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The Panama American
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01243
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01243
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text

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p>!LY NIWSPAM
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.

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WHISKY
PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1951
FIVE CENTS
-
Five Migs Destroyed In Blazing Bal
e
ith Crack Sabre Jet
-
(NEA Radio Telephoto)
VIGIL FOR A KING This Is part of the crowd that gathered outside Buckingham Palace to
await the outcome of the delicate lung operati on performed on King George VI. Some 3,000
anxious Britons were massed here when a bulletin told of the surgery and described the mo-
narch's condition after the operation as satisfactory."
US Army Pays
(NEA Telephoto)
KEEPING INFORMED Three Britons, part of the rwge
crowd keeping vigil outside the palace, scan newspapers for
last .developments. i
King Still Gaining Strength
But Danger far From Over
Jing
LONDON, Sept. 25 (UP)
George VI last night spent a
second restful night after'.'the
major operation on his lung.
His doctors this mornine Issued
a bulletin that "he continue to
gain strength."
The bulletin gave a basis for
hope that the King was coping
well with the effects of .the
shock of the operation, and with
the immediate post-operation
Crisis.
The technical meaning of
"gaining strength" is that there
Is Improvement in the King's
blood pressure, pulse and l*ni-
perature, But/ther are stiy. not
back to normal.
While today's bulletin was
encouraging, Backing ham
Palace sources cautioned that
several more days must pass
before all danger is gone.
But the first tiny bit of good
news issued by the KlnR's doc-
tors, was grasoed with great re-
lief by the 50,000.000 people, of
Great Britain, and by other
Duke Of Windsor Takes
Routine Medical Check
LONDON. 8ept. M (UP>
The Duke of Windsor today vi-
sited Middlesex Hospital for a
"routine checkup."
A member of the hotp'tal tjaff
said:
"He has ruch a checkup fljsr-
lodirally. He happened to b in
London at this rime, and so
visited the hospital. There hVno
particular significance in the
visit."
millions throughout the British
Empire.
Ever since the operation Sun-
day they have waited patiently
and stoically for even the
smallest sign that things were
going well. Instead of "as well
as can be expected."
When last night's bulletin was
posted on the Palace gates,* re-
porting that "The King has
gained strength during the
day."
Giant searchlights flashed
into the sky to form a great
"V" over Whitehall as the na-
tion received the first encour-
aging word on the King's pro-
gress.
Other searchlights blazed
above the Palace. Westminister
Abbey and the tall tower of Big
Ben near the Thames at the
corner of the Houses of Parlia-
ment.
Crowds in front of the Palace
lighted matches and cigarette
lighters to read the newest
bulletin. Then there was a cheer
as one man read out the eight
words In a loua voice.
But the danger wae far from
over.
His doctors, who are remain-!
tng close to the monarch's bed-
side, have net yet described as'
"successful" the operation, in '
which all or part of the lung
was .removed and one or more
ribs were cut away.
The King was believed to be I
receiving injections of aureomy- I
cln and other modern antl-i
(Continued on Page , CeL'5) '
OnNATOJobs
PARIS, Sept. 25 (UP). A
United States spokesman said
today that the United States Ar-
my is paying taxes to France,
"and to most of the Allied coun-
tries In Europe" on the vital
supply and communications net-
work It is building for the North
Atlantic Treaty Army.
The spokesman said there had
been no agreements or treaties
to exempt the United States
Army from taxes."
He said the French Govern-
ment planned to charge the
United States Army 20 per cent
tax on certain defense construc-
tion. V\
These levies are paid to the
subcontractors who in turn pay
the French Government various
food taxes, a reforestation tax
on building lumber used, and a
production tax on all construc-
tion.
Representative Carroll Reece
lask last week asked Secretary
of Defense Robert A. Lovett if
the United States is to pay
France a 20 per cent tax on the
$500.000 000 worth or military
roads being built here.
The French give no taxation
even to their own army, which
pays Import duties and taxes on
Its own materiel.
However, United States Army
military supplies are specifically
erempted from this tax.
Swoop On US Beef
Black Marketeers
WASHINGTON. Sept. 25 (UP)
__ Price enforcement agents
descended on 500 slaughterhouses
across the nation today in the
government's drive against
black market operations In beef.
The Office of Price Stabiliza-
tion announced the sudden
step-up in its investigation of
slaughterhouse operations af-
ter uncovering beef price viola
tlons in at least eight of 14
cities In the last month.
N. Y. Prepares
For Turbulent
Fall Elections
NEW YORK, Sept. 25. (UP). New Yorkers this week have
begun to register for the fall elections in an atmosphere bubbling
with crime revelations that promise one of the most turbulent
off-year campaigns la the city's history.
A district attorney campaigning for re-election has been
suspended by Governor Thomas E. Dewey for "gross misuse of
ais power" in a crime Investigation.
And the central figure in the only elty-wide contest Is Ru-
dolph Haley, who became famous as counsel to the Kefauver
Crime Committee.
his campaign on charges that
such underworld figures as
Gross and Frank Costello con-
trol Netr York's city govern-
ment and police force.
CLU-MK Seeking
Retroactive Clause
For Cops, Teachers
to Rgye. bins Introduced
'# and House which
retroactive on the
e raises for police-
arid teachers fore-
' to follow enact-
ment of the postal pay bill has
, been started bv the Central La-
i^^^Z^L^t^- bor^Union and Metal Trades
The scandal of the trial of 18
policemen accused of protecting
gamblers, which was halted
when Harry Gross, $20.000,000
per year bookie, obeyed the law
of the underworld and refused
to testify against the accused
policemen, also will figure in the
elections. I .
Halley, whose lisping nasal
voice and horn-rimmed spec-
tacles were carried into thou-
ijfpds of living rooms by tele-
"' on when he Questioned lead-
underworld figures, Is run-
., wjni he will be- In a
good position to run for mayor
next year.
Halley, an Independent, is op-
posed by incumbent Joseph T.
A
into
wou
CanalZ
men, fire
seen as
6 Hawaii Cons Die
From Prison Binge
On Ditto' Fluid
HONOLULU, Seat. 25 (UP)
Oahu prison officials said
today that six convicts have
died from the effects of
drinking poisonous fluid,
and that 29 others are hos-
Stalised in a serious condi-
n.
The prisoners went on a
drinking orgy Sunday night.
Guards found them wrltbin?
la their ceils.
Chemists are tryiag to
analyse the fluid. The de-
puty warden Maid he theuiht
It was probably duplicating
machine fluid.
Henry Latham, Republican.
District Attorney Herman
Methfessel of Staten Island has
been put in the position of run-
ning for re-election after being
castigated by Gov. Dewey.
The governor has ordered
Methfessel to withdraw from
the urrent Staten Island crime
hearings. He will be replaced
by a special prosecutor.
Dewey suspended Methfessel
last week after the district,
attorney had a woman ar-
rested an charges of lying
about him to the Dewey-
created special crime Investi-
gating committee.
The woman, Mrs. Anna Went-
worfh, had testified before the
committee that she had seen
Methfessel at a gambling party.
Dewey has named William B.
Herland, ex-New York City
Commissioner of Investigations,
to take Methfessel's place at the
Staten Island hearings.
Methfesael, a Democrat, says
his chances of re-election de-
pend hesvlly on whether Mrs.
Wentword Is brought to trial be-
fore the Nov. 6 election date.
Halley is expected to conduct
Couacil.
W, M. Price CLU-MTO legis-
lative representative In Washing-
ton J has already calleo to the
attention of Senator Olin D.
Johnston. D South Carolina, and
Representative Donald L. OTo-
ole, D., of New York, that while
the neernoi-President- Of the
Canal Zope-Government and the
Panama Canal Company has the
ndminutratlve authority to grant
similar Increases here to those
about \o be enacted under the
pay bills abcit to become law,
he carinot make them retroac-
tive. -
Senator Jj.inson and Rep. O'-
Toole" assured Price they would
immediately introduce legislation
permitting the local pay in-
creases for policemen, firemen
and teachers to become effective
at the same time as that ap-
proved In the final bills applying
elsewhere.
Yesterday the House adopted
by voice vot and sent to the
Senate a bill raising the pay of
Washington police and fireman.
Washington police and firemen.
The proposed pay increase is $400
annually.
Liaison Breaks
Again In Korea
But Hope Holds
TOKYO, Sept. 25 (UP) The
Communists today broke off liai-
son discussion-, for the resump-
tion of the Kiiiean armistice con-
ference, but the United Nations
high command has suggested
that the liaison officers try again
tomorrow.
The Red liaison officers arbi-
trarily recessed this morning's
meeting with the United Nations
laison group in Kaesong and
stalked angrily from the room
without arranging for further
sessions.
However, United Nations Su-
preme Commander General Mat-
thew Ridgwfcy ordered he fol-
lowing note sent to the Reds:
"Despite your unilateral ac-
tion in recessing the meeting
today, and your abrupt depar-
ture therefrom, I am prepared
to meeting with yon tomorrow
morning to discuss conditions
mutually satisfactory for the
resumption of the armistice
talks."!
The note, was sentio the chief
fflrtoOH rflcr in'the
of united States Air Force
olonel Andrew J. Klnney, to-
ay*s hed of the United Nations
liaison group.
The Communist bolt was touch-
Firo-
UJ1-
iiinie
Uni
ed off by a United Nations
son group "get broader author-
ity to discus* conditions... that
would end once and for all the
interruptions to the military
armistice talks."
Speeding Express
Plunges Into River
As Roadbed Gives
LEGHORN, Italy, Sept. 25
(UP) The speeding Turin-
Rome express plunged into the
rain-swollen Cornia River south
of here today when the sodden
roadbed parallelling the stream
gave way.
Five crew members were in-
jured and dozens of passengers
shaken up.
The locomotive and baggage
and mail cars of the express
plunged rato the river.
The passenger cars behind
thejn stayed on the tracks.
A-Bomb Output in US Can Soar
If AEC Gets Funds, Priority
By LOUIS CASSELS
WASHINGTON, Sept. 25,
(UP)
Chairman Gordon Dean has
revealed that the Atomic Energy
Commission is now in a pojltion
to expand Its A-bomb output tre-
mendously if it is given "the ne-
cessary money and priorities."
His statement made at a
Province of Canada, and plants
are being built in South Africa
to extract uranium as a by-
product of the gold mines
there.
The AEC is already building
plants hi South Carolina and
Kentucky which are expected to
double Its present output. An in-.
crease of 150 per cent over that
lanned capacity would mean
closed-door session of the Con- p
gressional Atomic Energy Com- tripling the flow of atomic weap-
mittee gave new impetus to a ons of all types to the VS. armed
drive for "all out" atomic expan- forces,
slon which is gaining rapid head-
way hi the House and Senate. Meantime, Gen. Nathan F.
Committee chairman Brlen Mc- Twining, vice chief of staff for
Manon, D., Conn., told reporters the Air Force, told a Boston au-
that Dean testified that an in- dience that the prospect of
crease of 150 per cent over "pre- "greatly increased'' A-bomb pro-
A-bomb down to less than $250,-
000. and enable the nation to
save upwards of $30.000.000,000
on conventional armaments.
It is obvious, however, from
the agitation in authoritative
circles that something of histo-
ric importance has happened in
recent weeks to assure the Uni-
ted States of a much larger
supply of uranium ore than it
has ever had before.
Previously, the extreme scarci-
ty of uranium ble A-bomb ore was the real
limiting factor on U.S. produc-
tion. No matter how much mo-
ney had been voted a year ago, it
sently planned" atomic capacity duction foreshadows "the most would have been difficult If not
Is "practical" and "is not the
celling."
Authoritative quarters said the
expansion is possible because this
country's supply of uranium ore
has sharply Increased and still
further Increases are in sight la
the next few yean.
Intensiva exploration sparked
by AEC bonus offers, has led to
important uranium discoveries
in several westtrn states, mainly
or. the Colorado plateau.
A rich new strike siso has
made in Saskatchewan
revolutionary period in the entire
history of warfare."
He said U.S. production of a-
tomic weapons is nearing the
point at which victory might be
won la a world war solely
through an A-bomb blitz from
the air.
The committee U holding
hearings on a resolution Intro-
duced by McMahon last week
which calls for "all-out atomic
development and production."
McMahon said mass production
would bring the cost of a single
Impossible to raise output great-
ly.
Authoritative quarters threw
cold water on speculation that
the long-awaited 'breeder reac-
tor" might have proved success-
ful at the AEC's Arco, Ida, test
station.
But Informants said the breed-
er is still going through prelim-
inary "shakedown" tests, and It
will not be known "for several
months" whether it will work sa-
tisfactorily.
8TH ARMY HQ Sept. 25 (UP) United
jet fighters today destroyed five Russian mode d jets
and damaged five more in the longest air bottle el. the
Korean war.
For 35 minutes some 37 of the crock Sobeo fought
a blazing battle with a Mig force oj
Mig Alley in northwest Korea, jufl
the Migs' Manchurian sanctua
Land fighting dispatches
front said United Nations troops
tain peak west of Heartbreak Hill,
talions, totalling perhaps 2,000 men, wrre knocked from
the crest after a two and one half dqy battle.
'size over
alu from
eastern
rried a moun-
Communist bat-
Determined United States
forcee again charged up Heart- j
break Hill today on the four-1
teenth day of uloody conflict for
that strategic peak north of
Yanggu.
Murderous Communist mortar
and machine-gun fire was spit-
ting forth from deep bunkers in
the hillside.
The Reds are determined to
Erevent the Allies gaining this
ill, which commands a broad,
Red-held valley to the north.
The bitter back and forth
struggle for Heartbreak Hill
vividly underlined the stiffen-
ing Communist resistance all
along the 135 mile Korean
front.
Northeast of this key hill ag-
gressive Red infantry shot eight
probing attacks against the Unit-
ed Nations lines without success.
Along trie Korean coast, planes
from fast carrier "?*** Force 17,
continued spotter missions for
offshore surface vessels yester-
day.
Blockading warships from Task
Force 95 maintained continuing
pressure on all enemy coastal
supply routes. Their guns ranged
Arnulfo's Hospital
Visitors Require
Ministry Permit
. Special permission from the
Ministry of Government and
Justice is necessary in order to
visit Dr. Arnulfo Arias who Is
confined to the Instituto Radio-
logical (a branch of the Santo
Tomas Hospital/ it was learned
today.
Dr. Arias, who Is undergoing a
series of medical examinations,
was taken to the hospital yester-
day from the Jall.m Panama.
The former President has been
under arrest since the May up-
risings.
from frontline positions north-
ward to Songjin.
At Wonsan the U. S. destroyers
Boyd. Parks, and Carmlck kept
constant pressure on that bat*
tered port.
Enemy positions below Kan-
song received punishing blows
from the 16-inch guns of the
United States battleship New Jer-
sey. .
The destroyer USS Perkins
fired over 4,000 rounds of 5-inch
and 39,300 rounds of 40 mm.
shells in sixteen days of conti-
nuous close support missions.
Communist return fire placed
two hits on the destroyer during
this period, but no damage or
casualties were sustained.
. The South Korean frigate Ap-
nok was partially disabled by
three direct hits from shore bat-
teries last night.
Enemy troops in the Baa river
area.vata" kept' undfcr eanstant
fire T>y the Australian frfcate,
Murchlson and supporting units.
Pilots from the British aircraft
carrier HMS Glory slashed at
west coast supply lines, scoring
on both land and water routes.
Two bridges were knocked out
and five sampans sunk in the
Hae]u estuary. At Chlnnampo
the pilots heavily damaged fif-
teen sampans and five larger
craft.
Veteran pilots from this fast
carrier Task Force 77 combed
(Continued on Page 6, Column 3)
Yanks-A's
Postponed
NEW YORK, Sept. 85 (UP)
The New York Yankees-Phila-
delphia Athletics baseball game
scheduled for this afternoon at
the Yankee Stadium has beea
postponed on account of rain.
The game will be played to-
morrow.
AMADOR DOWNS The new racetrack on the Canal Zone
opened Saturday night at the Army-'Navv Club In Fort Ama-
dor. Four races were featured on the track" and the lucky
winners are shown above cashing In after horse No. 3 (show*
below) scored in a blanket finish and paid off it 6 to i




P\GE TWO
THE PANAMA AMEKICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Cargo and FreightShips and PlanesArrivals and Departures
s*
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1840
Royal Mails Lines Ltd.
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COASTS
OF NORTH AND SOUTH AMERICA
TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE
MV. "SALINAS" (omits Colombia & Chile).......Sept. 28th
M.V. "SARMIENTO" .............................Sept. 28th
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO"....................Nov. 17th
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, KINGSTON
HAVANA, NASSAU, BERMUDA, CORUA,
SANTANDER and LA PALLICE
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO'
.Nov. 17th

-
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*
i.
"-
X
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TO UK CONTINENT
&B. "DRINA" ....................................Sept. 27th
Accepting passengers in First. Cabin and Third Class
Sjperior accommodation available for passengers
>
\AU sailings subject to change without notice.
PACIFIC STEAM NAV. CO.. Cristobal. Tel. 1654 1655
PORD COMPANY Inc.. Panam Tel. 3-1257/1258: Balboa 1950
Wild Animal
> HOr.IZONTAL
1 Depicted wild
animal
7 It is found in
the------States
13 Bird
14 Go to bed ,
15 Tetter
16 Chinese
dynasties
18 Age
19 Near
20 Overlooks
3 Large
4 Company
(ab.)
5 Singing voice
6 Rip
7 Prod
8 Bird's home
9That thing*
10 Cravat
. 11 Printing
mistakes
12 Distributor
17No good (ab.)
Answer to Previous Puzzle
Hl2J*MU.S.MIZJKM1;JU
BE
un Jai i
22 Diminutive of 20 Sudden rises
1/
r"AST HtKHillTrK SrHVIO BUT WHEN
EUROPE A.ND NORTH AND SOUTH PACIFIC COAST
IA Limited Number of paftveneer Berth >
TO EUROPE:
FORT EN BF.SS1N
TO COLOMBIA. I (I ADOR. PERU A CHILE:
S S. Arranches ..................................... September 26
S.S. Pont Leveque ...................................... October 1
S S. Walognes ........................................... October 4
TO CENTRAL AMERICA A WEST COAST V S.A.
MS. Winnipeg ........i................................ October 17
FROM NEW YORK TO PLYIVfOUTH & LE HAVRE
"lie De France" ......................................October 4
"Liberte".............................................. October 13
"De Grass*"............................................ October 16
Pauenger Service from CARTAGENA to EUROPE Via Caribbean Porti:
"Colomble"............................................ October 7
CrMlobal. FRENCH LINE. P.O Box .hi., lei :i-Z4!b a) 1Mb
Panama- LINDO V MADURO S A Bo IMS
Tel Panama VISS3 t-ifiii
A! (red
23 Journey
25 Poker stake
27 Sea eagle
28 Fruit
29 Exists
30 Giant king of
Bashan
31 Exclamation
of surprise
32 Sodium
(symbol)
33 Domestic slave
35 Followers
38 Misplaced
39 Roman
emperor
40 Parl of "be"
41 Women's club
47 Area measure
48 Twitching
50 Blended
51 Employ
52 Musical
exercises
54 Evades
56 Calm
57 Abandon
VERTICAL
1 Chemical salt
2 Speaker
in streams
21 Detergents
24 Labor groups
26 Nullify
Exalts
Metamere
Expunger
Most painful
Portent
Get up
Beast of
burden
45 Plant
46 Unoccupied
or employed
49 Mongrel
51 Mongolian
town
53 Down ,
55 Pronoun
1 2 3 \ S 7 j 9 0 ,11 i
13
6 \~\ b n
4 m Zl mu
2i M afr* CralrffJP^^aW i u>
27 IR
ri 5 L_
41 f*sX. *29 it
B Si r
io w
' I z Hi N *
tb r? W?"
51 61 n ; Si
r* i
JACOBY ON BRIDGE
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
Shipping & AirLine News
Whaling Fleet
Tieing Up at Cristobal
Yesterday afternoon the first
ships of the German whaline
fleet arrived at Cristobal. Local
agent. Fertile and Co.. said that
the mother ship was not due un-
til Saturday. The ships are head-
ed for the Pacific. The crews
have been carefully screened,
since it is the first German post-
war fleet to leave Hamburg.
Each ship Is a converted Cana-
dian corvetter and carries a crew
of nine while the whale products
factory ship has 260 men aboard.
They are scheduled to remain hi
the Pacific for about eight to 10
months.
Virginia Chamber of Commerce
Representative in Panama
Fvlchard Maxwell of the Virgi-
nia State Chamber of Commerce
Is spending several days in Pan-
ama to gather information need-
ed to plan a two-week excursion
cruise for tourists on the new
Holland-American Line ship the
Ryndam. The cruise Is being
scheduled for January 11.
New Orleans Seeking
More South American Trade '
Rafael C. Goyeneche, director
of the port of New Orleans' Latin
American Division. Is making a
three-month tour through six
South American countries by
Pan American World Airways
and its affiliates to promote ad-
ditional trade between South
America and the gulf port.
Goyeneche expeets to contact
government officials and confer
with tradesmen, American em-
bassies and chambers of com-
merce in the cities he visits.
NORTH 3*
*K10 VA974 ? A K 10 7 2 *KQ
WEST (D) EAST
AQJ73 842
/None Q85
? 83 ? J95
*AJ 10 8642 9753
SOUTH
4A965
VKJ 10632
? 0.84
None
Both side vul.
West North East Sooth
Pass I ? Pass 1
2o> 4/ Pass 5* <
Double Redouble Pass Sa
Pass 6 ? Pass 7
Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead* A

wewt
HAM ILTON
If you want to give the watch that meet all the-
standards of fine watchmaking, give a Hamilton.
For time-enduring beauty and tested accuracy,
Hamilton is the world'* fineit-"The Aristocrat
of Watches."
Omnmral AM"'* 'or Panama: IMP A, S.A.
Aarf Eg 493, Panama, R. P.
An unusual hand that came a-
iong in last year's national cham-
pionships. As this hand went
Irom one table to another very
few pairs managed to reach the
laydown grand slam.
One successful pair was John
R. Crawford of Philadelphia and
Mrs. Margaret Wagar of Atlanta.
Crawford's jump to four hearts
with the North hand indicated a
hand that was strong enough to
play for game even If South had
the worst kind of holding for
her response of one heart.
Since Mrs. Wagar actually held
a fine hand herself, she natural-
ly tried for a slam. Her bid of
five clubs showed ace or void in
that suit.
When West doubled, Crawford
could redouble to show control of
the second round of clubs. (It
was, of course, obvious that they
were not going to play the hand
at clubs.)
Mrs. Wagar's next bid, five
spades, was equivalent to bidding
six hearts. Her reason for bidding
live spades on the way to six
hearts was to suggest the possi-
bility of a grand slam.
Crawford would have signed
off at six hearts if he had already
bid his full values. As it happen-
ed, however, he was perfectly
willing to encourage a grand
slam, so he Indicated that he had
a really good diamond suit.
This was all Mrs. Wagar need-
ed to hear. Her diamond holding
was enough to fill out a strong
suit but would be a liability if
North had a weak suit. On hear-
ing about the diamonds she
promptly bid the grand slam.
There was very little to the
play. Mrs. Wagar ruffed the
opening club lead and needed
only to draw the trumps without
loas. The only danger was that
one opponent might have all
three trumps.
Since West had shown long
clubs it seemed less likely that
he would have all of the missing
hearts. Mrs. Wagar therefore be-
gan the trumps by leading the
jack from her hand. When West
showed out, dummy's ace wai
played and the proven finesse
could then be taken through
East.
CANASTA
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written tor NEA Service
Several questions on melding
out and asking permission to
meld out have oeen plaguing my
readers. Here are a few ol the
puzzlers.
QIn a six-handed game which
partner Is asked when a player
wants permission to go out?
AYou ask your left-hand
partner. He may reply "yea,"
"no," or "pass." If he passes, the
rjght-hand partner must reply
"yes" or "no."
QA player picked up a large
discard pile but molded only the
minimum. That Is, he just put
down a pair and the top discard.
Then he put the rest of the pile
in his hand. Was he then allowed
to ask permission to meld out?
ANo. He has meldedeven
though he has put down only the
minimum. He is not allowed to
ask permission to meld out after
making that meld.
QI held four playable cards,
so that any draw at all would en-
able me to meld out. We had
quite a few spreads on the table,
including a closed canasta and
also including five kings. At this
point the player at my right
threw a king on a discard pile
that contained about seven mis-
cellaneous cards. I asked permis-
sion to go out before I made a
move.
If my partner granted permis-
sion, I was ready to draw from the
stock and meld out. If he denied
permission I intended to take the
discard pile, adding the king to
the meld on the table.
My opponents insisted I had to
draw before I could ask permis-
sion to meld out. Who was cor-
rect?
AYou were correct. You would
be unable to ask permission If
you took the king from the dis-
card pile, since that would cons-
titute a meld. Your action was
both logical and legal.
High Piood Pressure
If High Blood Praaaure makaa
Jon dlitj, have palm arouaS
art, headachre, ahort breath, -
donation, palpitation, and awollan
", rou can t almoet Inatast
rallar from these dangerou ayrrtD-
tomm with HTrfoxT Aak row
ehamlat for HYNOX today and teal
raora mancar la tow dam
QA player asked for permis-
sion to meld out, and his partner
said "Yes." He proceeded to meld
three kings (a new meld) and
added one jack and one queen to
earlier melds. These five cards
were his entire hand. It was then
discovered that his side had no
canasta. What should be done?
AThe player must take the
queen and the jack back into his
hand. He must discard one of
them and play on with the oth-
er. The general principle is that
the offender must take back just
barely enough cards to proceed
with the play. In addition, the
offender's side is penalized 100
points.
Can't Get Rebate
TERRE HAUTE, Ind. (UP)
Emest Goings, 53, divorced three
times, was turned down by the
county clefk when he tried to
turn back his fourth marriage li-
cense for a refund.
THERE Is
ALWAVS
ROOM
PORO*
MORE
TEKRY AND THE PIRATES
, -
THE PIRE INTO THE POT
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 85, lMfl
FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS
Y MERRILL BL08AW
Mi. Jurjev'eoess
WH05 TURNED S / WHERE
frACK ON ALL ME4T,'
OL' LARD 6X7/,
ALLEY OOP
Look Around, General!
BY ?. T. BAMLrR
BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES
Says Willie
BY EDGAR MARTI"!
mv own van Ht a
VRT& ,W OX KK-fSSi
W0O6H'.
CAPTAIN EAST
Gangway!
BY LESLIE TURNER
VIC PUNT
A Picture on the Dresser
BY MICHAEL O'MAIJ-El
TWI* I* T4*R MAV-
PlB-mVT DAV Or
AAV U!*,
*WAKB*PtARB/





PRH
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 25. 1951
ME PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE THRFK
r~r~~r~i "-
Canal Zone School Activities

C.H.S. News
By Nellie Holgerson
Hall Queen Karen who has been chosen to .reign over the
Second Annual Jamboree on Saturday at 7:00 p.m. at the Mt.
Hope High School and Junior College. She was chosen as the
Senior representative In the preliminary ballot held on Tuesday
during the "homeroom period Along with Leticia Stevenson,
Junior, Barbara Hlckey, Sophomore, and Joan McKenzle, Fresh-
man, she .was placed on the final ballot on Wednesday. After
the ballots were counted Karen StroOp came out the winner. This
Jamboree la one of the highlights of the coming footbali season
so come on out everyone and root C. H. S. to victory! Tickets
may be bought from any student from Cristobal High School,
Balboa High School, or the Junior College.
Thursday was a very important day In C. H. S. First period
found all the students voting for the Class Officers for the
1B51-195J year. .
To lead the Seniors to a bigger and better year is Jacquie
Boyle, President. Don MacLaughlin, Vice-President, Elena
Lee, Secretary and Martha Graham, Treasurer will be her
ever handy helpers.
The Juniors have a very promising year with Vernon Bryant
U their President and Carl Pinto as Vice-President.
Charles Lessard will be the able President of the Sophomore
Class. Barbara Hlckey will lend her helping hand as Vice-Pres-
ident while Charles Thompson will keep all their records straight
as Secretary-Treasurer. .
The Freshmen show that although they are new at choosing
officers they can still choose good ones. They selected Pat Kelley
to reign has President, John Albright. Vice-President, Jimmy
Pumpelly, Secretary and Alice Chambers as their Treasurer.
Not only did C. H. S. elect their class officers on Thursday
but their homeroom representatives and alternates as well. Tne
representatives will serve on the Student Council while the
Alternates work on the Athletic Council. Those chosen from the
various homerooms are as follows:
SENIORS
Representatives
103Mary Ann Hannigan
107Talmadge 8alter
220Jeb Wllkerson
Alternates
Keith Moumblow
Nellie Holgerson
Pat Howard
SOPHOMORES
Representative*
10ftTopper Didier
108Shiela McNamee
117Tommy Catanzaro
Alternates
Joan Holgerson
Larry Cox
Edna Jenkins
FRE8HMEN
RepresenLtives Alternates
llBVUma Rodrlguei Benny Favorite
132Demetrio Tagaropuloa Sylvia Shank
219Don Smith Elaine O Hayer
The R.O.T.C. held elections for their Battalion Sponsor and
the results showed Jacquie Boyle to be their selection. Con-
'On Tuesday the 21-Club met to elect officers for the
coming year. To lead the club for the 1951-152 year are
Francisco Wong President, Jeb Wllkerson Vice-Pres-
ident, and Alexis Vil Lindo as Secretary.
On Tuesday afternoon after school the Pep Club under the
direction of Karen Stroop and Edna Jenkins met to make plans
for the coming year. Tsen on Thusday they met In the audit-
orious to yell with the cheerleaders. 'The rafter shook to the
tune of their loud yell* and from the sounds of these Bquad
members, C H. 8. Is really going to be heard from at the Barnes
Coming soon is trjSjJootba Frolic on October lStk^at 7.|
p.m. sponsored by thmria^Vafslty. Fellows, start gelOhg yonr
dates now. The Football Queen and her court will reign that
D* The multicolored tuition eards that swamped the school
during Friday Homeroom period required thoughts far too
intensive for a lasy Friday afternoon. ,,Kr<,
Another reminder . Don't forget the Football Jamboree
Saturday at 7:00! Come on out and cheer for C. H. S.l'.l see
you therein
B.H.S. Nofes
By Ann Morrill
It never rains but it pours and that is true for B.H.S. this
past week, In more ways than one. On Wednesday we had the
'Or'anddaddy" of all rains. When did it decide to come? just
as everyone was ready to go home for lunch naturally. The
poor kids who ate at the Clubhouse just had wsit. And as
lor those who had to walk home? They did without The ones
that were lucky enough to have rides had to wade Da"f
across the street to the cars. Oh, for a cafeteria in the school!
Of course, there were a couple of R.O.T.C. boys who Just put on
their fatigues and went right out In it. I guess we will know
lronv'now on to bring our bathing suits to school In the rainy
season.
One of the biggest events of the week was choosing
R.O.T.C. Sponsors. We are proud of our cadets for their
taste in lovely girls. For Battalion Sponsor we have
none other than Coila Goodin (Also Cheerleader Captain,
Zonlon Editor, Captain on Volleyball Intermurals and
anything else you could name. She is our most-all-
around girl). Battalion Commander is Sam Map his.
Nancy Wells was chosen by Company A. commanded by .r
Richard Abbot; Tlbby Nolan by Company B, command-
ed by Bill Alt man; and Marie de Bella by Company C,
under Mike McNevin. You lucky Girls!
Our first homeroom with 100% 8. A. Tickets sold. Is Mr.
Powell's 117; and only two days after the tickets went on sale.
That U a record. Take note everyone. Since this is a senior
homeroom, there must be something to buying S, A. tickets.
Come on and buy yours today! Remember you can work lor
one if you do not have the money.
Last week we had a distinguished visitor over from Cristo-
bal. Noel McGinn, C.H.S. Student Association President. Heard
be was here on business. Like our School? We do.
Onr first Queen of the year was chosen this week.
Marie de Bella is our Jamboree Queen who will reign at
the Jamboree in .Cristobal on Friday, September 29th.
Marie is one of our RH.S. lovelies. Congratulations.
Yea, Balboa! Well, a tie Isn't so bad. Friday night the
Balboa Bulldogs tied 8-8 with the Black Knights (Working Boyst.
It was a really thrilling game. Jim May was the star of the
evening by making the only touchdown. Clalr Godby, Mark Mc-
Kee, Frank Bryan, Bill Dawson and Dickie DUlman all made a
fine showing for Balboa. Just wait untl lthe Jamboree. We are
with you team, so fight.
After the game the Elks gave us a dance. I think those
dances will be foremost in the memories of B.H.S. alumni be-
cause they will always remind us of -a good time. Among the
dancing couples we found Miles Pace and Barbara Gordon, Rich-
ard Andrews and Pat Peacher. Also some Cristobal students
were there Joanne Recela and Bobby Blakely, Don McLaugh-
bin and Lene Dough. The Elks promised us a dance after each
game and ope before the Great Mlaml-Jackson Game. Thanks
loads.
Also on Friday the Sophies beat the Frosh at the
Freshman Sophomore Frolic. Bill Ladd, Jimmy May,
Kenny Lee, Mildred Dameron, Eileen Fella and Andy
Mulligan helped lead their class to victory. Seems as
though the Sophomores win every year.
This was also a week of parties. Friday night after the
game Judy Crooks gave a surprise birthday party for Joan
Sharp. First on the agenda was plenty of good food at Joan's
hume. Then Jack Wagner, Virginia 8elby, Joan Forbes, Bobby
Winifred, Darby Dlxon and Edith Beauchamp, among others,
piled into two trucks for a hay ride. If you talk to anyone
there they will tell you they had a terrible time.
Mike McNevin threw a party on Saturday night and I. don't
mean out the door. Put together the top hits in records, good
food, and several funny games and you will come up with FUN.
That Is what was had ^by all. Nobie Holiday, Ray Tucker and
Kayleen Vlnton were telling their most embarrassing moments;
Twins' Self Inspection Shows
New Teen-Age Accent Needed
Part One
BY ALICIA HART
NEA Beauty Editor
It's easy, when you're In high
school, to drift along as a part of
the crowd,' not giving much
thought to developing < yourself
as an individual. Then it's after
graduation, and suddenly, with
the tang of autumn In the air,
you realize that phase of your
life Is over. From here on in, you
are a person in your own right.
This Is what happened to two
girls we shall call Betsey and
Barbara Baker, the autumn they
were eighteen. Quite abruptly It
became apparent that changes
were in order If each was to fit
successfully into the next stage
of her Ufe.
After a carefal took at her
make-np metas as. Betsey de-
cides she's applying eye cos-
mtica far too lavishly._______
In Barbara's case, this meant
a Job. Typing and stenography
had appealed to her as classroom
subjects; she was anxious now to
take a crack at the real world of
business.
Betsey, however, had other
ideas. Caller u sounded to her like
the perfect sequel to high school.
Although the girls are Identical
twins, each has been encouraged
since Infancy to do her own
thinking.
In making themselves over to
fit their September plans, 'their
first step was to take a good, long
look at themselves.
What they saw was not to their
liking. Without actually thinking
about it, they'd Just gone along
with the high school fads. They
Jangled with charm bracelets and
dog-leash belts, they dazzled the
eye with the luminous beanies
their club had adopted Just for
fun.
These things were not In very
good taste, they'd realised from
the very beginning, but It was
part of group-belonging to wear
what everybody else was wearing.
There were other things wrong,
too. They'd never worried too
much about the fit of their
clothes. Although they were pe-
tite, which meant that often
their sleeves were too Iong> and
their shoulder lines drooping,
they were inclined a bit to
plumpness. If they were to look
really well turned out from now
THE BAKER TWINS, planning their futures the fall after
high school graduation, decide changes in their appearance
are necessary if they're to fit well into their new roles.
Here, wearing gadgety costumes that do little for them, Bar-
bara practices her typing while Betsey studies college styles.
on, both these factors would need
consideration when they went
shopping fo rclothes.
Like a great many other teen-
agers who feel themselves on the
verge of maturity, they'd over-
done the sophistication a bit on
occasion, too. This consisted
mostly of applying cosmetics
with a hand more enthusiastic
than skillful.
In considering their appear-
ance faults frankly and honest-
ly, both girls realized make-up
was a major problem, one that
would require both knowledge
and experience to correct. In-
stead of looking sultry, as they'd
fondly imagined, they came near-
er to looking Just-plaln-sllly.
Their hair too. was exposed to
scrutiny. Although they had
managed, by luck, -to hit upon a
style that was becoming, they
had not realized the grooming
fundamentaltals that add up to,
consistently lovely tresses.
They were likely to go too long
between shampoos. They had set
tup an arbitrary rule that their
hair was to be washed once a
week. In deciding upon this par-
ticular period, they'd failed to
take Into consideration the lndl-
dlvidual needs of their type hair.
Actually, a shampoo every five
five days, they discovered upon
experiment, was needed to keep
their locks always in, tip-top
shape.
For styling, they consulted
Victor Vito, a New York hair-
dresser who's well known for his
simple, easy-to-keep coiffures.
Because their own arrangements
were basically correct, Vito con-
centrated upon aiding them in
setting up a long-range program
of hair care.
One of the most important fac-
tors in hair beauty, he told them,
Is a good hair cut. In the same
way that a good dress depends
for its appeal upon cut and na-
tural, uncluttered lines, so too
does the hair.
He also taught the twins how
to set their own hair. Betsey, for
whom he suggested soft but well-
controlled curls as fitting for a
college campus, learned to roll
strands Inward from the ends to
make curls that would hold well
without tightness or kinkiness.
Tackjing her hair as one of her
first problems, Betsey practices
she pin-curl techniques that
she's been taught ___,
A curl, Betsey learned, should
be wound neatly around the fin-
gers and then secured in a flat
position against the head. When
correctly made, a curl Is not a
bunched-up mass of hair, but ra-
ther a neat, hollow circle, ap-
pearing rather like an over-sized
wedding ring.
Barbara, who wished to appear
a bit more "grown-up" for her
Job-hunting, was given by Vito a
coiffure In which her hair was
waved softly back over her ears
to give her a look of competent
efficiency.
(See next Tuesday's Panama
American for Part II of Alicia
Hart's tips for teen age beau-
ty.)
Murder Confessions Beaten
Out Of 3 Innocent Negroes
INDIANOLA, Miss., Sept. 25
(UP) Private Investigator C.
R. Underwood and former De-
puty Sheriff Homer Sheffield
pleaded guilty today to beating
four Delta Negroes during an in-
vestigation into an alleged mur-
der.
Underwood and Sheffield were
fined $500 each and sentenced to
six months in jail on four counts
of assault and battery.
The Negroes Jesse James Jr.
Amos Redmond. Jesse Davis and
Will Galloway charged that
the two white men beat them in
efforts to gam confessions to the
"slaying" of Robert McKinney,
Negro.
All but Galloway finally signed.
* Then McKinney was found a-
live in St. Louis. The Negroes,
hearing marks of a beating, were
released.
Underwood was returned from
Chicago. 111.; today where he had
been taken as a probation viola-
tor when his name was linked
with the beating case.
Diat. Atty. Stanny Sanders
said Underwod would be return-
ed to Chicago to serve his term
/
there and then be returned here
to serve six months. Underwood
waived extradition to appear
here.
Sanders said a group of white
citizens retained Attorney For-
rest G. Cooper of Indianola to as-
sist him in the prosecution.
CZJC Registration
Open Tomorrow Night
Registration for the first se-
mester Canal Zone Junior Col-
lege Extension Division classes
will be held Wednesday at the
Balboa Center for those who did
not register when registrations
were first taken last Thursday; it
has been announced by R C. Hac-
kett, Dean of the College.
Students will be registered
from 8:30 to 8:30 p.m. tomorrow
on the third floor of the College.
Classes will meet for the first
time on Monday, October 1.
A total of 41 courses are offer-
ed for the first semester but spe-
cific classes will be formed only If
ten students sign for them.
Barbara Shaw, Richard Abott. Nancy Wells and Irwin Frank
were dancing: and I In my kerchief and Dave Shore In his cap
had just settled down to talk to Mary Adella Morley when what
should happen! We had to go home. Ah. the end of a perfect
evening.
Don't forget te hand in all those ente snapshots U
the Zonlan or Parrakeet.
Listen Boys! Get your date for the Inauguration Dance.
Jacquie Hutchlngs. G.AA, President, promises us a wonderful
time. So ask your favorite girl.
This past week Balboa High School lost one of Its teachers
Jim Garslde. Mr. Garside, who died suddenly, was probably one
of the most popular teachers we have ever had. He was an "all
around good guy" and a friend to all. The students and facul-
ty alike will miss him greatly.
Bo long until next week.
45-Year Age
Fer Typist, Sleno
CS Tests Removed
The Board of U.S. Civil Serv-
ice Examiners at Balboa Heights,
Canal Zone, is issuing an amend-
ment to their open and continu-
ous examination for Typist and
Stenographer to Cancel the 45-
year maximum age limit restric-
tion which has been in effect.
However, although persons
over 48 may now be admitted to
the examination, appointing- of-
ficers will not be required to con-
sider for appointment any non-
preference who. on the closing
date of the announcement, has
passed his forty-fifth birthday
or any person entitled to veteran's
preference who has passed his
sixty-second birthday.
The amendment also provides
that eligibility will be given any
person without the written test.
provided he can present an offi-
cial notice of rating from any
Civil Service office Indicating
that he attained eligibility in an
appropriate Stenographer or Ty-
flst examination since March
944.
Such persons must submit an
Application Form 57 and a Card
Form 5001-BC. an Official report
of rating and a written state-
ment specifically requesting that
the notice of rating be used in
lieu of the written test.
Just Good Egn
SPRINGFIELD. 111. (UP)
Mrs. Roy E. Anderson got a pleas-
ant surprise when she opened a
dozen eggs she bought at a mar-
ket here. The first egg had a dou-
ble yolk. She broke the second
and it contained two yolks, too.
The third, fourth and fifth were
the same. When she finished, she
found that nine of the twelve
were doubles.
Philippines Plan
To Earmark Troops
For UN Force
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y.. Sept.
25 (U8ISi The Republic ol
The Philippines, already contrib-
uting troops to the United Na-
tions fight against Communist
aggression in Korea, is also
planning maintenance of an ele-
ment of The Philippine Army as
aU.N. unit.
This is announced in Philip-
pine statement circulated here.
The statement is in reply to the
U.N. General Assembly's recom-
mendation that member nations
earmark units of their national
forces for possible U.N. use a-
gainst aggression.
Thirty one other nations
have replied to the recommen-
dation.
In its first reply, on July 17,
The Philippines noted its contri-
bution to Korea and said it
would keep the U. N. proposal
under review. The latest state-
ment circulated here said that at
the recommendation of General
Carlos P. Romulo. Secretary of
Foreign Affairs, The Philippine
cabinet has approved an appro-
priation in the Republic's 1952-
53 budget for the proposed new
unit.
The note added that The Phil-
ippine government reaffirmed
"its desire to contribute to the
building up of an effective sys-
tem of collective security under
the U.N. and its determination to
fulfill, within the limits of its re-
sources, its responsibilities in the
maintenance of international
peace security."
_____________________*__
German Classes
Startinq Today
At Ft. Culick
FORT GULICK, Sept. 25
Captain William G. Roberts, At-
lantic Sector I and E Officer, an-
nounced today that classes In
spoken German will be given at
the Education Center at Fort Gu-
lick from 6:45 p.m. to 7:45 p.m.
every Tuesday. Thursday and
Friday. The first class will be
held today.
Military personnel, their de-
pendents and civilian employes
of the Army will be eligible to at-
tend these classes. Textbooks
used in the course will be fur-
nished by the Education Center.
Calvin P. Krumsick
Promoted to Rank
Of Warrant Officer
FORT GULICK, Sept. 25
Calvin P. Krumsick, formerly a
sergeant first class, received of-
ficial notification today of his
promotion to the rank of war-
rant officer Junior grade. Krum-
sick is assigned to the 20th Mili-
tary Police Company of Fort Gu-
lick.
Krumsick a native of St.
Charles, Missouri entered the
Army on July 17, 1941. After ba-
sic training at Fort Belvoir, Vir-
ginia and a tour of duty at Camp
Upton, Long Island, he went
overseas on June 4. 1942 with the
1st Armored Division. He was
stationed in England till October
1945, when he was returned tn
the States. He was separated
from the service and stayed out
six months.
He came back into the Army In
April, 1946. and was assigned to
the 508th Military Police Battal-
ion, in Munich, Germany, where
he remained until November,
1947. After a tour of duty in the
Western Chemical Center in
Toele, Utah, he came to Panama
in August. 1950, and was assign-
ed to the 516th MP Company at
Quarry Heights. In March, 1951,
he was reassigned to the 20th MP
Company at Fort Gullck.
Mr. and Mrs. Krumsick (for-
merly Elika Bluniffon of Vienna.
Austria) and their 3 V-year-old
daughter Britea reside in Quar-
ters 107-A, Fort Gullck.
Doodling on Knees
RALEIGH. Tenn. (UP) Four
boys huddled on their knees at a
picnic aroused William Bullifin's
curiosity. He found they were
hunting doodlebugs..
Group Meetings
The White Rose Dancing and
Sporting Club today announced
that the Grand Practice sched-
uled to be held tonight by the va-
rious Square Dance clubs has,
been postponed until a later)
date.
^^SoHeWINC CENTtKb
DURING .iirCI/
,NTERNATIONAL SEWING WEEK
OCTOBER 1 to 6
They'll notice your floors
-are they dull and shabby9
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page rom
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAFI.T NEWSPAPER
-:
Six Georgia Desperadoes Crash
Free Through Guards' Gunfire
BUKOKD, Ga.'. Sept. 25.(UP)Six of Geor-
gia's meanest convicts seized a truck and made an
'impossible" break through a ring of seven rapid-
shooting guards yesterday at the quarry of the new
State prison for incorrigibles.
A cop-killer, a two-time murderer and four
notorious escape specialists including the tattooed
Mauldin brothers fled in a cloud of rock dust.
As they raced through the main gate of the
quarry, Guard Robert T. Cox blasted at the cab of
the truck point-blank with his shotgun, and may
have wounded one or two of the fugitives.
IN HOLLYWOOD
BY ERSKINE JOHNSON
NEA Staff Correspondent
o -
The desperadoes sol out of the
truck abou: a mile from the quar-
jy.and struck off through farm
in* woods country.
^BlOod was found on the seat of
the abandoned vehicle.
A posse of nearly 100 men
prison guards, deputies and state
y^ troopers quickly was organized.
It began drawing a huge circle
about the area hoping to trap the
convicts.
Local radio broadcasts warned
farmers in the section, in the
Blue Ridge foothills of North
Georgia, to bar their doors and
get to the nearest telephone if
they observed suspicious charac-
ters .
The convicts were not believ-
ed heavily armed, but they
were expected to make an ear-
lv attempt to seize guns.
Prison Warden W. N. McHan
classified all six escapers as
"dangerous."
Their names were all too fami-
liar to readers of lookout notices
and crime news in Georgia:
Roy Mauldin, 30. leader of an
auto theft ring who has escaped
five times before and has Feder-
al sentences awaiting him if he
ever gets through with his time
in Georgia. Roy has the words
"true love" tattooed across his
fingers and fancy tattoos on his
arms and shoulders.
His brother. Joseph. 24. also
convicted on both State and Fed-
eral larceny counts and a seven-
time escaper. Joseph has "love"
tattooed across his right fingers.
Spence Edwards. 25. serving a
life sentence for the murder of
State Bureau of Investigation a-
gent Garland Fields near Swains-
born In 1948.
Ed Parker. 27. serving life sen-
tences for murders committed in
Barlow and Floyd Counties.
Earl Curtis Taylor, another au-
to thief with seven escapes back
of him and companion of the
Mauldins when they went over
the high Wall of the Fulton Coun-
ty (Atlanta) Jail In March, 1950.
The same three knocked out a
U.S. marshal and escaped again
last Octobe but were recaptured
by the FBI-.
Joe Lee Bishop, 27, serving a
total of 20 to 55 years on even
robbery counts. Bishop also has
tattoos on his body.
Warden McHan said the six
men escaped from the floor of
the quarry, which has been dug
into the side of a granite hill.
Guards were posted at the gate
on the bottom and at intervals
around the rim of the diggings.
A Owlnnett County road truck
had been admitted to the quar-
ry to pick up rock which was be-
ing loaded into it by a conveyor
belt. The conveyor carried the
rock over a small inner fence.
As the operation kicked up
thick dust the six prisoners
suddenly scrambled along the
conveyor to the body of the
truck, knocked aside the driver
and put the vehicle in motion,
McHan said.
Two got in the cab while the
others crouched in the bottom to
escape the pistol and shotgun fire
which poured down on them
from the top of the quarry.
Guard Cox at the gate appar-
ently was the only one to get in
effective fire.
HOLLYWOOD. (NEA) Hol-
lywood and Grapevine:
Agents will scream, business
managers will go into shock and
even Margaret O'Brien's braids
will stand at 90-degree angles,
but a tip-top movie queen came
right out with it and informed
me that she's been turned down
for the part she has wanted to
play for a decade.
The star: Frank, outspoken
Bette Davis.
The picture: "Ethan Frome."
purchased from Warners by Stan-
ley Kramer.
"I asked Kramer about it,"
purred Bette at a party tossed
for Walter Hampden on the set
of Fox's "Five Fingers." "Mr.
Kramer said he did not want me.
Not any part of me. This after 10
years of wanting to play it."
Bette snorted over the Jibes di-
rected at her by the British
press.
"It was the British movie press,
not the British press," she said.
"They're corny and laughable.
They asked me the kind of ques-
tions that haven't been asked of
an at tress in 15 years. Like. 'And
who gave you that piece of jew-
elry?' Really!"
"Les Miserables" and UI won't re-
lease him for an outside picture
until 1952.
Wonder how Loretta Young,
who was first offered the part,
feels about the whisper that Jane
Wyman is sure to win an Acade-
my award for her performance
in "The Blue Veil"? Loretta made
a bet with Jerry Wald and Milton
Krasna that the role wouldn't
win an Oscar for the actress who
played It.
___:__ \
Ethel Barrymore. who first
pooh-poohed rumors that she
will jump Into TV, is now admit-
ting them.
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Whin 100.000 P.opl. Most
Presents
Today, Tuesday, Sept. 15
Barbara Hale's the middle of a
studio tug-of-war. Fox wants to
share her contract with Colum-
bia.
Jack Benny and Mary Living-
stone talked Vic Damone and
their daughter, Joan, out of a
"too young" marriage. Joan has
enrolled at Stanford University.
Young LA Polticos
To Train In Rio
Under UN Guidance
RIO DE JENEIRO. September
25 iUSISi Young public of-
ficials from throughout Latin
America will take part in the
first major United Nations pro-
ject in Public Administration
training, to open here on No-
vember 5.
The Brazilian government is
collaborating with the U. N.
Technical Assistance Progarm
to train a maximum of 100 ad-
ministrators 35 years of age or
younger by next March.
The need for more training
of public officials in the less
developed countries has be-
c o m e increasingly evident
since Word War Two. The O.
N. General Assembly has given
much training a place of im-
portance in economic develop-
ment program.
The United Nations is award-
ing partial scholarships. Includ-
ing travel expenses, to 20 of-
ficials selected from nominees
of the Latin American govern-
ments. The Cetulio Vargas
Foundation of Brazil, a semi-
official agency, is providing 20
full scholarships to candidates
from the various states of
Brazil, while other vacancies
ire at the disposal of Brazilian
cities, government corporations
and the federal government.
Military Police
Picnic Tomorrow
On Cristobal Range
Jeff Chandler, now completely
reconciled with his wife, is biting
his nails. Fox wants him to play
Jean Valjean in a re-make of
State censorship has the big
brass at Warners trembling as
"A 8treetcar Named Desire? goes
Into release. The love scene be-
twen Kim Hunter and Marlon
Brando is as torrid as any high-
voltage smooching of the silent
era.
Diane Douglas, Kirk's ex, Is
confiding to intimates that she's
in love again. He's a New York
actor.
3:30Music for Tuesday
4:03Radio University (VOA)
4:15 Promenade Concert
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Panamsica Story Time
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Ray's A. Laugh
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00News (VOA)
8:15What's On Your Mind
(VOA I
8:45Time for Business
9:00Symphony Hall (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:45Sports, Tune of Day and
News (VOA)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30 Variety Bandbox (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
MidnightSign Off.
T Board Welcomes
Chaplain fchulz;
Reviews Fall Plans
Crop Copped
GARY. Ind. (UP) Gardening
Is proper and harvesting the na-
tural result, police agree, but not
quite the way two men did HJiere.
They were Jailed because their
crop was marijuana.
FORT GULICK. September
25.Tomorrow, September 26.
will mark the tenth anniversary
of the Military Police Corps of
the United States Army.
To celebrate the occasion the
20th Military Police Company
of Fort Gulick will have a picnic
at the Cristobal Police Range.
The festivities will begin at 10
a. m. and end at 3 p. m. with
all 20th MPs who are not on
essential duty details in at-
tendence.
Officials of the Canal Zone
and Panama Police forces, as
well as other local dignitaries,
hav been invited to the celebra-
tion,
A buffet lunch and refresh-
menu will be servde. various
games will be played, and music
will be furnished by M/Sgt
Emilio (Miyin Rodriguez and a
group of other musicians from
the 60th Army Band of Fort
Gulick.
The 20th MP Company was
designated as such on May 15.
1950; previous to that date the
company was known as the
548th and was activated at Fort
de Lesseps on January 15. 1947.
Oldest MP here, in point of
service, in the 20th is M/8gt.
Max B. Taylor who was not
only the first First Sergeant of
the outfit but has probably
mere continuous service In Pa-
nama than any other soldier.
Max, unofficially known as
"Mr. Atlantic Sector." has
been in Panama since July,
1935, and is well known to
old-timers on the Atlantic
Side.
Key personnel of the 20th
are Captain Denver Y. Heath.
Commanding Officer; Captain
Jack B. Oakley, Executive Of-
ficer: 1st Lt. Walter G. Mc-
Brlde. Motor Officer: and
WOJG Gordon C. Knight. Mes*
Officer. Atlantic Sector Provost
Marshal is Lt. Colonel Fred G
Steiner.
At Us monthly meeting on
Monday evening, the Commit-
tee of Management of the Bal-
boa Y.M.C.A. welcomed a a
new member. Col. Harold H.
Schultz. Senior Chaplain of the
USARCARIB, who recently
came to the Isthmus from 5th
Army Headquarters In the Unit-
ed States.
In addition to the regular
monthly reports of activities, a
report on the Canal Zone Com-
munity Chest Campaign plans
was made by Committee mem-
ber Leonard H. Brockman.
Welcomed back from vacation
were members E. B. Stevens. J.
Wendell Greene, Pat Coakley.
and Bishop R. H. Gooden.
Others In attendance were T. F.
Hotz. Welton E. Johnson. E. C.
Lombard. Fred DeV. Sill. John P.
Smith. David G. Westman,
Robert C Worslev. Camd. W.
W. Winter (CcC> USN. J. How-
ard Demarest and Merle L.
Piper.
Announcement was made of
the new Sunday night sing
preceding the movie feature.
This activity starting October
7th is open to the public, both
military and civilian.
With Its classes in English.
Spanish, and Art and its Health
and Swimming Classes for Wo-
men on Tuesdays and Thurs-
days, the Balboa Y.M.C.A. is
becoming a center of activity for
the entire community.
The Y.M.C.A. is open 24 hours
a day and especially invites
new residents of the Zone to
come in and Inspect its facilities.
Ask for information on Annual
Membership for both men and
women, boys and girls.
John Hodiak zipped his lips a-
bout his sudden exit from MGM
after five years of being a sec-
ond-string Gable. A knock-down-
drag-out battle with his former
bosses for better parts?
"I'm not talking about lt."
snapped Hodiak. "It's just that I
was looking for opportunities
that could be found elsewhere.
I'm not planning a thing. Being
free is kind of exciting, though.
It's a challenge."
He parried a question about a
co-starring film with wifey Anne
Baxter at Fox. "Mmmmmmmm,"
said Hodiak. mysteriously.
Embarrassing note: Joan Ev-
ans, named a* the "Ideal High
School Teen-Ager" by one of the!
fan magazines, plays the role of'
a high school hussey In "On the
Loose."
Ida Lupino. In Nevada for a di-
vorce from Collier Young, will
work on a Filmakers screenplay
during her six-week stay, and
will be In constant communica-
tion with Young. They're colla-
borating on the storyall about
two people very much in love.
The Richard Greene-Pal Me-
dina dating adds up to anything
but a reconciliation. He's going to
London to co-star with Vivien
Leigh in a new film.
New Fire Fighter
MEMPHIS. Tenn. (UP) Mary
Koch says the dog rolled a lighted
cigaret on the pavement until it
was out.
oases
Panama Cana/ C/uih
sV-^ Showinq Todav
rolt YOUR COMPLETE ENJOYMENT... CO TO THE MOVIEsTiT
BALBOA
Alr-Coaditlened
DIABLO HTS.
CIS Ml
Margaret FIELD *> Reed 11ADLEY
"A MODERN MARRIAGE"
Wedaeaday Tharaday "Only The Valiinf
COCO LI
15 A lit
Trevor HOWARD ANOUK
'THE GOLDEN SALAMANDER'
Wedaeaday "FURY AT FURNACE CHEEK"
Errol FLYNN Dean STOCKWELL
GAMBOA
'KIM" (Technicolor)
Wedaeaday ;jNCIDEyr'
'THE 13TH LETTER"
GU
STARTING
THURSDAY!
NO 8TORY EVER LIKE IT!
Unmasks the hidden evil
behind the dirty white robes
of the
KV KLUX KLAN!
G 4
1 UN
r.n.
*
MARGARITA
:U S.-M
Ann BLYTHE . Mark STEVENS
"KATIE DID IT"
_ Friday "EXCUSE MY PLST"
Vera RALSTON a, John CARROL
"SURRENDER'
Wedneaday "FAT MAN"____
CRISTOBAL
atr-ctmitm
is a
Kalhryn GRAYSON Ava GARDNER
"SHOW BOAT"
(Technicolor)
Wedaeaday "SOUND OF FURY"
They're still using TV in mov-
ies despite Hollywood's anti-TV
howls. Opening shot of "Too
Young to Kiss" shows Van John-
son, as a concert impressarlo,
looking at a ball game on a TV
screen built Into his desk while a
tenor auditions for him.
Short Takes: Hollywood is in
its greatest color spree in his-
tory 21 of 40 film currently in
production are in, color___Ty-
rone Power and Van Johnson
have changed agents.... A film
version of the novel, "The Chain."
has Rita Hayworth's name on it
at Columbia. Whether it will be
her comeback movie still hasn't
been decided.
MGM is snipping Denise Par-
cel's long blonde hair for' her
role in "Young Man in a Hurry."
.. .The Andrews Sisters Just nix-
ed a weekly TV show. They've
decided on guest shots for a sea-
son or two.
Mala Powers will play the title
role in "Texas Rose."
Tomorrow, Wednesday, Sept. 16
A.M.
6:00Sign On
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:00News
0:15Stand By For Adventure
9:30As I See It
10:00News and Off the Record
11:00News and Off the Record
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News and Luncheon Music
P.M.
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15It's Time to Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45 Notes on Jaaz
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Uttle Show
3:30Music for Wednesday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15French In the Air (VOA)
4:30What's Your Favorito
5:30News
5:35What's Your Favorite
8:00Lean Back and Listen
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Lady on The Screen
(BBC)
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00 News and Commentary
(VOA)
8:15Twenty Question* (VOA)
8:45Science Digest (VOA)
9:00Jo Stafford (VOA)
9:15 Radio Forum (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:45Sports and News (VOA)
10:00BBC Playhouse
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sjgn Off.
Explanation of Symbols
VOAVoice of America
BBCB r 11 i s h Broadcasting
Corp.
RDFRadiodlffuslon Francalse

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER tS, li
LUX-TODAY
SPECIAL RELEASE!-
-J
FULL LENGTH FUN HIT
Their gogif
Thai'r goma*/
Thtir grao/
haJsV
story/
i tmH* fifi m
Ilf MWUl UMiM tLMtTMTTUI
. ...S
Not worried about the weather
in other parts of the country,
or not worried bout anything
for. that matter is Bunny Yea-
ger. who's enjoying the mild
ocean breezes at Miami Beach,
Fla.
CZ Housing Office
Moves to Building
Near RR Station
The Balboa Heights Housing
Office has been transferred to
the building formerly occupied
by the General offices of the
Panama Railroad.
The move was made on Sat-
urday and the office was in
operation in the new location
on Monday morning.
The general offices and of-
fices of the Assistant Chief of
the Housing Division, and the
Manager of the Balboa District
are on the second floor.
0PENIN6 THURSDAY
The Long-Awaited Picture!
L




TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER U, 1951
^acific J^ocietu
Tilt; PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY WgWSPAPEB

PAGE FIVE
Box it, "&
Carrol . -Kochtr
La D.t. &La 352/
HONORED AT A COFFEE RECEPTION by members of the
Albrook non-commissioned officers club last Saturday morn-
ing at the Airmen's Club, Mrs. P. D. Coates, wife of the Al-
brook base commander, receives an orchid from Mrs. Marion
Schlosser, club president. Mr. Coates formed the reception
line with Mrs. Schlosser, Mrs. Stephanie Rlley, first vice pre-
sident of the club, Mrs. Lillian Rhiderick, second vice presi-
dent. Mrs. Luca Fuller, secretary and Mrs. Virginia Manning,.
treasurer.
(Official USAF Photo)
ADMIRAL AND MRS. BLEDSOE ENTERTAINED
AT-COCKTAILS AND BUFFET DINNER
Commandant of the 19th Naval District, Rear Admiral
Albert M. Bledsoe and Mrs. Bledsoe; Chief of Staff, Cap-
tain L. E. Coley and Mrs. Coley; the commanding officers
and their wives; and the Head of Departments on the
Commandant's staff and their wives, were entertained at a
cocktails and a buffet dinner, last evening, by the officers
residing at the bachelor officers' quarters on the District
Headquarters Naval Reserfation.
The Evening Guild to Meet
The Evening Guild of the Ca-
thedral of St. Luke will meet
this evening at 7:30 in the home
of Mrs. Elizabeth Withers McNe-
vln of 620 Ancon Boulevard.
Saturday Arrivals from States
Mr. Albert J. Redway and Mr.
Robert Holbrook of the Export
and Import Bank arrived last
Saturday accompanied by Mr.
Howard Rogers of the Bank of
Manhattan of New York. All three
gentlemen are guests at Hotel El
-Panama.
Mr. Shrapnel to Visit Son
Mr. Peter F. Shrapnel, the
Chief of the Administrative
Branch, sailed Sunday on the
Transport "General Randall" for
the United States.
Me plans to visit hirson. Dr.
Bliss C. Shrapnel, of Pasadena,
California, who will be remem-
bered by Isthmians as a physi-
cian who served at Gorgas Hos-
pital for several years.
Executive Committee Meeting
Held Recently
The Executive Committee of
the Community Chest met last
Thursday at the J.WB. to discuss
preparations for the drive that
will start next Monday.
Those attending were F. J.
Moumblow. Colonel Edgar Gun-
ther. Chaplain Schultz. Captain
V F. Gordinier. U.S.N., Major
William Ceeley, M. J. Goodln. T.
H. Hoenke, R. F. Ralph. H. O.
Engelke, Mrs. J. B. Clemmons.
Mrs. E. A. Doolan. Mrs. D. S.
Johnston and E. D. White Jr.
RUTH MILLETT Says...
Flfer-Carles Nuptials Are .
Solemnised in the San Juan
Bautista Church at Penonom
The San Juan Bautista Church
at Penonom was the scene Sat-
urday evening, September 22, of
the wedding of Miss Celina J.
Carles, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Jorge I. Carles, to Richard G. Fl-
ier, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. G.
Fifer of Albrook.
Miss Sara Elosa Montenegro.
Miss Maria Cristina TejeU-a.Q..
Miss CastaTeJeira C. and Miss
Mery Rosas Q., served as brides-
maids.
Moiss Tejeira, Camilo Carlos.
Carlos Carles and Alfonso Prool
were the ushers. The ring bearer
was little Edwin Ramon Carles
Montenegro: the. flower girls
were Gllda Lupita Parada T. and
Elba Carles, and the train bear-
ers were Mayi Cornejo Montene-
gro and Marcela del C Carles G.
After a brief honeymoon at
Santa fllara the couple will leave
for Quito, Ecuador.
Among the guests were Mr. and
Mr?. Otis Baron, Miss Joan Ba-
ron, Mr. Don Baron. Mr. and
Mrs. William Scott. Mr. and Mrs.
Scandrett. Mr. and Mrs. Melton
Eady, Mr. and Mrs. H. O.
Walsh, Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Hel-
denrich and Chaplain and Mrs.
William Blalr.
Mrs. Fifer is a graduate of the
Maria Immaculada School In Pa-
nama.
Mr. Filer came to the Isthmus
from Pasadena. California. He
graduated .irom Balboa High
School in 1945; served with the
United SUtes Army for one year;
attended and graduated from the
Canal Zone Junior College in
1948: attended Washington State
University and graduated with a
degree in Engineering In 1950. He
Is now with the Inter-American
Geodetic Survey.
Dinner Honors Ambassador to
Peru and Wife
The newly appointed Ambassa-
dor of Panama to Peru and Mrs.
Anibal Rlos, who are leaving soon
for Lima, were entertained with
a dinner Sunday evening by Mr.
and Mrs. Gerardo Fabrega at
their reshldence.
Meeting of Army Daughters
To be Held Today
Th eSoclety of Daughters of
the United States Army, Panama
Canal Chapter, will meet this af-
ternoon In the Drlftwod Lounge
of the Albrook Officers Club.
Anyone eligible for membership
Is Invitad to attend. Those who
plan to attend may make their
reservations bv telephoning Mrs.
Robert C. Williams, President, at.
Jftrook 8244 or Mrs. Vtrgll Shaw..
Wrst Vice-Presldent, Quarry |
Heights 3244.
ly last. Friday aboard the Army
Transport, "General Randall."
Visitors from Venesuela
Entertained *
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Arendale
of Maracaibo, Venezuela and
their two children were the weekr
end guests at the' Coronado
Beach country home of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Kline..
Mrs. McKeown and Son ;
Return from States Vacation
Mrs. Helen McKeown of Balboa
and her son. Tommy^ returned
Monday from the States where
they have spent the past three
months vacationing in New York
and Long Island. They were join-
ed by an older son. Billy, who Is
a Sophomore in St. Leo's Prepar-
atory School at St. Leo, Florida.
Mrs. McKeown's daughter, Ar-
lene, who graduated this past
June from Balboa High School,
attended and graduated from the
Barbizon Modeling School In New
York during the summer. 8he is
living at present in Hawthorne,
New York and modeling in New
York City.
Birthday Celebration
for Frankie Suarex
Mr. and Mrs. Edward P. Sua-
rez held a birthday celebration
last Saturday in honor of their
son's fourth birthday, at their
home In Curundu Heights. Thir-
ty four playmates honored Fran-
kie on this occasion as well as
Mr. and Mrs. Wlnard Parsons
and family who came from Cris-
tobal to join in the festivities.
Reservations Open for
Ball to be Held by Elks a
Reservations may now be made
for the ball to be held by the
Elks Club of Balboa on October
6 at Hotel El Panama, by calling
Balboa 1414 or Balboa 3261.
Paintings to be on Exhibit
UntU October M
The paintings by Miss Beatrice
Sturtevant Gardner will remain
on exhibition until October 14 in
the gallery of the Jewish Welfare
Board Center m Balboa. The
public is cordially invited to this
exhibit.
Losers All
INDIANAPOLIS, (UP) Er-
nest Jones didn't believe he could
consider himself the winner In a
brush with a robber. But neither
could the thief. Jones said he
held onto a $10 bill the thief tried
to grab. Each tugged at the bill
until It tore In two and the thief
fled with his piece.
A mother of three young chil-
dren was explaining why she
dropped out of an organization
whose membership included most
of the young social leaders of the
town.
"It wasn't that the organiza-
tion didn't have some high aims
or that its members didn't work
hard on their charitable pro-
jects," she said.
"It was Just that membership
required so much time I found I
was having to turn over my main
jobcare of my childrento a
succession of 'poor help' hi order
to do the worthwhile Jobs the or-
ganization expected me to do.
Somehow that Just didn't make
sense to me."
It doesnt make sense for mo-
thers whose children are younir
enough to need their care or old
enough to need their guidance
to get so busy on even the most
'.'worthwhile" outside project that
th# children are neglected.
Yet it happens in the best of
familiesand often seem to
happen most frequently In fami-
lies where the mother Is jvell-
educated and should possess the
qualities that would make her a
good and understanding mother.
The trouble Is, these women
sometimes get the idea that in
order to "do good" thev have to
look for projects outside the
home.
They figure they aren't using
their education and their brains
or making the most of their op-
portunities if they -put home and
children first. Then they are be-
ing "Just housewives," which they
regard as a little beneath them.
But the truth of the matter is,
nothing should cut In on a wpm-
an's duty to her family during
the years when she Is needed at
home.
The country is full of middle-
aged women whose children are
grx/n and whose home respon-
sibilities take little of their time.
They are the ones who should
ca/ry the load of worthwhile out-
side projects.
Young women who have heavy
home responsibilities shouldn't
push them aside or' onto some-
body far less capable of hand-
ling them just to be do-gooders.
Waldo Frank Book
On Simon Bolivar
Wins US Praise
NEW YORK. September 25.
(U8IS)U. 8. literary critics are
giving much attention to the
new Waldo Frank book, "Birth
of a World: Bolivar in Terms
of His People."
Most comments are in accord
with' the reviewer who said
"Frank has performed a real
service In giving us an exhaus-
tive biography of one of the
greatest Americans."
The New York Times has de-
voted the front page of Its Sun-
day Book Review section to the
book, with a critique written by
Claude G. Bowers. U. S. Ambas-
sador to Chile. Bowers is also
a well known historian and pol-
itical scientist.

In his review. Ambassador
Bowers points oat that know-
ledge of the history of South
America is necessary "to an
understanding of the Ameri-
can Republics of today."
"No living writer U so well
qualified to tell the storv and
explain its Importance as Waldo
Frank, recognized by our south-
ern neighbors as their most au?
thoritative and understanding
interpreter to the north," Am-
bassador Bowers states.
Summing up his opinion of
the new Bolivar biography,
Ambassador Bowers concludes:
"Waldo Frank has written not
only the biography of a man,
but of a continent. He has done
It brilliantly and beautifully,
for he has a gift of the vital
word and the Uumllnating
phrase. His Is a fascinating nar-
rative. It Is a truly fine book
andtone our own people would
do well to read."
The biography Is reviewed h>
the latest issue of -the Saturday
Review of Literature by Erna
Fergusson, author of a number
of books about Latin America.
After pointing out that Frank
has performed a service to U.
S. readers bv presenting them
with his exhaustive work on
Bolivar, Miss Fergusson writes:
"The title, *Blrth of a World.'
seems not altogether Justified
because the world Bolivar en-
visioned has not come to birth,
even .in he Twentieth Century,
has Indeed been -conceived by
only the greatest thinkers. More
than a century age Bolivar was
pleading for a union of all the
Americas that should lead In
time to a world federation un-
der which men might live in
decent amity and personal free-
dom.
"Mr. Prank Is fully aware of
the magnificence of this con-
ception and of Bolivar's daunt-
less courage in working for it.
The tragic and thrilling tale he
tells gains much from Its au-
thor's wide knowledge of the
'lavish and ferocious' lands of
South America and his deeD
understanding of their peoples."
In his view of the book for
the "New York Herald Tribune,"
Hubert Herring tries to explain
whv Waldo Frank's popularity
is greater m the other Ameri-
can Republics than in the Unit-
ed States. Says Herrings:
"For many years Mr. Frank
has devoted himself to the
world where Spanish is spoken,
until some critics would say
he is really writing in Span-
ish, while absent-mindedly
redaing back his translation to
his English-speaking audience."
W
omen J
Never neglect
a cut!
The tiniest injury cao become in-
fected. Never lake a chancel
USE
Former Residents Return
to Isthmus
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Feeney
and their three children Harold,
Douglas and Garth, arrived yes-
terday from the United States to
make their home on the Isthmus.
Mr. Feeney will be employed with
the Engineering Division.
4 It'll delicioui be veragi J J"*f | \ \g ^\ \ fj
4 lt'i delicioui beverage
4 it contain! no eiimutant
4 it helps you enjoy restful
4 it'i prepared right in the cup
with hot water or milk
Oat POSTUM today
Ml try HI
Cocktail Supper Held in
Honor of New Arrivals
Colonel and Mrs. Francis W.
Regnier were honored recently
with a cocktail supper party given
by Colonel and Mrs. Horace W.
Shreck at their residence on
Herrlck Heights. Colonel Regn*'
Is the new Chief of the EBNT
Service at Gorgas Hospital and
arrived with his wife and laml-
ADHESIVE BANDAGES .
lUwimiuM a more docta thai
aaj other brand.
They come to you sterilehelp keep
out din and germs. Mercurochrome
'Or tyro-thri-cin pad.
Haye some always near at hand.
JoFvmoHH-iJoiWo..
llt.IL
, T *#>-* *
ASTHMA and
Bronchitis
Don't couxh and cousli. itransl*. IW
and choke io bad that you can hardly
breathe or alaepdon't luffar anoUur
flay from Bronchltl or Aethme without
trying; Mendaco. Tbli great internal
medicina, recently developed by a
eoientiflo American laboratory, worlca
through the blood, thua reaching >our
Inns and bronchial tubea. That a why
Mendaee werka ao faat to help you three
wayi.T.~Beea nature diaiolve andre-
ftaa
_ realtime an- -
ile.p eo you loon eel p.*.. 3. Qutckl
mova thick atrangllng mucua. X. Pro-
motea free eaey Ereathlr-
and eouno
alleviates coughing, wheeling;, anee-
' at L.
lar. See Bar
Bleep tonight and how much better yea
wtav fe*t Innwrmw
rir.'oit Mendaee from your'drusalal
today. See how much better you may
By GAY PAULEY
NEW YORK. Sept. 25 (UP)
The "tattle tale red" on a man's
shirt collar is on Its way out.
Any" male sighing with relief,
now that the hazards of lipstick-
are diminishing, can bow in front
of a modest, soft-spoken woman
named Hazel Bishop.
Miss Bishop, a 42-year-old na-
tive of Hoboken, N.J.. has be-
come the talk of the billion-dol-
lar cosmetics Industry with her
smear-proof lipstick.
She says her firm Is the first
on the market with such a lip-
stick, since the government In
the mid-30's clamped down on
what products could be used In
making lip coloring. She admit-
ted that since she had cooked up
her formula, other firms have
been catching on.
"Any good chemist can' analyze
what goes Into a lipstick," Miss
Bishop explained. "So I expected
competition. I Just hoped to get
the jump on others."
Apparently, she succeeded. Her
advertising agency claims her
lipstick ranks second m national
sales.
Whether she keeps the pace
worries her very little. Rather,
she said. "It pleases me to see ev-
ery other cosmetics maker fol-
lowing mv lead."
She predicted that in two or
three years every tube of the
300,000.000 sold annually would
be of the no-smear, more, per-
manent variety.
Miss Bishop said that no mat-
ter who the manufacturer of the
longer-lasting lipstick, the Amer-
ican public is being done a big
favor. The women like the lip-
stick which won't smear off or
eat off* And the men?
"Well," she said. "They like It
because it doesn't kiss offat
least not so easily."
Miss Bishop, a college-trained
organic chemist, first became in-
terested in cosmetics while work-
ing for a Park Avenue dermato-
logist. Her Job was to track down
elements in make-up which cre-
ated skin problems for women.
She turned her chemistry
know-how to the war effort when
World War II began, working
first for Standard Oil and later
for Socony-Vacuum as a research
chemist.
After the war. she reverted to
her earlier interest and cooked
up the first batch of her non-
smear lipstick In her apartment
kitchen. In took 309 "cookings" to
find the right formula, she said.
But how kissproof is the lip-
stick actually?
Ask this of Miss Bishop and
she will grin and state in her/best
scientific voice:
"It depends on the amount of
friction invoivedt"
Pacific Churches
Sel Despedida For
The Herbert Tuckers
Churches of the Pacific Side
are Joining at the Balboa Un-
ion Church next Thursday
evening in a farewell to Major
and Mrs. Herbert F. Tucker of
the Salvation Army.
This recognition for the
Tuckers will begin at 8 p. m.
with a short program under
the direction of Rev. Alexander
H. Shaw of the Union Church
followed by refreshments. All
friends of the Tuckers are
most welcome regardless of
their church connection.
During the four years that
Mafor and Mrs. Tucker have di-
rected the work of the Salva-
tion Army in Panama, they
have made a host of friends.
Major Tucker has been called
on often to fill pulpits of vari-
ous churches.
Major and Mrs. Tucker
sponsored the Panama School
for the Blind which has now
become well established.
Major Tucker has also been
an active member of the Isth-
mian Religious Workers' Fed-
"on and has served as an
officer of this organization.
The Tuckers are scheduled to
leave for Kingston, Jamaica on
October 8th where thev will be
stationed. Major Tucker will
direct the training program
for Salvation Army officers for
the Caribbean Area.
^tlanUc S^ocietij
, nu Wilton jl fu
Bo, 195, (jaU* Otftpkon QaUn 378
daughter, Chrlsteen on her 7th
birthday anniversary and their
daughter, Kate, who was four.
The games were divided into
two groups with prizes for the
large and smaller .children. Myra .
Peters and David Heard won the
prizes for a Treasure Hunt. Two
Dirthday tables held tiered pink
and white cakes and clusters of
balloons. Noisemakers were also
(,Iven as favors.
The young guests were: Edith
Diaz. Sammy Walker, Carey and
Donald Nelson, Myra Peters, Ma-
ry, Charles and James Scarbor-
ough. Eric and Gary Hartwig,
Tommy and Sylvia Gardner, Oy\-
ci and Orto Perez, Theresa, Ra-
mon and Jose Muniz. Betty Don-
ahue, Robert and Ricky Green,
David. Faye and Bobble Kuhn,
Walter and Cathy SkeistaiUa.
Jack Ogan, Peggy Jess, Chubby
and Eddie Worthington. Freddy.
Newhard, Andra Lee Nash, Orr
and Mary Clement, Linda
Edwina Quiones. Mel via
Richard Rosmussen. Edam
ette, David Heard, Jaffsmd Bruw
wiggs. Bobby SclitteterJtogeTsy
lor. Marcla JfenaefJjr,M
Carroll. Lynn Stone, Osmitta
VerKa. Beverly Oorroea, Jetre
Hoak. Angle and Sonta Rodrhtuez,.
Leonard Coughlin and JkiHe Ann
of Albrook Field
hostess was assisted by,
Poole. Sr.
MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM A. CARDOZE, at their wedding
reception at the Hotel Washington, following the ceremony
at the Coco Solo Naval Chapel. Sunday. September 23 Mrs.
Cardoze is the former Miss Anne Rose Leigh, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Robert G. Leigh of Colon. Mr. and Mrs. Car-
doze are now on their honeymoon trip to Miami, Florida.
Upon their return they will reside in the Franconla Apart-
ments on 49th St. In Bella Vista, Panama City.
FRIENDS SHARE HONORS
AT BIRTHDAY DINNER PARTY
A dinner party was given at the quarters of Lieutenant
ana Mrs. H. E. Walthers on the Coco Solo Naval Station.
Sunday evening, to celebrate the birthday anniversaries of
Lieutenant Robert L. Schaefer and Lieutenant Walthers.
Cocktails were served preceding the turkey dinner and
toasts were proposed to the honorees by their friends. The
guests were seated at long tables centered with white ginger
lilies flanked by white tapers in silver candlesticks.
SAINT LOUIS
THI FINEST CRYSTAL MADE
*
All Patterns In Open Stock
Easy Terms Available
16 Tivoti Ave.
The friends present were: Mrs.
R. L. Schaefer, Lt. Commander
and Mrs. Fred C. Roepke, Lt. and
Mrs. Fred W. Wroble. Lt.
and Mrs. William D. Ronayne.
Lt. (jg>.and" Mrs. Michael Lea-
hy. CWO and Mrs. Donald Sabln.
Miss Rebecca Schweitzer and
Messrs Ralph Fell, S. Jhangimal.
p. jhangimal. G. Jhangimal and
M. Jhangimal.
Dr. and Mrs. Clay
Guests at Dinner Party
Mr. and Mrs. William L. How-
ard entertained with a buffet
supper at their Margarita resi-
dence Sunday evening m honor
of Dr. and Mrs. C. C Clay who
are leaving soon to reside In the
States. .
The other guests were: Capt.
and Mrs. Walter H. Kuhrt. Mr.
and Mrs. Earl W. Hoverter. Mr.
and Mrs. Robert I Barnes. Cap-
tain and Mrs. Roy L. He am.Miss
Rosalie Jones and Miss Kutn
Crozler.
Informal Dinner
Rev. and Mrs. Malnert Peter-
son and famllv and Mr. A W.
Corbett were the dinner guests ot
Mr. and Mrs. Curtis George Sun-
day.
Mr. Corbett is leaving this
weekend to Join his family In New
England, where they will reside.
Sunday Luncheon Group
Rev. and Mrs. Milton Cookson
and family, were the luncheon
euests of Mr. and Mrs. William
E. Adams at their home at Bra-
zos Heights Sunday.
Tournament and Luncheon
Honors Departing Golfers
Miss Virginia Keenan. who is
leaving early In October to join
the Woman's Air Force and Cap-
tain Rayta Anderson of Fort
Clavton. who Is being transferred
to the SUtes. were honored with
a luncheon at the Panama Go ,
Club Saturday following the|
playoff for the Isthmian Cham-
ploship which will be held next j
weekend.
A group of friends from golfing
circles tendered the party to the |
two popular ladles.
Miss Keenan had low score ^
the mornlna: tournament so will
win the prize for medalist In tne
tournament.
Teachers to he Introduced at Tea
The American Episcopal
Church of Our Saviour In New
Cristobal, is entertaining with a
tea at the rectory, tomorrow from
3:00 to 5:00 p.m. In honor of me
Atlantic Side teachers
All members of the Parish are
cordially Invited to meet tne
teachers. Mrs. Russell Weade Is
chairman for the tea.
Galon Senior Girl Scouts Notice
The 8enlor Girl Scouts of Ga-.
tun wl meet tomorrow at 7:00
p.m. at the Trefoil House, with
Mrs. PA. Volght as leader.
Worden French Celebrates
Birthday Anniversary
Mr. and Mrs. Worden French,
of France Field, entertained with
a party at their home. Saturday,
! to compliment their son. Worden,
I Jr.. on the celebration of his
[eluhth birthdsy anniversary.
Refreshments were served at
j home and the children attended
the matinee: The guests included
the brothers of the honoree:
Louis, and Charles, with Pauline,
Bill, Harry and Pat Dockery. Sal-
, |r Bigelow, Joe White. Warren
and Jackie Ashte-n, Robert and
Karen Hamond. Earl and Dannv
Mulllns. Wayne and Randy Wall,
Johnnie Flndley. Tommy and Ed-
die Cunningham. Buzzle Rathga-
ber, John Cronan, Tommy Wil-
son. Chuckle, Wayne and Rlckie
Bath.
Mrs. Ernest Cotton. Worden's
grandmother, assisted with the
party.
Sisters Celebrate Birthday
Anniversaries
W. O. and Mrs. George Poole,
Jr.. entertained at the Fort Da-
vis Officers Club. Saturday after-
noon, with a party to honor their
ree at Mount Hope
(lium
The annual High School Jam-
boree will be held at the Mount
Hope Stadium Saturday at 7:00
p.m. with the two high schools
and the Balboa Junior College
participating.
Tickets are fifty cents per per-
son. The Atlantic Side communi-
ty Is cordially invited to turn out.
to see the football teams in ac-
tion for the first time this sea-
son.
L/inled J4air L,a
1/or If ore Ljroominf
Hair dyes and tints are
tempting in that they aften
do a great deal to keep a wo-'
man looking youthful. This, of
course, is true only if ehe tint
or dye Is skillfully applied.
The woman who uses a tint
or dye, whether to bring up the
highlights in her hair, to
change Its color slightly or to
camouflage gray hair, has an
added responsibility in the
grooming or her hair.
Far too often, women whose
hair is tinted or dyed are care-
less about Its styling and care.
The fact that they've gone to
the trouble of changing Vhe
color seems, in Itself, enough.
But it isn't.
The best hair style for arti-
ficially colored hair is a sim-
file one. Older women partlcu-
arly are prone to feel that
dyed hair should be elaborate-
ly coiffed.
Since it's the color that's the
point of the whole process,
rely on this color, a simple ar-
rangement and shining strands
for your hair beauty. Pay at-
tention to cut and styling;
brush your hair faithfully.
Keep yuor hair scrupulously
clean and be sure that lt has
gloss. Then you'll be getting
the most from the money
you've spent on lt.
ELECTRIC
CEILING
LIGHT FIXTURES
3 & 5 light size*
Easy payment on all our merchandise
and home delivery service.
7th St. Bolivar Ave. 6075 Tel. 334 Colon
tSSi
Festive, Flavorful...
JELL-O Tapioca Pudding Joy$!
It's fun to deck out a quick Jell-O deeeert!
Try Vanilla Tapioca Pudding with banana
Ucea. Orange Coconut with drained
orange aection.. Chocolate with chopped
nut*. What lovely deaeart could be aiin-
pUrT Get torn today!

1
KSHewingceniwS
.HnRNATtoSSr SEWING WEEK
< OCTOBER 1 to 6



.T'TV
PAGE SIX
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INBE* *'DENT DAILI NEWSPAPER1
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 1951
P
[js^* J^^^5JSii!^^ JSM*&
Leave your od with one of our Agents or our Offices
LEWIS SERVICE
H. 4 TUarJ At*.
rhen l-l
KIOSKII !: LESSEPS
f.rnr 4c l*wp
MORRISON'S
Ne. 4 'earth f JU *.
m( 2-1441
BOTICA CARLTON
is.es MeMeXes A.
SALON DE BELLEZA AMERICANO
N. U West 121b treat
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
M*. (7 "H" HinthuM
He. 12.17 Ceatrel ava^-Cesea.
?a
?
Minimum for
12 words
3c each additional
word.
r -;-
FOR SALE
Housrhold
FOR SALE
Automobiles
FOR SALE: 3 peed phonograph
radio mohcgany bookcase, desk,
coffee table, h.gh chair with pod.
car bed' k.tchen toble and choirs
lamps. Natonal radio model NC
46. Linoleum, fan. rocking chair.
",'. child's table and 2 chairs. 56-C
Coco Soiito. 4h St.
fCR SALE;Refrigerator Fngidoire
60 cycles. Underwood typewriter
STvntH desk .outh bed. baby crib
"here 916. Colon.
FOR SALE: 1949 Cht.rolM Copt
cl.r alack- only $400.00 dewa
mni drive way. Year Ford aeal-
r. Colpa* M4rt Inc. On Auto-
mok.lt raw. T.I. 2-I0JJ 2-
1036.
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
IUICK
NEW YORK OR DETROIT
Smooth Poredes
Ponomi 2-0600
"FOR SALE--Double bed with cot-
ton mattress. $25.00. Mopl dm.
.- mg table ond 4 choirs. $1500;
Doll Bugqv. $5 00. Qts. 24-B,
Ouorry Heights.
FOR SALE;Simmons Spring and
... mattress. SI 5.00. Drower chest.
< $12.00; Vonitv Chest. $12.00.
Panamo 3-4417.
FOR SALE:Washing machine^ 2i
cvcle. good condition. S43.C0.
.. '1514-A. Akee Street
FOR SALE2 beds- mattresses. O-e
rug. Express wogon. House 766-
D. Bornoby.
IFCn SALELeaving. Kiddie Koon ;
~n .stroller, baby swing w.th stnnd j
koby --cole-, dry pen, high choir, j
.. fence for duple*, n-aternitv dresser.
'Iil-e, newl 'size 1 Rug^-fibre nnd lino-1
Jeum. rocking choir. RCA Victor!
model tjble rodio. Schwinn bike j
'boy's1, full length door mirror j
" Telephone Navy 2242
f9 c.ti-.-_|94| Plymouth. 2 door
sedon, just overhauled ond pointed
i.u.1 g/ev. Pnce $450 00. Coll
at house 5280, Mom sen St. Dio-
b'o
FOR SALI:14 Met Saner. 4
sedan. Dark blue, radia,
tiras, new i.ot carers. This
cor is a feel Only $500 00
dawn. Year Fo4 dealer. Colean
Maters. Inc. On automoailt raw.
Tal. 2-1011 2-103*.
FOR SALE1946 Duty Po.d Chev-
rolet I !j ton stoke truck S600.
00 cosh. The Texos Corroony
I Ponomo) Inc TeJ. Pan. 2-0620.
FOR SALE:1947 Crosley Stotion
Wagon, perfect mechanical con- i
dition. new poinr. first $210 Via
Espaa 250. opposite San Fernon-
dc Clinic. Tel. 3-4517.
FCn SAL:-50 feet rubber garden
hose $1.00. 9 cu. ft. Westirg-
horse refrigrete excellent con-
dition. nnrcelain ins de and out-1
de 65.C0. Three Venetian
blinds. Wired wood-work basement
e-iclc>ure 'mnke offer'. House
420-B. Colcn Beach
FOR SALE:1949 Mercury Convert-
ible Coupe, color yellow, black
top. White sidewoll tiras, plastic
seat cavers. Only $550.00 dawn.
This it a clean car. Yaur Ferd
dealer. Colean Motare Inc. an Au-
tomobile row. Tel. 2-1033 2-
1036.
II
e
=
n
i
6
=
Bfl
S
t
=
903 more- 903 more 903 more

figures
that ipeak
for themselves
I
w
I
6)
I
a
9
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL





Last month THE PANAMA
AMERICAN carried 3 24 8
classified ads as compared
to 2345 in all other daily
papara in Panam com-
binad !
.
1
CO
903 more 903 more 903 more
DON'T STARVE YOUR
LAWN AND EXPECT IT
TO BE BEAUTIFUL:
VERTAGREEN
3-VVay Plant Food
is cheaper than water
foi it
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC.
279 Central Ave. .Tel. 3-0140
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
immediate
Delivery.
Tel. 3-1713
22 E. 29th 8t.
COBS' BLOOD FOR KOREAGiving their blood, m well at their service, arc ttiua aliar e
the carrier USS Philippine Sea. Lined up on the carrier's flight deck in Sen Francisco ar. oart
the 1100 shipmate* who pledged their blood, making them the nation's largest singla toud o rtnrwJ/
JteJ^_C^Jffoodmbe" was hoisted aboard Ihe carrier to" take Jh?*blt!o^iteTfar Korea!
MISCELLANEOUS
0a
ha a
At
Box 201
drice*** arealera?
Writa AlcabaUca Aaeayeasa
II Anean, C. Z.
FOR SALE
to..l P.!..Ma
FOR SALE:Beoulilul chalet on Via
Porros Avenue No. 81. 3 bed-
rooms. 2 bathrooms, porch, liv-
IrO-dininejroorr- beautiful garden.
. 950 meters of lond. $10.000 cosh,
balance mortage. For information
No. 115. Central Avenue, Pon-
ntia, Vilanovo.
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
IUICK
NEW YORK OR DETROIT
Smooth Paredes
Panama 2-0600
FOR SALE: 1951 Ford Custom
"V8". 4 door,. 4.900 miles. $1,-
750. Telephone Bolboa 2984, '
FOR SALE:Part shop. Agencias
Tito. S. A. 27th St. East. Phone
2-038C.
Help Wonted
WANTED:Maid for housework &
care children Must have refer-
ence 5654-C. Dioblo. C. Z.
WANTED USED CARS
10 feed used cars wanted as trade
ins an New Ramblers this month.
NASH AGINCY
One black from Tivoli creasing
FOR SALE: 1951 KAISER DE
LUXE 4 DOOR SEDAN. Hydro-'
matic drive, white side woll tires,
run only 5.500 miles. Duty paid.
In excellent condition. Telephone
3-1752. Ponomo.
FOR SALE:1950 Mercury 6 aes-
seneer coupe. Iia.ht-a.reen. redia.
everdrive. seatcavers. good tires
only $625.00 down. Must be seen
to oDprecista. Yaur Mercury deal-
er Coleen Motn Inc. on Auto-
SUMMER SPECIAL Cold Wove. $7.-
50. Why hove a home permonent?
..with inadequate facilities, no
certain finished look, and no guar-
antee when you can have o
professional one completa for only
$7.50! It will last longer.. .and
look belter! These can be hod
Monday thru Thursdoy. Moke your
oppointmant eorly! Tel. 2-2959.
Balboa Beauty Shop. Open 9:00
o. m. to 6:00 p. m. Balboa Club-
house, upstairs.
RESORTS
FOSTER: Cottages for rent by
day. weak or month between Santo
Claro and Rio Hoto. Tel. 2-3142
or sea core taker.
Miguel Hive.
Gfomlich's Santa Clero aeoch-
cottoges. Electric ke boms, as
stoves, moderate rates. Phone 6-
541 or 4-567.
CASINO SANTA CLARA:Cobins.
food, swimming. No reservations
necessary.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
Save
$250.00
Laica cantara with 1.5 la
(instead S475X/ list)
$244.50
IntemetieiMl Jewelry
FOR SALE:Leico comer, 12 lens
with rapid winder and Thombor
lens. Special price. Porras, Ploxa 5
de Mayo.
HOTEL PAN AMERICANO in El
Voile. Special room rates for Sep-
tember. $35 per month, $20 for
2 weeks. Meals o lo corte. Tale-
phone Panamo 2-1112 for re-
servation.
Should you decide to buy or sell
any of vour Holdings
Please contact
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
Hotel El Panama
Phones: 3-471 3-1140
Testar we have orders to boy
Br*.crv. Clay Products and
Paaaasi Ceas lot.
Coste le Tamee, Florida for vaca-
tion or tor (oed. 1 can hala yea to
bay or rent nausea, ateaaslj, orante
revea, chicken taran, hotels, etc.,
at all rleos and tersas. If latereet-
ed write to Henean Klrafkena, c/a
George w. Blades, Real Estate seek-
en, lea rnnklin Street, Tasaaa Z,
Iterlaa.
Williams Sonta Clara Beach Corteges.
Two bedrooms. Frigidolres, Rock-
gas ranges. Bolboa 2-3050.
MODERN FURNITURE
CUSTOM BUILT
Slipcover Rf upholstery
VISIT (III SHOW-BOOM!
Alberta Hem
J r.ltliOm-ll (Automobile Row)
Free Eatlmate* Mekna A Delivery
Tel. 1-4SM <:M a.m. to 7:Se a.m.
Sex Offender Admits Senseless'
Bludgeon Slaying Of Miami Boy
newspaper carrier admitted i case.
beating 10-year-old Roger Fol- The boy'a dlaaDDearanoa
well u, death with a stick be- brought out hundreds otMntl
cause he "Just got mad" during cltlsens, Boy Scouts and all
available police to search until
his body was found.
HEAD8 DEFENSE UNIT-Jess
Larson, above, the governmeat'e
general services administrator,
has been named by President
Truman to head the new defense
materials procurement agency.
Larson will have authority to
buy strategic and critical ma-
. terials at home and abroad. __
' ' * ,__^^Mm
Phillies. Oceanside cottages, Santo
Clara. Box 435. Balboa. Phone
Ponomo 3-1877. Cristobal 3-1673
FOR RENT
Houses
---------- mobile Row. Tel. 2-1033 2- Baby orchid corsages, bouquets oir
WANTEDMiddle aged American
lady to core for two children in
C'jrundu during doy. Curundu
4290.
WANTED:Cook and housekeeper
. Must sleep residence. Apply from
. 3:00 to 4:00 p. m. 46 Eos!
Street, Edificio Riviero Apart-
ment A.
1036.
FOR SALE
Molorcvcle
FOR SALE:Cushman Scooter 1950
model* excellent condition, moy
be financed, con be seen ot Pan-
amusica.
LESSONS
-ATTENTION TEENAGERS! O u r
Ballroom Dance Class is still open
Saturday 9:30 to 11:00 a. m.
$15.00. Three months course.
Balboa YMCA. Harnett & Dunn.
AGAIN
GENUINE IMPORTED
Swiss Cheese
- Fmmo .thai 4 Gruyere
ALSO GENUINE
French Roquefort
Danish Tilsit Cheese
Danish Blue Cheese
Danish Port Do Salut
Danish Camembert
Cheese
For THURSDAY
Fresh Roast Veal Sausage
(Brat worst)
PAUL'S
MARKET
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
IUICK
NEW YORK OR DETROIT
Smooth PoredfS
Ponoma 2-0600
LC-TfrFOnND
LOST. In or neor Cristobal Thea-
ter. 8 year old boy's billfold.
Finder keep money. Return bill-
fold ond photos to Cristobal Club-
house or 77- New Cristobol.
mailed apywhere USA. Also local
Delivery. Potted palms, plants,
sold cheap. Moudry's Orchid Gar-
aen. Telephone Cristobal 1033,
Panamo 3-0771.
FOR SALE:One month old Police
deg puppies, finely bred. Reoson-
oble price. 43rd Street No. 56.
Telephone Ponoma 3-0696.
FOR SALE:One new uncrated 60
cycle De Luxe Ceep Freeze, home-
freeier size, 7.2 cu. ft. Phone 5-
204.
roto WAF a simula fed
t-iower among the southern
pines Is the treat of WAP Cpl.
Tarbara Donohoe, left, of Pltts-
? lic!d. Mass Pouring Is WAP
Cpl. Joan Llpscomb of HamtU
1 ton, O. Both girl are with the
Ninth Air Force.
FIVE MIGS
DESTROYED
I Continued from Fafe 1)
northwestern Korea yesterday
for supply tarsets. The Navy
blue planes destroyed roUlnr
stock, military installations
and rail facilities. From Nan-
am south, airmen had account-
ed for three locomotives, twelve
railway bridces, and two by-
passes.
Two jet filers from the giant
aircraft carrier U8S Don Homme
Richard, after destroying two lo-
comotives and damaging two
west of Kowon, started looking
for more elusive game.
In the village of Pungjon-ni
and adjacent 1,111s, they spotted
1,000 Communist troops. After
their first strafing.run they had
expended all their ammunition.
Another flight of Bon Homme
Richard Skyralders and Corsairs
came to assist. These attack
bombers accounted for four
bridges, after they had strafed
and bombed the Red troops.
Yesterday morning. Skyrald-
ers and Corsair dawn hecklers
from the USS Boxer found what
they were looking for at a rail-
road marshalling yard south of
8umhung.
The strike bombed one loco-
motive Into ruin and crumbled
several box cars before being
relieved by fast moving Panther
jets. Jet airmen continued the
attack with rockets and twenty
mm cannon, blowing up another
locomotive and damaging four
more box ears.
FOR RENT:Three bedroom bun-
galow. Porlor, dinlnflroom, kitch-
en, big porch. Maid room, wash-
ing room. Three services. Excellent
location. Tel. 3-3041.
FPR SALE:Recently furnished re-
sidence: livingroom, diningroom,
office, pantry, kitchen, 3 bed-
rooms, maid's room, yord, garage
Rent $275. Tel. 3-3143.
FOR RENT:Small one bedroom,
furnished cottage* garage, 168
Via Belsono Porras.
TRAVEL ANYWHERE
Without Worry Or Care
TrlaiT *r*vtc
IS Tivoli Ave. Pan. 2-2006
FOR RENT
Apartment
ALHAMiRA APARTMINTS
^nodevn furnished-unfurnished aport
ment. Contact affica No. 8061. lOtri
St. New Cristobal. Phone 1386, Co-
lon,
Women Chisel In
HOI.YOKE, Mass. (UP) if
ettlng to be less and less of a
man's world. L*d and Son Co., a
brickmaklng firm, has hired
hrse womec brlckmakers.
FOR RENT: Apartment, 2 bed-
rooms, 1 big livingroom, kitchen,
garoge, 3 closets, laundry facili-
ties, cool, residential section, good
neighbor, neor bus lina. I Oth St,
Paitillo. coll Tel. 3-1637 or 2-
2554..
FOR RENT:Modern oportment of
two bedrooms, cool ond inde-
pendent, government inspected.
Near Curundu, apply Ave. Josa
F brega, Posadera No. 16. $65
00.
FOR RENT:For $80.00 two room
oportment, living and diningroom,
etc. Apply Via Espofta No. 106,
across El Ponomo Hotel.
FOR RENT:Cool modern 3-room
o part ment. 9th St. New Cristobol.
House 8045, apply Apt. I, Colon.
FOR RENT
Miscellaneoo
FOR RENT:Spacious sita in Colon,
suirobta tor ony business, een-
trolry located on Central Avenue
neor the market. For information
No. 115 Control Avenue, Panoma.
Vilanovo.
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT:Spacious room furnish-
ed or unfurnished. To respectable
gentleman. Exposition Grounds.
Tal. 3-3192.
KING STILL
GANING STRENGTH
(Continued from Page 1)'
biotlcs to guard against infec-
tion.
After he emerged from the
anesthetic Sunday, the' King
underwent a new X-ray exam-
ination, necessary to make sure
that his heart had not been
displaced In the course of the
delicate surgery.
Bis wife was then permitted
fleeting visit to his Bed-
side and later Queen Mather
Mary called for an hoar at
the Palacenew converted to
a hospital crowded with every
modern medical aid.
It waa believed the 84-year-
old Queen also was given a few
momenta with her son.
She had come to the mon-
arch's bedside from another son
whose arrival In London yester-
day gave a touch of storybook
Irony to the real Ufe Royal
drama.
The Duke of Windsor, who on
Dec. 11, 1910 announced that
"at long; last" he had decided
to renounce the British throne
to marry an American divorcee,
called on his mother after his
arrival by boat-train from
Paris.
Jewish Year 5712
Starts On Sunday
At Sundown Service
On Sunday night at sun-down,
people of ths Jewish faith all
over the world will usher in the
Jewish New Year, (Rosh Hasho-
nah), 5712. This holiday will con-
tinue until sundown Tuesday.
In the Canal Zone, services
will be held at the US.O.-J.W.B.
Center. 782X, La Boca Road, Bal-
boa. Rabbi Nathan Wltkln. Di-
rector of the U.8.0.-J.WB. Arm-
ed Forces Service Center in Bal-
boa and Auxiliary Chaplain U.S.
Army Caribbean and Caribbean
Air Command, has announced
the services to be held at the
Center.
Arrangements have been
made for service personnel of the
Jewish faith and their depen-
dents stationed on both sides of
the Isthmus, as well as for civil-
ians to attend
The services will be held as
follows:
ROSH HASHONAH
Sunday, September 30, 1051, at
7:30 p.m.
October 1, 1851, at
Monday,
8:00 p.m.
Monday,
7:30 p.m.
Tuesday,
9:00 a.m.
October 1, 1951, at
October 2, 1951 at
TOM KIFFUR
Kol Nldre Services Tuesday,
October 9, 1951, at 8:30 p.m.
Yom Klppni' Services, Wednes-
day, October 10,1951, at 9:00 a.m.
at continue all day.
Rabbi Wltkln. assisted by Dr.
Stanley Biber of Oorgas Hospital,
will conduct the High Holy Day
services. Rabbi Harry A. Merfeld,
spiritual leader of the Congrega-
tion Kol Shearlth Israel, Panam
City, will give the sermon during
the Tuesday morning service.
On the Atlantic side, Seymour
Levlne of the U.8. Naval Com-
munication Station in Balboa,
will conduct the High Holy Day
Services at the Congregation Kol
Kadosh Yaankob, (Spanish Por-
tuguese Synagogue), at Third
and Melende- Streets in Coln.
For those who cannot travel
to Balboa for the religious ob-
servance, a cordial Invitation is
extended to .attend services in
Coln. The hours of worship are
the same aa in Balboa.
Special memoranda have oeen
anargument with the child,
police said today.
Robert W. Nelson, 33, was
charged with first degree mur-
der ill he slaying last Decem-
ber of the boy whose body was
found in a thicket In the ex-
clusive Island residential sec-
tion here after one of the most
intensive searches in the city's
history.
Nelson was arrested at a
movie in Hollywood, Fla., Satur-
day night on a charge of mo-
lesting a child. He was turned
over to Fort Lauderdale police
for questioning when it was
learned he had a record of
minor arrests, including- mo-
rals charges.
At the time of young Fol-
well's murder, police said they
believed he was the victim of
a sex pervert although his
body showed no indications of
a sexual attack.
Hollywood police said Nelson,
a slender man with cross eyes
and bushy blond hair, appear-
ed to be "mentally unbalan-
ced."
The body of young Roger, son
of R. O. Folwell. a retired air-
line pilot captain, was found
partially covered by leaves and
brush In an overgrown lot be-
side.a.canal, a fear blocks from
his home, nearly two days af-
ter he disappeared Dec. 8.
His head was crushed by sav-
age blows from a blunt Ins-
trument In what police termed
an "absolutely senseless" murd-
er.
Nelson told Police Chief Ro-
land R. Kelly that he met the
boy while selling newspapers
and they became involved In an
argument while discussing whe-
ther young Roger could be;
come a newspaper boy.
Nelson said he "just got mad"
and beat the boy with a big
stick.
The newspaper carrier said
he carried the child's body to
the spot where it was found.
He said Roger was unconscious,
but he didn't believe the boy
was dead.
Nelson led police to the exact
spot where Roger's body was
found, even though the site's
appearance has changed in the
meantime.
Police here, who set up road-
blocks around the, prominent
Arkansas Executive
Claims Dixie Holds
US Economic Nance
HOT SPRINGS, Ark.. Sept. 25
i ? ~ PubUahe" of newspapers
in the South were advised today
that the South holds the balance
of power in the national econo-
my.
C. Hamilton Moses, president
of the Arkansas Power and light J
Company, addressed a meetingl
of the Southern Newspaper Pub-I
Ushers Association. He said that]
the South must guard against!
"false philosophies and leaders."
"You, as publishers," Moses |
said, "must see that the South-
ern heritage is not lost in search,
for something that has beer
falsely labeled as security."
Publishers from 15 states i j
attending the association's
annual convention.
Moses pointed to the "tremeni
dous" economic growth of Arkan'j
sas during the past decade, ant!
said it largely was due to loci
leadership "organized and In ac
tlon."
Earlier. Association Presiden!
K. A. Engel, publisher of the Ar-1
kansas Democrat In Little Rock.1
said American papers must solve I
their financial problems If a I
free press is to be kept.
Asteria Club Dance Set I
For Pacific Clubhouse
The Astoria Social Club's cor-
onation show and dance, which
was previously scheduled to be
held at the Club Tania, will be
held Sept. 29Saturday night
at the Pacific Clubhouse.
Dancing will be held from
p.m. until 2 a.m. Sunday. Reser-
vation for tables may be made at
Wally'g Laundry 22 St. Este Bis.
No. 9.
Live Display Attracts
MEMPHIS, Tenn. (UP) De-
partment store personnel search-
ing for a missing two-year-old
found him "riding cowboy" In
display window for an apprecia-
residentlal area and questioned tlve audience.
It remains to be seen whether l J""** by Headquarters United
the former King will be received atei Army Caribbean. Cartb-
by his younger brpther who
succeeded him to the throne.
The Duke came here for a
banquet in connection with the
British Dublicatlon of his mem-
oirs, telllne of his romance with
Mrs. Wallla Warfleld Simpson
and his renunciation of the
throne.
The demands of Royal duty
called Princess Elizabeth from
the privacy of her home again
last night.
The heiress to the great
throne went with the Duke of
Edinburgh to a 'private dinner,
party at the home of the Cana/
dian High Commissioner, Dan
WUgress.
It was a long-standing invita-
tion and would have been her
last one in Britain had not the
sudden crisis in the King's
halth cancelled her scheduled
bean Air Command, and Fif-
teenth Naval District, regarding
observance of the Jewish High
Holy Days.
sailing from Liverpool for Can-
ada today.
Elizabeth and the Duke stop-
ped by Buckingham Palace for
a brief visit before continuing
to the dinner.
The promise still stood that
Elizabeth and her consort will
fulfill their Canadian-American
/our, flying to Quebec in the
to begin the Royal visit on
Oct. 2.
Even If a Royal Council of
Batato is formed among the
members of the Royal Family.
as was widely expected, to carrv
out King's duties. Elizabeth's
presence at home would not be
required.
(US. Air Force Photo by NEA Telephoto
WATS VICTIMA South Korean nurse treats a half-starved
Korean war orphan, one of manv who have been found
wanderlnl hi combat areas. Some U. 8. units have conducted
fund-raising campaigns to assist in eating for the youngster.

_


TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 25. 1*51
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVEN
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
SWNIO NO PutiiaMfO < THI PANAMA AMtRICAN fIH INC.
OIJNMD OV NILHt OUNttVILl IN (*
HMMODIO AAIAB. IDITO
7 H STKtll P O SO 134. MMM *
TtLCPHONt .-!. NO S-0740 LINIO
CAOLI AOOKICI. PANAMMIICAN. P*NMA
COLON On ICt. 1I 170 CINTKAI AvtMUt tlTOIIN lM *NB 13TM iTHIiti
FOKIiaN PlPKtHNTATIVt*. JOSHUA PCWrRS. INC
. S4B MAOIION AVI.. Ntw vouk. '7> N V
iocai IV HAIL
R MONTH. IN ""*"* $ I 70 0
o m 0 ONI *. IN """ ' SO t4 OO
Walter Winchell
In New York
THE BROADWAY LIGHTS
StAfc Entrance: Mary Martin is taking no risks on the click
or club of "So. Pacific" in London. Waiting to see the notice*
(before renting a hoase, etc.) despite the heftiest advance sale
in London playgolng history... Terrific behind-the-scenes fracas
at The % Hers Wells Ballet may cost them some top talent...
Broadway coincidence: Glamartha Stewart has as much trouble
with rambler Nathan Detroit (A Runyonwortder) in "Guysndolls"
as she had with (ambler Joe E. Lewis. Divorced Joe E. because
bosses were co-respondents... L. Bromf ieM, the novelist, is re-
novatinc his new musical, "Helen in Memphis." Plans preemlng
it at a London music hall The next Rodgers A Hart hit to
be revived (after "Pal Joey") will be "Babes In Arms".., II any-
one yells "Hey, John!" to the choral group In "Paint Tour
Wagon." five heads will turn... Greek contralto Elena Nlkolaidi
opens the Met season in "Alda" .. Mae West has It tat vaade
people in her 'Diamond Lil" hit, including BIO McElhany. the
Broadway Theater's night doorman.
In the Wings: Orson Welles clashed with drama critic.
"Just what." just-whatted Welles, "has any critic contributed
to the art of the thlttr? You give it nothing and feed luxuriously
off it!"... "Like a pilot fish? teased the critic.-.. "No," roared
Welles. "Pontius Pilate fish!"... John Chapman's capsule critique
on "Lace on Her Petticoat"... "It has charm and good acting
but it doesn't put Ants in Your Plants!"
The Flrst-Nighter: "Borscht Capados" (the Ind entry in the
Hot Pastrami Sweepstakes) got a better break than "Bagels and
Vox" from the newspaper nobility. Comedians- Phil Foster and
Dave Barry were embraced by some reviewers, with most con-
curring it is a generally tasty tidbit. The Tsib'a dissenter thought
"Borscht" needed seme Soar Cream... "Out West of Eighth,"
a new comedy, attracted hot and cold running notices. The
actors were warmly welcomed but the play got frosty glares...
"Top Banana" (starring Phil Silvers) had Bostonians rejoicing...
Philly critics exeitedlv reported on Jim Barton and "Paint Year
Wagon." The Inquirer's Union Martin called it "a hit"... The
Theater Guild's version of Shaw's "St. Joan" inspired Variety's
New Haven man to snout disay-making praise, vis: "Colorfully
presented, brilliantly directed and superlatively acted'... Good,
eh?
The Clnemaglciahs: Vivien Leigh's stirring playing In "Street-
car Named Desire" retains the emotional vibrancy of the stage
wonder. An all-around superba.. "Mr. Peek-a-Boo" Is a feathery
frolic up to its dimples in whimsy... "Hurricane'Island" la
mired in a sea of hokum... "Flying Leathernecks" offers some
exciting alrcrobatlc expertly piloted by John Wayne. Lovely Janis
Carter is co-pilot... "Here Comes the Groom" has Bing Crosbys
ingratiating wash-waning and firecracker quipping to guarantee
de luxe delight.., "No Highway In the Sky" presents a suspense -
ful guy and dollodrama plus grand gamutlng by James Stewart
and GUnarlene Dietrich... An entertaining fantasy called
"The Day the Earth Stood Still" has the Man from Mars visiting
Washington. The weirdest Capitol visitor since the arrival or
Oen. Harry A. Vaughan.
Stairway to the SI*\m: Starting tha Ztth the. grid games
will be shown the samo day played (Satdoos) at the Embassy
new si eel temple In Kockelier Center... Dan Dalley and Bob
Neal had a verbal battle in front of a Beverly Hills.spot whea
both showed up for a date with Dan's ex-wife. Lis.' She dined
with Dan.. Rosemary Pettit (after sitting out two contracts)
finally makes her film bow In the new de Rochemont FBI film,
"Walk East on Beacon." Playa the wife of an expendable espion-
age agent.. Benn Jacobson is miffed over Time's recent credit
for Ava's "discoverer" a cop named Barney Duhan. Benn say
he can prove it Is bunk. That ho (Bonn) was her discoverer. Ava
so named him In various mag interviews see Satevepost June
5th, 1941. and Red Book for Feb. *51... Sugary reports for Dick
Haymos in "St. Benny the Dip"... Experience required to pro-
duce a movie? The rave-winning film, "The River," was pro-
duced by a Hollywood florist!
The Alristoerats: Prettiest tinkle on Tony Martin's NBC
sing-a-llng was the way he delivered "Sept. Song"... Male chal-
lengers on "Leave It to the Gels" are arming themselves with
some of the stalest ad-libs ever cribbed... The way private-eye
dramas mix homicide with jokes you get the idea that murder
is considered a laughing matter... CBS' "Western Swing" offers
bang-bang tempos which, make riveting machines seem almost
musical... Studio One's drama, "Angelic Avengers." had iU
customary glossy touch. Thesplng by charmers Mary Sinclair
and Maria Riva added the correct shimmer... Social Note: AU
last week the chimes on the City Hall at Duluth, Minn., played
"Darling Je Vous Aime Beaucoup" daily at noon. In honor of
Hlldegarde's first visit, by cracy.
The Intelligentsia: From page 5 of the Sept. issue of Public
Relations Journal: "Dr. I. J. Lee, prof, at Northerwestem U.,
polled 818 persons.. 76 p.c. said they would go out of their way
to hear one or more of the following: Churchill, Einstein. Elseji-
hower, Eleanor Roosevelt, and WW". "Strange Lands and
Friendly People" (the report by Justice W. O. Douglas) will be
the Nov. Book of the Month... Miami Beach historian Paul
Brunn had to shave his visit for his father's Ohio bedside...
Jerome Isienm. music critic. Is, in a Conn, clink after conviction.
No editor can publish why without frowlng up... World-Telly
drama critic Hawkins Is straining at the leash for something
new. He told chums "five years in any Job is enough for me". .
If the Herald Trlb doesn't appoint a new critic soon, Ot;s Guern-
sey. Jr., win stay In that Job by default... I Elinson's flash: "I
hear that the groom on top of Sinatras wedding cake will be
Frankle!"Wanna know wot hoppen to that Joke about Pan-
Labor INewt
And
(Inmment
Bv Victor Xiesel
SAN FRANCISCO In a
bare-walled booth of a native
restaurant deep In the fabulous
Chinatown here, I learned from
antl -Communist underground
agents operating across the
world, why sober and unhys-
terical American labor leaders
are for Immediate "retaliatory
attack" on Moscow if any Red
army moves anywhere outside
of Korea.
/ learned this from men ,
from the tost who came
bearing gifts to the AFL
convention chief, whose aid
has made possible a global
anti-Soviet labor network.
They came from Pakistan,
from Shanghai and from
Formosa to join In, strategy
sessions this week with
their counterparts from
every nation on the Rus-
sian borderi.
Lu Chlng-fihlh. 0 frail that
he could be could be out-'wrest-
led by a spider, brought with
him a huge silk banner em-
broidered with tigers the
Chinese underground emblem.
It is he who' will coordinate the
new underground on the Red-
held mainland from headquart-
ers in Taphv Singapore and
Macao.
The Turks brougb" an oil
painting of Istanbul and, from
Finland, the antl-Commles flew
in an 18-pound salmon to feed
the underground* In deri-
sion of the Russians for the
30-lnchfish was pulled out of
Soviet waters heavily guarded
by- the Red Navy.
But the most precious gifts
of all were tho intelligence re-
ports of Soviet movements.
From these reports, the AFL's
Free Trade Union Committee
learned that with the aid. of
Pandit Nehru's Indian govern-
ment, the Russians are prepar-
ing another Korea in Burma.
It should be reported bluntly
that the rreat Nehru, so many
of whe dainty Intellectuals
kept themselves alive on Ameri-
can handouts over the past 20
veara, now is collecting", polish-
ing and renovating hundreds of
old IT- 8. "Burma road." hea-
vy tonnage trucks and ship-
ping them to the Red Chinese
government.
There's evidence here of one
shipment of 500 such over-the-
hurap carriers. This batch went
from Calcutta to Hong Kong
and then into Soviet China.
There, the road rushers are
loaded with Russian arms and
driven Bak over the Burma
road to equip the Burmese
Communist armies, which need
ammo and not men. They've
enough fanatics.
And should the AFL's lab-
or friends in India protest
or strike to stop these _
shipments, or that of tons
of rubber tires and metal
to Mao Tse-tung's killer di-
visions, that sensitive friend
of humanity, Paftdit Neh-
ru, soon wtll have laws on
the Indian books to outlaw
all labor stoppages.
This may udset the tea drink-
ers around whom have swirled
the American sycophants ot
Nehru, but life is like that,
comrades, so here is the record:
On page 182 of the govern-
ment of India's Planning Com-
mission July 1981 report on
"The First Five Year Plan," you
can find the statement that
strikes "have no place" In In-
dia. In a statement which
sounds like it's lifted out of
Soviet labor laws, the Nehru
government says:
^daiy WASHINGTON
MERRY-60-ROUND
r BMW MARSON

Honesty
By BOB RUARK
NEW YORK. One of the legal travesties ot
our tune has occurred lately, during the abor-
tive trial of a big bookmaker, Harry Gross, who
crossed up the prosecution in a graft trial by
refusing to continue testimony after the case
had been carefully built by the D.A.
It la a cockeyed commentary on our age that
the sweating bookie refused to testify that each
of the suspect cope were honest men on the
grounds that he might perjure himself.
One by one, the cops on whom Gross had put
the finger long before, during Orand Jury hear-
ings, stood up. Each man was called by name
by Judge Samuel Leibowlt*. and Oross refused
to say that any one was innocent.
The careful work of two years -collapsed as
Oross took a lengthy fall for 80 counts of con-
tempt, but the cops originally accused by him
of grafting go free, and cannot be tried again
because of the law of, double jeopardy.
And the graft goes on and on. while the re-
formed canary sings to himself In jail.
And he will twitter for quite a spell, since he
is up for sentence on 88 citations for conspiracy
ahd bookmaking. in addition to the 1,800 days
Judge Leibowitz bestowed upon him for clam-
ming up.
Whole aim of the trial was not the jailing of
Gross, who was charged with receiving $75,000
as a bonus for taking the fall.
The aim was the lancing of an abcess of po-
lice collusion with racketeers, and conviction of
the IS men Oross fingered might have put the
fear of God into wholesale grafting, by police.
But the wise money beat the game again.,
It Is a little difficult to be prldeful of your
city, state and Federal government today.
Recently, Rudolph Halley. the star of- the
Kefauver crime hearings, publicly branded for-
mer Mayor William O'Dwyer as a tool of Boss
Racketeer Frank Costello. The genial Will Is
still our Ambassador to Mexico, a job he was
awarded when he lammed out of town when
things got hot hi the gran investigations.
I am immensely proud that we are represent-
ed in an important country by a man who de-
serted the Job of mayor of New York under
heavy fire, and who can be publicly accused of
taking his hat In hand, together with a racket-
eer and a perjurer, to seek the Big Fellow's
blessing In a mayoralty campaign.
The recent RFC hearing in Washington also
have made me proud of tne Democratic regime
under Harry Truman, as did the five-percent
stuff and all the other dirty doings that have
studded this enlightened reign of dapper Harry,
the man who never forgets a friend.
It does not seem to me that we need an in-
vestigation of sports, or an investigation of
cheating at West Point, so much as we need an
investigation of the apathy that permits con-
tinued abuse of public- pride In'the men who
run the nation.
There is a dirtiness that permeates us from
top to bottom, from high-placed cronies in
Washington to the cop with.a bookie's sweaty
money in his outstretched paw.
There is a rotten smell from Mexioo to New
York, but w barely bother to twitch the nos-
trils in distaste any more.
When we start a cleanup, even a mild one
like hanging a rap on a crooked cop. something
always seems to happen to it by due and le-
gal process, of course.
The ears on high are cauliflowered to critic-
ism. We rknt and scream and shout about
taint right, but the noise abates before a new
scandal, a fresh noise that wipes out memory
of the old.
I think I know why D.A, Miles McDonald wept
when the trial of Harry Oross fell through.
He 'was weeping at the futility of trying to
clean up an Augean stable. He was weeping at
the bier of honesty in the land.
Drew Pearson says Pennsylvania congressman puts word's
in Ike's mouth; A. F. of L Republicans plan overtures to
Tpft; John L. slated to blast Truman.
WASHINGTON. OOP Congressman Hugh Scott of Penn-
sylvania deserves a medal for high-Jumping at conclusions.
With considerable flourishes and a great air of being In
the know Scott announced that General Eisenhower would ac-
cept the Republican nomination.
However, here is an almost verbatim account of Congress-
man Scott s talk with General Ike in Paris, on which the Penn-
sylvania congressman based his earth-shaking prediction
Scott asked Elsenhower if there was any "hope" of Ikes
accepting a GOP draft nomination for the White House
i.8??1. addej!i "* know you're a good Republican. General
lsn t that a fa*bt? ^"^
Before Eisenhower could reply, an aide. Brig. Oen. Charles
mt> am' was Present at the meeting, broke in jokingly:
I ye never heard the general say anything to indicate that
he lsn t a good Republican."
This struck Elsenhower as so funny thst he reared bsc-fend
let go with a belly laugh that almost shook the wlndowd
.i tte,made no further comment, but Congressman
this guffaw to mean that Ike not onlv was a good Ram
the 19 2 1 denie5 but would consent to lead Iks SSart
He even announced that Western Europe wassld bs Br tWh
good shape by next year that Elsenhower cc^Mtaraovsr 1
reins to a deputy, leaving him free to retara and ace*
GOP nomination.
J2TE Much more accurate word Utat sTissnhnoar will h*
PeS?8t.aendorieege?mM from hta *"" *
LABOR FLIRT
-
a small
'orks by .
ancisco Is to dump
the chief author of
Taft.
here is the master-
pi A. F. of L. high command
PBea of going back to the old
of keepta* lsbor aloof from either pollt-
Matter Of Fact
By JOSEPH ALSOP
THE REAL* DRAFT STRATEGY

WASHINGTON. A much clearer outline of
the strategy for drafting General of the Army
wight D. Elsenhower as Republican President-
ial candidate is now beginning to emerge.
In theory, at least, it is a workable plan for
a genuine draft. And this is crucially lmpor-
-In an economy, which Is or-! tant, since there are as many reasons to doubt
ganlzed for planned production
and distribution, aiming at the
realization of social justice and
welfare of the masses, strikes
and lockouts have no place. In-
dia is moving In. this direction."
Thus. Pandit Nehru makes
certain that no labor opposition
cho asking Jose why he was so hoppy and Jose replied he was , t Wm from d llnf
y-i^q r ruino t .rmon aiirl Donrhn stats! ihal f arms>n Mitt* nf\ err\r\ri I r
marrying Carmen and Pancho said that Carmen was no good
because she made love weeth every man in Mexicanta and Jose
shrugged: "But Mexicanta Is sotch a leetle town!"... Well, It'
in the October Reader's Dije on page 19.
fHU IS TOOK KMUM THI glADHS OWN CQtUMN -
THE MAIL BOX
'* Malt 8*1 i iM ' 'Mean ot fa* "anama Amanear
Let*. las focervta a..ttull - an kaaalaa la a hall taanaaaha1
aaaaati
It tmt aaatflaata a tartat eaaf ha latoitnal M aasa't aaaaei rttt
aat aay. Lattan >>c avalabas m tha aralai ratal***.
floaaa (* M kaes H*t lanar hatitaa1 ra aaa aaaa lawgth.
laaatttv a* teta amtsr a k*M la unirn tearfMaac*.
Tk* aawtoese **>* aa rasoaasaiHsli ra* natsanaW a* isaalaai
rxaiatiaa' la lattan ham raaatan.
BY TEAM.. LIBRARY
Balboa Heights, C.Z.
Mail Box.
The Panama American,
Panama City, R. de P.
Heyl Those Balboa Bookworms
have something, there! If they've
got to move the Balboa Dispen-
sary out. why DONT they move
the Library in? It would certain-
ly get a much bigger play from
the reading public If It was where
they could gel to it, without
making a Coots' Toui to reach it!
As It Is now, you think about
running in for something to read
or to look up a referencethen
decide It's not worth the trouble,
and buy a magazine or forget it.
That location, centrally placed
for almost everyone, would be
great. There's plenty of room in
that building, with two floors,
and not too much renovating to
do.
Ill bet the gana who York
there would be tickled to death
with the change, too, even If they
have to do without the wide open
spaces, too. even If the mauso-
leum they're in, now. the conve-
niences would more than make
up for It, and the wdrk moving
again.
AU For It.
with our enemy and our con-
tacts with Asian labor, now be-
ing developed here off the AFL
convention floor and away from
routine speeches, take on a
quasi-military character.
The Chinese, the chap from
Pakistan and the others listen-
ing during the daytime sessions
to such speakers as National
Commander Earl Cocke, Jr., of
the American Legion, about
that "There must never be an
armistice with Communism."
They wish the cheering AFL
delegates would take some mo-
ney out of their mutl-mllllon
dollar union treasuries and sup-
port the Oriental underground.
These men from the Orient
say, "Please look at a map, for
soon American troops may be
there."
They say. "trace the road
from Communist Yunnan to
Assam. India, via North Bur-
ma. There's a direct link, cour-
tesy of the old U. a Army,
from China, over the Burma
road, through Burma and then
into India, over the Stillwell
Road."
{Copyright tUl Post-Bail
Syndicate. Inc.i
tr.at Gen. Eisenhower will actively seek the Re-
publican nomination,*as tirare are reasons to
oelleve that he will accept the nomination it
offered.
The plan, which was discussed by pro-Elsen-
hower leaders during the Washington visit of
Got. Thomas E. Dewey of New York, turns upon
the three great states of New York,- Pennsyl-
vania and California. In essential outline It is
simple enough.
In the first place. It will be remarkably dif-
ficult for Sen. Robert A. Taft of Ohio or any
other Republican candidate to win nomination
with these three states against him.
In the second place, no Republican can con-
ceivably be elected to the Presidency who falls
to carry New York. Pennsylvania and Califor-
nia. Even the loss of New York alone would
make election by difficult.
A well-heeled organization like Sen. Taft's
can buy Southern convention delegates by the
sweaty bus-load, but when the first Tuesday in
November rolls around, a Republican has got to
get a heavy majority above the Mason and Dlx-
on line if he wants to wlp.
The Elsenhower-drafters mean to take prac-
tical advantage of both these facts.
New York. Pennsylvfila and California are to
constitute a hard nucleus of antl-Taft conven-
tion votes. This nucleus is to provide a rally-
ing point for other pro-Elsenhower delegations,
like that which Is expected to be sent from
Massachusetts, where both Senators Lodge and
SaltonstaH are already publicly committed.
And the existence of such a nucleus Is further
to encourage wavering states to choose favorite
son delegations, like that now planned from
Maryland, and to persuade the favorite sons to
stay on the convention fence until the final
trend is well-established.
Meanwhile and this is really more impor-
tant such pro-Elsenhower leaders as Sen
James Duff of Pennsylvania. Harry Darby of
ansas and Gov. Dewey will begin, long before
the convention, to attack their party's sensitive
r.erve.
This is the desperate longing of all organiza-
tion Republicans to win the Presidency at last."
after the long, thin years in the wilderness.
To touch this nerve. Republicans from other
states will be told, with all the authority of the
ocal leaders, that Sen. Taft cannot hope to car-
ry New York, Pennsylvania and California.
They will be invited "to steam-roller Taft
through the convention If you want, but for
God's sake blame yourselves when election time
comes."
This is the kind of talk that strikes old chills
in the remarkably numerous Republican polti-
cos whose hearts are with Taft, but whose heads
are full of doubts.
Such Is the draft-Eisenhower plan.
It is a false cliche that a draft Is impossible.
In 1816. indeed, the Republicans nominated
Charles Evans Hughes without the faintest no-
tion whether he would resign the Chief Justice-
ship in order to make the race.
In the present case, it is expected to be
enough for Gen. Eisenhower to indicate willing-
ness to accept nomination Just before the con-
vention, either in a statement, or In a simple
letter to be shown to key leaders.
It must be hastily added that the theory of
tho driift-Elsenhowtr plan U considerably" bet-
ter than the practice to, date.
In the liiit place, the Elsenhower movement
is already suffering from a multiplicity of com-
peting and not very friendly leaders.
In the second place, although he Is author-
itatively reported to be irrevocably opposed to
Seri. Taft, Gov. Earl Warren of California wants
to try for the nomination himself. Slender
though his own chances are. Warren's personal
ambitions are bound to make him a difficult
ally for the Eisenhower-drafters.
Finally. In the third place, there is an ex-
tremely confused situation In Pennsylvania,
where the former allies, Ben. Duff and Gov.
John S. Fine have split, because Fine has begun
to flirt with the Grundy-Owlett faction.
Yet even in Pennsylvania, although Sen. Duff
was the first Elsenhower leader there, the signs
suggest that Gov. Fine Is tempted to Join the
Eisenhower movement, while the Orundy-Owlett
faction is far from being committed as yet to
Sen. Taft.
If worst comes to worst, moreover. Sen. Duff
means to fight the Issue through the primary
and expects to win.
In short. It Is still extremely premature to
talk, as some wiseacras are talking, of the Re-
publican nomination being in the bag for Sen.
Taft.
In 1M8. it should be recalled, the Taft forces
were sure they had 400 convention votes in that
same bag. but when the noaes were counted,
they never rose much above 200.
(Copyright, 1MI, New York Herald Tribaae las.)
Most important backsta
roup at the A. F- o L. co
ruman and patch up
the Taft-Hartley act. 8
This move is cret
minding behind _
A group of Re
went to San Ft
8am Oompers
leal party.
rrtH.ea25d by^5n",i f1" Hutcheson. head of the Carpenters
!' ES* a QOP *,i"Vt' "> *roup aludes George Meany,
m "he Northwest "nd n* f tne m6at power,ul men
'"je gestin' of sticking with the Democrats has come up
at al | >st every A. F. of L. meeting recently.
iJhn.';l,fiJmaJ.orltyu,tn,tne w hM won out on the plea that
labor would get a black eye if it turned on the political party
JMW'' ttrJU^a *** y d"ing FDR day
and battled the Taft-Hartley Act during Truman'i day
But now the following deal with Taft is being discussed bF
one or two in the A. F. of L. high command ""-""a oj
ameno TVt^reTL^ ^^^ **" WWM W" *
>,i In ?: hl *,? alread>' introduced a bill in the Senate to
help out the building trades which has all the earmarks of a
oeal with GOP Bill Hutcheson of the carpenters
mJ.I* J } conce,Mion violates all of Taft's previous moral prin-
ciples and repeals not only part of the Taft-Hartley Act but
Lnf.M^a*nerHAct' For ? not nly would abolish elections in
n,Kte T0IU ul *TId protect ** nion from any
unfair labor practices charge by another union.
in brief, this would permit an employer to back an lfcc.
tion with a phony union which In no way represented his meo.
t wSj* KSFVCT Okcuased by GOP friends In the A. F of
w.ib s0mi2Bn- ta l? tr1 ,urtner modifications of the Taft-
Hartley Act Mr dumping labor allegiance to Truman.
JOHN L. LEWIS PLOTS
Meanwhtle, another Labor move outside the A. F. ot L is
Sein.*J?"tc.he,, DvvJonn L- Lewis and Harry Bridges, head of the
west Coast longshoremen, who was kicked out of the CIO after'
his conviction for having lied about being a Communist
.nd f*!?"."* ?undedJut the r,t*u clerk- the carpenters,
and other West Coast labor men on staging a giant rally hi
hf*.^* a?35 the ame d,v President Truman is slated
to attend a Sipo Democratic dinner in Los Angeles.
r iSy* 8SH?t** tbe labor raUv would " ^e doughtv John
btdftE *5?tt!fi TrUD1,n enemy, who. it U planned, would blast
h^u e,Prwldent and AHt0 workers chief Walter Reuther
liuaata >J?wU_rnass meeting is supposed to dovetail with moves
inside the A. F, o L. to dump Truman.
Interesting thlhg. however, is that Beck doesn't seem to
m.0H.ransyhlj,f, **ut ,H*rrv Bridges' backstage interest in th*
22 5 I Bridges, still out on appeal from his conviction, is
not .persona grata with conservative members of the A F of L.
Bridges. However, hates the CIO. which kicked him out. Just
Hoii" ** hate" btn lhe C1 and tixe Wnlt*
.. ! P'an is to knock the CIO into a cocked hat, then le*
tne A. F. of L. pick up the pieces.
WASHINGTON PIPELINE
Senator CMahoney of Wyoming' complained over the phone
to Assistant Secretary of Defense Anna Rosenberg that the De-
fense Department wasn't getting enough credit for its painstak-
ing work in formulating the WO.OOO.OOO.OOO defense budget "Bar-
"^.Baruch is a good friend of yours," O'Mahoney suggested.
Why don't you get him to arrange an article ip Look Ma-
t. Con8ress soon will pass 'a resolution, sponsored by Rep.
Peter Rodino of New Jersey, demanding that Czechoslovakia re-
ifMe anotner American prisoner in addition to AP reporter Wil-
liam Oatls. He is John Hvasta, a Hillside. N. J.. Navy veteran,
riysterlously arrested three years ago while studying in Prague.
Though accused of espionage. Hvasta was held incommunicado
by his Communist jailers for 18 months after his trial and the
State Department has never been able even to get the record
of his secret court hearing.
Freshman Senator Welker of Idaho, who regards himself
seriously as a Presidential contender, has been nagging GOP
leaders for a chance to get into the headlines Finallv tney a-
greed to let him take the lead for the Republicans on the new
District of Columbia Crime Committee.
Governor Dewey called on Pennsylvania's Senator Duff the
other day to get Instructions about the Eisenhower campaign-
not to give instructions- as so many dope stories said.
(Copyright. 1961. By The Bell Syndicate. Inc.).
Need Office Equipment?
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wfcaa i i i Htria Wear
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Yoa'M fat raaalti.
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PANAMA
AMERICAN




"'
PAGE FIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
^------- 1 in..-- ................ -------*----w...------------------------- ..................TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1S5I
Giants T7in To Stay Alive In National League Race
Faces In
The Majors
Aty
Bob Kuzava M* Lanler
N.Y. Whittles Dodgers'
Margin To 2% Games
By UNITED PRESS
NEW YORK, Sept. 25-The incredible Giants
kept very much in the National League race by de-
feating the tough Braves 4-3 at the Polo Grounds
yesterday on Eddie Stanley's two out single in the
last of the ninth to sweep the series with the Boston-
ians and whittling the Dodgers' lead to two-and-one-
half games.
National League
TEA Ms-
Brooklyn
New York.
St. Louis
Boston .
Philadelphia 72
Cincinnati 65
Pittsburgh 62
Chicago ... 61
Won
. $3
91
. 79
73
Lost Pet. G.B.
TWENTY. CLUB TRK>Bob Feller, left. Mike Garcia, center; and Early Wynn of the Indians form
the first big league team trio of 20-game winners since 1931, when Lefty Grove, George Earnshaw and
Rube Walberg made it tor the Athl.tics. Bob Lemon was a fourth Cleveland candidate for the 20
Chib/when Garcia and Wynn made it on successive days. (NEA)
54
58
71
75
77
85
88
89
.633
613 2',
Ml 15'
.493 2e',
.483
.433 29',
.413 32'-j
.4*7 33'..
WELL MET. OUIMET!Francis Ouimet makes golfing history
as he makes the traditional drive which installs him as the first
American Captain of the Royal and Ancient Golf Club at St. An-
drews, Scotland. The 58-year-old Bostonian thus joins a distin-i
guished group whose members formerly have been exclusively
royalty and other world leaders. Ouimet made history once before,
in 1913, winning the National Open as a 20-year-old amateur. (NEA)
Today's Games
Brooklyn at Boston (T-N).
Chicago at Pittsburgh New York at Philadelphia (N).
St. Louis at Cincinnati (N),
PIGSKIN PREVIEW. ...No. 7
Southwest Conference Wide Open As Five
Teams Make Bids For Cotton Bowl Game
by
JOE W1MJAMS
Yesterday's Results
Bostori 000 201 0003 8 1
New York 200 001 0014 7 2
Nichols 10-81 and Cooper;
Jones, Koslo (10-9) and Wes-
trum.
Only Game Scheduled.
American League
TEAMS
New York
Cleveland .
Boston .
Chicago .
Detroit ,
Philadelphia
It may safely be assumed the death of 20-year-old George
tlores, due to ring injuries, is still remembered by the young
** ,le,t. w,lh, n "'nt child. Everybody else around here
seems to have forgotten the fatal prise fight of Aug. 3v.
-Zk V'ere JW11 the Governor would wait until the tar*\vhSSSE2
Sh^6..11*?. comP,leted thpir investigation before deciding st ,',>
-HmJ n,he(S'lUa^nalled for furtner *ctin- has been semi, St# LUis '
ar^niv,VT,the PTO** hand-picked men courageous!, !
S^SLS^SSST!, La11 blame ior tna's a11 the tauffy into i
EiS 2? dewth amn"d to an Investigation of the
boxing commission by the boxing commission.
rWdW^niTif *iL,au,t A" the com"ilssion rules had been
th? hoTh'dA T'Uh ILfMJH?t the Governor said the day
killed .hilf. Kra8,c th ,ng As a matter oi fact. fores wasn't
W 92SHS SLall: ?e bumDed his head ^en he fell
VSSiUt^SSS^, ngl Iike tnat hapPen l0 People in a
t. i, S. i ,etverv day in the week. It was probably! ust as well
Won Lost Pet.
93 55 .628
59
59
72
78
83
90
98
92
87
77
71
67
58
.49
.6*9
.596
517
.471
.447
.392
.333
G.B.
~tVt
5
16'.
mi
27
35
43
Are we being told now that this case Is
the i
Today's Games
Boston at Washington.
Cleveland at Chicago (N).
Detroit at St. Louis (N).
Philadelphia at New fork.
Yesterday's Results
OPEN DATE
Seventh of a series of Intersec-
tlonal college football roundups
, By HARRY GRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor
AUSTIN, Tex. Sept. 25 (NEA)
Football stampedes into the
wild and woolly Southwest Con-
ference this season with all stops
wide open. No fewer than five
teams are picked by pundits to
wind up with the league laurel.
Texas. Texas A. and M. and
Baylor are the top choices with
Texas Christian and Southern
Methodist standing better than
an outside chance. The latter two
are feared by every outfit on
their schedules, but hardly re-
spected as first-line contenders.
Arkansas, the only non-Texan
member, and Rice, manned by
Inexperienced sophomores, bring
up the rear.
Besides meeting each other In
what should turn out to be the
maddest scramble for the Cotton
Bowl bid in years, members of
the conference are faced with
the most hair-raising intersec-
tlonal schedule they've ever
known.
pick as can be made to repeat as
champion. The Longhorns still
boast Byron Towruend, Bobby
Dillon. Gib Dawson. Bob Raley
and Dick Ochoa, all fine runners
a situation well suited to the
spllt-T offense installed by new
Coach Ed Price. T. Jones is ade-
quate at throwing.
Defensively, Texas is good as
ever. Don Menasco and Dillon
are tough as any to get by. All-
McFadin will be
Fight Dope
every
DoJD1r0rn!Se,SaanSfed S*. H?" comml">on's statement thaT
possible precaution was taken, that there wasn't the sllen
evidence of neglect, that his commission has full established Us
silence from th.at4S.hWhat we are bein* told ln the continuing
..lrom the Albany mansion, then we've gone far enirch
oer tnjs was t. V__,,__,.
CLEVELAND, Sept 25 (UP)
Track star Harrison Dillard has
third such death in 19 months in New York
THIS MAKES IT EASIER TO TAKE.
.inJUl.K0/ easy ior me t0 wrl,e unfavorably of the commis-
kTwn3 S0 a"m" Atf** **"*, oyne of whom Uve
.JSS S r&S1 ** nTdon'a good jobaU I
rprofect it**" *?ed bUt mUSt ",sist not enou*h was done
of
I particularly condemn
the medical
the commission's ready acceptance
explanation that the boys death was due en!
Tm , conqueror and hard puncher n Roger Donohue This
nrwhere common sense should have ruled Of what value are
Weal aminations If they fall to give
especially
ffl mn^ns^n1 Tth,e-vTauTc"* ''"' sawie
* S asift saw sMtss&
among medical men (I've
probably meet
tili a fr'endly sparring match
flivf'-lrS' ,herP. is dlsaKrecment *
ouSly wounded the instant he was hit on the la* U was not
dSkaSeJ.1 h8d W8tChed 3 fiRhter 'ito the- arms}
decided to trade in his track
shoes for a pair of polished bro-
gans. Dillard the 100-meter
dash champion in the 1948 Olym-
pic Games- -saya he's decided to
devote all his time to becoming
one of the boxing commissioners
of Cleveland. The AAU had told
Dillard that he would have to
hang up his spikes if he wanted
to stay on as a commissioner.
In New York, matchmaker Al
Welll is mulling over a rematch
between lightweight Eddie Com-
po and welterv. eight Chico Ve-
Jar. Compo picked up a split de-
cision in a 10-round bout at Ma-
dison Square Garden Saturday
night. The loss snapped Vejar's
string of 32 consecutive victories.
Most of the fans booed the deci-
sion. The United Press favored
Vejar, seven rounds to three.
Two of the slickest glovemen
around featherweights Willie
Pep and Bandy Saddlerare get-
ting set to enter the fourth stan-
za of their bitter feud. So far,
Saddler holds a two-to-one edge
in their title brawls. And Cham-
pion Saddler says he'll knock Pep
so cold ln this Wednesday's bout
at the Polo Grounds ln New York,
that there'll be no question of his
supremacy. Right now, the odds-
makers agree with Saddler (at
2-to-l).
Texas carded Kentucky and
North Carolina at home. Oklaho-
ma ln Dallas and makes a trip to
Purdue. A. and M. has UCLA on
the Coast and Oklahoma at Col-
lege Station. Baylor met Hous-
ton away, travels to powerful
Tulane and weicomes the ever-
threatening Demon Deacons of
Wake Forest to Waco. Southern
Methodist Invites self-destruc-
tion against Georgia Tech, Ohio
State and Notre Dame on the
road and Missouri at Dallas.
Rice has Navy, Clemson and
Pittsburgh coming into the new
70,000-cipacity stadium in Hous-
ton and meets Louisiana State
at Baton Rouge. TCU's extra-cur-
ricular activities Include Kansas,
Nebraska and Southern Califor-
nia, the latter two away from
home. Arkansas listed non-back-
yard tilts with Oklahoma A. and
M., Arizona State at Tempe, San-
ta Clara and the Missouri Valley
favorite. Tulsa.
An ambitious undertaking for
the entire conference and one
which may prove its folly by tak-
ing enough starch out of the boys
to preclude naming any South-
west Conference team to the
country's top ten.
Texas Is as good as blindfolded
America Bud
missed in the line, but a fine
group of sophomores and 21
holdover lettermen constitute a
remarkable array of talent. Only
at quarterback is the Austin side
slim.
Baylor is the choice of most
southwesterners on the strength
of Larry Isbell. one of the finest
passers, sharpest runners, best
kickers and slickest T quarter-
backs ever to pick up a football.
Brother of famed Cecil Isbell of
Purdue and Green Bay, Larry Is
regarded by Coach George Sauer
as the best player he ever coach-
ed. The brush-topped magician
has Stan Williams and Harold
Rlley, two of the best ends' ln the
area, to receive his passes, and
Dick Parma, Jack Schleunlng and
Don Carpenter to help with the
running. Add Jerry Coody, a i
brilliant sophomore, stir gently
and dish up a side that might
whip any. On the deficit side is
the fact that the Bears meet
Texas and Texas A. and M. away
from home.
You can't go wrong on Texas
A. and M. The Aggies have great
running, sparked bv NEA All-
America Bob Smith at fullback.
Billy Tidwell, Yale Lary, Glenn
Llppman and Connie Magourik
make the ground threat Immense.
The two-platoon line weighs in
at over 200. Quarterback Dick
Gardemal makes the T go.
Authorities close to the situa-
tion, however, say the Maroon
and White will have to improve
their passing and aerial defense
in the throw-minde dSouthwest
loop If they plan to make new
Coach Ray George's dreams come
true. In fact. College Station's
aerial piay is so weak as to lead
one on the Inside to comment
that if A. and M. wins the con-
ference title it'll be an Indication
that there isn't a truly good team
in the league.
Dutch Meyers unconventional
spread formation at TCU calls
for a tailback who can do every-
thing but blow up the practice
balls. The Frogs have one ln 170-
pound Gil Bartosh, Inside man,
outside man, passer, faker and
pass receiver all rolled into one.
Gil Is a colorful player, but has a
bum leg, no strong line in front
of him and little help in the
backfleld.
Southern Methodist has the*
amazing Fred Bennera, Rusty
Russell, Jr., son of the coach, and
Val Joe Walker as backfleld
standouts. The line Is question-
able and the schedule forbidding.
A fast-breaking offense may sal-
vage something, but the Mus-
tangs are definitely on the out-
side looking in.
Always an enigma, Arkansas
has tremendous manpower, lacks
experience. Jim Rlnehart or
Ralph Trolllet must prove a pass-
er to get the quarterback job.
Coach Otis Douglas believes hell
have better balance and speed
than last year when the Razor-
backs wound up last. Ends Pat
Summerall and Billy Jurney are
good receivers, but Arkansas
travels a rocky path.
Jess Neely has a fine end at
Rice in Bill Howton. The rest of
the squad is a rebuilding job con-
structed mainly of- sophomores.
The Owls have a good line, but
their scheduledesigned to fill
the new stadiumpresents too
many obstacles for an inexperi-
enced eleven. Still, there's no
telling with sophomores, and
there may be surprises ln store
at Houston.
It was the only major league
game of the day.
Leo Durocher, whose Giants
have won 33 of their last 40
games and eight of their last
nine, admitted his team just had
to keep winning to stay alive and
that he is figuring on nothing
less than four straight victories.
He said he is ready to shoot
the works with his pitchers and
that his 20-game aces, Sal Maglle
and Larry Jan.sen, would each get
at least one more start.
The Dodgers meet the Braves
in four games at Boston, start-
ing with a doubleheader tonight.
Then they wind up with three ln
Philadelphia.
If they win four of those sev-
en, the Giants can't touch them
even with a sweep. If they win
three and the Giants sweep the
rest, the race will end in a tie
and will have to be decided with
a three-game playoff.
After a one-day breathing
spell the American League bat*
tiers also returned to action.
The Yankees, who need only
three wins of their final six
gamesall of them at home,
take on the troublrsome Ath-
letics today.
The Giants had to come from
behind for their dramatic victory
yesterday. Don Mueller led off
the ninth with a single and
pinch-hitter Bill Rigney sacri-
ficed. Ray Noble failed as a
pinch-hitter, popping up but Ed-
die Stanky drote the first pitch
down the third base line.
Sibby Slstl deflected the ball
but couldn't handle it and pinch-
runner Davey Williams streaked
in with the winning tally.
Dave Koslo. who pitched three
and one-third scoreless relief In-
nings, gained his tenth victory
by beating rookie Chet Nichols
who had the better of it until the
fatal ninth.
They Had To Call Out The Cops
To Tell Frick Of His Election
BY NED BROWN
NEA Special Correspondent
NEXT: Pacific Coast.
Playground
Sports
RED TANK AND PARASO
LEAGUE STANDINGS (2nd half)
TEAMS Won Lost Pet.
Victor-5....... 5 1 .833
Cyclonia........ 4 t .647
Lake View...... 8 4 .333
Pico.......... .IN
'
WHY DID THE DOCTOR WALK OUT?
KIDNEYS
ACIDS
^ Don ktSm and Vfeter
Wreck Hair and folp!
fan, water and wind gang; up on you-mak
hair dry, anruly.,.tcalp parched, flaky. But
not when you make a daily habit of the fa-
moiu Vitalu "60-Socond Workout."
MUST
(LEAN
OUT
Tour body cierna out exreta Adda
nd polaonou* win,. | )our Woo4
thru 9 million tiny delicate Kidney tubei
or fllten. Poisons In the Kidneys of
Bisdder msy make you suffer from
mmg. cloudy urine, Oeltlns; up Nljhti.
Nervousness, I Pslns, Circles Under
?S Backache. Achina Joints. Acidity
or burning; passages. Cyitex, now lm.
ported from the U.S.A., starts working
promptly, helps make you feel Younger
stronger, better In I ways: 1. Helps
four kidneys clsan out poisonous acids.
I. l.ontbats germs In the urinary system.
Soothes and calms Irritated tissues,
i*>*f rf o" b?en a "afactory explanation of why the
Medical Advisory Board, appointed by the Legislature In '48 was
permitted to disintegrate from nine to two. Some resigned others
-S2. r,eaPPH?tinent- D'- ^ank Ferlaino. original chairman
fha.ffhlack f. c?-0peratlon and obstruction-sin. Others pro-'
iif, -he co,"11*810"5 -erniw lack of interest. It was Dr Fer-
vSIS, W k'1' "jested that a fighter who had suffered a
knockout should not be allowed to fight again for six o-eight KJS WV'SSiaS9
weeks. o " ^sa how nnlokrr m. h.iD
wr,^.5"! dle wagan: the onIv salaried member of the
commission, declares his board co-operated with the MAB "inn
per cent." Why then did seven of the^orlginal niembershlrf ouit?
Why. specifically, was Dr. Ferlalno's advice about knVko,,t
fighters ignored ln the case of Flores? Arid wasn't this ?utrJrr?
of*the MAB a matter which should have propel concernedItha
Governor himself? It had to be something inore an mere co?
tacidence that all these doctors, who were so eager to erect
additional prize-ring safeguards, walked out on the commission
* 'n Yi "1"" rrff dleJ ur*ed "^ Governor to institute
?h,n :iS VhvlfL8allon That need is more compelling now
th n ever The boxing commission dirt not conduct an invest a
irfnirl^ ,,Was in e"ect a whitewash. Meanwhile, the ring 8as
SSfcw h'?\ rematns a death traP' balte ^ean^t 'uTorlKt V' ^ ^ ""^ ""^
THEREJs
ALWAV5
ROOM
FOR ONE
MORE
EZA.
FEEL the difference
in your scalp
W seconds' brisk mastsge with
stimnUtins Vitalia and you REI,
ths difference ln your scalp-pre-
vent dryness, rout embsr-
tassing, flaky dandruff.
Wlafe
Pwsnsie/ .Ywtel Upm.
SO th* difference
In your hoirl
Then 10 seconds to eomb ana* yaw
SEE the difference la your hair-
far handsomer, eealtkver-lookiag.
neatly groomed. Gst settle
ef VitolU today.
and the
"60-S#cond
Woricouf"
-.. rUi c-m tU.c tan, ugniex-bodlea
VITALI8 HAIS CREAM
Olves your hair that CLBAN-OBOOMXD LOOK.
Victor-5 upped their lead to
two games by defeating Cyclonia
last night before 200 fans ln the
Paraso Basketball League by the
score of 59 to 28.
Cyclonia Jumped Into a quick
four-point lead ln the first quar-
ter, but Victor fought back in the
second quarter to pull away by
ten points. And form then on Cy-
clonia could bearly get near the
basket. >
Scott accounted for, 25 points
during the time he was in the
game while for the losers it was
Cummings with 11.
In the secono game of the eve-
ning Pico, who hasn't won a
game for the whole second half
upset Lake View ln a well played
game, 52 to SI.
During the first period Gooden
of Lake View found the range
and sank three field goals pacing
his team ln the first quarter a-
head by three points. The score
being 12 to S. The second quarter
however saw both teams getting
18 points, as Alder. Pico's center,
sank basket attain and again to
pull within thiee points of Lake
view by the end of the half. 30
to 27. The third quarter saw Lake
View pulling away again and the
score standing at the end of this
quarter 43 to 37.
In the final quarter of play, Al-
der became hot consistently hit-
ting the basket from close ln,
and at the final blast the score
stood 82 to 51 in favor of Pico.
Alder of Pico was high scorer
with 23 point* while Gooden with
22 point* did most of the scoring
for Lake View.
Seore by Quarters
Lake View 12 30 43 51
Pico 9 27 87 62
Can't Lea*
INDIANAPOLIS. (UP) Mary
Lynn Davit, 18, took a chanca on
an automatic washing machine
and won. Two days later, the
ticket she held on a new car paid
off.
NEW YORK, Sept. 25 (NEA)
Everybody's doing it! Doln' what?
Congratulating Ford. Frlck on his
election to the office of High
Commissioner of Organized Base-
ball. But it seems to me they're
all off base. Instead of congrat-
ulating Frick on getting the job,
It should be vice versa.
Bad news travels fast, they say,
but good news
takes the long
detour; they had
to call out the
cops to run
down Frlck and
break the news
to him of his
election to the
seven-year term
at a yearly sti-
pend of 65
grand.
When Warren
Giles, president
of the Clncinna-
Ford Frlck tl Reds, the ster-
ling sportsman whose magnani-
mous action resulted ln Frick's
election, tried to telephone the
new commissioner at his home,
there was no answer He was re-
turning from the funeral of- Um-
pire Klem in Miami. So Charley
Segar, former colleague of Frick's
as a sports writer and now head
of the National League Service
Bureau, notified the Bronxvllle
police department to apprehend
Ford and Incarcerate him in the
nearest telephone booth to hear
the good news.
When seized, he was subjected
to a round robin series of con-
gratulations from Giles and the
rest of the club owners. They
took turns at the phone to pour
forth their- good wishes.
CLOSELY LINKED WITH
BASEBALL
Ford Christopher Friek has
been closely associated with
Mseball all his adult life to date.
Born Dec. 10,1804 on a farm hard
by Wawaka, Ind., he played ball
as a Hoosler lad, and when be en-
tered DePauw University at
Oreencastle ln his native atate,
played on the college team.
In 1016 Frlck played first base
for the Walsenburg semi-pro
team in Colorado, and when the
season was over he took a job
teaching English at Colorado
College. He took time out to work
with the War Department's Re-
habilitation Division and after
World War I entered the news-
aper profession as sports writer
or the Rocky Mountain News.
In 1010, Ford came to New York
to work as a top flight baseball
reporter, and later combined a
dally radio sports broadcast with
his newspaper duties. In line of
duty he hobnobed with baseball
ale running the gamut from
Commissioner through
league presidents, managers,
players, umpires down to the bat
boys. He made a thorough study
of baseball and baseball people
even fans.
smaller field of ice, either, but ht
is what you call moderate in that,
as in other things.
Ford and Eleanor Frick have
one son, a Rhodes scholar now
engaged ln civilian work for the
Army in Washington; and two
grandchildren.
Ford Is still one of the boys
among sports writers, and we who
have played and worked with him
for more than three decades
know he'll make good ln his new
job.
Let Us Spray
NIAJWIC, HI. (UP) Church
members had to spray the Niantlc
Methodist church with DDT re-
cently to permit Sunday mornine
services to be held. A swarm of
bees lodged over a window out-
side the church and one Sunday
forced the congregation to flee.
Men put on protective clothing
and removed the swarm, then
sprayed the church with DDT.
Gifts
MAM IT
SHEAFFERS
Tfiot important occasion w be bo*
umimbofd with o g* of Sheaffer.
Nothing will provide moro uteful, year
in-yoar-out nroymont. Wo feomaw
completo rango of colors, styles and
prko*.
RESEMBLES.JUDGE LANDIS
Today, at 86, Ford Frick bears
a striking resemblance to the late
Judge Kenesaw Mountain Lan-
dls. the man for whom the Job of
baseball commissioner was \ cre-
ated. But the resemblance is
purely physical. He has the lean
face, shock of grayish hair and
serious meln of the old "Jedge."
but he Is not as fiery or expioalve.
He stands six feet tall, Is an en-
ergetic and determined worker,
and has the faculty of seeing
both aides of an argument.
Of Swiss descent, he has a
fondness for the Scotch ice game
of curling, a game where the
competitors use a broom to sweep
a biscuit-like iron along a sheet
of Ice toward a goal or mark. It's
not a strenuous game. Frick Is
sot averse to a little Scotch on a
Trlyasaw" Desk W
a Vie
rANAMA:
Casa Saldo Joyera
Uavoria Predaao Novedades Minina
La Oficina Moderna Beaches y Herrera
Servicie Lewis.
COLON:
Jotia Saraay.
>: CA. ATLAS a. a.
Hi
MPlft
*9i
Cutlam Stop, than apply
aMIy artasaili Cunean Qtolaia*. Tato
worlo-knowe ccenkinaUoa h aeuslly aso
irllhafr..!,) Hay I
Oto* ttoay at your I
enastar*.
CUTICURA
I
bwbbTI bobos


fUESDAT. SEPTEMBER M, 1M1
tfl PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAB NIWWAPBi
mmSm
m
EAGI MINI
Texas Most Impressive Major Team That Has Opened Season}
Tennessee, Slated To Open
Saturday, Still Rated No. 1
By LEO H. PETERSEN
,** United Pre Sport* Editor
NEW YORK, Sept 24. Of the major teams
which have opened their season, the University of
Texas Longhoms were the most impressive yester-
day in the first weekly United Press ratings for
1951.
Although the 35 outstanding
coaches who make -up the rating
board still picked Tennessee,
which doesn't open 1U season un-
til Saturday, as the nation's No. 1
team, Texas rated a dose second.
Tennessee, which face Missis-
sippi Statathe only team to de-
feat'the Vols last seasonin its
opener Saturday, received 23 first
place votes and a total of 288
points, but Texas, although
drawing, only four first place
votes, wound up with 235 points
for second place. Points are
awarded on the basis of 10 for a
first place vote, nine for a sec-
ond and so on down to one for a
tenth.
Texas was rated .no batter
than 13th in the pre-seaeon
ratings, but limbed up 11
notches on the strength of its
7 to 6 victory over Kentucky at
Austin Saturday. Kentucky,
ranked eighth in the pre-sea-
aen ratings, heM that spot in
the flr%t weekly ratings despite
its defeat.
California, which scored an
impressive 34 to 0 triumph over
Santa Clara, was rated third with
a total of 222 points, although re-
ceiving only one first place vote.
Th_ Golden Bears were fourth In
thsfpre-season ratings.
Rounding out the top 10 teams
In order after the first big week
of firing on the collegiate grid-
irons, were Ohio State. Michigan
State, Texas A. M.. Kentucky,
Washington and Illinois.
Of those top 10, all have open-
ed their season except Tennes-
see Oklahoma, Ohio State and
Illinois.
Michigan State, a 6 to 0 victor
over Oregon State Saturday, re-
ceived three first place votes, as
did Ohio 8tate. Alabama, rated
11th, was the only other team to
get a first place ballot.
Despite Ms victory, Michigan
SUte dropped from fourth
place In the pre-aeesen rat-
ings, to sixth place.
Texas'A. & M was a newcomer
to the top 10, having ranked 11th
In the pre-season balloting. Ala-
bama and Notre Dame dropped
out of the top 10 pre-season .rat-
ings to make room for Texas and
the Texas Aggies in the first
weekly balloting.
In all, 41 teams received votes
from the coaches.
The roaches from whose bal-
lots thfe ratings are compiled are:
EAST ,
Eddie Erdelatx, Navy; Hermn
Hlckman, Tale; George (Lefty)
James, Cornell; Little, Columbia
Sad George Munger, Penruylva-
la.
MIDLANDS
Don Faurot, Missouri. William
Glassford, Nebraska; J. V. Bikes,
Kansas; Jennings Whltworth,
Oklahoma A. A- M. and Bud Wil-
kinson, Oklahoma.
MIDWEST
Ry- Elliot, Illinois; Stu Hol-
comb, Purdue; Frank Leahy, No-
tre Dame; Clarence Munn. Mich-
igan State and Ivan Williamson,
Wisconsin.
PACIFIC COAST
Forrest Evashevskl. Washing-
ton State; Richard Gallagher,
Santa Clara; Jess HU. Southern
California; Howie Odell, Wash-
ington and Lveme Taylor, Ore-
gon State.
ROCKIES
Charles Atkinson. Brigham
Young; John Baker, Denver;
Jack Curtice, Utah; Dudley De-
groot. New Mexico and Bowden
wyatt, Wyoming.
SOUTH
Paul Bryant. Kentucky; Andy
Gi ..4U30B, Miami: Frank How-
ard, Clemson; Robert Neyland,
Tennessee and Carl Snavely,
North Carolina.
SOUTHWEST
Ray Oeorge, Texas A. 4i M ; Leo
Meyer, Texas Christian; Edwin
Price, Texas; H. N. Russell, Sou-
thern Methodist and George
Sauer, Baylor. '
Pete Arango, Archie Byrne,
Monzo Lead In Medal Play
Pete Arango, Archie Byrne, and
M. Monzo snowed the way over
the week end in the nrst 18 holes
of the Carta Vieja medal play
tournament at the Panama Golf
Club.
Arango topped the first night
with a net 89 while Johnny Mac-
Murray had low gross with a 70,
two under par. Johnnys plus
handicap of three, however, gave
him a 7$ In the net listings.
Byrne's 80-128 earned him
the net prize In the second flight
and a tie for low gross with Rene
Estripeaut.
Monao bad a 87 net In the third
brecket but low gross honors here
went to Manuel Guardia V. with
an even 90.
The final 18 will be played next
wee end.
The scores:
9 HANDICAPFIRST FLIGHT
Pete Arango .... .. 78- 969
D. O. Westman .... 78- 870
Capt. D. Starrett.... 74- 371
E. de la Guardia III.. 78- 771
Gabriel Gallndo .... 80- 778
Rey Valds......'.. 77- 473
Jim Ridge........ 78- 573
J. MacMurray (plus). 70- 873
Dick Dehllnger..... 78- 474
Earl Unruh........ 84- 975
C. H. MacMurray. .. 78-175
Erasmo de la Guardia 81- 477
T.A. Cllsbee........ 89- 577
Ral Arango "N .. .. 88- 977
R. M. Arlas E..... 79- 277
P. W. Baumgardner.. 87- 978
L. W. Watson, Jr..... 88- 979
L. Martini........ 84-579
H. W. Mitten. Jr..... 80- 179
Max Heurtematte. .. 87- 780
Bob Novey........ 89-881
E.'S. Westman. .... 88-581
R. Motta........ 91- 982
G J. de la Guardia .. 87- 582
Bob Lwler ?..... 90- 884
11-17 HANDICAPND FLIGHT
A. L. Bvrne...... 80-1288
R. Estripeaut.. .. .. 80-1189
C. PasRodirguez .... 84-1470
R. Preciado........ 84-1371
C. Arosemena...... 90-1773
Rafael de Mena .... 87-18 74
M. Espinosa...... 84-10 74
ItBlMmgs........ 85-1174
F. J. Oeiahrdt.....a 89-1378
V.J.Matthews..... 92-1577
M. J. Moreno. Jr..... 87-1077
i Braid.......... 91-14 T
L. Chandeck...... 89-1178
A. Miranda...... 89-1178
R. Prrnett....... 91-1479
C. Campagnanl .... 90-1179
B. CaipenteT. .... 98-1779
D.Leonard....... 96-1680
P. Duran......... 9J-1781
A. d Mena...... 98-1781
F. J. Morales, Jr..... 98-1484
L. Romagosa...... 102-1785
P. Abad.......... 98-1185
F.Clement........ .190-1288
J. Valds....... .. 107-14-;93
18 HANDICAPTHIRD FLIGHT
M. Monzo........ 91-2467
Manuel Guardia V. .. 90-2169
A. O. Arias........ 98-2670
P. R. Wade........ 94-2272
R. E. Arias........ 99-2873
L. C. Callaway. Jr. .. 98-1875
R. Gleichman.. 99-2079
L. Monzo........ 102-2478
W. A. Daniels...... 98-1880
Roberto Estripeaut .. 105-2679
A. Carrizo V....... 98-1890
Joe Burgoon...... 108-2286
J. Palm.......... 107-2483

Pressure Football.....Wo. I
Pressure Tactics Expp:ded Into Football Scandal
When Wi?iiam& Mary Went After Big-Time Money
| The INSIDE
Story On
By HARRY GRATSON
NEA Sports Editor
WHXIAMSBURG, Va Sept. 25
(NEA) Attempting to keep up
with the college football Joneses
brought about the most flagrant
abuse of all at historic William
and Mary, whose prexy, John B.
Pomfret, has Just quit because of
the ruckus. The abuse was the
alteration of preparatory school
transcripts.
Say a large and mobile tackle
or a bruising clocking back re-
quired half a credit in mathema-
tics or English. It was simply giv-
en to him somewhere along the
line between his high school prin-
cipal and the College of William
and Mary Dean of Admissions.
Several former secretaries In the
athletic department testified to
having doctored transcripts.
In justice to the administra-
tion, it must be recorded that as
far back as November, 1949, It
stopped the policy of having
transcriDts cleared to the Dean
of Admissions through the ath-
letic department. Since then
they have arrived at the Deans
fofffee with the high or prep
school seal unbroken.
Not more than a half-dozen of
these forgeries have come to
light,, and only two players
known to have been Involved re^
main in school But vou have to
wonder how long this short cut
to eligibility went on. and can't
help but suspect that there is
similar sharp practice elsewhere.
There Is ample ground for suspi-
cion.

* Prior to 1939, William and Mary
jootball was downtrodden In its
own company, opposed to such as
OuUford, Newport News Appren-
PRESSTJRE FOOTBALL: I
What's the scare on eeiiege
football in the aftermath of the
West Feint scandal? For the
answer, NEA's sports editor
takes you on a campus-by -
campus tour of the college*
where football (and the play-
ers) are big business. Here's
the first of his series of on-
the-spot repoits that give yon
the real inside story an pres-
sure footballand how it gets
that wit.
tice School and American Uni-
versity.
Enter Carl Voyles, the old Il-
linois man who had been a key
aide to Wallace Wade at Duke.'
Voyles- brought with him Reuben
N. McCray, who had coached
Tennessee Wesleyan, a junior
college.
The William and Mary Educa-
tional Foundation, made up of
alumni and friends, swung into
action. Currently heading this
contributing group Is Bob Wat-
kins, a lawyer of Newport News.
Voyles, McCray and Company
recruited in a big way. In came
such luminaries as Harvey John-
son of New Jersey, the great
place-kicking fullback now with
the professional New York Yank-
ees; tackle Marvin Bass, present
head coach; guard Buster Ram-
sey of Maryvflle, Tenn., who has
since been with the Chicago Car-
dinals, and center Tex Warring-
ton, who went on with the pros.
Fight Results
CHICAGO, Sept. 25 (UP)
Paddy DeMareo, 138, of Brook-
lyn, unanimously declaimed
Enrique Solanos, 138, of Dur-
ango. Mexico, last night in a
ten-round main event.
JOHN E. POMFRET: He ait as
prexy because of the ruckus.
In three years, little William
and Mary had beaten Dart-
mouth, Navy and Oklahoma and
tied Harvard. In 1942, the Green
Indiana were barely defeated by
the powerful North Carolina Pre-
Fllght School team, composed of
money players and college stick-
outs.
Along about ihat time, faculty
members and officers of the ad-
ministration commenced to be-
lieve that maybe football was be-
ing over-emphasized. World War
n wiped out the game at Wil-
liamsburg In 1643. Voyles moved
to Auburn, and towering Rube
McCray took over as athletic di-
rector and head coach.
The war ended, and McCray
landed tremendous OI talent.
Among his standouts were full-
back Jack Cloud, now with the
Green Bay Packers; guard Knox
Ramsey, who went from the Los
Angeles Dons to the Chicago
Cardinals, and center Tommy
Thompson, now with the chum-
pion Cleveland Browns.
When McCray assumed com-
mand, the athletic department
was $103,000 in debt, a lot of
money for this branch of an In-
stitution of this size and set-up
to be in hock.

McCray at first employed good
boys through a not-so-good
schedule. That got little. If any,
money. McCray and William and
Mary had no alternative. If they
were to remain on big time and
compete on anything approach-
ing an even basis, the schedule
had to be expanded.
Under McCray, the Green In-!
dians smacked everything In the
8tate of Virginia except lie Uni-
versity of Virginia until last au-
tumn, when they were shaded by
Virginia Military Institute in the
last couple of minutes and were
repelled by Virginia, 13-0, In their
first meeting with the Cavaliers.
But William and Mary, now a
power in the far-flung Southern
Conference, had to travel hi fast-
er company for richer returns.
The crack 1947 team went to
Birmingham's Dixie Bowl to lose
, mi**,, *m
Keenan -Dehllnger
Clash In Final
REUBEN McCRAY: He re-
signed under pressure as ceach.
The monkeying with the tran-
scripts was the result.
Rube McCray resigned under
to Arkansas by two points on i pressure on Aug. 10. President
New Year's Day of 1948. The
squad flew to Olean, N. Y.. to
combat St. Bonaventure; to the
University of Houston: to Arkan-
sas; to Michigan State, and to the
Orange Bowl to engage Miami.

Regara!ees of how tough they
were, William and Mary would go
if the money was there. And as
the pressure Increased, more and
bigger and better boys had to be
obtained.
There are less than 1000 male
undergraduates at the College of
William and Mary, the second
oldest educational institution In
the United States. The stands of
Willlamsburg's Cary Field ac-
commodate only 18,000. One
game annually Is staged at the
Richmond City 8tadlum, which
seats 28.000. The team had to
get the money on the road.
This fall's squad flies all the
way to Norman to battle mighty
Oklahoma, for example, and
squares off with Pennsylvania,
rated No. 1 In the east, at Frank-
lin Field. It meets Duke and
Virginia.
"That's like," says Moose Baas,
32, the new head coach, "a coun-
try store trying to compete with
Sears Roebuck."
McCray accomplished the job
he set out to do. He reduced the
athletic debt by roughly two-
thirdsfrom $100.000 to $30,000
in an operation that costs, with a
60-man squad, in the neighbor-
hood of $100.000 a year.

There are 48 football scholar-
shipstuition, books, found and
$15 a monthrepresenting up-
ward of $35,0OC. No part of the
receipts can be used for athletic
scholarships, so the Educational
Foundation contributes gener-
ously.
The main dilficulty, however,
was that more affluent recruit-
ing systems at larger colleges
could give the backs and linemen
better propositions. William and
Mary had to continue to get Its
share of stalwarts from Pennsyl-
vania and New Jersey. William
and Mary proselytera obviously
had to turn to what was left, in-
cluding vicious ground-gainers
and lnterferers on the academic
border line and get them in a
school demanding rather high
scholastic marks.
Pomfret followed a month later,
and the ugly William and Mary
chapter, perhaps the worst of all,
joined the long list of scandals
that have rocked the intercolle-
giate athletic world.
Tomorrow: Maryland gets 1U
football man.
Ford Frick Faces Being
Labeled National Leaguer
BY STEVE SNIDER
United Presa Sparta Writer
yP*y.0AJ8YVerle Hammock appears to be in a "twister'' a
w i w Pi1"*0 '<* bla debut at the 26th annual world's
Hampioaship rodeo in Madison Square Garden, Sept 26 through
fterybody ReaJs Classified*
NEW YORK'Sept. 25As the
first baseball man to become
commissioner. Ford Prick faces
this label in the disputes that
are bound to come: "He's a Na-
tional Leaguer."
But Ford was an American
Leaguer for seven years, too, as a
baseball writer with the Yankees
and "ghost" for literary efforts
of Miller Hugglns, Lou Gehrlg
and oft-times Babe Ruth. So he
was as much an American Leag-
uer as a National Leaguer when
he was hired by the NL as boss
of its service bureauand pres-
ident of the league a year later.
He's a fighter and in Inter-
league competitionWorld Se-
ries and especially the All-Star
Gamehe palled oat all the
steps in an effort to bring his
league victory.
He even went so far a few years
back to "order' his All-8tar team
to take the summer classic seri-
ouslyor else.
There was a time, too, when
the cry was In full swing to
"break up the Yankees" who were
romping off with pennant* and
crushing Frlcks representatives
in the world Series. Frick called
that a lot of nonsense.
"I have a great admiration and
respect for the Yankees." he said.
"Let's don't talk'about breaking
them up but let's build up our-
selves. They represent the chal-
lenge."
For the most part. Ford's re-
Slme as National League presl-
ent was a business-like job of
building from a near rock bot-
tom caused by the depression.
Money, was the big worry when
he came in as president.
Then came Dizzy Dean.
Old Diz always claimed a deci-
sion over Frica in one of base-
ball's historic disputes. It hap-
pened in 1937 alter Diz had been
called fot violation of the balk
rule. At a dinner sometime later,
Dean was quoted as saying that
Frick and Umpire George Barr
"were a couple of crooks." He
promptly was suspended.
Summoned for a hearing, Dis '
verbally denied the quotes and
was reinstated bat during the
three-and-one-half hour con-
ference at which angry voices
were heard through the looked
doors. Diz almost talked him-
self back into suspension. A
written apology was put before
him and Diz wouldn't sign.
"I didn't sign nothing," Dean
boasted after it was all over and
claimed a decision.
Frick got in a bit of hot water
with the Cleveland Indians about
the same time over a remark
about Bob Feller, then a wild
flreballer. Frick said he had
meant to report that if Feller
kept pitching the way he was,
American League hitters would
be wishing he'd been kept in the
minors for an extra yearbe-
cause Feller was winning so of-
ten.
The Indians figured Ford was
trying to tell them Feller should
have been left In the minora for
a year of seasoning and told the
National League president to
mind his own business.
"That." laid Frick. "taught me
to be a straight man In my
speeches, not a comedian."
Defending Champion Virginia
Keenan willrun up against Grace
Dehllnger, hottest golfer of late,
among the women golfers. In the
final 96-hole match of the Isth-
mian Women's Amateur cham-
pionship this coming week end
at the Panam Golf Club.
Mrs. Dehllnger defeated for-
mer Champion Ruth Lincoln, 5
and 4, to advance to the finals
and is expected to give the long-
httting Keenan lass a real tussle
for the title.
Virginia beat R. Trim, 3 and 2,
in her semifinal match. Prior to
that she had eliminated Sylvia
Carpenter, 4 and I. and Reyna
Anderson, 5 and 4. |
While all of the
On The Alleys.
wP

champion's wins have been sn-
clusive she stifl hasn't been as
impressive as Mrs. DehlingeS
Grace has waded thrpugh*the
opposition In the following ntan-
ner: C. Heurtematte, 9 and R.
Reynolds, 7 and 6. and, finally,
Mrs. Lincoln by a 5 and 4 count.
This latter was the big survlse
for the women. Although Gsace
has been hitting the ball bejter
than ever few expected her ta>get
fiast Mrs. Lincoln and nobodjjjbe-
leved she would have sucia an
easy time of it.
In the second flight, the fflaals
will be between
and T, '_
but Raya* i
Panama, Colon
'Box' Commissions
To Meet Tonight
An important meeting between
the Boxing Commissions of Pan-
am and Colon fc scheduled to be
held tonight at the Municipal
Hall beginning at 7:38.
This meeting is the result of a
report that the members of the
Colon Boxing Commission had
6one on record as stating that
ley would not recognize the
winner of the Wilfredo Hrewster-
Louis Thompson fight scheduled
for Oct. 7 as the new lightweight
champion of the Republic of
Panam.
The Colon Commission charg-
ed that the Panam Commission-
ers had completely ignored them
and failed to live up to previous
agreements that there should be
mutual consent in the matter of
national titles and championship
bouts.
The two groups are expected | 333rd Infantiy........2430
to straighten ont the mlsunder-I 4Special Troops.......2402
standing tonight and lay the 545th Cavalry........2383
groundwork for better coopera- 6 Hospital........ .. .. 2286
iion la the fature. Several other 7Corozal............2256
matters of importance will be 865th AAA Group......2246
discussed at the meeting. < 9 504th F. A. B.........2241
Last night at the Fort Kobbe
Bowling Alleys the U8ARCARIB
Bowling Tournament got off to a
torrid start
Nine teams met last night to
roll three games each for the
team championship.
First place went to the USAR-
CARD3 School team which nosed
out the defending champions
7461st AU Signal, by one pin. The
final game of the night was a
thriller with three teams fight-
ing for first place.
The School won with a team
average of 162.4. High man on
the team was Captain John Hip-
son.
Third place went to the 33rd
Infantry team, which overcame
a poor first game which left them
126 pins off the pace, to finish in
third, only seven pins behind the
victors.
Cpl. Edward Sroczyneskl of the
33rd rolled the high game of the
night with 208. Sergeant Tony
Miske of the 45th was second
with 205.
High triple was soiled by U.
Jack Owesne of the 504th Field
Artillery.
The tournament, sponsored by
Commanding General, USARCA-
RD3, General Bat hurst was under
the supervision of Lt. Col. Frank
H. Llnnell, Chief of Special Serv-
ices.
Master Sergeant Jack Llndley
was Foul Line Judge and Ser-
geant First Class Cid of the 45th
was secretary and Statistician.
The tournament will continue
on Thursday night of this week,
when the team doubles will be
played.
Last night's scores and stand-
ings:
1USARCARIB 8ch00l
2Signal.
2487
2436
d Ta
Soccer Open
Over 500 fans were on band
Sunday at the Red Tank 'Lake
View i Ball Park to witness the
Inaugural game of the 1951 soc-
cer season between Red Tank and
Union 76. The game being won
by the strong Red Tank team, 7
to 4. ;
The referee started the game
at 3:30 p.m. and before 19 min-
utes had expired T. Lee of Union
76 perforated the Red Tank de-
fense with a beautiful shot from
the penalty area to put his team
out in front 1 to 0.
Red Tank evened it up when
"Fats" Rodriguez got away to
pass Union's back line, and wheh
the goal-keeper came out to
make a play for the ball, slmpty
placed it in the right comer of
the goal.
Red Tank scored three goals
against their opponents who were
only able to score once more for
the remainder of the first half.
The score at the half was 4 to 2
in favor of Red Tank.
Beginning the second half, T.
Lee again penetrated the Red
Tank defense to score again and
15 minutes after O. de la Cruz of
Red Tank "hands" the ball In the
penalty area. Red Tank at once
resorted to changing their goal-
keeper but to no avail for A. Oso-
rlo of Union kicked a well placed
corner shot to even the score.
With the score tied and 30 min-
utes to go, Red Tank who had
three senior players In their line-
up, went on their merry way
scoring three times to cinch the
game.
True sportsmanship was dis-
played througnout the game. The
scorers for Red Tank were: O.
8anders, 3; F. Cullar. 1; A. Mon-
tana, l, and "Fats" Rodriguez, 2.
For Union, T. Lee, 2; A. Osorlo, 1,
and J. Arosemena, 1.
Next Sunday evening begin-
ning at 2:30 p.m. Union 76 will
meet Zenith, while Red Tank will
oppose the strong Chorrillo ele-
ven.
<%\r*
*>*.
**>.
'*e
*,
s.

k<7~
i*!T
<"*
"S*
*>
,*

l*"
k.^
a**"
"

..-
ase*"
+**
Make KLM Your Airline
in the Caribbean
North and South, East and West, KLM routes ever
the Caribbean measure more than sx thousand miles. Twenty
different cities are brought within hours of each other by
fast, luxurious airliners. Make KLM your airline in the
West Indies and enjoy the same fine meals and su
perb service that have made KLM famous
throughout the worW
Per fall information see:
BOTD BROTHERS. 3 "L" St. Panam
Tel. z-zees
and all approved travel agencies.
WOltD'S mil AIRUNI
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BOVAt BUTCH




TEXAS' FOOTBALL RATING GOES

I
But Tennessee
Ranked On Top
Durocher Set To
'Shoot Works'
The League's Best
(include* Yesterday's
Game*)
National league
Stan Musial, Cardinals.....35S
Richie Ashhurn. Phillies.....341
Jackie Robinson. Doder .. .334
Rov Campanella. Dodgers .. .328
Monte Irrin, Giants.......314
American League
Ferris Fain. Athletics.....-347
Orestes Mioso. White Sox.. .385
Ted Williams. Red Sox.....324
George Kelt, Tirers.......316
Johnnv Pesky. Red Sox.....314
AN INDEPENDEN^
^Sfcr r^r

Panama American
"Lei the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SIXTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1951
Air Force C/Vv/e Admits Tips
From Lithofold Topped 12 Gs
Newspapers
Face Crisis '
In Rising Costs
Home Runs
(Roth Leagues)
Ralph Kinrr. Pirates ....
Gil Hodges, Dodgers ....
Roy Campanella, Dodgers
Stan Musial. Cardinals ..
Gui Zernial. Athletics ..
Ted Williams, Red Sox ..
11
VI
.1?
30
Runs-Batted-In
(Roth Leagues)
Gus Zernial. Athletics .. ..127
Tad Williams. Red Sox .. .. 126
Monte Irrin, Giants......114
Eddie Robinson. White Sox.. 112
Sid Gordon, Braves......107
Stan Musial, Cardinals .. .. 106
Hits
(Both Leagues)
Richie Ashburn. Phillies.
Stan Musial, Cardinals .
Carl Funlln, Dodgers .. .
Alvin Dark, Giants.....
Dom DiMaggio. Red Sox.
211
202
191
18!)
187
Runs Scored
(Both Leagues)
Ralph Kiner, Pirates...... 123
Stan Musial, Cardinals .. .. 122
Gil Hodges, Dodgers ..... 113
Orestes Mioso, White Sox.. Ill
Dominic DiMaggio, Red Sox. Ill
(SPORTS PAGES: 8 & 9)
Ex-Convict Curiey
Bids For Fifth Term
As Mayor Of Boston
BOSTON, Sept. 25 (UP)
James Michael Cu r 1 e y, the
"Klngfish of Massachusetts," fac-
es his 30th election today and It
may be the last for the aging vet-
eran who has known only the po-
litical battlefield In his 76 years.
The last of the nation's old-
time big city political bosses, par-
doned by President Truman for
two Federal crimes. Curiey is
making an all-out bid to return
to public Ufe as mayor of Boston
for the. fifth time.
The odds were against the co-
lorful campaigner with the gold-
en voice, but many times in the
past he has welded his once-
powerful machine together to
upset the dopesters.
"King James" is one of four
men running for th mayoralty.
The other three are incumbent
John B. Hynes who whipped
Curiey in 1949, former Police
Commissioner Joseph F. Timllty,
and little-known Thomas J. O'-
Brien.
Curiey. confident as he ever
has been, predicts he'll win hands
down. His campaign, and those
of the other candidates, has
contained few strong accusations
ad scarcely any mud-sllnging.
Tne elderly orator, described
many times by some of his ene-
mies as a man who could talk a
bird out of a tree if he so desired,
has based his campaign on this
logan "Curiey man of hon-
or."
Curiey was convicted in 1903
lor Impersonating another man
m a Civil Service examination
and In 1946 for mall fraud.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 25 (UP)
Charles B. Moling testified
yesterday he received $12,100 in
loans and numerous and hand-
some gifts from representatives
of the Lithofold Corp., and a
New York printing firm while
he was a civilian Air Force of-
ficial.
Chairman Clyde R. Hoey, D.,
N. C. of the permanent Sen-
ate Investigating; committee,
promptly told Moling that his
conduct was "highly improper."
Moling left the Air Force last
March after 30 years service to
take a $25,0O0-a-year job as
Lithofold's eastern division sales
manager.
He received $6.400 a year In
the Air Force job.
James B. E. Olson, recently-
fired New York Internal Re- ,
venue official, followed Moling |
to the stand and acknowledged ;
(hat he received $5,800 from
Lithofold In 1949-50 for promot-
ing the company's business. I
Olson said he encouraged In-
dUltrlal firms to give printing
contracts to Lithofold.
As a result of revelations made
since the Inquiry started, Hoey
disclosed the committee is ex- j
amining all records of Lltho-1
fold's present contracts with the i
overnment. Lithofold Treasurer
lomer W. Stanhope testified
last week that the firm expects
to do $2.186,657 in government
business this year and $1,818,400
in "commercial" work.
After hearing Moling and
Olson, the committee met in
closed session to consider Sen-
ate demands that it examine
the income tax returns of
Democratic National \hair-
man William M. Boyle, Jr., and
his former law partner, Max
Siskind.
The committee, which Is In-
vestigating charges that Boyle
helped get RFC loans for Litho-
fold. has heard reports that
Siskind paid $100,000 to Boyle
In periodic installments for
Boyle's share of the partner-
ship's assets and good will.
Sen. Richard M. Nixon, R
Calif., said It Is Imperative that
the committee get Boyle's In-
come tax returns to throw more
light on the "transaction." He
and other Republicans want
proof the partnership was dis-
solved and that the $100,000 was
a legitimate payment.
Hoev said the committee plans
to call Sisking on Wednesday
and Boyle on Thursday as it
winds up Its Investigation of
Lithofold's $645,000 In RFC I
loans.
He said the committee will!
hear Republican National Chair-
man Guy G. Gabrielson "at the
earliest possible date."
Much to t he Democra's I
glee, Gabrielson acknowledged
Saturday that he has been
contacting the RFC on behalf
of Carthage HydrocoL Inc., a
firm he still heads. Gabrielson
denied any wrong-doing but
that failed to still Republican
demands that he step out as
GOP chairman.
Moling, who formerly was In
charge of publications in the
office of the Air Force's deputy
chief of staff for materiel, testi-
fied that he received loans
totaling $6,100 from Robert A.
Blauner. son of the Lithofold
president. He emphasized that
young Blauner was his "best
friend."
Moling also said that Ben
Grossman, representative of
Laurel Printing Co., New York,
arranged from him to borrow
$6.000 in January, 1950, from an
attorney named Frederick Weis-
ler. He said he received the
loan through Grossman al-
though he had "no security."
Moling also acknowledged re-
ceiving a television set, movie
camera and costume Jewelry for
his wife, and whisky, cigars and
candy from the younger Blaun-
er. He said Blauner had taken
him twice to New York World
Series baseball games. He also
acknowledged receiving gifts
(NBA Telephoto)
TEXAS TRIO Walton Fowler, 12, (left) Jodell Golden. 13,
and Don Monroe 'right), also 12, strike this almost formal
pose after becoming famous. The three Dalhart. Texas, lads
picked up a $33.000 chunk of normal uranium, raw material
for the atom bomb, while playing "explorer."
Rape Trial Opens In CZ
Pigtail Snip May
Net $110,000
For Teen-Ager
A chocolate eclair won't pay for
a pigtail...
Mrs. O. Edmund Cook of Mad-
ison, Illinois, thinks it's worth a
lot more than that.
Mrs. Cook says her seven-year-
old daughter had beautiful hair
.. .that it had never been cut...
and reached all the way down her
back. And then they stopped in
for dinner at the restaurant of
Roy Bowman of East St. Louis,
Illinois.
The mother says Bowman
whipped out a scissors and snip-
ped the pigtail from the child's
head. He tried to make amends
with a chocolate eclair, but Mrs.
Cook said It wouldn't do. She
went Into court... demanding
$110.000 damages for the Im-
promptu haircut.
That would buy a lot of eclairs.
Ezeklel Labiosa. 49, charged
with raping a 13-year-old Pana-
manian girl, went on trial In the
District Court at Ancon today.
Five witnesses were called this
morning after the jury was chos-
en and the case was recessed un-
til two this afternoon.
Labiosa, an American employ-
ed as guard with the Army's
Stock Control and Storage
Branch In Balboa, did not take
the stand. He Is married and the
father of four children.
The 13-year-old girl did not
appear in court this morning but
Acting District'Attorney Rowland
K. Hazard said she would be
brought in this afternoon.
Hazard told the court that the
girl charges the defendant with
raping her on the morning of
July 4.
8he claims the defendant pick-
ed her up in Panama City by of-
fering her employment m a
friend's home but that he drove
her instead to an Isolated spot
between Diablo Road and Gall-
lard Highway, known as the Na-
vy 300 area.
There she claims he raped her
in the front seat of the car.
In struggling out of the car.
Hazard said, she lost one of her
shoes and then walked out to the
highway barefooted.
She was found later by Traffic
Officer Eldon L. Phelan.
She was just standing there
crying.
Dr. Joel' Shrager of Gorgas
Hospital testified that his exam-
ination of the girl that after-
noon showed that she had bad
sexual Intercourse. He said there
was no evidence of blood and
that there was only a minor
condition of swelling.
The Jury, which was Impanel-
ed at 9:30 this morning, consist-
ed of one woman, Doris C. Chan,
of the Schools Division.' and the
following 11 men: Alton P. White
and John B. Corliss of the Dredg-
ing Division, Selmer O. Kivfe,
Hospitals and Clinics. Arthur N.
Asad. Motor Transportation, Fred
J. Bauman, Building, J>aul Bad-
onsky. Engineering. Harry Ak-
ers. P.R.R.-Railroad Division, Ge-
rard E. Audy, Industrial Bureau,
Eugene I. Askew, Quarantine.
Harland V. Howard, Electrical
and Herschel Gandy. Building.
from other firms, but "nothing
of value."
Stressing his personal rela-
tionship with Blauner, be said
he lent Blsuner small sums
from time to time.
Olson testified that he re-
ceived $750 a month from Litho-
fold for soliciting printing busi-
ness while he was a* federal of-
ficial. He said he had a "verbal
contract" with the company and
collected $3,250 in 1949 and $2,-
600 in 1950.
To promote the company's
business, he said, he made two
telephone calls to firms which
were subject to inspection by
him In his federal post. He said
He called the Rupper Brewery
Co., In July or August, 1949, and
Austin Nichols Co., liquor Im-
porters, In Sept. or Oct. 1949.
Olson said both had called
for competitive bids for print-
ing work and he told them he
would "appreciate" any business
they might throw Lithofold's
way, provided Its bids met their
demands.
The committee questioned Ol-
son only briefly and summoned
him to return tomorrow.
As Moling finished his testi-
mony, Hoey criticized him se-
verely for his associations with
private firms while In a federal
post.
"I want to make It clear,"
Hoey said, "that this commit-
tee regards It as highly Improper
for people In the government
to receive loans or gratuities or
have outside business dealings
with people who have business
with the government."
Sen. Lodge Favors
Ike For President
NEW YORK, Sept. 25. (UP).
Senator Henry Cabot Lodge
said today that he strongly
favors General Dwlght Elsenho-
wer for president, but Is not
seeking to line up delegates for
the general at the 1952 Repub-
lican convention.
He said "I shall not seek
to Interfere in any contest for
delegate either In Massaehus-
sets or In any other state."
Construction Strike
Ends At Oak Ridge
OAK RIDGE. Sept. 25 (UP)
Wildcat strikers today agreed
to end a two day construction
walkout which shut down a
secret atomic project here and
slowed down building work on
other A-Bomb production facili-
ties.
Government sources confirm-
ed the settlement of terms which
were not disclosed, but doubted
that the back-to-work move-
ment would start before to-
morrow.
Wasp Needles Him
Into Fist Fight
MEMPHIS. Tenn. (UP) A
wasp was blamed for the fight
between two men. sending one to
the hospital, the other to Jail.
Sam coleman and L. C. McCall
were working on opposite sides
of a wall, knocking down a
house. The wasp stung McCall
who slapped at the Insect, and let
loose a barrage of profanity.
Coleman thought McCall was
cursing him and smacked at his
co-worker with a crowbar. ,
Iran Government Orders
British Technicians Out
TEHERAN, Sept. 25 (UP)
The Iranian Government has
oroered tht 300 British techni-
cians remaining, at the vast
Abadan oil refinery to leave
Iran by Oct. 2.
Iranian Vice-Premier Hosseln
Fateml said today that Iran
would np longer consider the
employment of anv member.-, of
the refinery's British staff.
Onlv yesterday the remain-
In" Anglo-Iranian OH Company
technicians were offered Indivi-
d."Sl contracts with the new Na-
tional Iranian OH Company.
In Lcndon the British Foreign
Cffice would not comment on
today's expulsion threat, but re-
called Prime Minister Clement
Attlee's pledge In the House of
Commons that Britain would
stay on at Abadan, even If It
became necessary to use force.
Iranian proposals for the op-
eration of the Abadan refinery
with British technicians have
twice been turned down by
Britain as unacceptable.
The British have insisted on
a mass contract for the techni-
cians, with provision for a Brit-
ish general manager.
Britain has served notice that
}t will protect the Uves of Brit-
ish technicians in Iran.
A fleet of 10 British warship,
Including the crusler Mauritius
and four heavy deefroyers, art
Remaining
Of Country
standing by In the Persian Gulf
off Abadan.
Paratroopers In the Sues Ca-
nal Zone and on Cyprus Island
also are prepared to go to the
aid of the Britons If necessary.
The Britons remaining in
Abadan have been leading a day
to day existence in the sprawl-
ing refinery. Their wives, fa-
milies and household goods were
sent pack to Britain months
ago.
Meanwhile in Iran's parlla-
ment. before Premier Mohamad
Mossadegh seat the expulsion
threat to the British techni-
cians, opposition deputy Jamal
Emaml charged
ing towards Communism.1'
After Emaml spoke Mossadegh
tried vainly to .get a confidence
vote. This wus the fifth succes-
sive time he has been defeated
for lack of a quorum.
Emsmi created a Parliament-
ary furore by declaring:
"We nationalized our oil In or-
der to .secure a higher Income
to eradicate Communism from
thif. country.
But instead not only did we
get no more Income, but the
country la stampeding towards
Communism.
He charged, without elabora-
tion, that .the government is
that Moesa- placing, funds at the disposal of
deghs government U "stamped-the Communists, and declared
that Radio Moscow had praised
Mossadegh as a patriot.
"Well gentlemen, you know
what it is to be considered a
patriot by the Soviet Union,'
said Emaml.
Reliable sources reported pro-
gress In the Iranian-Russian
trade talks on a new and larger
baiter agreement to counteract.
tlie "economic" crackdown by
Britain.
Britain suspended exports of
certain "scarce" materials to
Iran following the breakdown of
negotiations.
The sources said that today's
trade talks centered on the
quotas of goods to be exchanged
under the proposed agreement.
FIVE CENTS ST. LOUIS, Sept. 25 (UP)
Newspapers must either raise
their advertising and circulation
rates or find some way to cut
costs, Fred V. Gardner, head of
a Milwaukee firm- of business
consultants, told the Institute of
Newspaper Controllers and fin-
ance officers here today.
He said newspaper profit per-
centages are much lower than
those In IndusUy In general.
This year the break even point
in the newspaper Industry Is a-
bout 85 per cent of I950'.s Income,
while in other industries the
figur Is from 55 per cent to 60
per cent.
The break even point Is the a-
mount of Income that must be
accumulated before a percentage
of profit Is realized.
Gardner blamed the newspa-
pers' plight, on the fact that It
was difficult for them to raise
their advertising and circulation
rates to keep with rising costs.
RP, CZ Medicos
Mapping Program
For 400 Surgeons

Dr. Jaime de la Guardia, mem-
ber of the Board of Governors of
the American College of Sur-
geons, was chiefly responsible
ior having the first secOorial
meeting of (he College- ever to
be held outside of the United
States and Canada, scheduled for
El Panama Hotel next Jan. 18.
17 and 18.
For the purpose of arranging
in detail the plans of this forth-
coming meeting, the American
College of Surgeons, through Its
Assistant Director, Dr. H. P.
Saunders, appointed Dr. de la
Guardia as Chairman of a com-
mittee to be In charge of all local
arrangements for meeting, and
Dr. A. Prez venero, Fellow of the
American College of Surgeons as
Secretary.
In order not to restrict the
committee to members of the
College alone. Dr. de la Guardia
appointed a group representing
the outstanding medical conters
In Panam and the Canal Zone.
The group Is as follows: Dr.
Daniel Chanlr. President of the
Academy of Surgery and Medi-
cine of Panam; Dr. Luis D. Ar-
fara, Superintendent of Santo
Toms Hospital; Dr. Antonio
Gonzlez ReviUa, President of
the Medical Association of Pan-
am; Dr. Frank A. Raymond
Chief Surgeon of the Panam
Hospital; Dr. Luis C. Prieto, Pre-
sident of the Society of Gyne-
cology and Obstetrics of Pana-
m; Col. Earl C. Lowry, M.C.
USA., Chief Surgeon, Gorgas
Hospital; Dr. Forrest E. Brown,
President Canal Zone Isthmian
Medical Association; Col. Clif-
ford J. Blltch, M C. USA, Super-
intendent of Gorgas Hospital;
Col. Francis Kint?, M.C. USA.,
and Capt. Alva Smith, M.C. USN,
This committee has already
met several times and has ar-
ranged for a comprehensive
scientific program which wUl In-
clude outstanding surgeons from
the United States, Mexico, Cen-
tral America and some Caribbean
countries
As is customery at these meet-
ings, an outstanding personality
has been invited to speak on an
international subject of import-
ance to all. Dr Ricardo J. Alfaro
of Panam has been selected for
this assignment.
An extensive Social and enter-
tainment p r og r a m has been
planned for the meeting with
the cooperation of the Inter-Am-
erican Women's Club.
The Central office of the Am-
erican College of Surgeons has
already received close to 400 ap-
plications for reservations and
transportation faculties to Pan-
am. Attendance wUl is expect-
ed to be well In excess of this fi-
gure.
S More Apartments
Ready In New Area
Al Diablo Heights
Eight more apartments In the
new development on Morrison
and Endicott Street in Diablo
Heights have been transferred
bv the contractor to the Hous-
ing Division.
Housing assignment to the
new houses were made at the
close of business yesterday.
This group of houses, the sec-
ond group to be completed In
the new development Includes
one breezeway type house.
Number 5285; one two-bedroom
cottage. Number 5286, and three
two-bedroom duplexes. Numbers
5383 and 5284 and 5387. They
are aU located on Morrison
Street.
The first group of ten apart-
ments to- be completed were
assumed last week. There are
^Hidings In the new develop-
' V (NEA Telephoto) 1
CLOSE CALL The Dodgers' star hurler. Preacher Ro, aids
his own cause by taking a throw from Gil Hodges to retire
Dick Sisler of the Phillies in a close play at first base in the
game at Ebbets Field Sunday. Roe scored his 22nd victory, '
against two losses, and reduced the pennant-winning "magic
number" to four, despite the Giants' triumph over the Braves
Boy, Girl Raftsmen Spurn
Romance On 66-Day Drift
MEMPHIS, Tenn., Sept. 25
(UP)The raft Lethargia's crew
of two men and two girls came
ashore here today for a two-day
breather after 68 days of "try-
ing to behave not as males or fe-
rn ales .but Just as four people."
The small "ll-drum, craft tied
up at the Memphis Yacht Club
here today for a break In the
trip of Its two unmarried couples
to New Orleans.
All four crewmembers laugh-
ed at any idea of romance aboard
the raft and Miss Geraldine Gar-
cia said the first thing the crew
wanted to do here is "get away
from each other."
Good heavens no," Skipper
Mary Ellen McCrady exclaimed
when asked about romance
among the crew.
"As a matter of fact, maybe
we'll be here long enough for me
to meet somebody and have a
date'here."
Miss Garcia felt the same way
about romance:
"I den't think I could take
this trip with anyone I was in
, love with or had any ideas
about. Just Imagine going on a.
long trip with anyone you had
a crush on and finally decid-
ing they would be awful to Uve
with.;'
She'said the crew realized its
unchaperoned' trip on the small
craft can cause a lot of discus-
sion and comment.
"We try to behave not as males
or females but just as four
people," she said.
Both the female members.of
the crew put on skirts today to
come ashore, discarding their
usual shorts or blue leads.
Don Brown ond Milton Borden,
the male err members, came
ashore in their seagoing clothes.
Brown said he had a haircut in
mind, but not a shave. Both men
have grown beards during the
trip which began two months ago
at New Kensington, Pa.
Plenty of a:tWlty was lined up
for the group whUe here. The
two girls checked in at a hotel,
where the management had of-
fered the crew a suite of rooms,
and then went right to a clvie
luncheon as guests.
Tomorrow they have radio in-
terviews and possible stage ap-
pearances at a local theater on
tap plus plenty of sightseeing,,
letter writing and "just looking^
around."
The hotel cashed a water*
soaked check for Brown which
he had been carrying since Sept,
11.
The first thing the.two girls
wanted was an Iron so they could
press their skirt*.
Sub 'Bowfin' Due
For 2-Day Stay
With 80 Aboard
'The USS Bowfin (SS-287)
will arrive at Cristobal on
today en route from Nor-
folk, Va. She will transit the
Canal upon arrival and
berth at the Naval Station,
Rodman, until Thursday.
The Bowfin Is a Balao
class type submarine, 312
feet long, with a compli-
ment of about 18 officers
and 71 enlisted men. Lieute-
nant Commander Charles C.
Wilbur, USN, is the subma-
rine'! commanding officer.
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