept. 24.The Yankees, majestic-
ally striding along in the stretch, came closer to
clinching their' third straight American League pen-
nant yesterday when they defeated the Red Sox 6-1
at Boston while the Tigers devastated the Indians
9-1 at Detroit.
MUCK'S INFord Frlck sits
at his desk In New York, after
he was elected the new Com-
missioner of Baseball, succede-
Happy chandler. Prick, presi-
dent of the National League,
was chosen for the $65.000-a-
year post by representatives
of the 16 major league clubs.
It was still raining the next
day when th# trile blayoff at
18 holes began. Bluff Ed Ray,
Falstafflan mustached giant- of
220 pounds, looking -Ilk? an
amiable walrus, and tall. dark.
ImDressive Vardon stalked
phlegmaticallv to the first tee.
pulling stolidly at their bull-
dog pipes.
Little Ouimet apoeared fn-
"iie aloneslde his bulkier rivals.
During the fateful round, the
Invaders spoke nary a word to
each other nor to Ouimet. thus
preservinir the English tradi-
tion of aloofness.
KEPT PACE FROM THE START
From the start America's slim
David kept pace with Britain's
links Goliath. At the fifth hole
Ouimet shoved his brassle shot
out of bounds amid a chorus
of groans. But casually as if he
were playing a practice round,
he dropped another ball and
smacked a lusty shot to the
distant green.
They stood all square at the
turn. The tension was terrific.
You could hear your neighbor
breathe. The first break came
at the 10th hole, a par three.
The Yankees thus moved two
and one-half games in front with
only six more to play, putting
themselves In a position In
which they can now lose the flag
only if they go Into a complete
collapse.
Vic Raschi, the Yank's pitcher,
yielded eight nits for his 20th
victory. Two errors in the first
inning put Raschi In the hole as
the Red Sox took a shortlived
1-0 lead. ,
Johnny Pesky was safe on a
miscue by first baseman Joe
Collins and scored when Ted
Williams singled and Mickey
Mantle threw the ball from
rightfleld into the stands try-
ing to nail Pesky at third. How-
ever, Raschi refused to be up-
set and pitched scoreless ball
after that.
The Yankees tied it at 1-1 off
lefty Chuck Stobbs with one run
in the top of the second.1 They
went ahead in the seventh on
Hank Bauer's, Johnny Mize's and
Jerry Coleman's singles, an error
by Walt Dropo and Mickey Man-
tle's single.
In the eighth the Yanks made
two more runs as Coleman, Mlze
and Raschi doubled In succession
and Mantle singled.
The Indians, playing as if all
hope was gone, took a thorough
pummellng from the Tigers who
This bijou hole, cut out of the
virgin forest, called for a mashie
niblick pitch to a sunken green,
girdled by a swampy stream.
All pitched to the green, but the
Britons took three putts to
Ouimet's two, making one up.
That thin stroke assumed
Homeric Droportions at the 17th
hole, a forbidding dogleg with
a frowning bunker jutting out
at the elbow. Here Vardon put
his fortune to the touch in an
effort to get back the strike.
But his gamble failed, the trap
swallowing his ball in Its yawn
tne maw.
Ouimet steered his drive safe-
ly to the right, was on in three,
18 feet from the pin. It was a
trlckly downhill putt. The strip-
ing gently stroked the ball and
as It trickled. Into the cup to
win the hole and the title, some
10,000 throats let out a mighty
roar that shook the hills around
with Its echo.
Thus the slender, ex-eaddle
took American golf out of the
Society columns and put It on
the sports page.
But I doubt If that putt gave
Francis Ouimet any greater
thrill that the drive he made
the other day at St. Andrews!
had no trouble winning their
third straight from the fading
Tribe behind Virgil Truck's sev-
en hitter. The Tigers made 19
hits.
Vie Werts hit a three-run
homerhis 27thand a single.
After battling along at a 1-1
level the Tigers broke the game
wide open with five runs in the
sixth when Werts homered.
Trucks, who squeezed home the
first Tiger run with a bunt, sent
home another In this frame with
his second perfect squeeze play
punt. Trucks struck out ten bat-
ters also.
The Athletics clinehed sixth
place by drubbing the Senators
12-4 and 8-3 at Philadelphia. Bob
Hooper whizzed to his eleventh
victory in the opener as the A'
made 14 hits while Sam Zoldak
gained his sixth triumph in the
second game.
The BrdWns outslugged the
White Sox 8-7 at Chicago, put-
ting over six runs in tire seventh
and scoring the winning run In
the ninth In the only other
American League game.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
The Giants, who refuse to give
up until they are counted out
mathematically, stayed three
games behind the Dodgers by
winning a 4-1 decision from the
Braves at the Polo Grounds while
the Dodgers downed the Phillies
6-2 at Ebbets Field.
Sal Maglie, who was given a
$5,000 automobile before the
game by his hometown fans
who came down from Niagara
Falls, N.Y., won his 22nd game
more than any other Giant
Sltcher since Carl flubbel won
e same number in 1937.
Bobby Thomson tripled in two
runs while Willie Mays doubled
in another and Monte Irvin pro-
duced the first tally on an infield
out.
six-
^T^^vSSrJ
against two defeats'against the
Phils. Roy Campanella and Andy
Pafko hit two-run homers.
Campanella, apparently com-
pletely recovered from the
beaning by Turk Lorn in Chi-
cago last week, also hit three
singles. The Dodgers made if
hits.
Murry Dickson pitched a five-
hitter to win his 20th game 3-0
over the Reds at Cincinnati but
the Reds' Howie Fox pitched an
eight-hit shutout to cop the sec-
ond game 2-0.
The Cardinals swept two vic-
tories over the Cubs 9-3 behind
Tom Poholaky's nine-hitter and
5-2 as Gerry Staley hurled a ten-
hitter to win his 18th game.
OFFICIAL LISI OF HE NATIONAL LOTTEPY OF BENEFICENCE
Complete Prize-winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 1698, Sunday, September 23, 1951.
the whole tickets have 48 pieces divided in two series "A" & "B" of 24 pieces each.
First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize
6232
2708
0521
$ 445,000.00
$ 14,400.00
$ 7,200.00
No. Ml Nat Prisa. Na rntm No Prta Naa riOaa. Na rtr Na Prira Nm (ft*** Naa Pltaar va Prtaa.
i ( 1 > (
032 144M 1H 144.M 2032 144M 3032 144.0 4032 144.N S032 144.00 **31 144.** Tai 144.** SOI 144 0* ten 144.M
132 144.M in:' 144.M 1132 144.0 3112 144.00 4111 1444* S131 144.00 131 144.00 7132 1*4 0 8132 14440 131 144.0*
232 :,inm 1232 2.4MM 2232 2.4MH 3232 2,400.00 4131 1.4M.M S232 2.400.00 232 48.000.00 Tai 2,4**.0 8232 1.4M.M MXt LOOMS
332 144.M 1332 I44.H an 144.00 1332 1410 4111 144.00 5332 144.0 332 14400 na 144.00 O 144.00 m 144 00
432 M4.M 1432 144.00 2412 144.00 3412 144.M 4412 144 00 1411 144.00 411 144.00 7432 144.00 431 144.00 *432 144.0*
S32 144.M 1532 144.0 2*32 144M 3S31 144 00 401 144.00 Wt 144.00 sai 144.0* iai 1444* mu 144.00 MSI 144 00
N 144.M 1*32 144.0 MU 144.0 3432 144.00 4*31 1444* Mi 144.00 0*32 144.00 7*12 144.M MU 144 0* en 144 00
732 144.M ITS! 144.H rrn 144.M 3732 1440 4732 14400 3732 144.** a 144.00 na 144.01 sro 144.00 im 144.00
32 14440 1832 144.M 2S32 144 JO 3812 144 M 4832 144.0* sai 144M 32 144 00 TU1 144. M 8832 144.00 M31 144 00
on M4.H 1*32 144 0* 1*12 144.N 3932 144.00 4*32 144 00 5*32 144.00 4*32 144 00 Tta 144.0 8*31 144.00 en 144 0*
Approximation Derived From First rrfre
(224
400.00 0225
4M.00 [ 022*
4*0 00 227 4M.M
4M.M I S22S 4MM
22*
230
I
4M.M
4M.M
231
234
MM I 0233
4M.M 23
4M.M.I 237
238 4M.M
I an 4M.M
t
**.*
4M.M
Approximation Derived From Second Vrize
MM i MM* 1TM ltt.M STM 1 SW.M 70* t IM.M 57*8 IM.M 7M i 1M.M TTM IM.M 7M 1M.M MM 1 1MM
MM *TM 1M.M i 1M.M-I 27*1 1TM 1MM 1M.M 17*3 27*4 12*00 1MM 2705 270 lMse IMS* 27*7 not 1MM 1M.M 271 nu 1MM 1M.M 2712 ITU 1M.M 1M.M lMse IMS* Si 1717 12*.M 1MM
Approximations Derived From fhird Prize
1511 Mil Mil IM.M M.M MM 2521 M14 0515 1MM MM MM 3*21 si MIT 144.M ~~HM MM Mil IM.M IS MM Mil MM M31 144M ens mm sn MM i em IMS* 17521 esa mm *u* MM M.M MM 1 IM.M MM. MM tni M27 MM 1 1MM Mil | IM.M
M.M M.M MM MM MM MS*
Prlse-wlnnlng numbers of yesterdays Lottery drawing were sold at: 1st in Ecuador, 2nd in Panam, and
3rd In Coln.
The Nine Hundred whole ticket* ending In z and not Included In the above list win Forty-Eight Dollars (18.M) each.
The whole tickets have 48 pieces which comprise the two series "A" and "B"
Signed by: HOMERO VELASQUEZ, Governor of the Province of Panam .
HUMBERTO PAREDES C, Representative of the Ministry of Treasury.
W1TNFSSFS- Modesto EseartnCdula No. 47-3350.
mincMca. j08e NatesCdula No. 41-305.
CARLOS. CRI8MATT
Notary Public, Panam
PABLO A. PINEL
Secretary



MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1S1
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NIW8PAPB1

iisja^
Favorites Almost Sweep Atlantic Invitational Final Matches

Local Rate All-Stars Even
Little League Title Series
NATIONAL LITTLE LEAGUE
CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES
TEAMS WON LOS Pet.
Local Rate Little
League i 2 .*H
Lira Infantil
Stars 2 2 .
Final Game: 4:15 p. m., Sun-
day, at Santa Rita.
The Local Rate Little League
All-Stars roared back to cop
the fourth game of the National
Little League Ohamplomhip
Series by defeating the Liga
Infantil 8tars, 3' to I. behind
the seven-hit pitching of Rob-
ert Pate.
In the opening frame. Pate
doubled and sent home Holder
who had singled. The Canal
Zone Tom Thumb ball hawks
picked ud single tallies in the
second and fourth innings.
J. Olivares went the distance
for the losers and yielded bat
six hit* of which Robert Pate
had two. The Panama City mid-
get* scored their lone run In
the first Inning when I. Agullar
blasted a homerun.
The box score follows:
LIGA INFANTIL STARS
D. Barret, lb
R. Hoo, 2b
I. Agullar. If
P. Salas, ss.
A. Valda. e
F. Jimnez, cf
A. Lasso, 3b
C. Reina, rf
Rivera, rf
J. Olivares, p
B. Beckler, x
Totals:
AB R
3 0
3
2
3
3
3
3
0
1
2
L
24 1 7
LOCAL RATE LITTLE LEAGUE
cf
R. Brown. 2b
H. Warren, lb
H. Holder. If
R. Pate, p
R .Jimnez.
Q. Layne. rf
I. Lord. 3b
E. Best, si
W. 8t. Louis, c
Totals:
AB
3
2
3
3
2
1
2
2
1
20 3 6
SCORE BY INNINGS
The final game of the series
will be played at Santa Rita,
Sunday, at 4:15 p. m. A'ter the
game, the Carlos Eleta trophy i Liga Infantil Stars
will be presented to the winner.' I. Rate Little League 110 010-3
100 0001
FOOTBALL RESULTS
By United Frees
_ t> i
SATURDAY'S RE8ULTS
Georgia Tech 21, S. M. U. 1
Texas 7, Kentucky 8
Georgia 33. George Washing-
ton
L-S-U 13. Mississippi Souhtern 0
Florida 27. Citadel 7
Clemson 83r Presbyterian Col-
lege
Vanderbllt 22, Middle Tennes-
see 7
Duke 34. South Carlina $ .. ..
Mississippi SUte 32, Arkansas
State I
North Carolina 21, North Caro-
lina SUte 0 .
FRO FOOTBALL EXHIBITIONS
Pittsburgh SteeterstJ, Chicago
Bears 21 ...
Greenbay Packers 14. Washing-
ton 7* ai
COLLEGE FOOTBALL
St. Xavier 4. St. Bon a vent urf 4
Bucknell 41. Gettysburg 7
Alfred 13. Brockport
Delaware 7, Lehigh
Case 21. Akron 14
Bradley 32. Only. Tampa
Stetson 7*. Patrick
Georgia 33. George Washing-
ton t
Illinois Wesleyan 21, Ripon 12
Richmond 13, Randolph Macn g
Shaw 76, Hampton Inst 12
Florida 27. Citadel 7
East Tenn State College 13,
Austin F. A. 12
Kansas 27. Texas Christian 13
Jackson College 12, Alabama
State 7
Augustana (South Dakota) 12,
North Dakota SUU
Moorhead Tchrs 8, James Town
College 7
Texas Tech 46, West Texas
SUU 7
Midwestern 35, McMurrv 13
Trinity 34, Texas A. and I. 7
Hampdeji Sydney 21, Guilford
Miami (Ohio) 21, Wichita 13
Tulsa 53, Hawaii t *
Heidelberg 40, Bluffton 25
Florida A. and M. 41, Texas
College 13
Louisiana SUU IS. Mississippi
Southern
Ahlline Christian 14, East Texas
SUU $
Fascagonla 15. Murphy of Mo-
bile. Alabama C
Clarksdale 24, Columbus 4
HsttesBurg 13, Vigor High of
Prchard, Alabama'*
Jackson 22, Laurel 7
Tupelo 18, Meridian 12
Detroit 34. Toledo 32
Morris Brown 68, Tuskegee In*
stltnU 8
Willamette 21. Whltwerth 13
Msrquett 48. South DakoU *
John Carroll 24, St. Francis 6
Indiana State Tehn College
(Pa) 14, Kutstlwon Tchrs
Upsala 13, Muhlenberg 8
Bridgeport IS, Odelphl
HIGH SCHOOL
Cordele 13. Caire
Gordon Lee IS. Rlnggold S
Calboun 37, Georgia School For
Deaf S
Villa Rica 28, Auitell 12
Louisville 38. Lincolnion S
Dallas 27, Acworth S
Druid Hills 7, Tucker 6
LafayetU
CnatUhoochee
SummervlUe 7,
Rockmart 35,
Valley S
Rome IS, Rossvllle IS
Milton 20, Roswell 7
Jefferson 46, Stone Mountain S
Brown 20, Lagrange 20
Jackson IS, Jnesboro 13
Thomson SS, Rovtton S
Deeatar 28, Spalding 12
ElUjav 13, Southwest 8
Manchester 26, DougMSVilre 6
Marietta 26. Bass 12
Marist 24, Cedartown
Mlllen 27, Reldsvtlle 8
Forrest Park 27, Boford
Tallapose 13, Dade County t
Dal ton 32, Doektown, Tennes-
see e
Southwest Dekale 24, Chamblee 6
Claxton 13, Lyons 6
Richmond Academy 23, Glynn
Academy 8
Winder 45, Commerce 7
Hapevllle 12, Campbell
Newton County 27. Llthonia 8
Rabun County 24, Babersham 6
Tennile 41, Wrens 1*
Russell IS; Sylvan 18
Vidalia 24, Sandersvllle 6
Griffin 18. CartersvlUe 6
Morgan County 21, Washing-
ton 7
Jesup 12, Metter 1
HogansviUe 48, Buchanan 7
Albany 27, Columbus 12
Murphy 12, Savannah 6
Forsyth 15, Convert 12
E-C-I 78, Toombs 6
G-M-A 34, Bay City (Panama
City, Florida) 6
West Fulton IS, North Fulton 12
Smith 7. Lanier 6 ,
Farragut IS, South KnoxvlUe IS
EUsabethUn 13. Erwin 6
Halla 6, Teliico Plans 6
Morristown 25. West Knoxville 6
Rogersville IS, Newport 12
Jefferson City M. UUUeUe
Knoxvlll Young 13, Knoxville
Rule 6
Olcoa 34. Loudon 6
Oak Ridge 71. Charlotte, North
Carolina 6
Everett 27, Copperhill *
Bearden 26, Tenneesee School
For The Deaf 6
Jaeksboro 32, Gibbs 6
Sweetwater 48, Englewood 6
Lake City 12, Powell 8
Reek wood 27. Cookeyill 26
Clinton 6, Oliver Springs 6
, (tie).
Carter 34. Coalifteld 6
Taiewell. Virginia, 32, Tennes-
see Bristol 7 .
Tyner 26, Dunlap 0
EUwah 14, Polk County 7
Lenoir City 7, McMinn County 6
Crossvllle IS. South Harriman 6
Maryvllle 7. Rhea County
Soddy-Daisy 46, MarUn County 6
BASKETBALL The National
Basketball Association will be
back to 12 teams this fall. A
Milwaukee franchiseheaded by
promoter Ben Kernerwill re-
place tri-cltles In the loop for
the coming season.
Morland, Koepke Also Win
The final matches in the Chrysler-Plymouth
Invitational Tournament were completed yesterday
on the picturesque and rolling fairways of the Brazos
Brook Club. This column correctly called eleven win-
ners of the finals in 13 flights, so one could be safe
in stating that there were not many upsets.
Charlie Wood, however, sur-
prised a large number of the
dopesters when he turned back
the up-and-coinlng Anbal Oal-
lndo while Fritz Humphries rais-
ed hope In the hearU of the dubs
when he eked out a victory over
easy-going 8am Puller,
To get back to the first match,
Wood shot an anemic 78 in scor-
ing his win. It was a close match
all the way, with Gallndo one-up
as they teed off at No. 15. Wood
fot the match even here with a
Ive while Oalindo missed his
drive and took a six.
No. 16 was halved with a bo-
gie 6. Wood canned a jungle putt
for a birdie 2 on No. 17 to go l-up
and this was the first time dur-
ing the day that he had enjoyed
a lead.
Faced with the necessity of
winning No. 18 to keep the match
alive, Oalindo put that little ex-
tra in his drive and ended up in
the "tiger country'' where he
found the ball was unplayable.
Wood played It cagey and took
the hole and the match with a
bogle five.
The winners in the second and
third flights played better golf
than the victor in the champion-
ship flight. Oil Morland, in win-
ning the second flight, was four
over par for 15 holes when he
shut the door on Sailor Bsby.
Lyle Kopke hid a one-over-
par 37 on the out nine against
"Doc" Henderson in the third
flight. This score matched
against Wood'* card would have
put Koepke 4-tip but it only, had
Henderson one-down.
The turning point in this close
match came at No! 11 hole.Koep-
ke's tee shot was under the trees
on the right hand side of the
fairway. Henderson' was right
down the middle on the green
with his second shot.
Koepke selected a straight
faced club for hi* 125-yard shot
and hit It o na line about three
feet high under the tree branch-
es for a grandly executed shot
which finished about eight feet
from the cup.
He sank his putt for the birdie
and won the nole which he ap-
peared to have lost. This was his
third birdie of the roundhis
others coming at Np. 4 and 7
holes. He needed them all as the
match went to the 18th green.
Jim Turnesa Cops
$15,000 Golf Open
READING, Pennsylvania, Sept.
24 (UP) Veteran Jim Turnesa
of Brlarcliff Manor, New York,
coasted to victory yesterday In
the $15,000 Open Oolf Tourna-
ment at Reading", Pennsylvania.
Turnesa slumped to a three-
over-par 74 on the final round,
but held on to win top money of
24-hundred dollars with a 72-
hole score of 260 Jack Burke of
Houston shot the day's best
round a three-nnder-par 68
to take second place, three
strokes behind Turnesa.
Skee Riegcl of Tulsa and Jim-
my Clark of Laguna Beach, Ca-
lifornia, tied for third.at 285.
Clark was tied with Clayton
Heafner of Charlotte. North Ca-
rolina, second place after 54
holes, but the Californlan drop-
ped out of contention with a 75.
Heafner also blew up taking
a 76 on the lust round.
Prises were presented U the
winnrs at 5 p.m. by sponsor
Howard Flnncgan of Fewell's
Garage in Colon, agents for
Chrysler-Plymouth en the At-
lantic side.
Silver prizes were awarded
medalist MaJ. Harry Gardner of
Ft. Oullck, the winners and run-
ners-up in the first five men's
flights and the winner and run-
ners-up in the women's night.
Prizes for the sixth through
the 13th flights were automobile
accessories.
The $50 in credit at Powell's
Oarage for the player scoring the
most birdies in the qualifying
round and the "first round of
match play was divided between
A. A. Zilkie anci Frank Williams,
who had four caen.. ,
Zilkie got an additional $25 In
credit for the most birdies on
holes No. 4. 8, 1* and 18 during
the entire tournament. The $100
credit offered for a hole-ln-one
on a par three hole or for an
eagle on any par four hole iras
not won.
Thirty spot prizes,, consisting
of T-shirts, golf balls and auto
accessories, were also passed out
by Mr. Flnnegan.
The complete results in all
night;
First Flight
Charley Wood defeated Anbal
Oalindo, 2-up.
Second Flight
OH Morland defeated H. Bus-
by, 4 and 3.
Third Flight
L. L. Koepke defeated D. Hen-
derson, l-up.
Fourth Flight.
Fritz Humphreys defeated Sam
Puller, l-up.
Fifth Flight
Pete Duncan defeated D. Mann,
6 and 4. tr.
Sixth Flight
Roger Orris defeated Ed Mac-
Vittie, j and 2.
Seventh FBgnt
James Schlebler defeated J.
Detrlc, 3 and 2.
Eighth Flight
T. Pugh defeated Bob Chan-
dler, $ and 2.
Ninth Flight.
O: Hila defeated V. Reed, l-up.
Tenth Flight
Clyde Stroop defeated J. T.
Smith, 2-up.
Eleventh FUfht.
L. Davis defeated L. W. Park-
er, 6 and 4.
Twelfth Flight
A. Pacheco defeated S. T. Tan-
ner, 2 and 1.
Thirteenth Flight
R. Swearlngeh defeated Bob
Leigh, 4 and 3
WOMEN'S FLIGHTS
First FUght
Nellie Humphreys defeated
Marion Taylor, 3 an? 2.
Second Flight
Hattie Krntck defeated Edna
DeBoyrle, l-up.
-
WAvM 6JBJjn9B0ESMB:..-"'9l
\
,
THE STOPPER__Plus-20-game winner Sal Mage gets the sign, winds up, cocks his arm and follows,
through, left to right, for toe Giants. Sal the Barber's strc
strong right arm was one reason the New York-,
ers were sblc to give it a good try. (NCA) -

This King of all
Cough Mixture! comes *
From Blizzardly ^
Cold Canada
rht King ot oil cough medicines
Buckley' CANAOIOL Mixtura
nos been used for yaors In over 70%
vt Canada's homes. Fojt wotkus#
triple acting Buckley's Canadiol Mix-
ture quickly loosens and raisss phlegm
lodged In ma tubes clears olr pee-y*^
sages soothes rasped row tissues ,
one ot two sips ond worst coughing
spasm ceases. You get results fast..,]'.'!
You feel the effect of Buck ley's in*.
Compounded from rare Canadian. .....
Pine Balsam ond other soothing Seei-
ng Ingredients Buckley's .CANADIOC '".
Mixture is different from anything
you ever tried do get a bottle of tbJe
greet Canodion cough medicine te,,,n
doy at any good drug store.
Muluel Dividends
Juan Franco*
FIRST RACK
1-BljSRual $4.20, 32.80, $2.40.
2Torcaza $5.20, $4.80.
8Romntico $3.40.
SECOND RACE
1Filigrana $480, $3.40, $2.40.
2__Juan Hulncho $7.40, $3.20.
3Manolete $2.40.
First Doubles: (Bijagual-Fill-
granal $11.86. ____
THIRD RACE
1Villarreal $7.60, $2.40.
2Domino $2.40.
One-Two-: (VIHarreal-Demlno)
$15.44.
FOURTH RACE
1Rondinella 35.80, $7.60, $2.20.
3 Novelera $10.60, $2 20.
3Dona Eleida $2.20.
Quiniela: (SUndlnella-Nevele-
ral $76.
FIFTH RACE
l_Polvoraso .$12.60, $3.20.
2Rathlin Light $3 20.
SIXTH RACK
l_Costlna $13.60. $4.80. $4.26.
2 Athos $3.80, $3.40.
SNantago $1040.
SEVENTH RACE
1-The Dauber (e) $18.80, $4.60,
2-Curaca $340. $2 60. ($3.20
3Mimo $3.20.
Second Doubles: (Coetlna-The
Dauber) 883.68.
EIGHTH RACE
1-Mon Etoile $13, $6, $320.
2 Hechizo $4.60, $3.40.
3Delhi $4.20.
Quiniela: (Men Etoile-He.di-
se) $38.86.
NINTH RACE
'-Jepperln $12 40, $5. $3.80.
-Bartolo $4.60. $3.80.
Daner-ourr r43.60.
Tf J-.1 RACE
iMiranda $4.20,$.
2Cafetal (e> 35.
Follow the lead


Yes, residents of Panama and
i
the Canal Zone-your customers-
rely upon The Panama American
as their leading shopping guide.
Both local and foreign advertisers
know this and place their

advertising accordingly!
i.....



^These figures for the first eight
months of 1951 tell the very
convincing story:
?.
-

\
Seventeen Theaters
To Get Saddler-Pep
Fight On Television
NEW YORK, Sept. 24 (UP)
Seventeen theaters in 1$ eltles
outside New Yorkthe largest
network to witness an exclusive
theater-television event to date
will carry the Sandv Saddler-
Willie Fep featherweight title
fight fren the Pole Grounds
Wednesday night. The announce-
ment cernes from Theater Net-
work Television, Incorporated..
The new cities added to the
network are Minneapolis, Detroit
and Binghampton, New York. A
second theater has been added
in Pittsburgh.
The complete list of cities and
theaters on the network:
BostonPilgrim: Philadelphia
Stanley and Royal; Baltimore
Century; Washington
Keith's; Richmond, Va.Nation-
al: Albany, New YorkGrand;
PittsburghFulton and Stanley;
Cleveland Palace; Chicare
Tivoli. Uptown and Marhre; As
burv. Park,. New. JerseySt.
'-">'- DetroitMichigan; Min-
neapolisRadio City; Blng-
.isnipton, New YorkCapitoL
Sports Briefs
BY UNITED PRESS
HOR8E RACING- The leading
contenders for the year's racing
honors are pointing toward the
fall meeting^ at Belmont Park.
New York. The meetingwhich
offers 14 stakes,carrying $342.000
In added moneyopens today.
Eligible for the features are such
horses as Battlefield, Hall Of
Fame, Counterpoint. Uncle Mil-
tie, Bold. Jet Master Hill Prince
and One Hitter
FOOTBALLThe eyes of Tex-
as are upon Bobby Layne after
the one-man Show he staged at
Houston Saturday night. Layne
formerly of the University of
Texaspassed and ran the New
York Yankees silly to lead the
Detroit Lions to a 28-14 win in
an exhibition game In the sec-
ond annual Charity Bowl.






o of TOTAL
The Panama
American
Newspaper
.5%
8.8%
35.4%
?3.0%
13.4%
11.1%
CLASSIFIED 61.7%
advertising
LOCAL 51.2%
advartiting
FOREIGN 45.9%
advertising
HOW ELSE CAN YOU JUDGE LEADERSHIP?

St >n READERSHIP in CIRCULATION in Panam and Hit Zona
in FOREIGN advertising in LOCAL advertising
in CLASSIFIED advertising in TOTAL advatrising
J&
>
-;
rel
[ill*
..->llV
.: ....
.,,, t..
T
..Mill
>'
.
-'I
| '--

Sir!
,-sj

-
HERE ARE THE FACTS ABOUT THE PANAMA AMERICAN and EL PANAMA AMERICA-
now two..bigger..more interesting..newspapers!

It is our belief that, in the face of rising
publishing costs principally newsprint,
which has more than tripled since 1945
the reader (your customer) is more than
willing to accept a share of the increase. ^
providing the newspaper is REALLY
MPORTAIST to him. We KNOW The Pana,
ma American enjoys that position in Pana-
ma!
All of this meaina: even better, more direct,
advertising at no increase
Both edition* English and Spanish
feature the fullest coverage of nation! and
local news, sports, pictures, comics, features,
and world-famous columnists; assuring the
highest cover-to-cover readership of any
newspaper in Panama. Each and every page
is planned to promoted reader traffic and
give your advertising the best possible sales
impact
more productive customer coverage for YOUR
in general advertising rates.



'<.jlp*sj

*ffWP!

ROE AND MAGL IE (22)
Hurlers Highlight
Majors' Windup
AN LNDEPEND
Mfe
DAILY NEWSPAPER
Campanella Back
In Mighty Form
The League's Best
(Includes Yesterday's
Games)
American League
Ferris Tain. Athletic*......347
Orestes Mioso. White Sox .325
fad Williams. Red Sox.....324
George Kell, Tigers.......316
Johnny Pesky, Red Sox.....314
National League
Stan Musial, Cardinals.....358
Richie Ashburn. Phillies.....341
Jackie Robinson. Dodgers .. .334
Roy Campanella. Dodgers .. .328
Johnny Wyrostek, Reds.....313
(SPORTS PAGES: 8 & 9)
Vogeler Urges
Press To Carry
Fight On Oatis
CHICAGO. Sept. 24 (UP>.
Robert A. Vogeler. still showing
the effects of his 17-month Im-
prisonment In a Communist
cell, today urged the free press
Of the world to increase its fight
to free American Newspaperman
William Oatis from a Czecho-
slovaks prison.
The 40-year-old telephone ex-
ecutive who was convicted by a
Hungarian court of "spying" for
the West, thanked the American
press in a speech for "never
Slvlng up" on me when it must
ave appeared that all hope was
lost."
"Newspapers are the Marine
Cbrps of the world of letters,"
he said.
He urged the press to keep
up the fight to free Oatis. As-
sociated Press correspondent
Who, he said, was jailed on
charges "equally false and
trumped up" as those used by
the Communists to Jail him.
"I hope that he Is released In
less time than I was," Vogeler
aid. "Each of us can and should
raise our voice In protest against
the bestial brutality with which
the Communists seized Oatis."
Vogeler said the Russians
fear us "more than we fear
them" and they know that
they cannot destroy one force
of freedom and keep others.
"Freedom Is either all In-
clusive or non-existent" he said
In his address at an executives
club meeting.
"Now that I am breathing
free air. my imprisonment
seems unreal. But the illusion
lasts only a minute. I saw it
happen."
Vogeler said he was thrown
'-totft jail after "a arce of a
trial that would be a travesty
on any form of justice known to
rrian."
If said that during the 70
Jours the Communists question-
Si him he was not allowed to
wrt or sleep, was slugged over
Die head and dumped into a
tub of ice cold water.
He said he signed "the rub-
JJJth" the Communists placed
before him because. "I had the
Celina that it didn't matter
It if I didn't sign it they
would sign it for me.
-Vogeler said that his only food
fOC this period was "black bread
and water, thrown in on the
dank floor of the bitterly cold
.m-_____
Red Tank Resident
Dies After Fall
Down House Stairs
A Panamanian resident of Red
Tank died in the emergency
room of Gorgas Hospital yester-
day afternoon from head inju-
ries suffered when he fell down
five feet of stairs in front of his
quarters.
Alcldes Cortez 32. was rend-
ered unconscious when he struck
his head on the concrete pave-
ment at the front of the stairs.
Bleeding profusely from a cut
In the back of his head, Cortez
was rushed to Gorgas Hospital,
but was proi.-unced dead by Dr.
Robert V. Young at 8:45 p.m.
Witnesses ta the accident, ac-
cording to a police report, stated
that Cortez had been drinking
heavily just before leaving his
quarters in Red Tank.
The body was transferred to
the Gorgas Morgue, and a autop-
sy was requested.
Panama American
"Let the. people know the truth and the country is $afep Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SIXTH YEAR
PANAMA. R. P.. MONDAV, SEPTEMBER 24, 1851
FIVE CENTS
Senators Blast Rent Gouging
At Bases; SomeTowns Praised
Schmidts Bring In
531 -Pound Marlin
Th Schmid' brothers are at it
agAia. Yesterday afternoon John
Pehmidt landed a 531 -pound
merlin while he was fishing sev-
er! miles out of Taboga. It took
over three hours for him to pul/
lie huge marlin In.
< Scr.
WASHINGTON. Sept. 24, (UP)
The Senate Preparedness Sub-
committee issued a second
scorching blast today at deplor-
able" housing conditions around
military bases and called for
drastic action to prevent serious
damage to armed forces morale.
The subcommittee, which re-
ported In July that servicemen
were being "shamelessly victi-
mized" by rent gouging near
three military camps, released
the findings of a second survey
covering 17 additional military
installations.
It said the "shocking" condi-
tions it found earlier were "wide-
spread," and reeled off dozens of
new cases of G.I. families forced
to pay high rent for quarters
such as "packing crates." a mule
barn, a hen house, tool sheds and
other shacks.
It told of posts such as the
Marine Training Base at Camp
Lejeune, N.C.which had one
of the "worst" housing situations
it found anywherewhere serv-
icemen are "being ground mer-
cilessly by unscrupulous land-
lords."
At Lejeune it even found a
rase where the gouging land-
, lords were servicemen them-
selves"a few marines who do
not hesitate to line their pock-
eta with money extorted from
their fellow marines."
Commending the armed servi-
ces for corrective steps since the
earlier report was Issued, the
subcommittee* said there has been
a "distinct improvement" but
urged two added moves to pro-
vide decent homes for G.I. fa-
milies. ,
It called on the defense depart-
ment to:
(1) Set up a "continuing com-
mittee" of housing experts to
solve t' -hortage "that Is strik-
ing such a heavy blow at the mo-
rale of America's armed forces";
and
(2) To use the rent rollback
provisions of the new controls
law to halt rent gouging around
military areas.
Chairman Lyndon B. Johnson,
D.. Tex., also announced that the
subcommittee will begin public
hearings "within a few days" to
give the armed services "an op-
portunity to present their recom-
mendations."
The report found bad housing
conditions at Camp Lejeune,
Camp Polk. La., Chanute Air
Force Base. 111.. Camp Atterbury,
Ind., Fort Dix. N.J. and Aberdeen
Proving Ground, Md.
However it cited relatively good
conditions at Fort Devens. Mass.,
Pensacola Naval Air Station and
Whiting and Eglin Fields, Fla.,
Fort Jackson, S.C.. U.S. Naval
Training Center, Balnbrldge, Md.,
Camp Pickett, Va.. and Alexan-
dria Air Force Base. La.
Citing conditions around Ft.
Jackson as "solid evidence" of
a will to correct substandard
conditions, it said a heavy in-
flux of military personnel could
have created a critical housing
shortage with resultant rent
gouging.
But it credited cooperation be-
tween military post officials and
local authorities in nearby Co-
lumbia, S.C., for preventing
this. Construction of new hous-
ing units together with volunta-
ry rent controls and other steps,
it said, resulted in high morale,
an unusually low A.W.O.L. rate
and the highest reenllstment
rate in the Third army.
Republican Claims
Tax Gathering Bureau
'Riddled With Graft'
TOLEDO. O., Sept. 24 (UP)
Sen. Hermaln Welker, R., Ida.,
charged yesterday that the Bu-
reau of Internal Revenue is "rid-
dled with graft."
He said at a Lucas County Re-
publican rally that "while you as
honest citizens dig up every
penny of your taxes, revenue
sgents have connived to protect
certain big Incomes in return
for fat kickbacks."
Welker nil) that when work
of Sen. John J Williams, R., Del.,
who has been looking into inter-
nal revenue affairs, is fully dis-
closed "you will see a blow-off
in Washington a most ex-
plosive one."
But, he said, "that blow-off
will not come in President Tru-
man, Secretary of Treasury John
W. L. Snyder and others in
Washington can kill jt. They Just
don't want truth until after
November, 1952 "
Welker said Mr. Truman is a
stubborn and vindictive man"
who is trying to 'ruse the smear
technique on those who are try-
ing to expose the corruption and
treason in o'.r government, and
you can be sure that no more
than a small part of either has
jet been disclosed."
He said that when the "full
truth" from various congression-
al investigations "is revealed...
the lid wlH blow off rottenness
in Washington and the stench
will run out all run out all over
American."
Welker said that the Amman
Administration has "given Up
service to organized crime and
vice, and that they have done
little to correct it."
Gaskin To Report
At Balboa Meeting
Of Local 900
ehmldt ani his brother, Lob
rion recognition for their fla1
skill 'hen the appeared in
USegerin* for having landed i
record catch raarlin last year. 11 jev
President Edward Gaskin of
Local 300 GCEOCCIO. who re-
turn jC recently after an absence
of four months In America on a
U.3. Government scholarship
e "ant will make his first report
t* membership, at a mass meet-
kig of the Balboa Chapter to-
morrow, at the Pacific Club-
house
AH members an* frier4: hvve
n Invite* ;- t-ir; Treet
e >-'--."ii!!n p:- r-.t o,* the
uicj.i.. Ul tin at 7,SO
(NEA Radlo-Telephoto)
MAYOR AND POPE New York's Mayor Vincent Impellltteri
received in audience by Pope Plus XII at the Pope's Summer
residence, Castel Gondolfo. Italy. Impellltteri U on a visit
to F'U'ope.
-----------------------_- -_------- j
Community Chest Drive
Starts Week From Today
Plans are now being made for
the Canal Zone 1951-52 Commu-
nity Chest drive which starts one
week from today. The campaign
will be conducted by the Civic
Councils.
F. J. Moumblow. Chairman of
the General Committee of Civic
Councils, will serve as chairman
of the drive and Mrs. Douglas
Johnston has agreed to serve a-
gain this year as director.
William Jump is expected to a-
galn head the group which will
handle solicitations in the local-
rate communities.
Budgets tor the 1951-52 Com-
munity Chest are now being pre-
pared, and will be presented
shortly to the Chest's Executive
Committee.
Funds totaling 33.753.18 have
been distributed to 14 Canal Zone
welfare or community activities
which participated in the 1950-51
Community Chest drive, accord-
ing to the final report of the au-
ditors which has just been sub-
mitted to Governor F. K. New-
comer.
The remaining $3.178.77 of
Community Chest funds remain
on hand to begin the 1951-52
'drive next month.
Last October's drive, the fourth
to be held in the Canal Zone, had
a goal Of 130,500, but was over-
subscribed by $5,370. It was con-
ducted under the sponsorship of
the Canal Zone Civic Councils,
with Emmett Zemer as chairman
and Mrs. Johnston as director.
Agencies which participated in
last year's campaign, their quo-
tas and the amounts they receiv-
ed are shown below. In each case
the difference between the quo-
ta and the amount received is the
agency's share of the campaign
expenses.
Salvation Army: Quota. $5 000;
expenses $478.71; net. $4.521..
Balboa Armed Services YMCA:
Quota, S8.3C3.34. expenses, $319.-
14: net $3.014.20.
Crietebai Armed Strvires
YMCA: Quota, $2,500; expenses,
$240.98; net. $2.259.02.
Girl Scouts: Quota $3.000; ex-
penses $289.83; net, $2,710.17.
Boy Scouts: Quota, $3,000; ex-
penses, $289.83, net. $2,675.17, plus
$35 which was received in per-
sonal checks from donors Issued
The only other base and com-
munity combination to come in
for such praise were the Lake
Charles Air Force Base and near-
by Lake Charles, La.
The committee's' latest "hor-
ror" tales, with pictures, center-
ed typical of the housing its in-
vestigators found in the vicinity
were the "Mule Barn," "Beer Cap
Alley," "The Bus Terminal," "Hen
House," and the "Second Front."
The "mule barn" was Just that
a converted mule barn where
until recently two marine fami-
lies paid a total of $45 a month
for two rooms apiece.
The "tool shed" was a half-
rotteh shed on stilts In a swamp
where a marine and his wife had
to wa|k up rotting steps and over
sagging floors, holding their
noses from the "unbearable"
smell of a nearby garbage dump.
"Beer Cap Alley" was a drive-
way behind a tavern on the edge
of Jacksonville, N.C., solidly
packed with thousands of beer
caps. A sergeant and wife paid
$28 a month, including, utilities,
for 165 square feet of space In
one of a row of tiny tourist cab-
ins there. There were no wash-
ing facilities. Next door another
sergeant, his wife and two chil-
dren paid $48 a month for a sim-
ilar cabin under which ran seep-
ing water and mud.
The "Second Front" was a row
of "beer joints and tourist cab-
ins" outside the gates of Camp
Lejeune. An open sewer ran be-
hind, the cabins and stagnant
pools covered the area.
"While the staff investiga-
tors was on the premises, a
waitress from one of the res-
taurants was soliciting custom-
ers for the highly painted fe-
male occupant* of certain of
the cabins in the rear," it sta-
ted.
"In these sordid surroundings
Jive a sergeant from New York
and his wife," It said, paying $7.-
40 a week for one 12-by-12 foot
room,with "toilet facilities avail-
able only when ths restaurant is
open."
HANK THE YANK Slugging Hank Bauer of the New York Yankees Is out at second base
on his attempted steal in the second inning at Boston. Johnny Pesky takes the throw and
makes the tag. The Yanks, behind Allle Reynolds, downed the Red Sox; 5-1.
Actor Jeff Corey
He Was Put on
Graylist'
2 Dental Officers
Being Called Up
From This Area
The Department of the Army
announced today that 100 dental
reserve officers, classfled as
piorlty 1 under Public law 779
(Doctor Dentist Registration
Act), will be ordered into active
military service by November 12.
(A quota of two dental of-
ficers has 'been set for the
area of the US Army Carib-
bena.)
Dentists affected by the call
were appointed in the Dental
Corps Reserve after signififying
their willingness to accept com-
missions when they registered
under selective service. The-Ar-
my has previously ordered 1025
priority 1 dental registrants to
active duty since the beginning
in the name of the Boy Scouts- 0{ the Korean emergency,
and delivered to the Scouts as I under the law, Priority 1 re-
part of their allocated funds. glstrants are defined as those
JWB, Armed Forces Service, educated at government expense
Center: Quota, $3,333.22; expens- an(j others deferred from ser-
es, $319.14; net, $3,014.18
National Catholic Community
Services: Quota .$3.33334; ex-
penses. $318.14. net, $3.014.20.
Coroza I Hospital: Quota,- $3.-
806.57; expenses, $J64.75; net,
S3.441.82.
International Boy Scoots:
Quota $1,582.14; expenses, $153-
06. net. $1,429.08.
Margarita Cristobal Civic
Council: Quota, $250; expenses,
$24.42; net; $225.58.
Gatun Civic Council: Quota:
expenses, $24.42 (quota authoriz-
ed but payment not affected;
this amount, $225.58. U banked as
part of Chest funds).
Gamboa Civic Council: Quota.
$250; expenses $24.42; net, $225-
Pacific Civic Council: Quota,
$250; expenses, $24.43; net, $225.-
57.
Summer Recreation Program:
Quota, $4,000; expenses $884.27;
net. $3,615.73.
The expenses of the campaign,
up to December 19. 1950, totaled
$3.256.55. This amount was
vice to pursue a medclal or
dental education, who spent less
than 90 days on active service
In World War II following their
training.
The dental officers will re-
ceive their orders prior to Oc-
tober 12. Thev will be granted
a minimum of 30 days delay In
which to, conclude personal af-
fairs before reporting for the
dental officers' basic course at
the Medical Field Service School.
Fort 8am Houston, Texas. Upon
completion of a five-week
j course, they will be assigned to
installations in the United
States and overseas to fill exis-
I ting vacancies and replace of-
1 fleers scheduled for rotation
from the combat theater or
separation from the service.
Continental and overseas Ar-
my areas will be called on to
provide the folowing quotas:
2nd Army. 25; 4th Army. 2; 5th
Army, 28; 6th Army. 38;
USARPAC, five, and U6AR-
CARIB, two.
No registrants will be called
. from the 1st and 3rd Army areas
charged against the quotas of, and only 2 wU, be 01eie< from
participating? agencies. Subse-
quent expenses Increased the to-
tal operating expenses to the
sum of $3.347.23.
Supplies, printing, postage, te-
lephones and other mircellin-
the 4th Army area because
these regions, with a large pool
of available dental personnel,
have already furnished the bulk
or Priority 1 dentists entering
on ctlve duty Unce the con-
eous expenses accounted for $1- met began in Korea. The cur-
139.39 of the campaign expenses rent calls have been apportion-
for the 1950-51 drive. The re-1 ed to equalize the burden in
malnder of the expenses. $2.207-: geographical areas of the coun-
84, was paid in administrative try and ensure against dlsrup-
ularlM. ...... 1 tloo o civilian dental service.
By VIRGINIA MacPHERSON
United Press Hollywood
Correspondent
LOS ANGELES. Sept. 24 (UP)
Actor Jeff Corey refused to-
day to tell a committee probing
Red activities In Hollywood
whether he had attended Com-
munist party meetings and said
Unking his name with the Reds
has put him on an industry
"graylist."
Wearing dark glasses and a
handlebar mustache, the char-
acter actor refused to give the
Congressmen any Information
on Communist infiltration in
the movie industry on the
ground that such questioning
violated the fifth amendment
of the constitution.
Actor Marc Lawrence had
testified in Washington. D. C
hearings that Corey had been
Eresent at a Communist meet-
. "I am a gray-listed actor,"
Corey said, "If not quite a
blacklisted one, since my name
has been mentioned In connec-
tion with these hearings."
Chairman John S. Wood. D.,
G> said that made him very
happy.
"If this committee can get
rid of everyone In the field of
entertainment who refuses to
answer questions regarding af-
filiation with the Communist
party," he said, "that makes me
extremely happy."
13-Year-0ld Girl's
Evidence Brings
Murder Arrest
ST. LOUIS, Sept. 24 Wallaces. Macker,46, father of
three, was charged today with
the murder of Mrs. June Drebes
after a 13-year-old girl told of-
ficers Macker boasted of the
slaying and then gave her $25 to
keep quiet.
Mrs. Drebes, 38-year-old mo-
ther of two, was found bludgeon-
ed to death Sept. 14 in the home
she occupied with the children
and her husftand. William, with
whom she had not lived as man
and wife for nine years.
Asst. Circuit Attorney Edward
L. Dowd said the girl. Jacqueline
Donlon, told officers she had met
Macker near the Drebes home the
day of the slaying. She said he
told her: "Today, I'm going to get
her."
Jacqueline had testified brief-
ly at the Inquest and was taken
into custody for questioning by
officers who believed she had
withheld information on the
stand.
She told police Macker, admit-
ted admirer and frequent visitor
at the home of the slain woman,
had often threatened to kill Mrs.
Drebes because she wouldn't seek [
a divorce from her husband.
Jacqueline said when she saw
Macker the day- following the |
slaying he boasted of carrying 1
out his threat and then gave
her the money not to tell about-
it.
Corey also tried to stand on
the United Nations bill of rights.
Wood cut him off with:
"The United Nations has
nothing to do with these hear-
ings."
Corey was preceded on. the
stand by a pretty blonde ex-
Communist in plunging
neckline who was a charming
and cooperative witness.
she Joined the Communist party
in 1937 and quit in May. 1947.
"I joined because of mv early
feeling against discrimination
against minority groups," she
expllaned. "I left because my
husband insisted on It.
"And also, a decided I wanted
peace but I wanted to think in-
dependently and realistically a-
bout the terms under which I
wanted peace. I stopped bellev-
Screenwrlter Elizabeth Wilson ing in the will for peate of the
testified willingly in contrast "
to the parade of reluctant per-
sons who have hidden behind
the Fifth Amendment and re-
fused to reply to un-American
sub-committee queries.
Flashing pert glances at the
Congressmen and raising her
navy, blue skirt above her
dimpled knees. Mrs. Wilson said
Soviet Union. The sacrifice of
personal liberty was not Justi-
fied anywhere. That's why 1
quit the. party."
Mr. Wson, tinmlling. be-
came, acquainted with Com-
munists first through the Holly-
wood anti-Nazi League when
they offered her a secretarial
Job with' the organization.
Spreckels Links Ex-Actress,
Clark Gable At Court Trial
LOS ANGELES, Sept. 24 (UP)
Ex-Aetress Kay Williams, once
tried to lure Clark Gable down
by the Bougainvillea during a
drinking party, her husband,
Millionaire Adolph B. Spreckels
II, testified today.
Battling an alimony and sup-
port spit brought by his 35-
year-old wife, he said she called
out to the handsome actor from
the pool house after a party at
Jack Benny's hour,-----and later
declared she had intimacies with
Gable.
The voluptuous blonde prompt-
ly took the stand to deny the
courtroom accusation.
Testimony of the 39-year-old
sugar heir was only part of a
reoord filled with verbal pictures
of lively boudoir scenes between
Spreckels and his wife.
She told how, she said, he
once chopped his way with an
axe into her boudoir, at another
time ripped off her clothes arid
once knocked her teeth loose
with a flashlight.
After hearing these revelation
of the marital affairs of the
millionaire Spreckels, Superior
Judge William R. McKay award-
ed her temporary custody of the
children, $500 a month for their
support and took under consi-
deration the decision as to the
amount of attorney's fees and
temporary alimony;
Judge McKay also continued
In effect a temporary restrain-
ing order prohibiting him from
molesting or occupying any of
the rooms in their four-bedroom
mansion.
he Judge also gave Spreckels,
who is now staying at the swank
Bel Air Hotel. 10 days to de-
signate his pVjOnal property so
she can ship It to him.

Today is
R. B. Hayes Stroop
Services Wednesday
Funeral services for Ruther-
ford B. Hayti Stroop, 8r who
died suddenly last week, have-
been set for 4:30 p.m. at the Bal-'
boa Union Church on Wednes-
day.
Interment will take place at
the Coroaal Cemetery immedia-
tely following the ceremony.
Mr. Stroop, who retired after
26 years of service with The Pan-
am Canal, lived With his sen,
R. B. Hayes Stroop, Jr., in An-
cn.
He is survived by seven- ions
and daughter.
PTCWPES A90UT *T0 5 THC AVERAGE PAKY WOP RtOtURtMBUTS
Yew family will really enjoy in POeTT-TBNS. There', a dif.
each poonful of any of the 7 ferant, nourishing cereal for
different ngie-serviag carala each member of the family.
7 varieties
10 packaged
^osf'TFNS


mm


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