The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01251

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
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< BRAN1FF
AN INDPENDE^
CHICAGO
ONI WAY..... $141.00
ROUND TRIP___$266,40
DAILY NEWSPAPER
Lei tfre people know the truth and the country it safe'* Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SIXTH TEAR

PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1981
FIVE CENTS
Bradley Believes UN Can Hold Any Red
Attack Then Go On To Conquer In Korea
Govt. Pay Boost Bill Goes
To Committee This Week
(UJS. Army-NEA Telephoto)
HILLY HELL Rugged fighting men of the' 9 th Regiment of the U.S. 2nd Infantry Division
climb single file up a steep slope after blasting Reds from a hilltop position on Korea's central
front. Some of the bitterest hill fighting of the war is going on in this sector. ________
I
AGSA Plane Missing
On Flight To Tocumen
GRIM TRIPTroops of the Canadian Army, fighting in
Korea, carry their wounded down a steep mountain trail.
The trail is protected from enemy fire by the walls of a
ravine.
Torrential Rains Pound
Florida; Wind 60 m. p. h.
MIAMI. Oct. 2 (UP). Winds most of the Florida West Coast.
up to 60 m.p.h. and torrential
rain-pounded South Florida to-
day as a broad tropical storm
moved inland after endangering
four vessels in the Gulf of Mex-
ico.
At least three lives were be-
lieved lost as the storm
somewhat less than hurricane
strengthmoved into the Flo-
rida Peninsula this morning be-
tween Fort Meyers and Sara-
aota.
The winds threatened the
outhern citrus belt, where the
grapefruit crop is almost ready
for harvest.
As it rolled across the Guif
of Mexico the storm had two
disabled raotorshlps in its grasp.
The vessels were the 93-foot
Kerry Mack, with nine men on
board, and the flahing ship
Gypsy, out of Charleston. 8. C.
(Storm warnings were ordered
^ up from Panama City to Ever-
~ glades City. Fla., and the ad-
visory said winds of 40 miles
a.n hour velocity, or sllghtlv
higher at times, would be felt
over the oast Gulf and along
Waves and the wind were
violently beating both the Kerry
Mack, helpless 85 miles south-
east of the Mississippi River's
South Pass, and the Gypsy,
which lost her rudder 90 miles
south of the entrance to Mo-
bile Bay.
The fishing ship Sportsman,
standing by the Kerry Mack,
radioed the Coast Guard in New
Orleans that the Kerry Mack
was taking water badly. She
had thrown a screw and burned
out a clutch and probably did
not have power to operate her
pumps.
An 83-foot Coast Guard pa-
trol boat which left New Or-
leans to help the Kerry Mack
went too far south because an
earlier radio message gave the
wrong location.
The cutter Blackthorn, which
wa srefueling the 8m Island
lighthouse, was ordered out to
helo the Gypsy.
The 8. 8. Reuben Tlpton
Lykes. a big freighter, was
standlaarbv the Gypsy, which
lost im rudder.
I ff" extensive air Battji a
being conducted today for an
AGSA plane which left Darin
for Tocumen .at noon jester.-.
day with Adn Diaz, a Darin
businessman aboard, and has
not been heard from since.
A number of planes left the
airport this morning and com-
bed a wide area in search of
the plane, uhich was piloted
by an American pilot whose
name was given as Hlrseh, but
up to 1 p.m. today no sign of
the plane had been reported.
Cuestick Killer
Faces Ten-Year
Rap On Friday
In a courtroom Jammed with
Interested spectators, Albert De-
Costa Howard, 20-year-old Pa-
namanian, pleaded guilty this
morning to a charge of volunt-
ary manslaughter and will be
sentenced-in the U. 8. District
Court at Ancon Friday. Mean-
while he is free on $500 bail.
Howard faces a maximum of
10 years in the penitentiary.
Howard is charged with being
responsible for the death of a
young La Boca boy whom he
struck on the head with a cue
stick following an argument the
two had in the La Boca Theater
on Aug. 22. The victim, 15-year-
old Clarence Brown, died a few
days after being struck.
The defendant was employed
in Panama City, but resided
with his mother, Elolse Howard,
ln^La Boca.
Howard had originally been
charged with "assault with a
deadly weapon" but this was
changed when the boy died.
WASHINGTON. Oct. f (UP)
Members of a Joint Senate and
House Conference Committee
to adjust differences between
federal pay raise measures for
classified employes will be ap-
pointed within a few days, In-
formed observers predicted to-
day.
It is hoped they will be able
to meet this week.
A measure to provide pay
raises for employes in-classified
positions is one of the pieces of
"must" leglsM ion scheduled for
Congressional action before ad-
journment, but the House and
Senate versions differ consider-
ably.
The House passed measure .
Labiosa Bail Raised
As Retrial Refused;
Sentence Due Oct. 12
granted a fat (400 yearly in-iduled for
crease to Civil Service Employ-' month,
es, but the Senate'bill provided)
either $400 or 1.8 per cent
whichever is higher to a
ceiling of $800.
The Senate bill includes em-
ployes in the Canal Zone.
They are covered by a se-
parate House bill, but it is be-
lieved that action on it would
be completed during the same
conference.
The compromise version of
the two bills is definitely sche-
action early this
TOKYO, Oct. 2.-(UP)-General Omar Bradley
said today that the United Nations have enough men
in Korea now to stop any possible Communist attack.
Also he said he believed the United Nations could
win the Korean war on the battlefield if the truce
talks collapse.
'On the Canal, Zone, mean-
while, it was learned from a
representative of the Central
Labor Union and Metal Trades
Council that the "OToole" mea-
sure to grant pay raises, and
make them retroactive for
school teachers, -firemen and
policemen, had been reported
out of committee. Its status,
however, hangs on the basic
pay bills.)
Britain, Iran May
Seek Own Solution
Kzequlel Labiosa, the 40-year-
old Puerto Rican who was found
guilty of raping a young Pana-
manten girl, was today fretikoa
bail until Oct. 12 when he will be
sentenced In the U. 8. District
Court at Ancon.
A motion for-anew trial, wBJcn .
was entered yesterday, was over- ansation of the Oil company
ruled this morning.
The court this morning asked
that Imposition of the sentence
be deferred fur ten days.
Counsel for the government
moved that the bail, which was
1,500, be increased to $2.000. La-
biosa posted the additional $500
today.
The convicted man's wife and
four young children were in
court this morning.
UNITED NATIONS, New York,
Oct. 2 (UP)Britain and Iran
both professed willingness today
to negotiate a settlement of the
Anglo-Iranian Oil Company
dispute without the need of a
decision by the United Nations
Security Council.
The cmineft voted yesterday
1-1 (Russia and Yugoslavia) to
JjCdMlder the super charged dia-
, pmntrtoing fromilran's natlon-
30-Doy Sentence
Handed To Young
RP Purse Snatcher
Alfred Vougan, 20-year-old
Panamanian, was sentenced to
30 days in Jail this morning in
the Balboa Magistrate's Court on
a charge of petit larceny.
Vougan pleaded not guilty to
stealing a nurse from Eleanor
Melville.in Balboa. The purse
contained $18.
On a charge of reckless driv-
ing, a 20-year-old American.
George Ernest Devitt, Jr., was
fined $25.
Lovely Weather
We're Having...!
The temperature went down
to 69.7 degrees early Tuesday
morning at Balboa Heights,
which was trie lowest recorded
since last April 2. when the
thermometer reached 68.5.
The low temperature at Cris-
tobal was 74 degrees and 67
degrees at Madden Dam.
The average low for the per-
iod of record at Balboa Heights
Is 73.2 degrees and the all-time
low was, 63 degrees on January
27, 1910.
Lt. Gen. Morris Flies
T"> Puerto Rican Area
Lieutenant General W. H. H.
Morris, Commander in Chief, Ca-
ribbean Command, left Albrook
Air Force Base this morning via
military aircraft for San Juan,
Puerto Rico, to visit Army lnstal-
ltions on the Island.
He will return ^Thursday after-
noon from his inspection trip.
Panama Ambassador Due
On White House Call
WASHINGTON, Oct. 2 (UP)
The White House calling list dis-
closed that toe new Panamanian
Ambassador, Roberto Heurtemat-
te is scheduler! to make his first
formal visit to Truman at noon
today.
The hearing was then ad-
journed 10 days to give fervent
Iranian Premier Mohammed
Mossadegh time to come here
to plead his country's case.
The opposition in the Ira-
nian parliament had moved
In solidly behind Moeaadegh
in his decision to come here.
Britain's representative. Sir
Gladwyn Jebb, told the Security
Council yesterday that Iran's
extreme nationalists realized
they must get more money from
foreigners to ease the intoler-
able plight of their people, or
exproprlote assets to which they
had no moral or legal right, and
which they could not properly
develop.
Jebb said: "Such reactionaries
are far their own worst enemies,
for their comes a point at
which the foreign goose will
not lay any more golden eggs,
while their own goose will not
lay any eggs at all.
"To put lt bluntly, their goose
will be cooked: and though
eterybody will suffer from their
process, those who have pro-
voked it are likely to suffer
most of all."
Russia objected that for the
Security Council to consider the
dispute would constitute inter-
ference in the purely private
affairs of. Iran, but did not veto
the council's decision.
Mesaadegh this morning
thanked the Soviet ambassador
to Teheran, Ivan 8adchlkov,
for his country's support in the
Youngest Pickup Girl, Age 9,
Shocks Miami; Is Pregnant
MIAMI. 11a.. Oct. 2 (UP) Of- were professional "pick-ups," the
ilclals disclosed today they had constable said,
uncovered "shocking" sex acti- They were turned over to Juve-
vities of high school children in nlle authorities and the nine-
north west Miami where two year-old child was discovered to
prostitutes were found to be only be pregnant, Hudson said. She
nine and 11 years old. was ordered hospitalized.
The nine- year old girl is The oldest girl told us she
pregnant. ran a credit account with #ev-
eral men," he said.
Two men and three youths However, Hudson said these
were charged with sex crimes as two girls were not members of
the investigation exposed a "sex the club because they were "too
club" among -Junior and senior young."
high school youths which held Hudson said girl members of
nude swimming parties and se- the sex club recruited new mem-
rret sex meetings in wooded bers by making friends with
areas. other girls and treating them to
"There are at least 25 to 30 a good time,
girls Involved in the club which The prospective members
requires its members to be 'non- would become dependent on the
virgins' and, probably twice as club girls fer recreation. Hudson
many boyV' Constable W. M. said, and some would "give In"
Hudson said. "The girls range In to the club's requirements.
age from 13 to 17 years old and Club members would rendez-
the boys from 17 to 19." vous at a roller skating rlnjk,
While investigating the club, then drive out to Isolated wood-
Hudson said he found two young ed areas in ialoppy automobiles,
girls walking along an avenue One of the club's meeting palaces
late one night The girls, age nine was an artificial lake where nude
i.nd II, calmly admitted they swimming paries were held.
United Nations.
Russia had reportedly re-
newed its promise of increas-
ed economic assistance to
Iran. In return, Iran has re-
portedly eased restrictions on
the Tudeh (Communist) par-
ty-
Britain Is believed dlaapplnt-
ed with the United Statee' cool-
ness to its Security Council ap-
peal, because lt was at the in-
stance of the United 8tates
that Britain refrained from
using force to retain Abadan.
RP Representatives
Leave On Whaling
Trip To Antarctic
Aboard the mother ship of the
German whaling fleet that sail-
ed this morning from Balboa for
the Antarctic were two Panama-
nians representatives, Antonio
Isaza and Adolfo Quelquejeu.
The men were named by the
Panamanian government to ac-
company the whaling fleet under
the provisions of the interna-
tional convention on whale fish-
ing which stipulates that each
government which sends ships
to whaling grounds must also
send two representatives.
The ships are registered under
the Panamanian and Honduran
flags.
Composed of 12 whale catchers
and the 10,448-ton mother ship
the Olympic Challenger, the
whaling fleet will be away about
eight months.
Although German nationals
are not permitted to go ashore
here, ten crewmen were appreh-
ended in Coln over the week-
end by the Panam police and
returned to their ships after they
had taken a short shore liberty.
Other developments in the Ko-
rean theater included:
1) The United States Sabres
shot down six and probably sev-
en Mlgs, and damaged another,
without loss to themselves in two
air battles over North Korea. The
six Migs definitely destroyed
equalled the 5th Air Force's rec-
ord bag for a single day;
2) 5th Air Force lighters and
light bombers wrecked 650 out of
2000 trucks spotted during the
night as the Communists rushed
supplies and reinforcements to
the battlefront:
) Fiercely resisting Chinese
troops stalled a United Nations
"limited objective" attack for the
third straight uay. This was west
of Chorwon, on the west central
front.
The Allies were trying to pus"h
the Reds from the last peak they
hold on an important ridgeline.
The Communists bombarded the
United Nations troops with 400
shells in four hours;
4) The fifth day passed with-
out a Communist reply to the
proposal by United Nations Su-
preme Commander, General Mat-
thew Ridgway, that the atte of
the ceasefire talks be shifted
f.rom Kaesong to Songhyon
eight miles to the southwest in
No Man's Land.
The delay has caused specu-
lation that the North Koreans,
Chinese and Russians may bo
. in disagreement ever their re-
ply; I
51 The Chinese Communist
commander in chief. General
Ghu Teh. Issued ah order of the
day to China's armed forces ac-
cusing the United states of
wrecking and obstructing the
Korean truce talks, and prepar-
ing for a new war.
Chu said: "War seriously
security of our
HAPPY ENDINGActor Fran-
chot Tone :md his bride, act-
ress Barbara Payton, phone
from Cloque, Minn., where they
were married, to let the bride's
parent* in Odessa, Tex., hear
the latest. Tone's brawl with
actor Tom Ncal over Miss Pav-
ton's affection recently made
headlines.
Soldier Killed
When Gun Pivots
As Jeep Lurches
A 45th Reconnaissance
Squadron soldier was killed
instantly this morning when
he was struck in the head
by a pivoting machine gun
which lurched out of con-
trol, when he hacked the
Jeep he was driving into a
ole.
The accident occurred at
one of the Pacific Sector
training areas where the
soldier was taking part in a
training program.
Although he was rushed
to Clayton Hospital, he was
dead on arrival
Identity of the man Is
being withheld by the Ar-
my until next ef kin is
notified.
threatens the
motherland."
Bradley made his statement at
a Korean airport as he prepared
to fly back to Tokyo after a two-
day tour of the front.
With him flew Ridgway and
Charles S. Bonlen, United States
Department of State expert on
Russia, who accompanied Brad-
ley from Washington.
Asked If the suspected armis-
tice talks were to be resumed
ST.?5' ?aJd: "That depends on
the situation."
.He.w,onW not ** nt,y tnat
trie Allies would not go back to
Kaesong if the Communists re-
iK5ed.. "Msway's proposal to
shift the talks to Songhyong.
Bradley said he toured the
front and talked with all United
States corps and division com-
manders, and with the com-
manders of many other United
Nations units.
He said: "Everything I have-
seen Is tops. I dont think you can
improve on the very fine team
you have out here."
United Nations naval forces
continued pounding Communist
supply installations and trans-
portation routes on both coasts
of Korea attacking from both the
sea and air.
Marina Devil Cat squadron
Corsairs from the United States
carrier Rendova Ttr isk haul we
th.e c*>lnnampo area and poured
effective flr into enemy troops.
The scoret h r e e railroad
bridges destroyed and three da-
maged.
Th> British destroyer Comua
shelled enemy troops and artll-
' Con tinned on Page S. Col. 1
Bad-Check Artist
Jailed fer 30 Days
Fletcher William Johnson, 38-
year-old American who wa
charged with passing a $50 bad
check, at the Hotel Tivoli plead,
ed guilty today, and was sentenc-
ed to 30 days In Jail during the
morning session at the U.S. Dis-
trict Court at Ancon.
Johnson wa turned over to the
Canal Zone Police Sept. 25 by
the Panam Secret Police who
had apprehended him in Coln
after he passed several "rubber*
checks in Panam.
He allegedly paid for merchan-
dise at the American Bazaar
with a bad check, and also pass-
ed one at El Panam Hotel.
He had been travelling through
several South American coun-
tries, and arrived here last
month from Guayaquil.
Formerly employed here by tha
Panam Canal Health Depart-
ment. Johnson was once married
to a Panamanian girl.
When he completes the 30 days
In Jail. Johnson will return to
Miami.
Argentine Rebels May Learn
High Court's Verdict Soon
BUENOS AIRES, Oct. 2 (UP)
The "Supreme Military Coun-
cil" appointed to try the Ar-
gentine army and air force of-
ficers accused of directing last
Friday's abortive uprising
against President Peron's gov-
ernment, is expected to return
a decision tomorrow.
The council had been expect-
ed to announce a decision yes-
terday. However, the council has
finished the investigation. The
accused officers face a possible
death penalty under a "state of
internal war" declared by Pe-
rn after the revolt began. The
state of emergency is still in
effect, but the entire country
Is reportedly quiet.
In Montevideo where some of
the leaders of the abortive plot
ended up after fleeing from Ar-
gentina, a number of Argen-
tine military officers changed
their militan- garb for civilian
clothing todav and promised
that they would create no pro-
Mema for the Uruguayan gov-
ernment.
On the basis of this promise
they refused to make any
statements to the press.
Evita Peron, wife the Argen-
tine President, whose possible
nomination as vice president In
the coming elections was op-
posed by the Army, again shapes
up as a possible running-mate
for her husband.
Argentine House Deputy
Hector J. Campora predicted
at a mass meetinc at which
the Peronista party official!*
inaugurated the November
electoral campaign, that Evita
will be vice-presidential can-
didate in the 1958 presidential
elections.
At the meeting, held In the
residential district of Flores.
the crowd repeatedly raised
their voices in loud vivas for
Evita and observed one minute
of silence for her recovery
At a press conference to
which foreign correspondents
were barred, Peron yesterday
charged Spruille Braden. former
United States Assistant Secre-
tary of State and ex-Ambas-
sador to Argentina as the "Ini-
tiator" of the thwarted revolt.
.Peron said the brief uprising
was a based on "action develop-
ed bv Mr. Braden" when he was
Ambassador to Ajsentlna la
1945. ^-------- ,
I





r*GE TWO

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Cargo and FreightShips and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great While Fleet
Arrives
New Orleans Service______________________Cristobal
S.S. Fia dor Knot.............'..................Oct. 14
S.S. Chiriqui ....................................Oct. 14
S.S. Inger Skou .................................Oct. 7
S.S. Chiriqui ....................................Oct. 28
(Ilandlln Rrfrtirralrri Chlllrfl mil General Carte)
Arrives
INew York Freight Service Cristbal
S.S. Morain ...................................Oct.
S.S. Cape Cumberland ...........................Oct. 7
S.S. Santo Cerro ................................Oct. 13
S.S. Cape Cod...................................Oct. 14
111 Sailings l New fork. La Angeles, San rranetee* Seattle
Occasional Sailings to New (Meant nil Habito
(The Steanren In ihli lervlre are llmlirfl la twelve paaiengen)
Krenn^ni Prelffhl Cristobal to New Orleans via c .. .
-------------------------------------- Sails trora
Tela, Honduras Cristbal
S.S. Chiriqui ....................................Oct. 2
S.S. Chiriqui......(Passenger Service Only)......Oct. 16
S.S. Chiriqui ....................................Oct. 30
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2804 COLON 20
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
INCORPORATED BV ROYAL CHARTER 1840
Royal Mails Lines Ltd.
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COASTS
OF NORTH AND SOUTH AMERICA
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA,
HAVANA, NASSAU, BERMUDA. CORUA.
SANTANDER and LA PALLICE
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO"*...................Nov. 17th
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
S.S. FLAMENCO" ......................... Mid Oct
M.V. "8ALAVERRY"" ........................ Oct 15th
M.V. "SALINAS"" .............................-//.End 0ct,
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD. HOLLAND AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
S.S. "DALERDYK" ................................Oct. 12th
TO UK/CONTINENT
M.V. "LOCH GARTH".............................Oct. 29th
Accepting passengers in First. Cabin and Third Class
Superior accommodation available lor passengers
All sailings subject to change without notice.
PACIFIC STEAM NAV. CO- Cristobal. Tel. 1854 1655
FORD COMPANY Inc.. Panam Tel. J-1257/1258: Balboa 1950
Snooping Women Wanted
For Detective Training
NEW YORK. Oct. (UP)
Wanted snooping women.
An expert says women make bet-
ter-than-average detectives, yet
lew women go into the field.
There are a surprising number
of advertisements in the women's
help wanted columns these days
that read, "detectives wanted."
but there aren't enough trained
women detectives around to an-
swer them.
There are several reasons for
this, according to mild-manner-
ed Dr. Paul J. Conroy. executive
director of the New York Instit-
ute of Criminology, one of the
two schools in the country li-
censed to teach scientific invest-
igation in all its branches.
"First," said the doctor, "the
general public doesn't realize the
constantly increasing need that
exists for women skilled in in-
vestigation "
"Second," he added, "It's not
easy to become an investigator.
Detectives get their training In
federal government service, a
sheriff's office, or a city police
department. You don't find many
women in those fields."
"And third," he admitted,
"many women think of private
Investigation work as involving
the kind of derrlng-do you as-
sociate with private eyes in the
movies and radio mystery Stor-
SM."
Dr. Conroy went on to point
out that today Investigation In
one form or another enters Into
nearly every phase of business.
Industry, or government, and
most of It is active but not dang-
erous work.
He said, "almost every msur-
RAW,
IRRITATED
THROAT?
For Prompt Relief-
Try TAMCR0
or cough duo 0A\
to cold.
Pleaum-Uiiing-effac-
**for both adults and
children At your druggist.
Tancro
rn*# NOtwiCH ,
ance and finance company now
employs operatives to investigate
claims, character and credit ref-
erences. There are investigative
jobs in hotels, department stores,
chain stores and other sales or-
ganizations. And of course in de-
fense plants, government agen-
cies and the CID."
"Women," said Dr. Conroy,
especially are needed... women
of all sizes, ages and types." He
said the only requirements are
that the woman be Intelligent
industrious and serious about
the work. And Judging by the re-
cords made by women in his own
school, Dr. conroy is convinced
that women make better than
average detectives. He said that
out of the 360 students who have
attended the school since Its in-
ception two years ago. only five
have been women, but.they all
have ranked high in theory of
detection, and practice.
Dr. Conroy said women espe-
cially are needed to serve as in-
vestigators In factories, screen-
ing defense workers. They're
particularly suited too for cases
that call for shadowing other
women, and in cases where
plants should be waitresses or
the kind of glamor girl who can
strike up an acquaintance with
a man in a nightclub.
Dr. Conroy estimated that
there probably are between 25.000
and 30,0000 Jobs open now for
women detectives throughout the
country, and manv of those Jobs
will go begging for some time
for qualified personnel. Starting
salaries, he said, run between $50
and $60 a week. And he pointed
out. "Many women who start as
detectives in stores, hotels or in-
surance companies, eventually
find managerial positions with
the firm."
Vs <;E TjxnSATL\IVTI rASI rKt.K.IHKK tiKRVICI WTWK8N
H lliiPI AMI NORTH AM) SOUTH l'A< IHC COASTS
A Limited Niimhei nf Pa*eneet Berth*'
TO LUROPfc:
SS. Port En Bessin.................................... Oetober 10
---------------------------------------------------------------1---------
TO COLOMBIA. ECUADOR. PERU CHILE:
SS. Valoenes .......................................October I
TO CENTaTAL AMEKICA A WEST COAST C 8A.
MS. Winnipeg ......................................... October IT
rSO I NKtt YORK TO PLYMOUTH LE HAVBE
Liberte" ............................................ October 13
-De UrasM" .......................................... October 1<
Pasrnier Service tram CAST AGEN A la EUROPE Via Cartaaf Pact:
Colomble"................... ................October 1
PA! SKMiEK SERVICE TO TAHITI NEW CALEDONIA:
Chungking" ......................................... OcMbgi <
Cruiubai. rKk.Mli UNE. P.O Bo Mia lei i-i; isl
Panam LINDO Y MADURO 8 A Re la
Tel Panam 1-ITO I-IM1
Nepal, Forbidden Kingdom
May Welcome Tourists Soon
WASHINGTON, D. C, October
One of the last of the "Lost
Horizon" kingdoms forbidden to
most outsiders may soon open its
doors.
The Kingdom of Nepal in the
Himalayas between India and
Tibet took a major step in that
direction recently when it he-
came the 59th nation to accredit
an ambassador to the United
States.
Prior to a 4948-49 expedition to
Nepal sponsored by the National
Geographic Society, the Smith-
sonian Institution and Yale Un-
iversity, only about 30 Americans
had ever obtained invitations to
visit officially closed Katmandu,
the capital.
With its cloak of isolationism
thrown off, Nepal hopes to enlist
theaid of India and the United
States in the development of
hydroelectric power and improv-
ed transportation.
Since modernization is only
In the planning stage, Nepal
is still one of the most un-
approachable and inaccessible
kingdoms on earth.
The one route to mountain-
insulated Katmandu Is from
Raxaul. India, by narrow-gauge
railroad 29 miles across a swam-
py, lowland belt to Amlekganj at
the base of the Himalaya Moun-
tains. A wheezy bus picks up vis-
itors there for the 28 mile trip
through foothills to the hamlet
of Bhlmphedi. Thencforth
transportation is by foot, Tibetan
pony or litter. The last few silles
into the capital can- be made by
utomoblle.
Everything imported by Nepal
enters by this route except small
freight that makes part of the
Journey by power-driven rope-
way. Automobiles for Katmandu's
few miles of highway are An-
chored to a framework of poles
and carried over the trail from
Bhimphedl on the shoulders of
porters.
Nepal has embarked on a
five year plan" looking toward
increased sugar production,
new textile and paper mills;
chemical, cement and leather
industries; expansion of the
jute trade, and the opening of
mica, coal, cobalt and manga-
nese mines.
Ancient Katmandu, with lit-
tle wealth from Industry, never-
theless puts on a show of dazz-
ling feudal splendor. Golden-
roofed Buddhist temples and in-
numerable shrines in "Green
Goddess" style dot the city and
the surrounding valley.
The Maharajadhlraja's body-
Suard of scarlet lancers with
eavy, Jeweled helmets and the
knife-carrying Gurkhas, who en-
joy reputations as- the world's
fiercest fighters, are Nepal's
trademark.
Katmandu already has two
modern hospitals and excellent
light and water systems. It is
also considering a national un-
iversity as one of the steps-to-
ward establishing contact with
the outside world.
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TUESDAY, OCTOBER 2. 1951
THU PANAMA AMERICA! AM INDEPENDENT DA1LT NEWSPAPER
?AGE THRER
. "
* GOP Brass Clears Gabrielson
On His RFC Loan Transactions
WASHINGTON, Oct. 2.(UP)The Republic-
an Party's National Executive Committee gave a
.unanimous vote of confidence yesterday to GOP
Chairman Guy George Gabrielson in connection with
his dealings with the RFC.
The vote was taken after Gabrielson himself
brought up the question of his RFC dealings at the
start of a Republican conference ,of eastern and
southern party leaders.
He is president and legal counsel of Carthage
Hydrocol, Inc., which borrowed $18,500,000 from
the RFC to make high octane gasoline from natural
O
gas.
Aftet several executive com-
mittee'members expressed their
confidence In Gabrielson, jouett
R. Todd of Louisville, Ky., moved
to make It the expression of the
committee. The motion was ap-
proved without a dissent.
Gabrielson Is scheduled to tes-
tify Thursday before the Senate
Permanent Investigating Com-
mittee which is checking his con-
nection, and that of Chairman
William M. Boyle. Jr., of the De-
mocratic National Committee,
with companies that got RFC
loans.
Both Gabrielson and Boyle
hiave said they did nothing
wrong and will turn over their
income tax records to Senate
investigators.
Gabrielson told the executive
committee he used no influence
or corrupt methods In obtaining
the RFC loan for Carthage Hy-
drocol. He said It was a straight
business deal made in good faith
and on good business principles.
Several Republican senators
previously haft said Gabrielson
should resign as national chair-
man if he tried to Influence the
RFC.
yesterday's vote of confi-
dence was the first expression
from high party officials on the
question.
Gabrielson said the Carthage
Hydrocol loan was the only
dealing he ever had with the
RFC and that the loan was ap-
proved by the Army, Navy and
Interior Department.
Recently, the RFC rejected his
request for a one-year extension
on the start of repayment of the
loan.
The senate committee, headed
by Sen. Clyde- R. Hoey, D., N.C.,
will resume public hearings to-
morrow to hear testimony by
Janet Boone, a former bookkeep-
er for the American Llthofold
Cor. of St. Louis.
Hoey said he hopes to close the
Llthofold hearing this week, un-
less new evidence Justifies call-
ing more witnesses.
Boyle is accused of receiving
$8.000 from the St. Louis orintng
firm for his services In obtaining
an RFC loan a charge he has
denied repeatedly.
Both Boyle and Gabrielson have
spurned demands that they re-
sign and President Truman has
voiced confidence In the Demo-
cratic official.
Staff experts of the Senate
committee are digging into bank
records of Boyle arid attorney
Max 8ikind.
North's bidding in today's hand
looked more scientific l/ian it
really was. He bid two clubs (the
Stayman Convention) to find out
whether or not South had a bid-
dable major suit. When South
properly showed the hearts,
North raised to game in that
suit.
This was all pure moonshine.
Since North had 4-3-3-3 distri-
bution he could expect no ad-
vantage from bidding a fitting
trump suit. He should have been
perfectly happy with a notrump
contract. A jump to three no-
trump was North's best response
to the opening bid.
At three no-trump South would
have no problems. He would need
a simple diamond finesse to make
his contract. The finesse would
succeed, and that would be that.
At four hearts. Ufe was not so
simple. South needed either a
good break in clubs or a very
good break in diamonds. What's
more, he had to play the hand
very carefully to take advantage
of whatever good fortune might
come his way.
West opened the ten of spades,
office susssitja; tf^&?r&
trump* and cashed the rest of
Three Lads Protest
Prospect of Another
Year's Schooling
DARLINGTON. S. C. Oct. 2
(UP) Three young Negro boys,
with an obvious distaste for
school; were accused of ransack-
ing their, school building which
was opened for the new fall term
yesterday.
Officers aid the boys, aged
seven .to nine, admitted breaking
into the building during the
weekend.
Officers said they had broken
pencil sharpeners, window panes,
pictures and vases.
The culprits admitted when
Boyle said he sold his law prac-
tice to Siskind in 1949 when he
went on the payroll of the De-
mocratic Party.
Sen. Karl E. Mundt, R., S.D.,
said, meantime, that the Lltho-
fold inquiry should not be closed
until Investigator's try to get
"other evidence existing which
has not been made available."
Mundt said he does not know
whether this "evidence" can be
obtained.
The Llthofold hearing start-
ed when Theodore Link, report-
er for the St. Louis Post-Dis-
patch, published a series of sto-
ries concerning Boyle's con-
nection with the firm.
Boyle has said he got only $1,-
250 for representing the St. Louis
firm and none of ft after he be-
came a paid party official.
He said he sold bis law prac-
tice to Siskind for $150,000 but
the Llthofold account was not In-
cluded in the sale.
JACOtY ON BRIDGE
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written .for NBA Service
NOETH, ** M
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VK109C
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? 74 |
WEST EAtT.T
4)10018, 7S2
*7J VS4S
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*KJ5 *A83J
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5.' T

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? Q1M
East-Wort vul
oath West Nertb last
1N.T. Pass 2 Pass
XV Pats V Past
Pass Pass
Opening lead* 10
finger prints and asking
tions.
ques-
KLMER THE MOUSE WINS
LINCOLN. Neb. (UP.) The
Lincoln Journal's society depart-
ment moved to the newspaper's
new building minus "Elmer,"
who Is credited with teaching the
female staff a new typing post-
ure. In a story headlined "Fare-
well to Elmer," the department
said he taught staff members to
"type with our feet in a (desk)
drawer." Elmer is a mouse.

Can't Sleep Well?
Drink .cap of POSTUM prepared
with hot water or milk before you
go to bed and you'll sleep like a
baby! POSTUM doe not contain
eeffein! Got POSTUM today
a enjoy a restful aloopl
1
the spades, ending in dummy.
Then he could afford to lead a
club to try the finesse of the
club ten.
West won with the lack of
clubs and found himself up a
tree. If he led the last spade
dummy could ruff while South
discarded a loser. (That's why
declarer stripped out the spades
before tackling the clubs.) .
If If he led a diamond. South
needed only the jack to win three
tricks in the suit. West therefore
gritted his teeth and laid down
the king of clubs.
When the club king held. West
continued with his last club, al-
lowing East to win with the ace.
This left West on the ground but
But East up in the branches of
lat atree.
If East returned the last club,
South would ruff and discard a
diamond from dummy; and then
a simple diamond finesse would
be enough. East therefore re-
turned the six of diamonds as the
only chance to defeat the eon-
tract.
South's only chance to make
the contract consisted m finding
the ten of diamonds In the Bast
hand and the king of diamonds
in the West hand. Henea he
played the nine of diamonds.
his finished oft West. If he put
up the king, declarer had three
natural diamond tricks; and if
he ducked, .the nine would hold
and South would be In position
to repeat the diamond finesse.
Bag a 'Quagga Tiger Horse
And You'll Become Famous
WASHINGTON. D. C, Oct.
Somewhere back In the grassy
veld of southern Africa is the
{host of a half-striped horse,
urlng scientists and animal
hunters with the call to bag a
quagga.
Zoo directors all over the world
would be as surprised by dis-
covery of a true quagga as If a
live dodo suddenly were found.
For three quarters of a century,
the National Geographic Society
says, this wild African cousin of
the horse and zebra has been
thought extinct.
On South-West Africa's "Skel-
eton Coast" this summer, how-
ever, a Hottentot tribesman told
a British scientific expedition
that he had seen a quagga in
the hills.
Six American explorers at*
now somewhere north of Cape-
town on the track of other re-
ports. From the Cape Colony
to London, the mere possibil-
ity that the quagga still exists
Is btg news.
A century ago, quaggas were.to
South Africa's early settlers what
the buffalo once was In America.
Known scientifically as Ea.ua*
quagga, the bountiful plains
creatures were often given an-
other Greek name r Hlppoti-
gris, or "tiger horses."
At casual glance they seemed
half zebra and half horse. Head,
neck and shoulders bore the
zebra's stripes, but the hind
quarters were a uniform dun. or
gray. Standing little more than
four feet high, their legs, tall
and underside were white.
Quaggas roamed the bushy
badlands and grass-covered
Takes Last Fling
At Farewell Party
INDIANAPOLIS (UP.) Oc-
cupants of a rooming house here
complained that their landlord's
party was too noisy. They could
not sleep, the roomers said.
The landlord agreed it was quite
a noisy get-together. He asked
h.is roomers to Ignore it just this
once. It was, he said, a gomg-
away party for. a good friend
leaving the next day for prison.
Thief's Watermelon
Is Not So Sweet
GARY, Ind. \(D\P.) The
thief who stole what he probably
thought was a watermelon from
the backyard of the home of Mrs.
Christ Kuzmanoff will be sur-
prised when he finds out he took
a pumpkin.
The pumpkin was Mrs. Kuzma-
noff 's pride and joy. She brought
the seed from California. The
pumpkin was elongated like a
melon and light yellow, In color.
plains of the Cape Colony by the
thousands, sometimes mingling
with gnus and ostriches. When
startled, their alarm would be
sounded In shrill, barking neighs.
They would run in thunder-
ing herds led, like American
mustangs, by the fiercest and
strongest of their stallion*.
Boer frontier farmers shot
them first as food for Hottentot
fieldhands, then for their sleek
hides, finally for the mere sport
of riding them down. By 1872,
with the death of the last cap-
tive quagga in the London Zoo,
the entire species was considered
extinct.
If a bonafide quagga should be
found alive today (there are
several types of zebras, or "bon-
tequaggas," closely resembling
the true quagga), it will not be
the first time that an "extinct"
animal has reappeared to con-
found zoologists.
In 1938, a strange ve-foot-
long fish was netted by a trawler
working a shallow bank off the
tip of South Africa. Taken to a
museum, the oddly-boned sea
creature was found to be a
throwback to dim ages in geologic
time long before man lived on
earth. It was a living specimen
of a fish believed by ichthyolog-
ists to have become extinct 60,-
000,000 years ago.
When the glraffelike okapl was
discovered in 1900, it was called
"Africa's unknown mammal"
until It was related to fossil an-
imals from Europe's subtropical
past. A giant panda was "brought
back alive" from Asian wilds on-
ly In the recent past. The duck-
billed platypus, another living
fossil, stumped scientists when
It was first discovered in Austra-
lia.
IDEAL
for
meeting arid
entertaining
pttvate parties,
afternoon teas,
receptions, banquets
for clubs
or. conventions.
Luxurious atmosphere
at no greater coat.
Telephone
MaRre D'hotel
Pan. I-1M0
PRE XMAS
Russ Held Habomais, Shikotan
Strongly Linked With Japan
WASHINGTON, D. C, October
The Habomai Islands and
Stiikotan, mentioned as possible
bones of contention in eventual
treaty negotiations between Rus-
sia and Japan, consist of half a
dozen Islands and numerous Is-
lets, rocks, and shoals lyinjr in
a 0-mile chain off northeastern-
most Japan.
Soviet forces have occupied
these land spots since shortly
after VJ-day (1045) according to
reports. In garrisoning them,
Russia Is seen to hold that they
are part -of the '730-mile-long
Kuril (Chlshima) Islands chain
granted to Russia at the Yalta
conference in 1945. ,
Japan cites geology as well- as
history to show that the Habo-
mais and Shikotan are a short
extension of. the Nemuro Penin-
sula and not part of the Kurils.
The Nemuro Peninsula is the
eastern land tip of Hokkaido,
northern of Japan's main islands,
the National Geographic Society
notes.
The six islands line up
roughly parallel to and some
30 miles southeast of Kuna-
shlri, southernmost large is-
land of the long Kuril chain.
Lying partly within eyeshot of
Hokkaido, they are exposed sum-
mits of the same ancient ridge
as the Nemuro Peninsula, the
Japanese point out, while the
lofty Kurils are of much later
formation. And in shifts of the
past century involving the Kur-
ils, Russia has not before ques-
tioned Japan's right to the Habo-
mais and Shikotan.
The islands have long been
Important in Japanese com-
. mercial fishing. Crabs, scallops,
and cod rank high In the com-
mercial fisheries catch.
About two-fifths of the kombu,
a seaweed of major Importance
in Japanese diet, is harvested in
this off-Nemuro chain. Fisher-
men flock from the Hokkaido
a.
towns in season, swelling the is-'
lands' normal 5,000 population.
8hikotan, with 60 square miles,
has double the total area of the
five Habomais. It stands alone as
chain, separated from Taraku, Its
nearest neighbor, by a channel
14 miles wide. Roughly a rect-
angle 15 miles long by five miles
in width, Shikotan Is the only
hilly island, having heights near
each end of 1,200 feet.
Shakotan, on a bay Indenting
Shlkotan's cliff-hound north
coast, is foremost of the island's
dozen fishing villages. The 800
island residents .of a decade ago
were Japanese except for a tiny
remnant of Alnus, a primitive
Caucasian people resettled there
from the norther Kurils In
1884.
The complete chain is some-
times called the Shikotan Ar-
chipelago. Existing maps and
sailing guides, however, gener-
ally refer to the five smaller, in-
ner islands as the Suisho group,
after the island closets to the
Nemuro Peninsula, or the Goyo-
mais, after Goyomal Strait, sep-
arating Nemuro and Suisho.
Habomai Islands is the name
favored in recent years by the
Japanese.
ISTHMIAN DATA
Births
CAMPBELL. Mr. and Mrs.
George of Red Tank, twins, Sept.
24 at Colon Hospital.
SIMPSON. Mr. and Mrs. Ray-
mond of Silver City, a daughter,
Sept. 25 at Colon Hospital.
ISAAC, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
of Colon, a son, Sept. 25 at Colon
Hospital. .
DOLBY, Mr. and Mrs. Law-
rence of Coco Solo, a son. Sept.
25 at Colon Hospital.
WILLIAMS, Mr. and Mrs. Enos
of Colon ,a daughter, Sept. 26 at
Colon Hospital.
FRENCH,Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
of Gamboa, a son, Sept. 26 at Gor-
gas Hospital.
BRATHWAITE, Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel of Panama.,, a daughter,
Sept. 26 at Gorgas'Hospital.
TOOTHMAN. Mr .and Mrs.
John of Panama, a daughter,
Sept. 27 at Gorgas Hospital.
ROBINSON. Mr. and Mrs.
Crosby of Colon .a daughter,
Sept. 27 at Colon Hospital.
JONES, Mr. and Mrs. Albert of
Colon, a daughter, Sept. 27 at
Colon Hospital.
SAVOURY, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
of Panama, a son, Sept. 28 at
Gorgas Hospital.
MATLIDE, Mr. and Mrs. John
of Camp Bierd, a daughter, Sept.
28 at Colon Hospital.
Deaths
GREAVES, James
B., 64. of
Chorrillo, Sept. 27 at Gorgas Hos-
pital.
DOBHARRIS, Ellen A., 60. ot
Chiva Chiva, Sept. 26 at Gorgas
Hospital".
EL RANCHO
^Jomorroui
S
jpecia
BUSINESS
MAN'S /,
lunch 75 m
Fresh Orange Jalee
or Potaje Creole
Braised Smoked Beef Tongas
Jardiniere
Steamed Rice Birds Eye
Salad Green Peas
Hot Rolls & Butter Dessert
Coffee Tea Beer
Tnee
AT THE BAR every day
from 4:30 to p.m.
SNACK"!
sry day I
i.m.
Fight .
Rheumatism
While You Steep
If yn au(Tr harp, atabblng patna. If
joint ara rollan, ft ahowa your blood
mar I olaonact through faulty ktdnar
otloa. Ottiar aymptoma of Xldnty IH-
aSr* ar Burning. Itching PuailM,
Stroag, Cloudy urina, Gattlng Up
Xli-h
FaJni
Nlghta, Backach, Lumbago. La*
n. NrrounM, Dlialnaaa, Head-
Cha*. Cold*. Puffy Anklea/Clrdaa un-
tar Dyaa, Lack'of Knergy. Appatlta,
tr. Cyt.x flghu tkaaa troublea by
~ ring Ui* Kldaeya in I raya: 1. H*lp
acida, t. Combata
yatam. t. Soothea
eaJma Irrltata* tlaanaa. Oat Cyitan
Cra* gar drugglat. 8 how quickly It
tots yam on th road to njoylng Ufa
again.
ag uta Jwiueya j/i
at polaonoua ach
I in tha urinary eya-
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7G FOITR
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
Tuesday, October z. 1951
Canal Zone School Activities
B.H.S. Notes
By Ann Morrill
B H S. really has spirit this year. We have, also an '"AJ1-
i.ar" team. One of the best. Saturday night the Red and White
piled onto the train to go to Cristobal to the Second t??,
jamboree. Juliene Page, Norlne Dillman. Elki Altman and Shirley
Hlclcev were just a lew that were scattered about singing. The
B" Club boys were ushers, Leon Herring, Jerry Halman and
Raymond Davidson helped keep order; as If It were necessary.
What should welcome us at Mount Hope, but a good rain, wet,
but happv. we were ready lor the big Jamboree. ,
First of all, the three teams lined up, side-by-side, with the
Cheerleaders in Uont. and the lovely Queens. Our Queen, Marie
De Bella, drew the lucky card so Balboa and Cristobal were the
iirst to play. First we had the lootball relay. Dick Ostrea, Jimmy
May Jerry Fox and Ted Norris lead our group to a quick victory.
Tnen the big game! Balboa and Cristobal fought a hard battle
lo end in a zero tie. Next time, team, we will win.
Between games were punting and kicking, trying; for extra
points, and the passing contests. When we played Junior College.
the score was 8-0. in our favor. Mark McKee caught a fumoie
to one of the plays that made the fans stand up and cheer.
Bob Peacher, Clair Qodby, Fred Cotton and Ray Nlcklsher were
lust a few of our great football players that made us proud
lo cheer for the Red and White. Even though Cristobal won the
trophy Balboa made a mighty fine showing and gave us some
"exciting games to watch. Yea. Balboa! Team, Team, Team!
Our eight cheerleaders looked cute In their Red and White
shorts and white t-shirts. They led us In cheers even though it
was raining. Coila Geodin. Beth Lockridge. Marilyn Bevlngton.
Joyce Oardner. Tibby Nolan, Shirley Karst. Ann Gorman, and
Arden Cooke made up one of the finest cheerleader groups Bal-
boa ever had. Our cute Pep Squad members cheered loud and
StroiiR. Judy McCoy. Mary Jo Allen, Jane Madison, Shirley Zemer
and Nira Reyes cheered our team on.
On the train coming home there were groups singing and
others just talking. Among others we saw Henry Cruz and Elaine
-lark, Noble Holiday and Barbara Gordon. Ted Norris and Nancy
"Ladd. Of course, there was the crowd at the MESS HALL after
Jv.e got home. BUI Riley. Dick Dillman and 8am Maphls were
some of the B. H. S'ers eating at Midnight. And the Red Door
vas open for dancing. Yes, Saturday was a wondreful night.
Friday night, Ann West gave a party for two popular
J B. H. S'ers on their "First Going-Steady Anniversary." Who
* were they? That w*ld be telling sorry! There were lots
I of (mes and plenty of refreshments for all. Mike McNevln.
| Mary Adelia Morley, Richard Abbot, Barbara Shaw. Murray
v Fa Ik and Sbiela Fearon really had a good time "celebrating."
I More Fun!!'
Thursday night Edith Beachamp gave a Birthday party for
Doug Sasby. Nira Reyes, Joan Forbes. Ronnie McConnell, Robert
H?ntschel and Bill Altman watched Doug open a box, then an-
il other Inside that one, and another Inside that one, etc., until
Zfee came down to the tiny package. All the trouble was worth
**, I hear.
Another party was Joyce Gardner's Birthday party at Mor-
fan's. Swimming and Dancing were on the agenda. Marilyn
t; Bevlngton. Edgar Kourany. Kay Cross and Nick Gorham said
tt was the best they ever have seen.
Betty Wilkinson. Edna Hart. Anna Galloway and Jane Mallan
are a few of the B. H. S. girls who are going to model at El
. Panam next Sunday Night in the Fashion 8how. It Is going
to be beautiful. But don't worry If you miss It. because there will
*be another at the Balboa Theatre In Nov. It is something to
look forward to. .
------ o
The Inauguration Dance is this Saturday night at the Hotel
Tlvoli beginning at 7: SO. It Is going; to be a wonderful dance
and we hope to see all you dancers there.
S. A. Tickets are still on sale so if yoi haven't already
purchased yours get it this week.
Til next week.
._ (UB. Navy Photo)
JTHE NEWLY ELECTED OFFICERS of the Navy Wives' Club
-and the Executive Board met recently at the home ol Mrs.
Charles M. Holcombe on the Headquarters 15th Naval District
Reservation. Left to right, they are: (Back row) Mrs. Hol-
- combe, President; Mrs. P. W. Pottgether, formerly Treasurer:
Mrs. C. O. Ollsson. formerly President; Mrs. R. H. Jackson,
Recording Secretary; (Front row) Mrs. A. F. McGrail, Vice
President; Mrs. T. M. Hale. Treasurer; Mrs. AlberfM. Bled-
*pe. Senior Advisor; Mrs. G. M. Fisher. Corresponding Sec-
retary and Mrs. E. R. HaUoxan. Chairman Entertainment
Committee and former Vice President. The retiring President,
Mrs. H. R. Carson, Is not shown in the picture.
,*,~.DJinn the meetinie two contributions were voted
192 for Navy Relief and $50 for a Panamanian family, a
member of which was stricken with Infantile Paralysis.
! ... "-lvltT program was tentatlvelp scheduled ior the
club for the next six months, and Mrs. A. Fish was design-
ated as chairman for the next luncheon.
anama CanaJ Clubhouses
Showing Tonight <
Douflaa FAIRBANKS Jr. a Glynl* JOHNS
"STATE SECRET'
Wed.dt Thmi. "KlM Iimih Gdbye
Larry PARKS Barbara HALE
JOLSON SINGS AGAIN"
Wed4br HHrw Mtdnlihl Paw
Sette DAVIS Barry SULLIVAN
"PAYMENT ON DEMAND"
Wedneeday "TOKrO FILE HI"
C.H.S. News
By Roy Wilson
The CHS. Girl's Varsity Club
gave a chicken dinner In honor
of Miss Keenan who has resign-
ed her position as girl's coach to
accept a commission In the Air
Force. An engraved cigarette case
was presented as a gift of appre-
ciation. Present were the hosts,
the Girl's Varsity Club, the guest
of honor, Miss Anderson and Mrs.
Kariger. .
'
The girls intramural volleyball
teams have been chosen and the
season will get under way In the
near future. The girls who will
be leading the lassies as captains
are Leneve Dough, Irma Lelgna-
dier, Joanne Recela, Karen
Stroop, Jeannine Nix. Mildred
Marquard, Ardis Wllloughby, and
Mary Ann Hannlgan.

A new attraction has been add-
ed to the hall* of good old C.H.S.
A bulletin board has been erect-
ed in the main hall of the build-
ing and posted on it are the every
day happenings of C.H.S. Thanks
to the suggestion of Janice Ran-
kln and Barbara Hlckey that per-
mission was obtained to have
"The Dally Breeze" as an added
feature.
,
Many CHS. students were glad
to see Miss Liter back to the fam-
ed portals of C.H.S. on Tuesday.
Miss Liter, well liked by all, was
given a warm welcome by her
junior and senior students on her
return from the States.

Driving classes nave finally
started in C.H.S. Preterence will
be given to seniors who are al-
ready 17 years of age. So those
boys Interested in taking their
dates to the prom "via auto" sign
up with Teacher Gibson soon as
possible.

Thespians held a meeting last
Friday noon to choose their next
play. Their choice for their first
play of this year was "Night of
January 18th," which will be pre-
sented first part of December.

The first Pep Assembly of the
school year was held In C.H.S.
Auditorium' last Friday, preced-
ing the second annual Football
Jamboree, which was held last
Saturday night. Cheer Leaders
led with 15 minutes of cheers,
short talks were given by Coach-
es Palumbo and Moser and one
bv Team Captain Paul Whltlocx.
With the first Pep Rally of the
year gone the CHS. Tigers went
into the Jamboree with the whole
student body Behind then*
And on Saturday, September
29th. the Jamboree was held.
THE CRISTOBAL TIGERS
WERE VICTORIOUS In the sec-
ond annual Football Jamboree
held at Mount Hope Stadium.
Yes sir, In the Jamboree held last
Saturday night the boys In the
Blue and Gold bested the Bull-
dogs and Green Wave on the
football field.
In the first game after draw-
ing cards to decide who would
play first the Tiger sfought the
Bulldogs to a scoreless tie. Aided
with a couple of stiff penalties
the Bulldogs threatened with
seconds remaining, but the Tig-
ers' line held firm, and the game
ended with the score, CHS 0;
BHS, 0.
In the second game BHS edged
out College, 8 to 0.
In the last game of the evening
the CH8 Tiger played the Col-
lege. In order for CHS to win the
trophy in the final game they
had to get more "first downs and
score more points than Balboa"
But the Tigers did better than
that. They went on to win 13 to 0.
Bob Grace of Cristobal on long
off-tackle runs, scored both
touchdowns for CHS.
Immediately following the
?ame the presentation of the
rophy was made with Tiger cap-
tain Paul Whltlock and Queen
Kareh Stroop receiving the tro-
phy.
C. Z. JUNIOR COLLEGE
By Russell Pierson
By RUSSELL PIERSON
This school year of 1851-52 has opened with a low registra-
tion in day students as well as night students. The low count
In student registration has closed many of the smaller clubs and
classes in the various departments. This drastic situation has
been caused by the introduction of higher prices in tuition for
the students who are not dependents of Panam Canal Company
emp'oves.
Regardless of the smaller group this year, the Student Asso-
ciation members, who constitute almost the whole class, held an
assembly to elect officers of the S. A. and freshman and sopho-
more classes. The officers of the S. A. for the coming school year
are Frank Robinson, president; Louis Tremblay, vice-president;
Barbara Ely, secretary, and Richard Edwards as treasurer. For
the sophomore class the officers are as follows: Gerard Welch,
president; Alexander McKeown, vice-president; Mary Dzevaltaus-
kas, secretary, George McArthur. treasurer, and Mr. Clark who is
the sponsor from the faculty. During the elections for the fresh-
man class William Maloney was elected as president with Ralph
Huls as vice-president. Ellen CUne as secretary, and Robert Slev-
ers as treasurer. The sponsor, Mr. Bowen. was appointed for the
freshman class.
Filmtown
Shoptalk
Although the football team of J. C. came out on the bot-
tom of the score list Saturday night at the Annual Jamboree
In Mount Hope Stadium, many of the people backing up our
boys felt that the future will hold more victories and less
failures.
These men are trying to bring victory to J. C. and we too can
try for victory by simply attending the games and insuring our
team that we are depending on them and backing them up. If
you weren't at the Jamboree, don't fall yourself and your school
again, but come out to the next game and give all you have to
the J. C. spirit for victory.
In case you saw numbers out on the field instead of familiar
faces, here is the Junior College Roster including each player's
number: Aleguas. 31; Alexaitis, 29; Becktell. 26; Cermflll, 21;
Crawford, 27; Entlbi, 10; Oorhafn, 22; Hohmann, 20; Hopiak, 14;
Huls, 28; Kruse. 13: Larrlnaga. 17; Maloney, 34; McArthur, 35;
McKeown, 19; Morton, 18; Neabrey or Pederson. 30; Phillips, 86;
Robinson, who Is the captain of the team, 3>; Roy. 11; (Severs,
16; Spreadberry, 12, Stevenson, Stokes. Tremblay, or Vlgna, 37.
Daring the assembly on Friday morning, September 28,
six girls clad In green shorts, white blouses and green scarfs
made their first appearance to the college class. These girls
are (he elected cheerleaders for this coming year.
The girls, Barbara Ely, head cheerleader, Ltbby Blitch. Ellen
Cline, Marguerite Flynn, Patricia Kelly, and Peggy McCubbin.
hold practices where old cheers are polished up and new ones
introduced and set to an appropriate animation scheme. The
cheerladlng department calls for girls who really work, and this
group Is really working. Thanks, girls, for a fine performance
at the Jamboree!
For this coming week, on Monday, the first meeting of the
Extension Division classes will be held. On Friday morning, at
10:45 to 11:10 a.m.. a football rally will be held in room 313. On
Friday evening at 7:00 p.m. there will be an interschol football
game between C.Z.J.C. and B.H.S.
Let's make this game count In our favor! On Saturday morn-
ing, October 6, between 8:00 am. to 12:00 noon, the first meeting
of the Extension Division In engineering drawing classes will be
held In room 309. Also on Saturday at 3:30 p.m., there will be
a Gamma Chi tea at the Jewish Welfare Center.
The Tropical Collegian for 1951-52 needs more members
added to its staff. If you can type, write, or illustrate, attend
the meeting of the Tropical Collegian Staff this week or next
and make yourself a part of the student publication. Remember,
this Is your publication, what ft does for you, depends on you.
Models Announced
For Fashion Show
Sunday al El Panam
With the Jamboree under the
belt the Tigers move on to play
the Working Boys on this com-
ing Thursday at Mount Hope In
their second major encounter of
the current football season. The
game will get under way at 7:M
p.m. and admission will only be
25 cents.

Dramatic Club held a meeting
on Thursday to discuss plans and
elect officers for the coming
year. The offi.-ers elected were:
President, Yolanda Diez; Vice-
President. Jeb Wllkerson; Secre-
tary, Joanne Parsons, and Treas-
urer, Pat Howard.
Don't forget the dance to be
held on Saturaay, October 13th,
In the Girl's Gym following the
game with BHS. At the "Foot-
ball Frolic" the queen and her
court will preside.
Just recently Jackie Boyle was
elected Battalion Sponsor of the
CH8 R.O.T.C. Well last week two
more girls were chosen to lead
the R.O.T.C. cadets as Company
Sponsors. The "tacky" girls were
Nancy Ramsey and Jeannine Nix.
'TARGET UNKNOWN"
Mirk STEVENS aj Robert DOUGLAS
'TARGET UNKNOWN"
Friday "CAFTAIW HOATIQ QHNSLOWM-
I DON'T
LIKE
IZA
Victor MATURE Coleen GRAY
FURY AT FURNACE CREEK"
WetoTr "THE GOLBKN SALAMANPU"
Margaret HELD Reed HADLEY
"A MODERN MARRIAGE"
We* Than. "OJHT.V THE VALIANT"
Models from Panama and Ca-
nal Zone will take part in the
Fashion Show to be given at Ho-
tel El Panama's Buffet Supper
and Dance on Sunday, Oct. 7.
Models named are Gloria Al-
ta mlrano Duque; Emita Aro.se-
mena; Dorita Bond; Isabel Bur-
gos; Myrna Baynton; Marcellta
de Janon; Marina De Bella; Ma-
ritza de Obarrio; Lourdes del
Valle; Marcellta Estripeaut; Ann
Galloway; 8ally Gove; Edna
Hard; Jackie Hutchinson; Vio-
la Icaza; Ana Cecilia Jimnez;
Mary Ellen Kelly; Ann Morrell;
Jane Mallen: Mary Ad cilia Mon-
ley; Jane Madison; Nina Nor-
man; Graciela Garcia de Pare-
des; Teresita Garcia de Paredes;
Gladys Preciado; Rita Simmons;
Baby Soto; Kayleen Vlnton;
Nancy Wells; Betty Wilkinson.
These -attractive young ladies
who are not professional models,
are being trained by Miss Liona
Joan Sears in classes given every
afternoon at the Hotel.
Director of the fashion revue Is
Mrs. Wlllard F. Allbright.
The Fashion Show Is being
Flynns To Spend
Jamaica Christmas
Patrice Wymore and Errol
Flynn already have their Christ-
mas plans completed even though
the holiday is still three months
away.
According to Miss Wymore,
now starring in Warner Bros.'
"Ill See You In My Dreams." she
and Flynn will spend the Yule-
tide at Jamaica aboard their
yacht, The Zacea.
With them will be Flynn's
mother and father and Miss Wy-
more's parents and brothers.
"This is our Christmas as we
have it arranged now and we
hope no picture schedules will In-
terfere," the actress said.
given In connection with Colum-
bia Pictures "Girl of the Year?'
starring Robert Cummings and
Joan Caulfield. This movie will
be released at the Lux Theater
next Week.
Local stores whose clothes will
be shown at the Buffet Supper
Dance and Fashion Show are
Felix B Maduro, French Bazaar,
Modas Marcela, Rhoda's, I.L.
Maduro and Motta's. Tickets
may be obtained at these stores
as well as at the hotel.
TRQPICAL
OPENING THURSDAY!
THEYVE NEVER BEEN LICKED'
Teje't "Imii" ikauteis irt "$ srry!"...t
***. ., Mm Me MmM *r HeroM Mm m
I AM.
EXTRA! -
Climax Win-All Baffle!
SANDY SADDLER
WILLIE PEP
OFFICIAL Exclusive
WORLDS CHAMPIONSHIP FILMS!
Dl.*.. by KO ADIO PICTIMU. INC.
Better than Ringside! Highlights In S/OrV MOTION1
By BEN COOK
HOLLYWOOD, Sept. (U.P.)
Motion picture stars no longer
receive the huge piles of fan mail
which once used to swamp them,
and Ray Mllland. for one, thinks
it Is a good thing.
"Although they nut up a tre-
mendous howl, I think It's true
that most fan clubs have far less
than 1000 members, often less
than 100," says the handsome
Mllland. "Truth of the matter Is
that often the most loyal fans
never Join a cluband the Join-
ers Join a half a dozen."
Mllland says a more discern-
ing and adult movie-goer Is re-
placing this old-time type of
fan.
"Today they support you be-
cause they think you can act or
sing or dance well," Mllland says,
"and not because you have a cute
upturned nose or curly locks.
"I think it's a healthy sign."
Mllland co-stars with a cat In
his newest film, "Rhubarb," and
he reports the cat received more
than 1500 letters while the pic-
ture was in production.
"That's almost as many as I
got," the actor says.
Mllland said he has no inten-
tion of belittling the adult, serio-
us fan.
"He gives the actor a rare and
highly Important contact with
the public." he says. "If a fan
really wants to help a star, hell
offer candid criticism and ad-
vice. This is the only way an act-
or can discover how his audience
really feels.
"The trouble with too many
fans Is that they're not fans at
all. They Ye autograph seekers or
hero worshipers."
Mllland says his fan mail has
another tangible value. He is an
avid stamp collector. He started
collecting when he first began
getting fan mail 14 years ago and
now has albums filled with thou-
sands of covers from fan mall
alone.
TEXAS-SIZE FIELD
HAMILTON, Tex. (U.P.)
An advertisement appearing in
the Hamilton Herald-News listed
for sale "a small town In oil
field of West Texas."
Former Isthmian
Named Chairman
Of Arizona R. C.
Word has been received here
that Mrs. Margaret Cook Stub-
blefleld, a former Isthmian resi-
dent, has been appointed Chap-
ter Chairman of the Red Cross in
Douglas, Arizona.
Mrs. Stubblefleld was employed
by the American Embassy and
also by Gorgas Hospital during
her six years on the Isthmus. She
returned to the states recently.
Her address there is 1107 8th
Street, Douglas. Arizona.
--------------:-------i___
United States Tests
Britain's New Rifle
LONDON. Oct. 2 (LPS) Brit-
ain's new rifle of .280 calibre has
been tested and compared in the
U.S. with the latest American
and Belgian automatic weapons.
This statement was made by
the Defense Department in
Washington but no information
was given on the results of the
tests.
c
Akers And Erbe
Of Balboa Enroll
At Colorado Mines
Two men from Balboa are re-
gistered for the fall term at the
Colorado School of Mines in
Golden. Harry Akers, Jr., 18, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Akers, Is a
sophomore studying petroleum
refining. A graduate of Balboa
High School, class of '47, Ernst
A. Erbe, 2T, is a Junior in metal-
lurgical engineering..
"Mines" has a 77-year record
of giving practical training td'lts
mineral Industry engineers. The
majority of its graduates in geo-
logy, geophysics, metallurgy, min-
ing, petroleum engineering and
petroleum refining stay in the
United States, but others are em-
ployed In developing the resourc-
es of 35 friendly foreign-coun-
tries. A tenth of its student body
of 835 Is comprised of foreign
students.
Primrose Society Will
Meet Tomorrow Night
The officers and members of
the Primrose Benevolent Society
will meet in business session to-
morrow night.
The agenda will Include many
new proposals which will be put
before the membership.
The president requests the at-
tendance of all members.
Slim Fat Away
If fat mini your flrure or mak,,
rou ahori of breath and endanrera
row health, you 111 And It aanr
to lo a half pound a day with the
Ww,.,<,.l!2,w..0<"! tnod called
rOKMODR. No draatlo diet In t or
aerr-lae. Abaolulely aafa. Aek your
themlat for rOKMODa ajid atufj
ilimmlna; lotaonam
G&M
, Starting THURSDAY!
Six desperate people
hiding one guilty secret!
*.and only a sister of
mercy dared unlock
the violent past that
boUnd them together!
WnMCJS-IMCMm-KviH-ijHRn
THURSDAY AT THE
CENTRAL
BATTLIN'
BUCKAROO
OF "A HUNDRED
GUNFIGHTSU
SCO//
SUGARFOOT
eetoa
M-G-M'S
'TKHNTOLO*
ADELE RAYMOND, S.Z
JERGENS MASSEY 'SAKaLl
EOWINLMARIN
C
LUX
TODAY
AND TOMORROW!
Trouble began when she
said: '[Mike, I Love You."
IT'S AIL ABOUT
AIRLINE STEWARDESSES!
JANE WYNIAN
""" r f
HOMRO KEEL


THURSDAY [z
G-M'S UUGH AND THRILL HI
The stir of "King
Solomon's. Minos",
STEWART (RANGER,
is terrific in a big new
M-G-M idventure!

starring
STEWART WAITEI
GRANGER PIDGEON
DAVID ftMERT
NIVEN NEWTON
c



TUESDAY. OCTOBER 2, 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE P1VR
J
H^ pacific ^ocietu

If In. Carrol ^Kochtr
Bo, 17, Ba&oa VI Batloa 3521
MR. AND MRS. ROGER NATHANIEL WALKER
TAYLOR-WALKER NUPTIALS SOLEMNIZED
IN CONGREGATIONALIST CHURCH IN MAINE
1
The Second Parish Congregational Church of Biddeford,
Maine, was the scene Saturday evening, September 22nd. of
the wedding Tof Miss Ruth Catherine Taylor, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Granville Taylor, of Kennebunk ronu,
formerly of the Canal Zone to Roger Nathaniel Walker, son
of Mr. Thomas B. Walker, of Biddeford, Maine, and the late
Mrs. Walker.
Reverend Webb Wright officiated at the candlelight ce-
remony.

Given in marriage by her fath-
er, the bride wore a gown of sat-
in and Imported Chantllly lace.
The Queen Anne neckline form-
ed a pointed lace yoke with a sat-
in bodice. A bouffant skirt styled
with lace panels extended into a
cathedral length train. Her fin-
ertip veil t)f Dridal illusion fell
rom a cap of Chantllly lace and
white, satin. She carried white
gardenias.
The matron of honor was Mrs.
Don L. Stevens, cousin of the
bride, who wore a copper tone
taffeta faille gown. She carried
a spray of gola pom pom chrys-
anthemums with ivy leaves and
wore a Queen Anne cap of match-
ing flowers.
Bridesmaids were Miss Joan
Trescott and Miss Janet Small,
classmates of the bride. They
wore emerald green gowns of
taffeta faille and carried bronze
{torn pom chrysanthemums and
vy leaves with matching Queen
Anne caps.
The flower girl was Miss Eun-
ice Walker, niece of the groom
who was gowned in gold taffeta
with a floral headpiece and car-
ried a basket of gold and bronze
pom poms'.
Edwin G. Walker, brother of
the groom, was the best man'.
Ushers were John IJ. Bradford,
Archie B. Maxwell, Richard A.
Maxwell, Robert J. Leach, Thom-
as S. Deans and Michael Cronln.
The church parlors were the
scene of the reception with 150
guests attending. Assisting in .re-
ceiving guests were Mrs. Taylor,
the bride's mother, who. wore a
gown of toast chiffon and lace
with a corsage of yellow roses
and Mrs. William Deans, the
bridegroom's sister, who wore a
dusty pink chiffon gown with a
corsage of sweetheart roses.
Mrs. Allen S. Boyd, the bride's
grandmother, was present and
wore an orchid chiffon gown
with a corsagasof purple asters.
The bride is a "graduate or Bal-
boa High School, attended the
University of Texas and is a
graduate of the New iai8u.n,.
Deaconess Hospital. She is a
member of Alpha Gamma Delta
sorority.
Mr. Walker is a graduate of
Biddeford High School and Bow-
doin College, where he was a
member of Chi Phi fraternity.
He is now employed by the Canal
National Bank, Portland.
Former Zonians attending the
wedding were Mr. and Mrs. Eu-
gene Damon, Mr. and Mrs. L. W.
Lewis, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Jor-
dan, Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Fors-
strom, Mr. and Mrs. Everett
Sackett, Mr. and Mrs. Walter E.
Boyd, Miss Mary Sill, Mr. Fran*
cis Dolan and Mrs. Allen S. Boyd.
occasion of heir J5th wedding
anniversary.
Executives of World Bank
Guests at Hotel El Panam
Three of the executives of the
World Bank of New York are
guests this week at Hotel El Pan-
am. They are Mr. S. Aldwerseld,
Mr. P. Pajunen, and Mrs. A. G.
Sandoval.
^/iUanlic *J)ocieL
W. Wilton J.. fU'
Box 195, QnUm VJipLn* (*l*
378
United States Ambassador Wiley
Host at Several Functions
The United States Ambassador
to Panam. John Cooper Wiley,
entertained today with a lunch-
eon at the EmDassy Residence on
La Cresta in honor of the mem-
bers of the International Bank
For Reconstruction and Develop-
ment. The gentlemen honored
were Mr. S. Aldwerseld, Mr. P.
Pajunen and Mr. A. G. Sandoval
who are guests at present at Ho-
tel El Panam.
Gutes Making Extended
Tour of South America
Mr. and Mrs. Frank S. Gute of
Santa Clara left the Isthmus yes-
terday, by Pan American World
{Airways, for an extended tour of
South America. They plan to vis-
it Per, Chile, Argentina, Brazil
and Puerto Rico, where they will
spend several days as house
guests of Mr. and Mrs. James S.
Robinson, of San Juan, whose
friends in Panama will remember
them as former Isthmian resi-
dents. ,
Mr. and Mrs. Gute were the
dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. El-
ton D. Todd on Saturday eve-
ning.
At 5 p.m., today, a small tea
will be held at the Embassy Res-
idence by the United States Am-
bassador to Panam, John C. Wil-
ey, for the members of the In-
ternational Monetary Fund. The
members to be honored are Mr.
Richard Goode of the United
States, Mr. Eduardo Laso of
Ecuador and Mr. Octavio Cam-
pos-Salas of Mexico.
Mr. John Cooper Wiley, the
United States Ambassador to
Panam, will entertain Thursday,
in honor of Mr. James S. Carson
of the Colonial Trust Company
of New York, with a luncheon for
twenty guests, at the Embassy
Residence on La Cresta.
Buffet Supper Given
For Agricultural Experts
The United 8tates Agricultural
Experts from the University of
Arkansas, for the Point-Four
Program, who are leaving soon
for their headquarters at Divisa,
were entertained with a buffet
supper Sunday evening by the
Counselor of the United States
Embassy and Mrs. Murray M-
Wise at the Penthouse on Aveni-
da Balboa.
ATTENTION
Pupils of the
Dorothy Chose Dance Studio
Regular Schedule of Classes will be Resumed
Oi Wednesday, October 3rd at the Y.M.C.A.
1
'
i
Jo Anne Hummer Honored
On Fifteenth Birthday
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph L. Hum-
mer of Morgan Avenue, Balboa,
entertained with a novelty Tom
Sawyer party Sunday in honor of
their daughter, Jo Anne, who cel-
ebrated her fifteenth birthday
on that day.
Those present were Jo Jensen,
Ann Magee, Mary Lou Allen, Ma-
ry Rose. Mary Hanima, Andy
Mulligan. Adele Meisner, Beth
Hatchett, Marilyn Adreu, Shirley
Million, Mary Dilllon, Marian Ev-
ans. Tita Corrigan. Connie Glass-
burn, Nina Brown, Bette Hum-
mer, Bob Coleson, Billy Bell, Bob-
by Glud, Louie Charles, Dan
Gresang, David Henderson, Gary
Riley, Jim Fulton, Alson Sears,
Jerry Coffee, John Butler, Kenny
Lee, Jack Corrigan, Charles
Hummer, Lee Harrington, Curt
Menzel and Robert Hummer.
SAINT LOUIS
THI FINEST CRYSTAL MADI
AH Patterns In Open Stock
Easy Terms Available
Hamadan Grotto Will
Hold Business Meeting
The regular business meeting
of the Hamadan Grctto will meet
tomorrow night at seven-thirty
at the Pedro Miguel Lodge Hall.
Card Social To Be
Held Wednesday Night
Parishioners of the Sacred
Heart Chapel in Ancon will hold
a Card Social tomorrow at 7:30
p.m. Refreshments will be serv-
ed and prizes awarded to win-
ners. The public is Invited. The
donation Is $1.00 per person.
Book Review Group
To Meet Thursday
The Book Review Group of the
Canal Zone College Club will hold
its first meeting of the year at
the home of Mrs. E. M. McOinnis
of House 819 PJank Street in Bal-
boa on Thursday at 4:00 p.m.
Mrs. Hemy A. Starrett will re-
port on "Ride Home Tomorrow."
Tills is a novel of the early cru-
sades written by the English ac-
tor and playwright. Evan John.
All Star Circle Club
To Meet Tomorrow
The All Star Circle Club will
meet at the Bcottish Rite Tem-
ple In Balboa on Wednesday.
Lunch will be served at 1:00 p.m.
and will be followed by a busi-
ness meeting. A social hour will
follow.
16 TivoJi Ave.
Paynes Celebrate Their
25th Wedding Anniversary '
Mr. and Mrs. E. L Payne en-
tertained: over fifty of their
friends last evening with a high-
ball and buffet-supper m the
Fern Room of the Hotel Tivoll.
The affair was to celebrate the

m&C/WC these wonderful, sure-fo-p/ease
puddings thai you can make in a jiffy...

Just ads) milk, cook 5 minutes.
Hail Hail \ The Gang
Will Be There !
And you and your friends are
invited too! Come one, come
all join the fun at the
ELK'S CHARITY BALL
FRIDAY October 5
El Panam Hotel
VARSITY HONORS MISS KEENAN
The members of the Girls' Varsity, of Cristobal High
School, entertained with a farewell dinner party at the Cris-
tobal Uun Club for tbeir coach, Miss Virginia Keenan, who
is leaving the Isthmus Friday.
The girls presented the honoree a bdn voyage gift, as
a token of appreciation of her work with them.
Bridge Tournament Winners
Announced
The winners of the Bridge
Tournament held In the Card
Room of the Hotel Tivoll last
night were: 1stMrs. Helen Kel-
ley and Mrs. L. D. Boney; 2nd
Mr. and Mrs. W. Norris; 3rdMr.
and Mrs. W. Kennedy: 4thwas
a three-way tie by Mr. and Mrs.
H. G. Robinson, Mrs. E. Brown
and Dr. R. Stewart and Dr. F. T.
Wickis and Dr. J. F. Loyd.
RUTH MILLET! Says
News item with a Dallas, Tex-
as, date line: "A husband's plea
that his wife be rationed to one
comic book dally because they
interfered with her household
duties has been denied by Peace
Justice Bill Rlchberg."
Reading further in the story,
you find the wife's reply to the
husband's charge: That she
needed to read comic books to re-
lax.
Her reply may sound absurd to
women who find their relaxation
in more intellectual or worth-
while pursuits.
But who is to say how anybo-
dy else should get relaxation
even a husband or a Judge?
Plenty of women fail to under-
stand how their husband's get re-
laxation from sitting in a boat in
the broiling sun hour after hour
while the fish refuse to bite, or
crouching in a blind hoping to
get a shot at a few ducks, or
trudging after a golf ball when
its too hot to mow the lawn.
. And plenty of men can't figure
out why a woman likes to get a-
way from It all by spending a day
shopping, or an afternoon at a
beauty salon or at a bridge table,
or by going to meetings.
But that doesn't mean those
pursuits aren't relaxing to the
ones who choose them.
' So If the wife finds comic books
relaxing, that is her business.
Husbands and wives tend to be'
far too critical of each other
when It comes to how the other
likes to spend-leisure time.
The best rule for husbands and
wives is to let each choose his or
her own means of relaxation and
to regard the choice with a tol-
erant eye.
What sounds like a stupid
waste of time to one soouse may
well be perfect relaxation for the
other.
Mrs. Lee Kariger and Miss
Adamary AnrJerson were also
guests of the Varsity. The girls
who attended were: Misses Nel-
lie Holgerson, Arline Lim, Mil-
dred Marquard. Nancy Ramsey,
Jeannette McKeown, Irma Leig-
nadler, Nancy Kariger, Lois
Scheidegg, Ann Thomas, Mary
Ann and Alice Hannigan, Jo-Ann
Recela. Leneve Dough. Edna Jen-
kins, and Julieta Lewis.
Captain and Mrs. Ford
Leave for New York
Captain and Mrs. Vincent P.
Ford, and son Vincent, Jr., have
been the house guests of Mrs.
Ford's parents, Mr. and Mrs. R.
E. Malcolm of Gatun preceding
their departure today for New
York.
The Fords left by transport
and will go to Mitchel Field, New
York for duty. Captain Ford has
been stationed on the Isthmus
for the past three years. Part of
the time- he served at France
Field and is completing a tour at
Albrook Field.
Sunday, Mrs. Malcolm arrang-
ed a picnic dinner at their home
fo rtheir daughter and son-in-
law. The other guests were: Ma-
jor and Mrs. Fred Pope and
Sandra and Freddie Pope of Al-
brook and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Vandergrift and Miss Arline
Vandergrift, with Miss Judy and
Ralph Malcolm.
Bon Voyage Luncheon
for Freddie Dear
Billy Hitchcock was host for a
luncheon and matinee party ar-1 young guests, with candy baskets
ranged by his parents. Mr. and and fancy hats.
Cristobal, representing the Mar-
in: Mr. Frederick H.
Smith. Jr., Supervisor of the
uiamci of the Electri-
cal Division; C. O. Kelly of
Payne and Wardlaw, Steamship
Agents; J. van der Zee of the
Royal Netherland Steam ship
Line; Richard Swearingen. re-
presenting the fifteen apprentic-
es present and A. E. Jamison from
the American Legion.
A gun was given Mr. Corbett
by Mr. C. N. Bohannon on be-
half of his friends.
Mr. Corbett is sailing Friday
to join Mrs. Corbett and his fam-
ily in Bapgor, Maine. He has
been employed for the past 21
years with the Marine Electrical
Shop, and while on the Isthmus
has taken an interest In commu-
nity, church and Legion activi-
ties.
Gatun Civic Council Meeting
The Gatun Civic Council will
meet this evening at 7:30 in the
Civic Council room of the Gatun
Clubhouse. All members are
urged to attend.
Three-YearOld Celebrates
Linda Dale Gachez, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. William Oachez.of
Coco Slito, celebrated her third
birthday anniversary with a par-
ty at her home Saturday.
A pink and blue color scheme
was used m the general decora-
tions and in the confection trim-
mings of the birthday cake. Bal- I
loons formed a canopy over the
table and were later given the
2. Mrs. Marcelle Gringolre will
teach French at 3:00 p.m. every
Thursday. On the fourth Thurs-
day she will teach French cook-
ing. These classes meet at the
club.
3. Mrs. Carmela Alberola will
have a class in Advanced Span-
ish at 4:30 p.m. Thursday at the
club.
The general assembly will be
held at 3:30 p.m. Monday, Sep-
tember 8.
Gatun Auxiliary
to Honor Mrs. Lane
A covered dish luncheon will
be given Thursday at 12:30 p.m.
at the Gatun Union Church to
honor Mrs. Arthur Lane who is
leaving Friday with Mr. Lane to
make her home in Florida.
All members of the Auxiliary,
friends of Mrs. Lane's and new-
comers to the community are in-
vited to the luncheon.
The regular Auxiliary meeting
will be held following the lunch-
eon with Mrs. William Badders,
president, presiding.
Informal Morning Coffee
Mrs. John Prehle was hostess
for a morning coffee given at her
quarters at Fort Gulick to honor
Mrs. Howard Borden and Mrs.
Stephen Spellmen. who are new
arrivals on the Post.
Invited to meet the newcom-
ers were: Mrs. David McCrack-
en. Mrs. Jack D. Oakley. Mrs.
Herbert Keith. Mrs. Gordon C.
Knight and Mrs. Walter McBride.
Activities at Elks Home
Wednesday evening, October
3rd, dinner at 6:30 p.m. followed
by the regular meeting at 7:30
p.m.
Saturday evening, October 6th.
A semi-formal dance will be held
to celebrate the anniversary of
the opening of the new home.
Dancing will last from 8:30 to
12:30 p.m., and a buffet supper
will be served at 9:30 p.m. Reser-
vations for tables must be made
ahead of time for this affair.
Fred Hodges Returns
to Maritime College
Fred H. Hodges. Jr.. son of Mr..
and Mrs. Fred Hodges, Sr., of
France Field left Friday to com-
plete his fourth year at New York
State Maritime College at Fort
Schuyler. New York.
Last summer young Hodges
made a training cruise which
took him to Europe. In order to
spend the summer with his par-
ents he worked in the dock area
at Cristobal as his classmates
were learning stevedoring on the
docks of New York. He will grad-
uate on June 6.
Round-Up Card Party in Gatun
The members of the Woman's
Auxiliary of the Gatun Union
Church are sponsoring a round-
up card party for the evening of
Friday, October 5. Cards will be
played at the homes of the mem-
bers. All of the guests will meet
at the Church for dessert at o':45
p.m. before starting the games.
The price of the evening's en-
tertainment will be 75 refits.
There will be table prizes.
Any members of the communi-
ty, or friends of the organization
who would like to play canasta, or
bridge may call Mrs. J. w! B.
Hall 3-2189 or Mrs. Gilbert Lee,
3-1940 to make reservations.
r
Mrs. William Hitchcock Satur-
day to honor Freddie Dear, who
is sailing Friday with his parents
to reside in the States.
Bon voyage presents were giv-
en Freddie by his friends. These
included: Karen Cotes, Johnny
Jo Wall. Kathleen and Eileen
Cox. Mary Catherine and Mar-
garet O'Brien. Kathleen, Joan
and Walter Crouch.
Farewell Party for Mr. Corbett
His fellow workers in the Elec-
trical Division arranged a stag
dinner party at the Elks Club
Friday evening, to honor Mr. Ar-
thur V. Corbett, who retired Sep-
tember 30 from service with the
Panama Canal.
Friends from other divisions
swelled the number present at
the dinner to 130. Mr. Henry F.
Hartz. as Master of Ceremonies,
Introduced the following speak-
ers: Captain Samuel L. Brown.
Assistant captain of the Port of
The guests included Linda's
brother. Billy and cousins, Will-
iam and Herman Wilkenson, with
Mickey Runey. Chyral Kay, To-
by Thomas, Henry and Karen
Telgen, Mike, Linda and Jackie
Burza, Richard and Gloria Lala-
dier and Mike Burns.
The adult guests Included the
honoree's grandmother, Mrs. Lo-
la Gachez with Mrs. Laladier,
Mrs. Irene Burza and Mrs. Bet-
ty Tiegen.
I.A.W.C. Notices
The following lntere sting
courses will be offered the mem- I
bers of the Colon Unit of the In- ;
ter-American Woman's Club
during the coming club year. Any
interested members are request-
ed to attend the following organ-
izational classes:
1. Elementary Spanish will be
offered by Mrs. Marta Nino at
10:00 a.m. Wednesday at the club
building.
DON'T FORGET:
BIG ANNIVERSARY
SALE
RLURI!
IN
56 CFNTRAl AVf.
THE
RELIABLE
JEWELRY
Adjoining Bazar Espaol
Open Cat t P.M.
_-^ .\v.v:ov::"'."'v'v"' .....'''3

.v.-.v
m

I
HEAR
to
FELIX
New Dresses
exciting high fashions
for the holiday season
lovely low prices
at
From 7 4 95
At Both Stores
Felix B. Maduro, S. A.
MAIN STORE
21 Central Avenue
Tel. 2-0238
BRANCH STORE
Tivoli Avenue
Tel. 2-2126
Don't decide on
m
THE WORLD SERIES
BROADCAST
In cool comfort
with vour friends
AT THE AIR-CONDITIONED l
BALBOA BAR, AT THE
POOLSD3E on In The PATIO S
AM

sterling pattern
until you've seen
Minuet in
PAY AS LITTLE AS $5.00 A MONTH

TAHITI
'( Jfwtn non
7 J. R. Cunningham, Gen. Mgr.





-. p
ri't six
THE PANAMA AMERICAN A INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
ni ii
" TUESDAY. OCTOBER t, ltll
*r~:.'3am
You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds! | US Communist Party Believed
Collapsing; Chiefs Hunt Cover

Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
BWIfl SERVICE
N 4 TtfOtl Are.
. ir-nr :-Il
tlOSKU DE LESSEPS
ara C* l.anepe
FOR SALE
Household
MORRISONS
Pm
-
N*. 4 r.wlli .f Julj Av*.
BOTICA I'ARLTON
11.0 Maltnan Avt.
Pnene MS-r.len
SALON DE BELLEZA AMERICANO
Ne. IS WM l*h Street
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
Ne. IT "H" StreetPi*
Ne. 11,111 C'Mtnl A\r t alan.
5W
Minimum for
12 words
3c. each additional
word.
FO.' SALE:Wishing mschme 25
Cycles $120.00. new. haj been
used rive limes, reason for selling
moving. Coll Ft Kobbe 6272.
hcu'e 603-6.
FOR SALE:Three piece Simmons
set. dovenport. two ormchairs m-
' .rer spring. Four piece luncheon
set. tebie ond four cheirs. House
.,4813 Apt. "D" Old Cristobal.
FOR SALE: One Simmons inner-
spring mottresb. box spring end
T)l, $50.00. child's Tricycle $2.
,Pedro Miguel 338.
FOR SALE:Refngerotor Westmg-
i-.ou'.e. "$125.00. 2 Wheel Troiler 8 ft
b;d. $50.00. Venetian blind 4
pieces. $10.00. picnic table ond
benches. Dining toble and four
choirs. I set dishes, child's chest
- cf drawers, bombn screens. W.
P Shutt. House 593. M.ndi St.
Afler 3.30.
Help Wonted
WANTED: Cook end housekeeper
* Must sleep residence. Apply from
3:00 to 4 00 p. m. 46 East
.Street. Edificio Rivera Apart-
. r-ent A.
W,*TED: Ccok-housekeeper. Ap-
-.lv 4i Front St. I3:30-1 1:00 o
ml. Colon.
~~FORSLE_
FOR SALEcr LEASE: Properly in
?l-e city of Panama con-.ist ng of
2.700 sq'jcre meters land ond
concrete office and warehouse
building Principals only. Aporta-
. r/c 129?. Panomi.
FOR SALE:Chalet, completely fur-
nirhed. Modern con-forts through-
out, jut! outside Chorrera on high-
way. A country house liveoble
yeor round. Arrnnqe cee it. qive
U'. vrjr "rice value. Coll 3-1807
2-1452.
FOR SALE
Automobile*
FOR SALE:Dodge 1947 convert-
ible with fluid drive. Good condi-
tion. Reasonably priced. Tel. 2-
0955, Panama.
We it,II heve
e few
NIW FONTIACS
available *er mmee'iare
Cartel Imi
ne* New Yorker
Delivery
at the OLD FRICIS
letter Buy New!
CIVA. S A.
Yeyr faatiat Dealer
Panimi Celen
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
NEW YORK
CHEVROLET
6 WEEKS DELIVERY
ST LOUIS
Smoct-Poredes
Panomi 2-0600
FOR SALE:1946 Duty Paid Chev-
rolet I ': ten stoke truck S600.
00 cosh. The Texas Corrpony
iPonomo) Inc. Tel. Pin. 2-0620.
AUTO REPLACEMENTS AND AC-
CESSORIES; just received a new
shipment of Head Gaskets for
oli makes and models. Tropical
Mctors.
FOR SALE:Leoying Isthmus. 1946
4-dcor Nash, perfect condition.
Phone 733-J, ask for Dr. Brunt,
Colon.
FOR SALE
" -is A Motors
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
NEW YORK
CHEVROLET
6 WEEKS DELIVERY
ST. LOUIS
Smoot-Paredes
Penami 2-0600
FOR SALE:luick 42. 4 door se-
dan, perfect condition, radio. In-
formation Bolboo C. Z. Bpwline,
Center.
OR SALE:Rebuit Diesel engines,
Groymonne, iG. M.' Buda Coter-
pilcr. Die'd light plants. Marcos
Villoreal. H Street No. 34. Phone
2-1746
FOR 30 feet, beam 10.3. draft 36
, inches, Chrysler Crown 115 H. P.
eno ne, very economical, heed,
galley, beds for four. Many fine
oppointments, bargain Owner
leoving. Tel. Ponomo. 3-2060.
FOR SALE:1948 Ford. 4 Dcor. ro-
dio. $750.00. Call 73 3296
273 4112 evenings.
FOR SALE:1949 Codillac convert-
ib'e. excellent condition. Extras.
Coll Coco Sola 380 or write Box
382, Ccco Solo.
BRADLEY
JUEVES
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
NEW YORK
CHEVROLET
6 WEKS DELIVERY
ST LOUIS
Smoot-Peredes
Ponomi 2-0600
lerv at Taedon Bav near 8one-
chnnl. and the frtate HMS
Black Swan aUc attacked enemy
gun positions west of Upchorl.
The New Zealand frtate Ro-
toltl and the Australian frigate
Murehiton prowled the upper
reaches of the Han river and at-
tacked Communist troops and
aun positions In the Pungdone.ni
'The naval gunfire support ship
DBS Hanson continued attack-
ing enemy positions near Kae-
sOng yesterday while destroyers
from Task Force 95 re-supplied at
sen* from the logistic support
force attack cargo ship Dlphda
during lulls in firing
The United States destroyers
Boyd and Mackene fired over
240 five-inch sheila at military
targets in the Wonsan area be-
fore daylight
a.
The British light cruiser Bel-
fast pounded rail and road
bridges near Song j in as the USB
?small used her five-inch guns
to batter bridges south of the
city and to disperse repair crews
sent out by the Reds.
The destroyer minesweepers
Thompson and Carmlck struck at
rail and road junctions near the
city of Chongjln.
Blockade patrols from the
United States carriers Boxer.
** Bon Homme Richard and Rendo-
va struck again and again at
targets In North Korea despite
bad weather over eastern target
areas, which hampered Task
Force 77s air operations.
Whatever used car you wont to
buy or sell consult first with
Agencio Cosmos S. A. Auton-3-
hile Row No. 29. Tel. 2-4721.
Easv terms. Opened oil day Sot-
urdoys.
USED CARS
QIHIRAL MOTORS Product*
FORD Pieducti
CHRYSLER PreweeH
HUDSON NASHS
STUOEIAKERS
They're ell here!
UY AT the leading used let!
UY AT
MOOT PAREDES
Yew BUICK fr CHEVROLET Dealer
Six Ex-Pancanal
Employes Rejoin
About 14 per cent of the new
employee from the United States
who Joined the Canal organiza-
tion last month had previously
worked for the Canal, according
to information from the Person-
nel Bureau.
There were 42 new employes
from the States during Septem-
ber.
The six former employes in the
group Included two pipefitters, a
ihipfitter. an auto body repair
paltner. a lock operator machin-
ist and a construction inspector.
Amone the entire group of new
employes from the United States
arc 17 teachers, seven lock oper-
ator wiremen, two wlremen In the
Electrical Division, two construc-
tion inspectors, two pipefitters,
two pllots-ln-trslnlng and one
each recreation supervisor, lock
erator machinist, civil engin-
eer, physical therapist, nurse,
to oody repair painter, tabula-
l-.ig machine equipment opera-
tor supervisor, shlpfltter, accoun-
tant and chief of the Contract
and Inspection Division.
MISCELLANEOUS
De yee heve e dri**iu roto*f
Write Alceaelic. Anonittlut
a. 2011 Aneen, C Z.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
RESORTS
Williams Sonta Clara Beach Cottages
Two bedrooms, Frigidalres, Rock-
gas ranges. Balbou 2-3050.
Phillips. Oceanside corteges, Sonta
Claro. Bo 435. Balboa. Phone
Ponomo 3-1 77. Cristobal 3-1(373
Save
$250.00
Lena camera wrth 1.5 lea
ilatteed S475.C lie
$244.50
Inlernetienel Jewelry
(adj. le*. Hotel)
FOR SALE:De Luxe baby buggy,
$25.00; Universal upright wash-
ing machine, $100.00; oluminium
stroller. $8.00 baby bed with
mottress. $25.00. adjustable gate,
S2.00; Alorook 3181.
MOTHERS, for children's weor ,
Infants to 4 'years visit BABY-
LANDIA No. 40. 44th Street.
Bello Visto. Tel. 3-1259. '
FOR SALE:Piono upright Grond,
gas stove four burners. Under-
wood typewriter, baby crib, youths
bed. Phone 916. Colon.
CASINO SANTA CLARA:Cabins,
food, swimming. Ne reservations
necessary.
Houses ON BEACH Santa Clora.
October specials. $15 and $20
week or week-ends. Telephone
SHRAPNEL Bolboo 2120 or see
caretaker there.
PERSONALS
Designer ond dress maker will have
your dresses made in your private
home. Just call Colon 1035.
FOR RENT
Aprtnienls
FOR SALE:5 H. P. oir cooled me-
ter, $40.00. 14' outboard run-
about, "mahogany" needs minor
repair $60.00. 1933 Plymouth
convertible coupe, good transpor-
tation, lacks battery. $60 00. See
any time ot 0774-C, William-
son Place, Balboa.
FOR SALE: A K. C. Registered
Cockers. 3 block females $35
eoch. 538-B. Curundu Heights,
phone 83-2294.
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Where 100.000 Psale Meet
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished-unfurnished apart
ment. Contact oHlee No. 8061. 10th
St. New Cristobal. Phone 1386. Ca-
ln.
FOR RENT:For $80.00 two room
apartment, living and diningroom,
etc. Apply Via Espona Ne. 106,
across El Panama Hotel.
FOR RENT>Apartment one large,
one small bedroom, sitting-din'
ingroom, kitchen, both, St No. 9,
44th Street East Bella Vista, see
De Costra, B Avenue No. 24,
phone 2-1616, Panama.
/
Presents
i
Today, Tuesday, Oct. 2
3:30Music for Tuesday
4:00 Radio University (VOA)
4:15Promenade Concert
4:30What's Your Favorite
8:00 Panamuaica Story Time
8:15Evening Salon
7:00The Christian Science
Program
7:15Musical Interlude
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00News (VOA)
8:15What's On Your Mind
(VOni
8:45Time for Business
9:00Symphony Hall (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
l VOA)
9:45Sports, Tune of Day and
News (VOA)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Variety Bandbox (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
MidnightSign Off.
FOR RENT;Apartment ) bedroom,
sitting-diningroom, kitchen, both.
at No. 20, Via Espaa, see De
Castro. I Avenue No. 24, phone
2-1616.
FOR RENT:Furnished oportment,
balcony, screened, inspected.
Across bus step 4th of July Ave.
No. 5.
FOR RENT: Modern, well venti-
lated chalet, two bedrooms, maid's
room, garaae. etc. Via Espaa,
No. 2024 above Juan Franco,
$130.00. Miguel Hive, phone 3-
4844.
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT:Spacious room with
telephone to foreign gentleman,
Tel. 3-3192.
FOR RENT: In fomily home,
large furnished bedroom for couple
or bachelors. No. 12, 9th Street
top floor. Tel. 2-2957, Panamo.
FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT:Chalet In "Las Cum-
bres." For Information No. 5,
North Avenue. Tel. 2-3580.
Tomorrow, Wednesday, Oct. 3
A.M.
6:00Sign On
8:00 Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning 8alon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30 Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:00News
9:15Stand By For Adventure
9:30As I See It
10:00 News and Off the Record
11:00News and Off the Record
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News and Luncheon Musk
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
2:45Notes on Jazz
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Uttle Show
3:80Music for Wednesday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15French in the Air (VOA)
4:30what's Your Favorita
5:30News
5:35What's Your Favorite
6:00Lean Back and Listen
6:15 Evening Salon
7:00Lady on The Screen
(BBC)
7:30BLUE RIBBON 8PORTS
RIVTEW
7:45 Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00 News and Commentary
(VOA)
8:15Twenty Cuestiona (VOA)
8:45 Arts and Utters
9:00-Jo Stafford (VOA)
9:15Radio Forum (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:45SporU and News (VOA)
10:00BBC Playhouse
11:00 The Owl's Neat
12:00Sign Off.
Explanation ef Symbols
VOAVoice of America
BBC-B r i t i s h Broadcasting
Corp.
RDFRaaioditfuslon Francaise
Canal Zone Scouts
Adopt Western Ways
In Recruiting Drive
The Boy Scouts of America In
the Canal Zone have gone West-
ern. Until the end of the year
while Its "National Round-Up" Is
in progress. Its ordinary termin-
ology will be replaced by the lan-
guage of the great open spaces.
The round-up is aimed not on-
ly to get all units into high gear
after the summer break in week-
ly meetings, but aleo to bring
Scouting to additional thousands
of boys who want It.
For the duration of the round-
up, each Cub Scout Pack, Scout
Troop and Explorer Unit will be
known as a "ranch;" its Unit
leader known aa the "ranch
foreman;" the boy leaders aa
"ranch top hands" and the boy
members as "cowhands."
Plans for the participation In
the National Round-Up by mem-
bers of the Canal Zone Council
were announced by W. R. Price,
who U President of the Council.
The two Districts of the Canal
Zone Council will be known as
"ranges."
The "range bosses" will be Dis-
trict Chairmen, R. R. Arnold of
Cristobal and E. L. Payne of Bal-
boa.
The range foremen will be Dis-
trict Commissioners R. M. Jones
of Cocoli; V. D. Young of Gatun .
Helping. them will be the
"range wrangler," Scout Execu-
tive. John R. Barr.
Members of the Commissioners
Staff will be the "range riders."
The principal object of the
round-up is to corral the "mav-
ericks," bbys not yet Cub Scouts,
Boy Scouts and Explorara and to
bring back to the "ranch" or
unit, members who recently drop-
ped out, to be called "strays."
The Canal Zone Council has
a total of 540 boys enrolled in 31
Units. By Dec. 31 next, it expects
to have a membership of 825 boys
in 35 Units.
COMMERCIAL fir
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18 Tivell Ave. Fan. 2-28M
By FRED MULLEN
WASHINGTON. Oct. 2 (UP)
The U.8. Communist Party la
falling apart and Its leaders
hunting cover, an authoritative
source discloser] today.
The statement was based upon
>a roundup of the party's activi-
ties In recent weeks, especially
since the Supreme Court's June
rullnr that its il top leaders en-
gaged In a conspiracy to advo-
cate overthrow of the govern*
ment by force.
The survey showed the party la
broke, Its leadership done for or
demoralized, its "brains" tied up
trying to d.-fend court cases, and
Its rank and file so confused the
members are pulling out.
The FBI has said nothing of-
ficially. But everyone here agrees
the FBI's activity has brought
about what Is coing on now.
Two FBI angles hit the party
hard.
One was the fact tnat the dis-
appearance of eight leaders
sparked a national FBI manhunt
which led aeentt against the
party on a scale not hitherto
used.
The other was the disclosure
the FBI had informants planted
Inside the party.
Here. In brief, is the plight of
the Communist Party shown by
the survey:
Flane*sIt cannot raise funda
like it used to and those It gets
go to the defense of 67 leaders
convicted or facing trial. Nstlon-
al headquarters have moved from
38 East 12th 8t., New York City,
to a drab but cheaper alte at
West 188th Street. In many ci-
ties, offices are eloaed or moved,
m Denver, the party loat its
Shonenon-payment of bills. A
rive in April to get $374,8B5 rea-
lised only $208.000.
Membership FBI Chief J. Ed-
Ssr Hoover said the membership
as declined to 37,000 compared
with a claim of 74,000 In 1847. In
1842, it was figured the Commu-
nists Influenced 38 National la-
bor unions. That la now placed at
eight. Membership cards are no
more. Meetings are under cover,
never held twice in the same
place.
Propaganda Thee Daily
Worker is down to eight pages
daily, up to 10 cents a copy. Its
circulation of 17,000 in 1MB U
down to 12,000 and still falling.
The monthly Marxist publication,
Political Affairs, has been cut in
sise snd may be foreed to close
for lsck of fundsIt won't tske
orders on credit spy longer. A
coast-to-coast chain of book
stores la all but gone.
Leadership The National
Board is no longer functioning
because seven members are serv-
ing prison terms and four others
are fugitives. The alternate na-
tional committee of nine selected
in 1860 Is having a hard time be-
cause seven were Indicted June
30. The survey shows the FBI
moves have disrupted 70 per cent
of the secondary leadership.
Coversome of the party la go-
ing comic opera. One leader re-
cently -went around with black
hair one day and white the next,
trying to disguise himself. Mus-
taches have been shaved. Some
have left families and taken up
with new women trying to throw
off pursuit.
When four of the leaders fail-
ed to show up to begin prison
terms and four others being
sought later evaded arrest, the
FBI went Into the matter with
the same type of checking fol-
lowed by the past where the crime
underworld was the target.
This slowed the party's activi-
ties and began drying up Its
sources of money.
The depleted treasury and
failures of money drives has
forced more frequent and larger
demanda on Individual members,
giving rise to rank and file re-
sentment.
These funds now going to de-
fense of the leaders were former-
ly used for the party's subver-
sive work-
Navy Firefighting
School Reopens
Today it Rodman
Fifteenth Naval District Head-
quarters haa announced that the
Navy Fire Fighter School loca-
ted at the U.S. Naval Station,
Rodman, will resume normal op-
erations today.
During recent weeks, the
school has limited ita classes to
personnel attached to the Naval
Station, Rodman, because of the
need to train replacements In-
experienced in flre-fightlng pro-
cedures and fire prevention
practices.
Currently, however, the school
has a corpa of key men trained
to serve as instructors for mem-
bers of future clssses.
The curriculum has bean re-
vised to include a more compre-
hensive study of fire prevention
problems, yet emph a s i t i n g
through practical demonstrations
the importance of fire-fighting
tactics.
The Rodman Fire Depsrtroent
staff stresses the need for proper
waste disposal, proper ventila-
tion, eorrect stowage of gear and
isolation of combustible mate-
rials to prevent unnecessary
fires.
Periodic Inspections of build-
ings and grounds are conducted
under the guidance of the Pire
Marshal.
Originally, the Fire Fighter
School was established In 1842.
The present course of instruc-
tion Includes several lectures,
movies and practical demonstra-
tions given over three days.
The Army, Air Force and the
Pan-Canal organization periodi-
cally enroll students la the
school.
Representatives from Panama
and Chile have attended demon
strations.
Methodist Girls Pian
Annual District Meet
Members of the Methodist
Girls' League will meet at the
Trinity parish hall, Colon, this
Saturday for their annual district
conference.
The program for the meeting
is divided into two parts. A busi-
ness session will occupy the first
half, during which affairs of the
Girls' League will be discussed.
The second half will be devo-
tional in character, with "The
Good Shepherd" as the theme.
Scheduled as guest speakers
are Mrs. Hasel Scarlett of the
Colon Baptist church. Mrs. Nor-
mna Pratt of Trinity church, Sal-
vation Army Captain Mrs. C. A,
Moonsawmy and Miss Eneida
Hamlett of Colon, a well known
social worker.
Miss Louise Dawkins, district
oresident for Girls' League, will
be In charge.
Store, 2 Employes
On Trial For Arms
Smuggling From US
MOBILE. Als., Oct. 2 (UP)
A Honduran seaman, who has
already served a year for eons-
plrlne to tmuisle arms and am-
munition from a Mobile atore
for resale In South America at
a profit was the principal gov-
ernment witness at the opening
of the Federal arms smuggling
trial of a Mobile firm and two
men.
Named in the Indictments
were Max Rlpps, manaaer of the
J. W. Webber and Co., Max Brill,
a $60-a-week clerk, and the Web-
er firm.
Assistant District Attorney Wil-
liam Cowan said the alleged
transactions violated the 1148
neutrality act prohibiting export
of arma and ammunition with-
out an export license. The law
provides for fines up to $10.000
and imprisonment up to two
years for violations.
Defense Attorneys In opening
statements contended that the
store sold the arms to the aca-
man, Walter Morales, with/the
full knowledge and consent of
the government and that no law
was violated.
Morales said that Rlpps and
Brill knew he was taking the
anna out of the country and that
they had offered to sell him aa
much as he needed.
The witness did not say where
in South America he sold the
arms.
Cowan said the government
planned to Introduce correspon-
dent between the defendants
and the seaman outlining details
Of an alleged conspiracy.
PAITHFUL SUB8CBJBSB
PARIS. Tenn. (UP.) A. L.
Underwood renewed his sub-
scription to the Parts Post-In-
telllMncermarklns the Both
yesr the ooper has one to a
member of the Underwood fam-
ily. The paper Is $6 years old,
Dubllshed bv young Bryant Wll-
Fluoridization of Water Supply
Gets Dramatic Results in US
(Net la years has a scienti-
fic development areused aa
much public Interest ss the
finoridation ef public water
supplies te help prevent teeth
decay. The flueridatien process
is producing dramatic results
la reelaelng the dental decay
rate asaong etldre*. To ae-
qualmt its Naders with the lat-
est information asesat tbis pro-
cese, the Panama American,
through the eeopeeatleu ef the
Canal Cene Dental Society, te-
da? begins a series er articles
en flaorldatioa of pablie water
supplies.)
Fluorine Is a will-o'-the-wisp
Of the chemical world. In lta pure
form, It is an elusive, greenish
gas. It Is the most active chem-
ical element known, and will
combine readily with most other
elements.
This same element fn solution
of one part to 1,000,000 parts wa-
ter is helping prevent tooth de-
cay among the nation's children.
The discovery that addition of
fluoride (fluorine In compound
form) to community water sup-
plies will help reduce tooth decay
has aroused widespread public
interest.
Communities which have
fluoridated their water supplies
acclaim Its benefits. Dental so-
cieties. pubUc health officials
and ether groups have endors-
ed the process and a deataad
far iu adoption is being made
In many communities by par-
ents' erganlsatioas and eivte
leaders.
To date, more than 100 cities
and villages throughout the Uni-
ted States are adding fluorides to
their water supplies. Hundreds of
others are considering fluorlda-
tlon and many of them already
have taken steps to begin the
process.
Why are these communities be-
ing stirred to action? Because
scientific research has shown
that fluoridatlon has reduced
dental decay among children
markedly, in one communlly,
the rate of decay among 7-year-
olds dropped 58jer cent in three
years after fluoridatlon was
started.
Tests In one New York com-
munity that practices fluorida-
tlon showed that there had been
a 116 -per cent increase In the
number of 6 to 8 year old chil-
dren with all their first teeth
free of decay, compared to chil-
dren of the same age group In a
nearby community which does
not add fluoride to Its water
supply.
Reports en these tests led
the health department ef New
York the nation', sneet pap-
aleas sUte to give its whole-
hearted approval to fluorida-
tlon. Moot state health depart-
ments have also endorsed the
procese.
Just what causes the addition
of fluoride to drinking water to
act as a dental decay preventive
Is not known. It is generally be-
lieved, however, that fluorides
make the tooth enamel more re-
sistant to the arid commonly as-
sociated with tooth decay.
One thing la ear tain: fluorida-
tlon does reduce the rate of de-
cay among children. This is one
of the few findings in dental de-
cay research that has not become
a subject of controversy.
Most dental scientists agree
that the process which causes
tooth decay la the action of bac-
teria In the mouth on carbohy-
drates sugars and starches
to form acids which eat into the
tooth structure.
For that reason, dentists and
dieticians advise parents and
children to refrain from consum-
ing sweets, especially between
meals. The Council on Dental
Health of the American Dental
Association has adopted a resolu-
tion providing "that the sale of
candy, soft drinks and other
confections In schools be discoui-
aged."
(Tomorrow: The history of
fluorine.)
OBIXONTAL
1 Depleted
aatelepe
Bit Uves In
13 Vegetable
14 Gastronome
l Knock
ISHsadle
is Male
18 Silver
(symbol)
20 Up dest
33 Symbol for
CSlciUB
2lhip
28 Encourage
27 See eagle
28 Flower
28------- it
chestnut is)
' color
JOTwe (prefls)
81 Pronoun
32 Not (prefix)
88 Wolfhound
39 Require
38Lep
36 Rim
40 Bun ged ef
Egypt
41 Arrsnget
47 Diminutive
tufflx
48 Ptyehe parts
80 Sulks
SlExist
8 Bite
4Depsrt
6 Atop
S Nourish
' 7 0am
8 Ceremony
BfTomttretx)
10 Total
11 Vestige
12LegJtlstive
17 ArtlBclsl
language
20 reigns
21 Pilchards
24 It U a large
21 Seethed
Anawsr to Prsvious Puizle
r.Mliii I.'i
IUMiW, '
Ii us r.r IHMBS i.,'J.'.i
Hi I USlad1 1 -is
BnB*SaV>*nS < ~"
US oti

I Ii2l
nanmnnnnnani >(;.i
Ikdi i
II**' > at, >
U I 'S- at kSIB -J'
Ul l^V'BBsl a..- "Has
leilBC
33 It is found
In
84 Burdened
36 Women
sdviter
37 Restraint
42 Heroic
43 Sound
44 Pulls
45 Army officer !
tab.)
46 Domestic slave!
46-Sorry
fl Augment
88 Susan (ab.)
58 Paid notice
I
sksres
57 Icelandic
VERTICAL
I Chemical as
3 Wild sss
)]


TUESDAY. OCTOBER 1991
THE PANAMA AMERICA* AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
O
V
I
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
ownio NO PUIuatHlp TM MANAMA MIWCAN MM- INC.
r-ou-oiD by MBJON OUHMVIU in lata
MMaaio mas. re""
tT H ataca* o eon U4. rNMa Ma*
rHHCNI BNMA no S-0749 Linear
C*aif *ODn PANAMieiCAN. PUNAN
CLN OFFICli. >2 IT CiNTFI! AVCNUf atT*CIN '?IM 4NB I3TM ITKIITI
FOMION lllRtalNT*TIVia< JONUA B Pf.WfFl. INC
34* MACliaOM Av.. New Yorrn.. '7 N. V
icai it y>n
IK NTH IN ""**" 1 *.f0
aw : nawTH. in -""""* o
at a* evNft i, < o
uoo
THI I. YOUR f THE MAIL BOX
la MeS lax 11 aa afta laruar far ne r. ra>aiv4 trarMuMt ma art aaSa< a .kaHy iiaHmi
N rev ea*fia-lt a lata- Mil a I1ai1rt a
i #ay. lert.n art avhUhea 1a Iba eraer racaivee
PaWll try H kaa* the letteri -wife a la mm
e inmi H-J
M MM W
leanfrty at laHai ritan hat la trrcteet <.aaticae
Tfca > aiaaaaa* aa easseaanin a>
in
tea*A

H ai
POINT S POR CONSOLAR EMPLOYES
Altor
The Mailbox
Panama American
AUr:
Why U it that American Consulates have a reputation through-
out Latin America, and particularly here In Panama, for a rude,
patronising and uncooperative attitude while the British, on the
contrary, are trained In courtesy and efficlenoy?
Tiie United States is spending a lot o time, money and ef-
fort on the Point Pour Program to make the Latins like us. There
' are. I understand, twenty-six full time V. 8. Government expert
attached to the American Embassy in Panama In connection with
this now.
It would be a great boon to Americans here, travelers and
businessmen who also represent the united States ,abroad and
whose taxes pay Government salaries, if there were a Point Five
Program making a point to instruct u. 8. consular employes in
courtesy and efficiency.
Irate Taxpayer

BAT TOUR EYELASHES. LADE!
September 38. 1951.
Dear Sir:
Referring to the Army wife in Oulick who didn't think it
was fair, that out of three applicants for a job, one should go
specially, recommended, and the other two Just with their ap-
plications, it is my unfortunate duty to advise her that it is
S.O.P. i Standard Operating Procedure) with the Army civilian
personnel offices, and only one of innumerable vices, a very small
small vice at that. She should come over her* to the Pacific
Side and see how the Jobs are saved for the "fortunate" in-
dividala.
Just two weeks ago.-a young girl. 32, previous experience
about one year of typing in Transp section, as a GS-2 and lust
graduated from college, get off the plane and stepped into a
G8-S Transportation 8pecialista Job. the Job will soon go to a
Qs-7. There are least four other people in that office, with
many more years of experience and highly qualified. But this
girl knows the brass.....
You have only to look around the various Army offices where
the old hags are stuck away as GS-2 or GS-S for' seven or more
years to realize what the S.O.P. Is. This la Just plain old human
nature, but it's not the best way to have an efficient and satis-
fied staff.
At least with The Panama Canal Company vou have the
anticipation of being able to look ahead to something better:
they give their present force a chance at transfers and promo-
tions. The Army sticks you in a Job and forgets about you for
the rest of your life. True, the Panama Canal adheres strictly
to civil Service Regulations, aa doei the Navy, but the Army has
no need for such foolishness.
Lady, if you don't believe me. wear silk stocking and soma
mascara next time you go for an Interview: be sure to bat your
eyelashes at the BRASS and you too will be highly recommended.
This doesn't apply Just to the women by any means. A young
iellow, can come in. fill out an application, and get a OS-4 Job
that same dav, white anccher with almost identical experience
and qualifications can haunt the place for three months and be
offered a GS-2. The difference between the two: one knew the
boss: the other didn't. I could go on for hours hut why make
you throw up! Just don't expect anything from the Army, take
mv advice and get a Job with Panama Canal, even if it's Just
GS-2. In the long run, you will be happier and get ahead fas-
ter, and you won't have to play with anybody, Just do your work
efficiently.
Te Se.
Officials Predict
US Inflation
In Coming Winter
BY FtTtK MDSON
WASHINGTON (NBA) The
worst Inflationary pressures art
still to come. They will hit in
the winter and spring of 1952.
This Is the consensus of
Washington's top economic sta-
bilisation officals. They were
assembled by Defense Mobilize*
tion Director C. B. Wilson to
give a room full of Waahiirgton
press and radio correspondents
a full day's briefing on the
inside straight dope of what's
ahead.
Rules of the meeting, held in
President Truman's press con-
ference room In the Old State
Department Building, were that
no official was to be quoted In-
dividually. But the sense of the
meeting could be reported.
Hera are some of the high-
lights:
The United States is going to
spend $150 billion In the next
three years for rearmament.
It is Impossible to take
this much spending for
defense out of American
production without a ma-
terial effect on the civilian
economy. But the step-up
has not yet begun to be
felt.
In the second quarter of 1950
April to June before the Ko-
rean attack defense produc-
tion took six par cent out of
the Ul 8. gross national pro-
duct of goods and services. In
second quarter 1951, it took 11
per cent. Se mid quarter of
}852 It will be 19 per cent.
With a gross national pro-
duct of $950 billion In the last
of the three rearmament years,
nearly $70 billion of it will be
for defense. Employment may
be as high as 65.5 million peo-
ple, not counting the 3.5 million
in the armed services. Total,
million Jobs.
*
National income of all
these employed people will
be at record highs. At the
same time, scarcities of ma-
terials and cut backs of
production on civilian goods
will create shortages of
things people want to buy.
Then is when inflationary
pressures will really get
tough.
And It Comes Out Here
PAGE SrVBM
nutanr VSHWGTOH
MERRY-GO-ROUND
If DIIW PEARSON
TRANSPORTATION WOULp HELP
Editor Mailbox
Panama American
Dear Sir:
I, too, know how inconvenient the location of the Library is for
those who do not have cars. However I do not believe the sugges-
tion to move it to Balboa Dispensary is going to solve the problem
as there is not enough space there to accommodate the books.
Wouldn't it be cheaper, simpler and easier to make transpor-
tation available to the present Library.
^^ Reader
THE LIBRAR SITUATION
. Pe,dro Miguel, canal Zone
Dear Sir: '
If the column is still open to comments on the Balboa library
situation I'd like to add a few words. I read with interest the
letters suggesting the move to the dispensary building, the let-
ter stating that this suggestion bad been looked Into and crossed
off, and the news that $11,000.000 is to be spent, thia fiscal year
on construction. I wonder if it wouldn't be possible, somewhere
in this vast housing and construction program that is to re-
novate the Zone, to set aside a sum to construct a decent, cen-
trally located library.
In my home town a small country town of only 3.500
Seople there is a beautiful,' well equipped library located be-
een the grammar school and the nigh school. The students
of both schools are encouraged, by their teachers, to use that
library and they do use it.
. Driving through Balboa this evening I passed the spot left
vacant by the destruction of the old license bureau building and
it struck ma as being the perfect location for a new library.
Building new theaters and commissaries and towns is fine but
why neglect educational 'facilities?
The state of the world today is the result o such neglect In
the past. Give the kids a chance!
Denald E. Gates

NOTHING IS HARD TO GET
. if you use a
Panama American
"Wanted to Buy" ad!
Every oath every weak .every day
THE PANAMA AMERICAN carries MOKE CLASSIFIED
ADS than all other daily papers in Panam combined"!
There are no such shortages
now, or relatively few of them.
Manufacturers filled warehouses
In America's peak civilian pro-
duction year of 1950. Those sur-
pluses are still being drawn on.
It is when those surpluses are
exhausted or reduced that the
gap between income and goods
and services available will in-
crease. How to reduce that gap
is the problem.
It can be done by increasing
taxes, by tightening credit con-
trols, by Increased savings, by
price and wage controls and/or
by another device that Wash-
ington is beginning to talk
-restriction on capital forma-
tion.
What this is taken to mean
is reduction of non-essential
construction of lncome-produe-
ing projects. Important word
here is "non-essential-" Defense
production plant construction
would be approved, but not new
gadget factories.
Housing in defenae areas
would be approved, but not
luxury housing.
New commercial buildings
would have to prove need. Non-
essentlan highways, schools,
public works of all kinds would
be curtailed.
Stabilisation of ficalu were
disappointed by Congressional
relaxation of Pederal Reserve
regulations W and X. control-
ling time purchases and hous-
ing credit.
SfobHfeotton officials al-
so say problem of control-
ling inflation would be
easer if we had a stronger
law. For instance, auto price
increases just approved were
applied for under the old
law. But auto companies
could aoplv for another
round of price increases un-
der the new law.
Price officials believe they
could hsve he'd this line better
under the old law. Now they
will make no predictions.
Wild Life
By BOB RUARK

i
NEW YORK.Young Master John Henry Selby
comes to town today, all the way from Tan-
ganyika, and I aim to get real even with the
fellow.
Harry's the gent who ran me ragged all over
Africa tnis past summer, exposing me to flood
and famine, elephants and buffalo, caterpillars
and lions and thorns and mud and mountains.
Hunter Selby is 26, and he has never been out-
side East Africa before.
He is accustomed to the soothing sound of
lions roaring and hyenas howling outside his
tern, when he bothers to sleep in a tent.
He hatea radio. His wants are simple about
12 pounds of meat a day. a bottle of gin, a
buflalo wounded and angry in the bush.
His help, is .riot unionized. HiaJiead boy. Juma,
is the highest paid of the trouble, and he gets
21 bucks a month and his chaeula.
If Harry needs his toe-nails cut. he hollers for
Juma and Juma comes running with the toey-
cutta. Harry sticks out his foot.
Well, sir, I intend to introduce the young
man to my Jungle.
I know how brave he is with a charging buf-
falo, but he hasn't been caught in the rush-hour
herd that charges the doors of a subway
I have seen him swim crocodile-infested rivers,
but Just wait until he tries to cross Park Ave.
against a light.
A rhino you can dodge, but the cabs go up
on the sidewalk after you.
Selby probably thinks Africa is full of strange
beasts, but he has never seen Toots Bhor's clien-
tele yet. nor. for that matter, Toots himself.
He can And his way through a Jungle with
no compass, so I will take him to Brooklyn and
see how hi* sense of direction fares there.
He speaks Swahlli and three other dialects,
but I defy him to understand the modern wo-
man, who speaks a meaningless gibberish all
erected around the word "divine."
Many a weird tribal ceremony has Harry
watched, but he hasn't seen the New York tribes
do the rumba In El Morocco, or watched the
voodoo rites In the Stork Club, or observed the
oddlv suicidal samba in the Copa.
Nor has he ever seen television. I keep won-
dering what he will make of Milton Berle, Maggi
McNeills and Dagmar. %
He goes to a baseball game, for sure, since
he must not miss our quaint native custom of
screaming curaes at the players, the umpires,
and each other.
He has heard his share of eerie jungle noises,
but he has not yet sat next to a table at which
a girl-lunch is in progress, hearing the niana-
monki carve up absent friends with tongues
vastly sharper than a young Masai warrior's
stabbing spear.
He has seen the tribal scars and stretched
earlobes of the African woman I shall stand
near to catch whim when he first takes a
gapder at the tribal scars, pierced ears and
stretched earlobes of the "21" club cocktailers.
Harry is an expert stalker of game, but there
are things about stalking he never knew.
Ha will learn much when he sees one of our
young women on the prowl for one of our
young men, using all the wiles that woman
has successfully employed since Eve did it to
Adam using apple bait.
Harry is skillful at moving In on quarry, with-
out attracting the quarry's attention, but not
nearly so guileful aa a young blood with a
blonde in his eyes.
Harry knows about grass, and rainfall, and
tracking, and following a blood spoor, but If
he can make anything out of the sign that dally
comes from Washington, where the big beasts
roam the jungle of bureaucracy, he's a better
man than I think.
He shoots straight, too. but his bullet does not
fly ao swiftly or unerringly as a bit of Juicy
gossip or malicious rumor.
Ah. yes. I am going to show Master Selby
my jungle.
I hope he enjoys it, but I bet in a month hell
be pining for the hyenas and the crocodiles,
and the comparative peace and quiet of his
own veldt. Jambo, Bwana laraka.
And don't follow any strange women Into
thick bush. Wounded or not. with or without
cubs, in my jungle thev all bite.
Matter Of Fact
By JOSEPH ALSOP
"ONE CANNOT EAT A CANNON" '
Plan Is to salvage what they
can under the new law and
enforce it aa toughlv as possible.
Formula prlcinr ma*- *ave to
abandoned and specific dol-
lars-and-cents ceilings imposed
wherever possible.
There Is apparent conflict be-
tween PrV** Stabilsatlon ard
Economic Stabilisation officials
Dvr whether to abandon meat
nrlee control* if slaughtering
uots* re not approved by
Congress.
No me'hod has been found
for applying callings to live
meat animals. Bo meat mice in-
er"*s have to be allowed
This is hard to exolaln to
consumers. There Is leas desire
on part of producers to cooper-
ate than in war time.
In general, price ceilings will
be removed wherever possible.
Economic Stabilzatlon Agen-
cv would like to be able to end
all controls at end of three
year defenae and rearmament
period.
PARIS. A rather cheerful picture of the
fighting potential of the recreated French army
has recently been presented In thia space.
In order to put the shade as well as the light
into this picture, it is worth describing two
sharply contrasting incidents.
The first took place in the sergeants' mess of
an army barracks. It waa a brief and rather
embarrassing episode.
There were about a dozen French non-coms,
tough, genial men, gathered around a table.
Rather hesitantly, this reporter bagan to ask
questions about such matters aa the danger of
war, the threat of Soviet aggression. American
foreign policy and French Communism.
The French soldiers muttered a few non-com-
mittal answers, out of sheer politeness, and then
relapsed into self-conscious silence.
The reason was clear. They had never really
bothered their heads about such matters.
At least on the company and battalion level.
the French army simply does not concern Itself
with political matters.
This is one of the most reassuring facts about
it.
Yet no army lives In a political vacuum. A
soldier, however unconsciously, breathes the
same political air as a civilian.
And this is why it i* worth describing the
second, very different episode, which took place,
net In the army, but in a small factory in Pa-
ris, where this reporter spent an afternoon talk-
ing with the workers.
Five out of six were women. Thev talked vo-
lubly, and with that passionate vitality which is
the Parisian's special charm.
There was no trace of personal hostility in
what was said what has been written about
French hatred for Americans, as Americans, is
silly non-sense.
Yet the fact remains that, although only one
was an avowed Communist, everything these
French workers said was a remarkable tribute
to the effectiveness of the Moscow Une.
"The Russians." thev said, often in identical
words, "want nothing but peace." And since this
was so. why should poor France be called on
again to prepare for a war more terrible than
ever?
The danger of war, if there was danger,
sprang from the desire of the American rich for
high profits.
Wars had already ruined France "We are
only a poor, weak country now." (This profound
lack of self-confidence Is also found in the
array, although it is steadily lessening.)
As for the Americans, they knew nothing of
war. "I apeak frankly," said one woman. "If
there is war, I hop you will win in the end,
because I love liberty.
"But I hope you also, you others, the Amer-
icans, will suffer terribly before the end."
Finally, why must the- Americans think and
talk only of weapons and of war?
One woman (who had been living for fourteen
vears with throe children in a single room of
a building condemned as uninhabitable in 1937)
spoke for the rest.
"You Americans talk of cannons. One cannot
eat a cannon. One cannot lodge oneself In a
cannon."
It is certainly possible to exaggerate the
meaning of this sort of thing. Almost each
worker. Including the Communist, also said
proudly, "After all. I am profoundlv French."
Even the Communist would probably violently
resist an actual Russian Invasion of France, if
there were means of resistance at hand.
Yet surely this apparently almost universal
acceptance by French workers of the basic
tanets of the Moscow line has its importance,
military aa wail aa political.
Olven the necessary arms and equipment,
France is already visibly capable of producing
a good army, made up of good soldiers. Yet an
army cannot be more than an expression of the
nation which produces It.
This is something which Eisenhower, with his
extraordinary political perceptlveness. grasped
instantly, as everything he says, in public or
private, demonstrates.
It would be wall If other Americans grasped It
too.
Drew Pearson says: Democrats scrutinize Iowa governor's
tax returns; Secretary Finletter assigns special guarej
to Gen. Le May; Balloon reaction mounts from Czech*
oslovakia.
WASHINGTON-IOWA GOVERNOR'S TAXBS.-The problem
or whether to prosecute the Republican Governor of Iowa for
ncorne-tax evasion has been troubling the Democratic Admin*
istration in Washington for months.
At first the Treasury debated whether it should send the
matt Justice Department, finally decided to treat the
The Justice Department Is now giving Oov. William Beard-
sley a chance to come In and argue his case privately on or
about October 10. This Is a courtesy given every alleged tax
defrauder before prosecution starts.
What happened was that Governor Beardsley "forgot" to
.nclude Income from his drugstore and hi* farm.. Furthermore.
ins memorv lapse continued for about four years
. Wnen tne Treurv agent asked Beardsley for his records,
the Governor replied that he waa "too busy""come back later*
* .Beardlev kePt -stalling and never did produce the records,
so the agent went to the Governor's bank where he found h
had neglected to report about $50,000 over almost a four-year
period.
m. all? Ti;eury agent In reporting to Washington, pointed out
that the Governor had made quite a few speeches about taxes,
so was quite tax conscious. ^^T*
GUARD FOR LE MAY-Tbe man the Russians are aim.
posed to fear most U Lieut. Gen. Curtis L May, eommandar ef
he B-Sfl squadrons at Offut Field, Neb. He U thTman aUted
to direct the dropping of the A-Bomb over Moscow in ease cf
,> ?&!* rice.' to6"10"- h*a wanted to put a special guard
on Le May. but he has objected. ^^ a
Since' the assassination attempt on President however Air
Secretary Finletter has overruled Le May and put a special
EUPLt* fut ,neld.'s onic,n' luartera'with intrueticTl
seep his eve on Le May.
REPUBLICAN SURVEY.-A OOP scout friendly to Eisenhower
has just finished a survey of Illinois, home bailiwick of the
for nfe unes Colonel McCormick and the results look good
Dope is that Werner Schroeder, long-time OOP National
Committeeman and stanch Tribune man. will be dropped
,,. colone' *lso appears to be losing out in Cook Count
fCh cago, with Simon Murray of Cicero likely to bieome^he
local Republican power. ^^
McCormick has been wanting to shove ex-Sen. Carley Brooks
down the organisation's throat a governor, but won't succeed
^-Congressman William Stratum will probably be the candidate
However, even the Republicans agree that it won't be easy
to defeat popular Gov. Adlai Stevenson, Democrat Next OOF
survey for Eisenhower will be of Wisconsin.
BEHIND IRON CURTAIN.Recrestlon to Freedom Balloon
leaflets from Csechoslovakla was a bit slow at first, bat la new
snowballing.
Czechs are surreptitiously tacking leaflets up on bulletin
boardseven on official government boards nailing them on
telegraph poles, and mimeographing them.
One bunch of Czech Communists were biasing mad whan
each received a copv of the Freedom-Friendship maesas* an.
nonymously in the mall.
The leaflets are making such Inroads that the official Com-
munist paper Tvorba devoted one-half its front page to a car-
toon showing President Truman passing out balloons to Cseeh
exiles. The exiles were Drs. Zenkle. Majer and Peroutka who
were dressed In medieval armor as knights of yore and labeled
"Crusader." "
The cartoon, of course, was aimed at two things
1) To make the Friendship Balloons appear aa Ul Gov-
ernment operation;
2) To make the Crusade for Freedom is backed as spurred
on by. Czech exiles.
Actually the Crusade for Freedom is backed by such widely
assorted Americans as Dan Tobln of the Teamsters Union, Frank
Altschul of Lehman Brothers. Dave Dubinaky of the Lgatlee Gar-
ment Workers, and Harold Staasen of the University of Penn-
sylvania.
Eleven million leaflets were droppedenough for every third
man. woman and child In Czechoslovakia
MONKEY-WRENCH CONGRMS.-The heat of the tax de-
bate has coined a new name for this Congress"The Monkev-
Wrench Congress."
First. Congress threw a monkey-wrench into the anti-in-
flation program -at which time many Senators argued that the
would control inflation later when the tax bill came around.
Now the same Senators have thrown a monkey wrench inte
tiietax bill by opening up big loopholes for special interests.
In other words, the Senators kicked the lid off profits with
one foot via the controls bill, then eased the taxes en these
profits with the other. Nothing could help inflation more.
HE BET ON hirohito.In all the hosannas sung over the
Japanese peace treaty and the plaudits given MacArthur, Ache*
sor and Dulles, one man who definitely deserved a bow was not
there.
He is gaunt, grizzled Joseph C. Grew, former Ambassador
to Japan. It was Joe Grew who worked out the idea, later fcJ
lowed by MacArthur, of betting our money on Emperor Hirohito.
Knowing their love of the Emperor. Grew figured that the
Japanese would follow Hirohito when he decreed a surrender;
and would also follow him if he gave the nod to us In post-
war Japan. Therefore he urged a policy of Emperor-Cooperation:
Grew also knew Hirohito was a modern, common-sense in-
dividual, had traveled to Europe as a youngster had been par-
tially tutored by a Japanese Quaker, and was inherently against
the war lords.
Many people criticized Grew for this policy during the war
yearsamong them this writer.
Therefore, I should like to be among thoseas I have be-
foreto pay him tribute on the wise policy which eventually,
culminated in the peace treaty at San Francisco.
HARDING DEFENDED.On top of Herbert Hoover's defense
of the late President Harding. Senator 0*Mahoney of Wvomipg
threw a quote from Harding into the teeth of Senators voting
for special privilege In the tax bill. It showed Harding to be
a man of basic Idealism even though weak about carrying it nut-
Here is what Harding said; "We may call to universal
service every plant, agency, or facility, all in the sublime sa-
crifice for country, and not one penny of war profit shall inure
to the benefit of private individual, corporation, or combination,
but all above the normal shall flow into the defense chest of
the nation.
"There is something inherently wrong, something out St ac-
cord with the ideals of representative democracy, when on
portion of our citizenship turns its activities to private gain an*
defensive war. while another is fighting, sacrificing, er dytssf
for national preservation."
Senator O'Mahoney. incidentally, has waged a tenacious
fight for the little taxpayer
BOATLESS MARINE CORPS.The U.S. Marines, who WORT
i heir great famefrom the Halls of Monteauma to the shore
of TripoliIn crash-landing boats, may not be crash-landing
anymore. At least not in boats.
The Marines want to abandon boats for helicopters Argu-
ment is that when the boats hit the beach, hundreds of man
are lost through hidden mines. In addition, the boats make
fairly easy targets for machine-gun fire aa thav come in. while-
men in dripping uniforms and gear are weighted down.
Helicopters on the other hand would flv over the beaches.
The question is now before the Joint Chiefs of Staff.
Copyright. 1951 Bv The Bell Syndicate. Inc>.
Try the small but mighty want
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When you want to aell or trade!
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'^"""J

PAGF EIGHT
THE PANAMA AMFRICAN AM WDEPINDCNt DAttT NIW.PAPEK
TUESDAY. OCTOBER t, 1951
"------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- i ,--j- | -- ......-.......----------------------~~~., .
Giants Bidding For NX. Pennant Clincher Today
JOE
by
Wi IIA MS
First Blood
* It is to be hoped our new boxing foreman, the Marqu!
o Christenberry, was not speaking literally when he stat.
it would take him 60 days to get his teeth into the Job. For I.
he was we may have no need (or him. There may be nothing
left of the ring sport around here.
It was unfortunate for the hotel man that the first fight
to be held under his official supervision should turn out to be
a particularly disgraceful thing with Saddler and Pep violating
every rule in the book and the referee, no doubt a total stranger
to the new man, permitting the rowdy brawl" to get completely
out of hand.
Due allowances must be made for Mr. Christenberry, whose
credentials as the risht sort seem excellent, though it is clear
he was named bv Gov. Tom Dewey more for his loyalty to the
Republican party than for his known qualifications. The friend-
ly press his appointment received testifies 'to sympathetic and
co-operative support.
He has called a meeting for Oct. 4 to review the fight
Which ended with Pep retiring in his corjier at the end of round
nine with a gaping eve cut. Both fighters should have been
Dited and suspended immediately after the fight, as I under-
. stand one of the conimissionrs, Dr. C. B. Powell, urged, but per-
haps the new man demurred for fear he might be suspected of
trying to throw his weight around too soon. This would be un-
derstandable without being exactly helpful.
The unrullv nature of the fight itself was no more than an
incident. Nobody got hurt but Pep and the customers. But what
;_we don't want to lose sight of is that the incident is Indicate
"* of a loose over-all condition which is not likely to be corrected
-simply by a change in commission chairmanship. What we need
is a top-to-bottom investigation of how the ring sport is con-
ducted here. When Mr. Christenberry moves in that direction
we can be assured he means business. The whitewash in the
-death of George Flores is still showing. When do we get a
legitimate Inquiry into this tragedy?

A NEW CONCEPT IS INDICATED
Mrs. Christenberry admits he has scant knowledge of the
ring sport and how it operates. This is regrettable because it
means delay in a situation which calls for urgent action. Never-
theless, it should not take him 60 days to set up a program This
could be done in 60 minutes if he enlisted the support of know-
ing and willing aids.
Apparently, he intends to lean heavily on Den Dowd, a de-
puty commissioner who once chauffered Gov. Dewey and later
moved up as one of his investigators. And, of course, he is a
loyal party worker. I get good reports on Dowd and hear he
vas handicapped under the Eagan administration by lack of
co-operation. He is slated to be the new chairman's field gen-
A new concept of the commision's dntes and responsibilities
is pointedly indicated, and it will be a measure of Mr. Christen-
berry s concern for the future of the ring around here to see
ISSLHu ["P?"*18- T ease his burdens in this thankless and
difficult job he needs team work and experienced team players
Aeer?e ln chlei' a" authority to pass on managers, second!
and trainer, an expert to keep an eye on workouts and physical
th? SftimHa^Um,n,K 5 i Scu'led .Medical Advisory Board and implement its find-
ings with authority.
w-JfL Ch.vste,!ll?r?r can further show his earnestness bv cul-
M&nr? tL/J i referees and judges men of doubtful com-
SSSSr'JSta! 'ireason to believe, too. that not all of the
doctors serving the commission are sufficiently alert to their
responsibilities. I am waiting to see what Mr. Cristenberrv does
Si inn =.dc*tor.wJo recommended young Flores for continued
inn 2- nn,^ehad,b*env.stoppld twlCe less than a month
and was coming up to a bout which was to end his life

THE NEW MAN NEEDS TEAM HELP
ion n'SiuS? fthC ,rader as cc",iar that while the commis-
22L made up for three men only the chairman appears to
SSf SM5"S. Thte "? how hftPPens to be most of the
vrmri ?nnyh he cha'rma,\ Is salaried (approximately $10.000 a
?f*S and i?fa associates do not make a practice of regular at!
2t?% I01" ,he most part they are decorative, though Dr
Powell of the present commission has mnni>ri .n .u ....'
times.
American League
TEAMS
New York.
Cleveland.
Itosion .
Chicago. .
Detroit .
Philadelphia 70
Washington 6?
St. Louis 52
Won Lost Pet.
98 56 .636
61
67
73
81
84
92
io:
G.B.
n
87
81
7:i
.604
.565
.526
.474
.455
.403
.333
5
11
17
25
28
38
46
National League
TEAMS
New York.
Brooklyn .
St. Louis .
Boston .
Philadelphia 73
Cincinnati 6ft
Pittsburgh 64
Chicago. 62
Won Lost Pet. G. B.
'97 58 .626
96
81
7ti
59
73
78
81
8li
HO
92
.619
.526
.494
.474
.442
.416
.403
1
15'
Mis
23
28!,
32',
34! i
Today's Games
SECOND PLAYOFF GAME
Brooklyn Dodgers vs. New York
Giants at Polo Grounds, N. X.
Yesterday's Results
FIRST PLAYOFF GAME
New York 000 200 0103 6 -
Brooklyn 010 000 0001 5 1
Hearn f 17-9 and Westrum
i
New York
Stanky, 2d .
D.U',.. .ss .
Muelier, rf. .
Irvin, If .
Lock man. lb.
Thomson, 3b.
Mays, cf .
Westrum, c .
Hearn, p .
Totals .32
Brooklyn
Varillo, rr .
Reese, ss. .
Snider, cf .
Robinson, 2b.
Campaneila, c
Pafko, If. .
Hodges, lb .
Cox, 3b. .
Branca, p .
aRusseil .
Podblelan, p .
Totals.....28 1 5 27
Score By Innings
New York 000 20u 0103
Brooklyn 010 000 0001
aHit into doubleplay for Bran-
ca ln 8th. Runs Batted InPaf-
ko, Thomson 2, Irvin. Two Base
HftDark. Home RunsPafko,
Thomson, Irvin. Sacrifices
Hearn. Thomson. Doubleplays
Westrum, Stanky; Lockman,
Dark, Stanky; Dark, Stanky,
Lockman 12i. Left on Bases New
York 10, Brooklyn 2. Base on
Balls offBranca 9. Hearn 2.
Struck Out byBranca 5, Hearn
5. Hits and Runs offBranca 5
and 3 in 8 Innings; Podblelan 1
and 0 ln 1. Winning Pitcher
Hearn (17-8). Losing Pitcher
Branca (13-11). UmpiresStew-
art, Goetz, Jordan and Con Ian.
aCWb, \_IUCL,, fUlUBl
Time of Game2:39. Attendance
Campaneila.____________ I 30.707.
Frosh Quarter With Irish Tag
Backs Mazur At Notre Dame
By HARRY GRAYSON x
NEA Sports Editor
FRISKY FELLOWA few short months ago, the experts doomed
Your Hojt, famed race horse, to a bullet in the head after he broke
hu left foreleg in three places at Santa Anita. The plucky colt
proved them all wrong, coming out of an operation as good as new.
He probably won't race again but wiU be sent to stud. (NIA)
present commission has managed to speak out at
.,/1beter,or ?orse' this has always been the case around
fon/ a,rlly let BK! MuWoon- a venerable antique, take
?rf. *" l J16 ra.n the snow-and ran it well, though he
BUdiI mm no deserving Democrat ever got a short count The
"^ab^.tan.d-,?^rA,?ldde..EaKan tried to follow the same t-
JS' 1b_,lt_'_unllk.e.Farle.v- la.iled to protect himself in the clinches
;o i
surely must appreciate "what"he's con
of neghgence *' hC W"S l smart to lnvlte a c
Ti,5V,tn [l Mr- Christenberry doesn't know much about the
&fta?&."g&r ,mSJt*5*ecate what he's committed him-
?hi )nh Jl*hiVa ,uck but r m,,st >nd him that he took
lm 0blth h,lsre7es 0Den and ,nst tn* taxpayers are navine
EZEfSLTSii&J lob tbat wl take ome doing but can
.Ant aJPutrU be doneJoulcker and better he takes a new
ai&nt and lines up a good team. B
fveryboy ?ea6 Classified
t)UR FURNITURE IS THE BEST.
If you need easy payments and if you belong
to the Armed Forces or have a steady job .. .
you may choose your own terms!
SOUTH BEND. Ind., Oct. 2
(NEA)Knute K. Rockne liter-
ally built a better mousetrap, and
the superior players blocked for
one another beating the path to
Notre Dame.
There was a lessening of effici-
ency between Rockne and Frank
Leahy, but the latter quickly re-
stored ND as football's fashion
show.
This fall's Indiana start mark-
ed Leahy's 100th game as a head
coach. For The Master, the first
100 were hardly the toughest, for
he won 84 and tied six, including
his two campaigns at Boston Col-
lege.
riot even Leahy can run with-
out the horses, however, so last
autumn he suffered his worst
time, and ND's poorest In 17
years, when he dropped four and
settled for a draw in another.
The recruiters lost their zest, It
seems. Either that, or the com-
petition was a bit too keen.
But a new deal is fairly cer-
tain to put Old Notre Dame back
on the mam line, where it be-
longs.
BRENNAN'S BRILLIANT
CONTRIBUTION
Terry Brennan ran brilliantly
as a Notre Dame halfback several
years back, but never contribut-
ed to the cause as he has this
season.
From his unbeaten champions,
Mt. Carmel, one of the greatest
high school teams ln Chicago's
history, Coach Brennan shipped
quarterback Thomas Francis Ca-
rey, fullback Daniel James Shan-
non, end Paul Anthony Matzand
center Dick Frasor. Through its
Chicago ex-letterman, Warren V.
Woody, Kansas beat ND to a
shining teammate of this quar-
tet, a potential All-America end,
Paul Leoni.
Woody has an Idea that Notre
Dame is a bit miffed about this,
but wants young Leonl for his
insurance ousiness, arid the Irish
athletic department is immense-
ly pleased that foragers of other
seats of higher learning did not
out-talk their agents to the oth-
er four.
CAREY IS ACTUALLY
PRESSING MAZUR
Tommy Carey, 18,. is actually
pressing John Mazur as the first
string pilot, and it wouldn't sur-
prise seasoned observers if he
took over. Shannon is being em-
ployed as a linebacker. Matz is an
offensive end. Frasor has unlim-
ited potentiality.
Smack dab behind Carey is
another peagreen, Ralph Gugli-
elml, who managed to escape
Ohio State's Front Liners despite
the fact that he comes from Co-
lumbus' Grand View High. He's
New York's New Ring Head
Is No Guy To Monkey With
By NED BROWN
NEA Special Correspondent
NEW YORK, Oct. 2 (NEA)In
appointing Robert E. Chrlsterr-
berry to replace Col. Edward P. F.
Eagan as head of the New York
State Athletic Commission, more
popularly known as the Boxing
Commission, Governor Thomas
E. Dewey supplied a blueprint of
what he expects his new commis-
sioner to do.'
In his Impromptu press con-
ference immediately following
announcement of his appoint-
ment, Christenberry declared
with characteristic candor that
he was as surprised as anybody*
at his appointment; that he had-
n't the slightest idea just what
he would do, except that he
Would do his best and hoped that
would be good enough in his new
job.
"First I'll have to look things
over and study the situation.
That will give me a chance to
know what I'm talking about.
a handsome kid who looks like I Then I'll be glad to answer any
Johnny Lujack, and is a whiz,
had astonishing bids from insti-
tutions all the way along the
line.

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Illinois writers declare still an-
other 18-year-old, Paul Reynolds,
from Springfield's Cathedral
High, to be the flossiest out of
those parts since the immortal
Red Grange. Dick Szymanski, six
feet two, 210 and also 18, Is a re-
markable froah center from Tol-
edo Llbbey.
STARRY-EYED SOPHOMORES,
TOO
Prominent among the sopho-
mores are fullbacks Nell Worden
of Milwaukee and Tom McHugh
of Toledo; halfback Francis Pat-
erra of McKeesport, Pa.; tackles
Menll Mavraides of Lowell, Mass.,
and Joe Bush of Davenport,
Iowa, and center Art Hunter of.
Akron.
The prize of them all, of course.
Is 18-year-old John Lattner, six
one, 188, who is playing right
halfback while understudying
Billy Barrett at left. Lattner
came from the same Chicago
high school as Barrett, Fenwick,
goes both ways. Is a deadly tac-
coach Leahy knew what he was
doing when he wrapped a Chlca-
5o atomic project around this kid
d prevent scouts of other col-
leges from getting to him.
worden and McHugh are bat-
tling it out for regular offensive
fullback. Everybody and a faw
more wanted Paterra. Hunter has
established himself as the steady
offensive center.
The high-pressure boys may
find that it doesn't pay to wake
up the football giant that Is Old
Notre Dame.
question, for I should have the
answers."
Bob Christenberry, as he is in-
ternationally known as Ameri-
ca's No. 1 hotel man, was born 52
years ago in Milan, Tenn. He en-
listed ln the Marines at the age
of 17 ln the first World War and
lost his right hand in an heroic
effort to hurl back an enemy gre-
nade.
After serving as Vice-Consul
for the U.S. ln Vladivostock, Si-
beria, and Santo Domingo, Chris-
tenberry worked a couple of years
as a reporter in Washington, D.C.,
and Jacksonville, Fla. He entered
the hotel business and after var-
ious successes became president
of the Hotel Astor, a position he
hasgraced for the last five years.
V. I. P. IN MANY FIELDS
Bob Christenberry dossier is
too long.to dfjVUfoere. Suffice it
yground

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RED TANK AND FABAISO
Wednesday night at 7:3p, the
strong Paraso basketball alt
stars will oppose the Atlantic me
Chagres quintet This game pro-
mises to.be an interesting ope as
both teams will try to win the
first game of the three out of five
beat series.
Comprising the Paraso All-
Star squad are R. Ooodertv Tom
Lowe R. Buval, r. Scott, D.
Weeks, R. Orant and H. Cum-
mins*; for Chagres It will be R.
Ooodlng, W. Red, B. Sewell, E.
Forbes and F. Goddard.
The second game of the series
wjtt he played at Chagres on Fri-
day. With the boys return bag to
Paraso the follBWinK Monday.
Volleyball has taken a definite
upward trend in Red Tank and
Paraso, with the Bermuda. Dev-
ils dividing their squad Into two
teams and Alfred Farreli form-
ing a team of High School Grad-
uates.
With Ayanso Farreli grouping
a flock of veterans and 8. Bynoe
forming his team of promising
Paraso rookies, It Is possible that
the league, which Is due to begin
in the middle of October, should
be the hottest thing around this
part at the country.
The boys will start practicing
on Mondays, Wednesdays and
Fridays. -_
Since there are various midget
tennis players around Paraso the
physical director has decided to
start a tournament for the boya.
They wlD be divided Into three
groups or classes according to
their ages, and in Group A the
will play two sets .of three
in the remaining two
upsB and C respectively
wfil play one set.
that he Is a man of importance ln
many fields. He has been serving
the government in special as-
signments over the years. This
job of boxing commissioner is a
new departure for him, but he
appears to be approaching It in
the right mannerif there Is any
right manner.
"I believe there is no ill that
cannot be cured," he said. "Box-
ing is not fatally ill. It's troubles
can be ironed out. I once saw a
motto hapging behind a bar in
Cairo, 111., which read: Tm a
very old man and I've had many
troubles, most of which never
happened.' That's a pretty good
motto and I have adopted it."
Bob Christenberry is a hand-
some, slightly grayish man of
average height, weighing about
170 pounds, has the magnetic
personality of the successful ho-
tel executive, is married, and has
a son/Robert Jr., and a daughter
Sally.
One thing is certainthe new
commissioner has the Intestinal
fortitude to rule with a firm
hand, unfettered by favorites or
ties. The "mob" will find him no
Ey to monkey with. He learns
e angles quickly."
In announcing his lack of
Pians at his hectic first press
conference Christenberry said:
"It would be stupid of me to make
any promises or observations just
nowand I hope the Governor
didn't appoint a stupid man."
OPEN HEARINGS SUGGESTED
As said above, the Governor
Supplied Christenberry with a
blueprint of what is expected of
him. It consists of a five-point
program, but I'd like to emphav-
slae point No. 4. which reads:
'All business of professional
boxing must be conducted in the
Sen. whenever major questions
fecting the sport arise, they
should be. determined by free and
1. cu*,loh. bearing in mind
that the public has a vital inter-
est in boxing in our state."
That might be interpreted as
an admonition to hold open
hearingsat least to the extent
of admitting boxing writers to all
meetings of the Boxing Commis-
sion. It has been said that James
A. Farley was the best boxing
commissioner New York ever had.
* might not be amiss to point
out that Jim Farley welcomed
boxing writers to his commission
meetings, and even solicited their
advice in certain matters; in fact
held a sort of round table discus-
sion. It was at one of these that
a boxing writer suggested the so-
called no-foul rule, the adoption
of which enhanced Farley** reign
onalderabjy. ^
Cne ffnal word. Commissioner
CnrUtenberry has a powerful
weapon, that 0; licensing all peo-
ple In the right game, and of de-
nying or revoking license*.
Durocher To Gamble With
Sheldon Jones On Mound
By United Press
NEW YORK, Oct. 2.-GIory in its most modern
miracle beckoned the New York Giants today. At
home in the Polo Grounds, they had the Brooklyn
Dodgerscheered as one of baseball's super teams
in July and jeered as one of the biggest failures since
thenfacing a sudden-death elimination in the play-
off series for the National League pennant.
log Job. The only run he al-
lowed was Andy Pafko's bases
empty homer in the second in-
ning.
That blow gave the Dodgers a
1-0 lead that didn't last long.
With two out in the Giant fourth,
Branca hit Irvin on the arm with
a pitched bah. With Monte at
first, Thomson slammed his 31st
homer of the year into the left-
field seats and that put the New-
Yorkers ahead to stay.
Irvin added an insurance run
m the eighth when he connected
his 24th homer Those two Giant
homers forced Dressen to admit
*i .ne.^ent into today's game
that, "We still can win but it
doesn't look too good for us now."
Sunday Title
Tilt Should Be
Real 'Thriller'
Having beaten the Dodgers 3-1
in the opening game of the series
yesterday at Ebbets Field, the
Giants needed only a triumph to-
dayor If that should escape
them, a triumph tomorrowto
win the right to fact the Ameri-
can League Champion Yankees
ln the opening game of the World
Series Thursday.
So rosy were the Giants pros-
pects, Manager Leo Durocher
could afford to gamble with his
pitching today, knowing that the
Dodgers' manager, Charley Dres-
sen, was forced to call on sec-
ondary hurling.
Durocher Indicated he would
gamble by starting Sheldon
Jones, who has been only a fair
righthander and the winner of
only six games this season while
losing ten.
But Durocher reserved the
right to change his mind and
forego the gamble by calling in-
stead on SalMaglle, a curve-ball-
ing specialist who has been his
ace all season ln the Giants' up-
hill climb to glory.
Should Jones start and beat
the Dodgers, Durocher would be
in a fine position with both Ma-
ge and Larry Jansen, his other
ace, ready for the Yankees.
Dressen could not afford to
look beyond today's game. Dres-
sen would like to start either of
his acesEhvln "Preacher" Roe
or Don Newcombebut neither
has had sufficient rest.
Dressen's problem was not on-
ly to win today to keep the Dodg-
ers' hopes alive but to win to-
morrow too. Otherwise that su-
per-team of July is going to go
down in the record books as the
biggest flop the sport ever has
known. For on August 11 they
were leading the league by 13%
games and looking every Inch one
of the diamond's all-time greats.
In that opening game of the
three-game playoff yesterday,
pitcher Jim Hearn, third base-
man Bobby Thomson and out-
fielder Monte Irvin ganged up
on pitcher Ralph Branca and the
rest of the Dodgers to score that
win.
Now the Giants need only one
more triumph to reach what
seemed a forlorn hope a few days
ago.
Hearn, whom the Dodgers
once treated like a batting
practice pitcher, pinned their
ears back with a five-hit pitch-
tSSP

The scheduled 15-round 138-
pound championship fight be-
tween Wilfredo Brewster and
Louis Thompson Sunday night
at the Panama Gym should be
a "mdlnger as long as It lasts.
Thompson has been installed
a slight favorite over his more
experienced rival by local fight
experts. This is on the basis
of Thompson's impeccable re-
cord of 18 consecutive victor-
ies as a pro.
The backers of Thompson,
however, admit that Brewster
Is the better boxer and has
reach plus experience in his
favor. Against him they cite
the fact that Wilfredo Is not
a hard puncher and doesn't
take a punch too well on the
chin, that is.
Because of the different *Fv
opinions of the followers of the
two boys, a packed house Is
expected to be on hand to see
who succeed Wilfredo Brown
to the Isthmian lightweight
crown. Brown will be on hand
also he has been guaran-
teed a shot at the winner with-
in 00 days.
Three other interesting bouts
will round out the program.
The six-round semifinal has
up-and-coming Vicente Worrell
tackling the Improved Victor
Ardlnea. This match is at a
128-pound limit.
The other two bouts art
four-rounders. Melvln Bourne
and Melanio Pacheco, 118-
pounders, will slug It out ln
one contest while 118-poundera
Al Hostin and Daniel Marti-
nez will match punches ln the
other.
STHMA and
ONCHITIS
ios* aad eoosB, etnaate. gaas-
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iU cr Up don't auOtr notr
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rhi MtMui. TbL put Internal
dTelaa, taoHtlj dttdoud by a
iaia labormtoi, works
lood, Una raaahlaf roar
denial tanas. Taara why
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i natura dlaaolva and ra-
uriaaa i
blood, th'
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ways. 1. Halpa
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atoa nraa aaaV braathIna and aoona
aUp ao y a aaon toal O.l. t. Qulchl
how amah kattar yo way
and how aaaah batter yoa
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TUESDAY, OCTOBEK 8. IH1 ;........ ______ PAWAM* ^""^ >*>> PAi" '^"APE_________......r ,.............-....................-..... HgJg
'^Recruiting Gets Tough As Pressure Football Catches Up With Notre Dame
Irish Now Have To Keep Their
Prospects Under Lock And Key
U
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor
HIGH PRESSURE
FOOTBALL] 7
Here's the seventh of a
cries by NEA's sports edi-
tor that takes you on a cam-
pus-by-campus tour of the
colleges where football (and
the players) are big busi-
nessthe inside story on
pressure football and how
ft gets that way.
Pi.;;, siiRlZED Rivals cor-
ralled Leahy's top prospects.
SOUTH BEND, Id., Octu. 2.
(NEA) Knute K. Rockne built
we!l at Old Notre Dame and
spread its fame.
The Fighting Irish are as much
the home team In Detroit, Pitts-
burgh. Baltimore, East Lansing,
Chapel Hill and Los Angeles,
here they happen to be playing
this Fall, as they are at Notre
Dame Stadium.
They come closer than any o-
ther outfit, professional or col-
lege, to being the nation's foot-
ball team.
But high-pressure football
throughout the land started
catching up with Notre Dame In
18'7.
Frank Leahy, the biggest win-
ner ever to come out of Winner,
S.D.. sounded the alarm, but no
one paid the slightest heed. He'd
cried wofl oftener than Gloomy
Oil Doble.
But The Master wasn't fooling
when he said Notre Dame no
longer was getting the Class A
bo", that fine lads who ordin-
arily would come to South Bend
were being enticed elsewhere.
Last Fall proved Coach Leahy
wps correct.
Replacements weren't there
when Notre Dame graduated 23
numbers of Its first three teams.
The record three-year unbeaten
string snapped at 39. The Irish
took it on the chin four times and
were tied for their worst record
In 17 years.
"It used to be that we only had
to get freshmen here." says Di-
rector of Athletics Edward W.
Krause. "Now we practically have
to keep them under lock and
key."
PROSPECT* IN AND OUT
"A half dozen or more fine
prospecta who enrolled this Fall
are now In other schools," cuts
In Backfield Coach Bernard An-
thony Crimmlns. "About half
of those who switched, or had
their minds changed for them,
told one or more of the coaches
about tt," explains ND's All-
America running guard of 1941.
"The others Just picked up and
left.
"These boys weren't discour-
aged by tough competition, mind
you, for they could make any col-
lege team in the country."
Illinois suffered for the lack of
a sharpshootlng passer last Fall.
The Illini have one now in Tom
O'Connell, who attended Notre
Dame for two semesters, lrom
September, 1948, to June, '49. His
average dropped below 77, mak-
ing him ineligible. He required
Summer schooling, but had no
yen for It, and packed up.
What puzzles Notre Dame of-
ficials la how come Illinois, three
years later, classifies O'Connell
as a sophomore.
- Ralph Poalone. a Notre Dame
halfback as a freshman and last
Autumn as a soph, Is now a trans-
fer student at Kentucky. Young
Poalone of New Castle (Pa.) High
was sought by Innumerable uni-
versities. His uncle, a priest,
wanted ,hlm to attend Notre
Dame, but players and coaches
here say the youngsters didn't
seem to like the place.
Bill Hollenback, Joe Lelchweis,
Kevin Cahill and Jim Schenk
registered as freshmen this fall,
but are no longer on the premises.
"Hollenback of Scranton, Pa.,
was the best freshman tackle we
had." says Bernle crimmlns. "He
said he was going to Pennsyl-
vania. Lelchweis, a guard, moved
to VUlanova. A New Jersey boy,
he spent last year at Mariana-
polls Prep, Thompson, Conn. Ca-
hill, an excellent end out of West
Branch, Iowa, left without say-
ing a word. Schenk, from St.
Benedict's PreR of Newark. N.J..
will play tackle and, guard for
Kentucky." _
... ,0 Tb An- E8ESE8ESEST
The contention here la that a
ldng list of linemen and swivel-
hipped backs who preferred No-
tre Dame were corralled by faat-
ertalklng proaelyters.
Particular sore spots are Gene
Donaldson. Kentucky's 203-pound
junior guard from East Chicago,
TOP SECRET John Lattner
was hidden in an atomic plant.
Ind.; Maryland's Lynn Belghtol
and Ohio State's Doug Goodsell.
Belghtol's story Is told else-
where In this series.
Goodsell. outstanding fresh-
man halfback from Upper Arl-
ington, a suburb of Columbus,
9
Pete Arango Cops First Flight Honors
In Carta Vieja Medal Play Tournament
BALBOA HIGH QUARTERBACK Most of the quarter-
backing for the Balboa Bulldogs this season will be done
by Ray Nlckisher, shown above getting set to toss a Jump
pass. Nlckisher, a Junior this year, is one of the 12 returning
lettermen on the Balboa team this year. He will handle the
Important quarterback post In the Junior College game this
Frldav night.
AlsoRans AAA's, Cards
Boast Batting Champions
Pete Arango came out on top
In the first flight scrambling
over the weekend in the Carta
Vieja medal play tournament
at the Panama Golf Club.
Pete finished up the second
18-hole round with a 68 net
to add to his previous round
of 69. His total of 137 was
even strokes better than his
closest competitor.
In the second flight Rene
Estrlpeaut and Carlos Arose-
mena* ended up all tied at 138
and the third flight wound up
the same way with M. Monzo
and A.-O. Arias sharing honors
with identical net scores of 135.
Out of the original field of
63 golfers, a total of 37 went
all the way with all of them
receiving a Carta Vieja ciga-
ret lighter.
There were various prize
winners in the different flights,
all receiving Carta Vieja rum
for their achievements, and in
addition three special prizes
for the highest scores on any
one hole. These will go to Paul
Baumgardnec, Felipe Clement
and Johnny Palm.
The special prizes will be an-
nounced and given on Oct. 13
at the Panama Golf Club party.
along with the presentation of
4 I prizes for the Esso tournament
winners.
The Carta Vieja winners, and
the way they finished:
FIRST FLIGHT
Low Net: Pete Arango -
2nd and 3rd Low Net: Tied by
Gabriel Galindo and Rey Valdes.
Best Last 9 Holes of the last 18
Holes: Rey Valdes.
,Most Birdies: Herb Mitten.
SECOND FLIGHT
Low Net, 1st and 2nd, prizes
split: R. Estrlpeaut and Carlos
Arosemena._________, .
Third Low Net: C. Paz Rodrl-
couple of also-rans in the flag
racesthe Philadelphia Athletics
and the St. Louis Cardinals-
boast the unofficial batting
champs of the major leagues.
The unofficial averages show
that Ferris Fain of the A's took
the American League crown with
a .344 mark. Stan Musial of the
Cardinals played a 355 tune with
his bat to cop the National Loop
title.
Rounding out the first five in
the American League are Minnie
Mlfloso of Chicago with .326;
George Kell of Detroit.319; Ted
Williams -of Boston.318, -and
Nelson Fox of Chicago.313.
After Musial In the National
League, comes Richie Ashburn of
the Phils at .344; Jackie Robin-
son of Brooklyn at .335; Roy
Campanella of Brooklyn.327,
and Monte Irvln of New York
.313. .
Home run king of the major
leagues was Ralph Klner with 42.
He's trailed by Gil Hodges of the
Dodgers with 39; Gus Zernlal of
Gta bjeUUtn
HJL Stag Go Vl\
T"PHny. Gate* Co. U*>
onions
^ Stands Supkumji
couldn't resist Ohio State's
Front Liners. ,
AN ATOMIC SECRET
When he first felt that he
might be pinched for material,
Leahy mapped off-field Bcreen
plays. When he rounded up John
Lattner, standout 18-year-old
halfback and safety man from
Fenwick High of .Oak Park. 111..
for example, he landed the kid
a job with an atomic project on
the outskirts of Chicago.
"Nobody could get in to talk to
Lattner there," beams Moose
Krause.
When Leahy tossed the net
over Bob Toneff, six-foot two-
Inch, 236ipound tackle from Bar-
berton, O High, he got the boy
a Job in Chicago, where the Ohio
State Front Liners were less like-
ly to get a shot at him. Bob's
brother, George, was playing with
the Buckeyes and a third foot-
ballplaying Toceff went south
for his higher education.
Notre Dame's alumni is not as
large as you might- think, but
there are 17,000 on the mailing
list, and they are highly active.
For years Notre Dame had fewer
than 3000 students, expanding to
its present 4500 in World War II.
But the subway alumni swelled
to hundreds of thousands. Kick-
off luncheons annually are held
from coast to coast.
Hundreds of'Notre Dame men
coach high and prep schools,
each of them a feeder.
. There are the ultra-active al-
umni such as Chicago's Judge
Roger Klley; Joseph Byrnes. In-
surance man and commissioner
of the New York and New Jersey
Port Authority; Pat Canny, Erie
Railroad attorney who as an un-
dergraduate was Rockne's equip-
ment man; Charley Rohr, Cleve-
land. O., restaurateur, and Jack
Lavelle, New York football scout
and after-dinner speaker.
Freddie Miller, the Milwaukee
brewer, does an awful lot for
Notre Dame football. Captain of
Rockne's 1928 team, he files to
the campus twice a week or so
as a volunteer assistant coach.
Larry Qernon. Michigan laun-
dryman. Is typical of the tremen-
dous army which adopted Notre
Dame a* its alma matter.
Aroused, the Notre Dame
chain, comprised of real and
make-believe Old Blue, obvious-
ly went to work, for the upcom-
ing new hands are more like they
were sefore the last bumper crop
went t into the cold, cold world
IB Ji I960.
the A's with 33; Campanella with
33, and Musial with 32.
Klner also bagged the runs
scored crown with 125. He's fol-
lowed by Musial with 124, Hodges
with 118, Al Dark of the Giants
with 113, and Dom DlMagglo of
the Red Sox with 113.
The runs-batted-in honors
went Co Zernlal. He had 129 to
top Williams by three Irvln wa
third with 120, Eddie Robinson of
the White Sox next with 117.
Klner and Sid Gordon of the
Braves both) had 109 RBI's.
Ashburn collected the most hits
221 Only other major leaguer
to top M0 was Musial with 208.
Carl Furillo of Brooklyn had M7;
Dark, 194; and Kell, 191.
Top pitcher, percentage wise,
was Preacher Roe of Brooklyn
with a 22-3 maik. Ellis Kinder of
the Red Sox follows with 11-2.
Then came Sal Maglle with 23
winstops In the majorsand 6
defeats. 9
This was a big year for 20-
game winners in ihe majors13
pitchers reached that mark. In
addition to Maglle and Roe, the
others were Bob Feller of the In-
dians, Larry Jansen of the Gi-
ants and Warren Spahn of the
Braveseach with 22 wins. Ed
Lopat and Vic Raschl of the
Yanks and Robin Roberts of the
Philseach with 21, and five
with 20 winsDan Newcombe of
Brooklyn, Ned Xlarver of the
Browns, Early Wynn of Cleve-
land, Mike Garcia of Cleveland
and Murray Dlckson of Pitts-
burgh. ^^__^_
'Y' Hoop League
Teaching Kids The Joys Of Fishing Goes
Hand-In-Hand With Conservation Training
*UBest 9 holes Jf last 18 holes: R.
Preciado.
Most Birdies: A. De Mena.
THIRD FLIGHT
Low Net and 8econd Low Net
split by M. Monzo and A. O. Arias.
Third Low Net: M. Guardia V.
Fourth Low Net: Roberto Es-
trlpeaut. .
Fifth Low Net: p. R. Wade.
Best 9 holes of last 18 holes: L.
C. Calloway, Jr.
Most Pars: Manue. Guardia V.
and R. Estrlpeaut.
M FIRST FLIGHT
Araneo ........ 69-68137
CnSirSo ........ HKH
Valdes .. .: .. 73-71144
Dick De'hlinger .... M-'*-""
EarlUnruth...... K"E""iK
T. A. ClUbee.. .... ZJ-M-lCT
Ral Arango N..... 3Z"5"~}K
R. M. Arias E.. .. .. -75-152
p. W. Baumgardner. 78-85163
L, Martina........ 2Hfc}8
Mitten .. 79-78157
GJ.de ia Guardia.. 82-80-162
SECOND FLIGHT
Estrlpeaut....... Sfc2d8
Io1eme0naV. ::::.. 78-63-138
Rafael de Mena .... ?*2~?
F. J. Oerhardt .... '6-75151
M. J.Moreno. Jr. .. T7-0-1W
A. Miranda...... M~
C.Campagnanl.. .. ^S
B. Leonard...... 5~S5 ,i?
P. Duran........ 81_S,2
A. de Mena...... 81-82- 63
L. Romagoza...... 8S"Bi:5?
F. Clement .... 88-73161
THIRD FLIGHT
M. Monzo........ 67-68135
Ouardla......... 69-68137
Arias.......... 70-65135
By DICK ANDERSON
NEA Special Correspondent
STEVENS POINT. Wls.. Oct.
INEA) Since, even t u a 11 y.
many communities in the United
States are going to have fish
ponds for young anglers, perhaps
a look at what was done here In
that respect might be apropos.
The people of Stevens Point
had their troubles early m the
development of such a pond and
It taught a lot of them a good
lesson.
The pond Is for youngster 14
years old and younger. In the
early days the kids fished high,
wide and not too handsome. They
caught all the fish they could
catch. They caught them any
way they could. And then the
conservation officials frowned
on the thing.
"Walt a minute," they said.
"What are you trying to prove?"
The town was a little riled at
first. Then on second thought,
it came around to the conserva-
tion view. Which was this: Let
the kids fish, but teach them to
fish according to the rules and
regulations.
It took some doing, but It
worked. Step by step, the chil-
dren were taught the rather
flowery theory of true sports-
manship. They took only the leg-
al size, the legal number. They
learned to toss back fish they had
no use for. They soon began to
get the general Idea.
Lining up park lakes for fish-
ing ponds for kids is a swell idea,
but It should be one of the re-
quirements of conservation-
Saddler. Pep to Be
Questioned Friday
NEW YORK, Oct. % (UP)
Featherweight Champion San-
dy Saddler and Willie Pep will
meet for 'the fifth time this
Friday, Just to talk. Chairman
Robert Christenberry of the
New York State Boxing Com-
mission has ordered Saddler
and Pep to appear for ques-
tioning; at 10:30 a.m. (EST).
The new chairman is inves-
tigating their rough title bout
of last Wednesday when Sad-
dler scored a TKO over Pep.
Also present will be Charley
Johnston, manager of Saddler,
and Pep's manager, Lou Vto-
cusl.
The hearing is to decide
whether the managers will be
punished for letting the heel-
ing, butting and wrestling con-
tinue.
Boy's Future Came
First When Bo Was
A College Coach
CINCINNATI (NEA) When
Bo McMUlln, now coaching the
Philadelphia Eagles, was at the
helm at Indiana, he actually led
promising Ted Kluszewskl out of
football and Into professional
baseball ranks.
McMillln claims Ted was one
of the best prospective ends he
ever had. But the present first
baseman for the Reds showed
such amazing prospects as a
baseball player. Bo helped him
get a job in organized baseball
while he still had two years of
eligibility left for college foot-
ball.
72-78148
L. C. Callaway, Jr. 75-76151
R. Glelchman. .. 79-77156
78-83161
80-76156
79-82141
80-80160
83-80183
The Y.M.CA. Isthmian Basket-
ball Championship was won by
the Coco Solo Navy team defeat-
ing West Bank with a score of 50
* 3*- .. v
This is an annual affair be-
tween the Cristobal and Balboa
Armed Services YM CA.'s.
The teams are chosen on a unit
basis, and have not won a league
title or a tournament champion^
ship. A refreshment period iol*J
lowed the ame*->
Scores are as follows:
COCO SOLO
Belvly........ 1 J \
Hosfelt........ t 1 5
Hefner........ 17
Cannon........ 3
Maxey........ 0 0 0-
Knipple....... 0 1 1
Erhhart....... 8 1 7
Schultz........ 2 0 4
Koslszko, ....... 0 0 0
Helirud........ -0 0 0
Haskell........ 0 0 0
Hughes........ 0
Merrlt........ 4 0 8
Bryant........ 0 0 0
81
51

Tom
Chicago.
w; Yalet reservoir in
WEST BANK
Tutko......... 5 I 11
Hefner .. ,.....1 3 4
Nemec........ 5 0 10
Conrad........ 0 1 1
Jorgenson...... 0 1 1 \
Durchok....... 1 S~
Pretty man...... 1 5
Simmons....... 0 0 0
^
am
(meoneyw
AooimJera
18
9 35
High Blood Pressure
If HlS* Blood I'reeaure make
roa dl*. have patne around
heart, haadachea, ehort breath. In-
dication, palpitation, and swollen
ankles, rou can Ml almoet matan!
rollaf fritn thoxTBang
'Sangeroue eymp-
KOX. Aak j
'OX today and
rwi fM*nr M a few Oamv
toma with HYNOX. Aak your
chemist for HYNOX today and el
HAM ILTON
You can be lure you're giving the inert when you give
Hamilton. For only Hamilton live* up to all the stand-
ard. ,of fine watchmaking. Tetted aceurafy and time-
enduring beauty have earned for Hamilton the title,
-Tke Arirtecrat of Watches."
OmmI Agents for fa
Apartad* 4*3,
IMA, I. A.
n.r.
minded sports clubs to see to it
that the sport of fishing is pro-
perly outlined, taught and super-
vised.
The main idea Is to develop
sportsmennot fish hogs or reg-
ulation violators. We have, at
the moment, an over upply of
the latter.
The United States Fish and
Wildlife Service will have afjfw
film on ducks ready In -the Ji&r
future. It will be available for
use by conservation clubs, scht#ls
and other Interested organisa-
tions. More than 7000 feet of film
were taken In breeding and nest-
ing grounds. The title Is "Behind
the Fly-Ways," and it takes-the
hunter on an Imaginary trip
from the wintering grounds in
Mexico to the nesting areas in
the Arctic.
DOESNT LIKE BULLDOGYale and Bates football players take
a back seat to this Springer Spaniel who apparently heard that Yale
is called the Bulldog and lined up with the Bates backfield. The ref
imposed the 12-man rule and shooed the pooch from the field. Bates
a_____________lost, 48-0, without his help._(NEA)_________

Foot Itch Cause Curbed
Pain and Itching
Quickly
Da your foot Itch ao badly that they
aoarly drive you craayT Doa tha akin
on your feat crack and paal? Ara there
Matara between your toea and on tha
ole of your feat? Do theae Dilaten
break and ma and cauae more bl let ere
to formr Do your foot get ao aor at
time that they actually bleed? IT you
aunrer from theae foot trouble*, you
should realise that tha real cauae ia
a germ or fungus. To rid yourielf of
theae troubles, you have to kill tha
ferma that causa them.
Ovarseaea the Caes
Fortunately it la poaalbla to over-
eme these foot trouble* and aleo even
%^m?,.t rtu008" rtns-worm Infection
With Nlxoderma recently developed
sseantlfla ajnsrleaa formula and now
Importad by leading- Drucfleta-
Nixoderm has these three definite ao
tlona: 1. It helpa to kill the erme. par-
sitas, sad fungus responsible for theaa
foot infections, as well aa rlns-worra, oa.
any part of tha body. I. It atops tha
itch and soothes and cools tha skin,
a. It makes the akin soft, lear and
amooth.
Oat Nlxsderm from your drunlsi
today. Apply It tonight and see the bis?
Improvement In tha morning. In a few
days' time Nlxodsrm will have attackeel
the germs, parasites and fungus re
sponsibls foe your trouble and you cast
see for yourself that your akin rapidly
is becoming soft, clear, smooth aadt
healthy. Oet Nlxoderm Iron your d-ug-*
siat toda.
IAMBS BUCHANAN A CO. LTD., GLASGOW -GOTLAND
Distributors: AGENCIAS W. H. DOEL S.A.
No. 14 Central Ave. Tel. 2-2766





"'.
GIANTS PICK
\
FOR CLINCHER
5
Durocher Eyeing
Series In Gamble
Hearing Friday
For Saddler-Pep
Sellout Crowd
For Polo Grounds
NEW YORK. Oct. 2 (DP)
Three thousand fzns were
in line at 9:.t0 a. m. at the
Polo Grounds (or the second
fame of the National League
layoff between the Giants
and Dodgers.
A sellout crowd of v..mm
VfS expected. The game was
scheduled to start at 1:30 p.
m. (EST).
(SPORTS PAGES: 8 & 9)
Churchill Too Dumb
To Avoid War, Bevan
Tells Party Caucus
SCARBOROUGH. Englnd. Oct.
1 (UPi Leftwlng Labor leader
Aneurln Bevar today denounced
wartime premier Winston Chur-
chill as too 'senseless" to know
how to avoid war.
Flushed with sensational vic-
tory of the Labor Party rank and
ill* over the rishtwlng forces fa-
voring Attlec. Bevan,made ;he
moat slashing attack of the Brit-
ish election campaign before the
party convention here.
-He said "I don't think Winston
Churchill war-ts war. but the
trouble with iilm is that he does
not know how to avoid It."
He spoke only a few hours be-
fore Churchill himself was sche-
duled to laun.'h his campaign In
Liverpool.
Bevan added that the "Tories
can't talk sense about the in-
ternational situation. That's why
they have chosen as their leader
a man who is more senseless
than anybody else."
Bevan blamed Churchill and
the conservatives for the fact
that the Soviet revolution turn-
ed Into a dictatorship and he
clearly hinted that Churchill and
the North Americans might drive
Asia in the same direction.
17 Canal Houses
Offered For Sale
A group of 17 old buildings
In Ancon. Pedro Miguel. Cocoll.
Camp Bierd and Balboa are
being offered for sale bv the
Panama Canal company.
Bids for the structure will
be received In the office of the
Superintendent of Storehouses
at Balboa until 10:30 o'clock in
the morning of October 15.
The building being sold are:
Number 315 on Fourth of July
Avenue In Ancon. a four family
quarters structure.
Number 322 on Culebra Road
In Ancon. a two-family build-
ing.
The last of the bachelor quar-
ters buildings in Pedro Miguel,
a two storv frame building
numbered 184.
Number 1064. the largest of
three buildings being sold in
COCOll is the former principal
machine and repair shop of the
Panama Constructors. Inc.. con-
tractors for the Pacific excava-
tion for the Third Locks. This
biDMlng is being sold with its
sell-contained operating equip-
ment, including five-ton crane.
The other two structures In
Cocoli are numbered 1053 and
1055.
-Teh buildings being sold In
Camp Bierd are iwo-story frame
buildings in existence since Ca-
nal Construction days, which
formerly were used to house
local rate employes. They are
numbered 4001. 4016. 4018. 4020,
4022. 4024. 4026. 4028, and 3343.
i The one building in Balboa
In this lot is a frame cottage.
Number 862. which is the last
house to be removed to make
way for new building in the
Morgan Avenue. Pyle Street de-
velopment in the Canal's 1952
Miltnictton program.
D^ILT NEWSPAPW
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SIXTH YEAR
PANAMA. R. P., TUESDAY. OCTOBER 2, 1951
'run cents
"Plot" To Corrupt Tax Collectors
Uncovered By House Investigators
WASHINGTON. Oct. 2 (UP).
. House investigators have found
| evidence of what mav have been
'an "organized plot" to corrupt
[federal tax collectors in vari-
ous pans of the nation. Rep.
I Cecil P.. King, D., Cal., said to-
I day.
I He announced his special Sub-
committee on Administration of
Internal Revenue laws will open
public hearings here tomorrow
on scandals involving Internal
Revenue Offices In St. Louis.
Boston and San Francisco.
King said preliminary inves-
tigations show "there may have
been in the making an organiz-
ed Plot to corrupt collectors In
several districts in various parts
of the country."
"The fix has no place In the
administration of tax laws." he
said, "especially In view of the
staggering burden of taxation
which the American public has
had to shoulder."
King said he will not pre-
judge any individual but "it is
clear that vigorous and Im-
mediate measures are necessary
to restore full public confid-
5 Workers Blown
To Bits In NAD
Blast At Nevada
HAWTHORNE. Nevada, Oct. 2
i UP) The United States Navy
expected to release the names
today of five workers who were
"blown to bits" in a flash ex-
plosion at a .-nell-loadlng plant
at the huge Hawthorne Naval
Ammunition Depot.
Five other persons, two women
and three me;i were seriously in-
jured when an explosion rocked
the area yesterday.
Only ten workers were in the
shell loading room at the time
of the blast. Naval authorities
would not reveal the cause of the
explosion, but; some reports in-
dicated it occurred while rocket
or bazooka type weapons were
being filled.
They reported that ten work-
ers were new on the Job.
The bodies of three workmen
were trapped In a blast so In-
tense they were charred beyond
recognition when rescue workers
pulled them out.
ence In the Integrity of the
revenue system."
King said the hearing will
bring out causes of irregularities
in the three cities and else-
where. The witness list was hot
announced Immediately but the
California Democrat said Treas-
ury Secretary John W. Snyder
and Internal Revenue Commis-
sioner John B. Dunlap have
been asked to appear.
King said the American tax-
payer is entitled to an explana-
tion of the suspension of col-
lector James G. Smyth of San
Francisco, the suspension and
indictment of collector Denis W.
Delaney of Boston, and the re-
cently-revealed connection be-
tween former St. Louis collec-
tor James P. Flnnegan and the
American Llthofold Corp.
The Subcommittee, he said,
also will investigate how tome
Bureau employes including
officials file their own in-
come tax returns.
A spokesman at King's office
said the Congressman's state-
ment about an "organized plot"
referred to signs of a centrally-
controlled plot reaching Into
some collectors' offices. ,
The spokesman said indica-
tions are that the alleged
Rice Growers Must Plant
More Hectares to Feed RP
Approximately 71.000 hecta-,
res of Panama land will have,
to be cultivated with rice if j
the .annual rice shortage suf-
fered by Panama Is to be eli-
minated.
This opinion was expressed
here Saturday by a number of
Panama rice growers who met
m the Chamber of Commerce
building for the first confer-
ence on the production of this
staple Panamanian food to be
held in the Republic.
At present some 66.000 hec-
tares are dedicated to the cul-
tivation of this grain, which is
a part of the dally menu of al-
most every Panamanian fam-
ily. The conferees agreed, how-
ever, that at least 5.006 more
hectares must be cultivated if
present deficiencies in the an-
nual rice crop are to be nulli-
fied.
During 1950 the entire rice
crop of Panama was valued
at JlO.MO.Oei. However, an
additional $1,9M,9M worth ef
rice had to be imported to
meet the country's total re-
quirements.
The conference, which was
held under the auspices of the
Ministry of Agriculture and
Commerce, opened under the
presidency of Dr. Harmodlo
Arias, Jr., one of the Repub-
lic's large rice growers.
With Dr. Arias presiding,
Minister of Agriculture David
Samudio was elected chairman,
and Federico Alba, permanent
secretary. '
Among the recommendations
which came out of the confer-
ence was one urging the go-
ernment to create a Rice ins-
titute to promote the study of
rice production and modern
cultivation methods.
George VI Continues
Steady Recovery
LONDON. Oct. 2 (UP) King
George VI is continuing his re-
covery from the lung operation
performed 8ept. 23. according to
a bulletlng from Buckingham
Palace.
They said the "King has had
a bulletin fr^m Buck 1 n g h a m
condition this morning is satis-
factory."
Princess Elizabeth
Off Monday for Canada
LONDON. Oct. 2 (UP)
Princess Elizabeth and the
Duke of Edinburgh will leave
by air for Canada and the
United States Monday.
Prince Charles and Princess
Anne, their children are re-
turning from Scotland by night
train tonight in order to be
with their parents before the
trip.
(Official USAF Photo)
SAMPSON AIR FORCE BASE. GENEVA, N. Y. Private
Walter W. Campbell, of La Boca, Canal Zone, is presented
the American Spirit Honor Medal by Major Daniel Handler,
deputy group commander, in. formal ceremonies here. The
son of Mr. and Mrs. Garnel Campbell. Pvt. Campbell attend-
ed Brooklyn College In New York City, majored in political
science, and worked part-time at the Beth El Hospital,
Brooklyn. The award was made In recognition of Prt. Camp-
bells outstanding service during his Air Force Indoctrination
______ training at this base.
US Pressure Nips Anti- Franco Revolt;
Spain Bids Anew For NATO Membership
By LEON DENNEN
NEA Staff Correspondent
WASHINGTON, Oct. 2 (NEA)
The regime of Generalissimo
Francisco Franco has been re-
prieved by "strong U.S. pressure"
from the threat of an armed re-
volt and Spain will be nominat-
ed again in November for mem-
bership In the North Atlantic
Treaty Organization
Ttiiton Gomez, one of the top
leaders of the Spanish under-
ground. Informed me: "Because
of strong U.S. oressure. the arm-
ed anti-Franco revolt originally
pinned for September has been
pos'poned ."
Cen. Dwight D. Eisenhower,
(zprerne commander of the in-
)fr lted Europtan forces., plans
i tffend th next NATO council
feting at Rome In November.
I possible that be may per-
sonally urge tnat Spain be ad-
mitted.
His views on the inclusion of
Spain in Mediterranean defense
plans, along *lth Greece and
Turkey, have already been made
clear to American visitors. Al-
though he has no love for Fran-
co's brand of distatorship, he said
the West needs the 8panish link
in its defense.

Anti-Franco opposition leaders
recently charged that emissaries
from the Amer.can Congress and
Pentagon had exerted pressure
upon dissident generals to drop
their opposition to Franco. The
statement by Gomez indicates the
success of their effort*.
Tranco meanwhile in antlcipa-
tlonof favorable reaction by the
NATO council, U taking strong
measures to decapitate his oppo-
sition. re
During August and September
a number of Basque leaders of
the Union General de Trabaja-
dores (Soain's underground trade
union federation) have been ar-
rested by secret police. They were
charged with responsibility in
the recent strikes in Vizcaya pro-
vince.
Among those jailed were Fran -
cisco Hernandez Alblzy. Daniel
Moreno Oil, Nicolas Parades Al-
varez and Fernando Sanchez
Gama of Bilbao and Nicolas
Martinez Esturo of Baracaldo.
At the tame time, Franco dis-
missed Fermn Sanz Orrio as
chief of the government-con-
trolled national labor organiza-
tion. Although an "old guard''
Falangist himself. Orrlo is known
to have favored labor reforms In
epain and some of his elote col-
laborators even secretly support-
ed the striker.
His successor. Jose Soils Rutz.
37, Is a die-hard and much-dec-
orated Falangist, distinguished
for his ruthless exploits during
the Spanish civil war. ,

With the approach of the Brit-
ish elections It Is unlikely that
either the Tories or Labor would
avor the admission of Spain In-
) the NATO at this time.
Th eshakv French government
i even less in a position to do so.
I vever, Britain's vote will take
plr -t before the November Coun-
cil meeting.
It was obviously In reference to
these European political angles
that Eisenhower recently berated
politicians who place national In-
terests and national rivalry
shead of the urgent task of re-
sisting global Soviet aggression.
scheme was broader than the
es revealed between Llthofold
and tax collectors In a Senate
Investigation of RFC lending
policies and political Influence.
King said that Dunlap, re-
cently promoted to Commission-
er, has taken steps to root out
lax or corrupt employes and to
impiVve the Bureau's work.
He added, however, that Com-
mittee hearings will be held
here. In New York, Boston and
St. Louis. They are expected to
last several days and will be re-
sumed at intervals later.
Delaney was fired by Pres-
ident Truman and then in-
dicted by a Federal Grand
Jury on charges of accepting
912,500 from individuals to
influence his official decisions.
Flnnegan quit under fire. He
is one of the central figures In
the Senate Investigation of RFC
loans to Llthofold, a St. Louis
printing firm.
Mr. Truman suspended Smyth
for incompetence last week.
Eighth other officials of the
San Francisco office were dis-
missed at the same time.
King said that after the three
publicized cases have been ex-
plored, he plans to question
three other collectors whose
business and social connections
have aroused congressional sus-
picion.
Britain's D-Day
Planner Is New
Atom-Energy Chief
LONDON, Oct. 2 (BIS) The
Eeneral who planned the British
'-Day landings in France began
his duties as the new Controller
of Atomic Energy in Britain yes-
terday. He Is Lieutenant General
Sir Frederick Morgan.
The organization he heads In-
cludes two chain-reacting atom-
ic piles for the manufacture of
Plutonium, an atomic research
organization which is the largest
in Europe, 1 uranium processing
plant, and establishments for
fundamental research in nuclear
physics.
Britain's program of atomic
development covers not only war
and defense purposes but the ec-
onomic and industrial field as
well. Enough radio-active Iso-
topes ar now produced in Brit-
ain to meet air demands In the
United Kingdom, and also to
supply the medical and Indus-
trial needs of 24 overseas coun-
tries.
During World War II. all Allied
work on atomic research was
concentrated In the United
States. Scientists from Britain
Joined the teams of Americans
in this work, but once the war
was 'over it became clear that
Britain needed a project of Its
own.-
The first United Kingdom At-
omic Energy Research Estab-
lishment, covering all aspects of
atomic energy, was planned at
Harwell In the English county of
Berkshire in October 1045, and
two months later, news was giv-
en of a plant for the production
of fissile material.
Worrell's Hearing
Op (ash-Grabbing
Set This Afternoon
Preliminary hearing In the
La Boca cops and robbers chase
that ended In a charge of grand
larceny aglnst a 33-year-old
Panamanian, was scheduled for
this afternoon in the Balboa
Magistrate's Court.
Joseph Brlnton Worrell is al-
fed to have grabbed $83.96
m the clubhouse annex in
Boca Sunday afternoon. He
was pursued by Canal Zone po-
lice, a taxi driver, and a La
Bocan civilian. He was corner-
ed in House 1069.
Worrell, who was identified
by the cashier from whose box
6e grabbed the money, had
randlshed a 12-inch butcher
knife while he was being ap-
prehended.
The stolen money has not
been recovered.
(NEA Telephoto)
DODGERS SQUEEK THROUGH Jackie Robinson's diving catch of Eddie Waltkus' liner
In the 12th Inning saved the game, and his homer In the 14th won It In Philadelphia. The
Dodgers didn't look too good In the first inning when the same Mr. Robinson rapped Into
a double play. Here's Duke Snider out at second, Pellagrini to Hammer, who tossed to
Waitkus for the D. P.
<4
(NBA Telephoto)
GIANTS CLINCH TIE Deliriously happy Olants players whoop It up In the dressing room
after they defeated the Boston Braves, at Boston. 3-2. Left to right are: Pitcher Larry
Jansen, Eddie Stanky, Monte Irvln and manager Leo Durocher. Meanwhile, the Dodgers Deal
the Phillies. 9-8. in a 14-lnnlng thriller, to bring about the playoff for the flag.____________
Mrs. Rita Si eg el
Buried At Corozal
Mrs. Rita Stelner Slegel, 42,
who died at Gorgas Hospital
Saturday, was buried this mor-
ning at the Corozal cemetery.
Funeral services were held from
St Mary's Church In Balboa.
Pall-bearers at the services
were Thomas Breheney, Char-
les Hollander, Cyrne Hutchlngs,
Pete Monaco, William Mum-
maw, Ralph Shuey and Frank
Williams.
Mrs. Slegel, who had been
employed recently by the Ca-
nal Zone Credit Union, Is sur-
vived by her husband, Edward
Slegel, a postal clerk at the
Balboa post office, two child-
ren Mary Agnes, 14 and Larry
12, her mother, Mrs. Katherlne
Stelner of Mobile, and two bro-
thers, Charles Stelner of Mo-
bile and Jessie S. Stelner of the
Paymaster* office at Balboa
Heights.
CZ Motorcvclists
Meeting Tomorrow
4 The Canal Zone Motorcycle
Association will hold Its Its next
meeting tomorrow at 7:30 p. m.
at the Diablo Clubhouae.
All propsective members or
Interested parties are urged to
attend this meeting.
Freedom ot Speech
In'JuslicialisnT
Defined By Pern
BUENOS AIRES, Oct. a (Spe-
cial Correspondence) Presi-
dent Juan D. Peron gave the
Argentine press here recently
a clear picture of his Ideas on
Journalism and freedom of
speech.
Speaking at the closing ses-
sion of a press conference held
in Buenos Aires, Peron said:
"Justiciallsm has definitely
abandoned the ancient liberal
and Individualistic concept of
absolute freedom, because It
understands that absolute free-
dom Is the most propitious me-
dium for the abuse of freedom,
leading towards exploitation, to
oppression of power by a few
in the face of the weaknesses
of the majority."
The Argentine President ad-
ded that the press should "sub-
ordinate Interests to Idala, ex-
ercise freedom of speech aa a
social function within the Jus-
ticlallstic concept of socially
Just freedom, give permanent
service to the great objectives
of the nation and should aim
at social Justice, economic in-
dependence and political eor-
erelgnty."
Russel J. Jones Leaves
For N..Y. For Two-Week
IBM Training Course
Russel J. Jones, of the Canal
Finance Bureau, will leave
early Saturday morning by air
for Endicott, New York, where
he will take a two-weeks course
for administrators at the In-
ternational Business Machine
headquarters.
We will also spend some time
In Washington'. D. C. at the
Naval Gun Factory, and will
return to the Isthmus about
October 22.
1st Post-Wor USO
Troupe At Albrook
The first United. States Or-
ganization to tour the Carib-
bean area since the close of
World War II. arrived at Al-
brook this morning. The Con-
nie B. Gay Troupe consisting
of nine entertainers, are head-
ed for Ramey Air Force Base
and other military installations
of Puerto Rico.
They are scheduled to re-
turn here Oct. 14 at which
time they will perform for
Army, Navy and Air Force mi-
litary units on the Canal Zone.

Having trouble *y"T
teeth?"
"Ask your
.Mother to
give you
Ashton & Parsons Infanta'
Powder are wonderfully
sooth-'ng at teething time.
They ensure regalar easy
motions, cool the blood and
are absolutely safe. Try them
for your baby next time* he is
fretful when cutting his teeth.
ASHTON PARSONS
INFANTS' POWDERS'
11

i


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