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:
AA00010883:01258

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
ft BRAN IFF

LIMA
ONI WAY... $157.00
ROUND TRIP.$212.15
AN INDEPENDEN^

fJVt N1WSPAPE*
TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
Panama American
'Let the people knob the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
SenavamsV.O. |
CANADIAN WHISKY h
PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, OCTOBER t. 19S1
UVE CENTS
Reinforced Reds Hold Off UN Thrusts;
Bayonets Block prive To Wonsan Valleys
Argentine Press Withdraws
From Montevideo Sessions
MONTEVIDEO, Oct. 9 (UP)
The Argentine delegation with-
dv en masse Irom the Inter-
Amerlcan Press Association con-
ference at the opening of the se-
cond plenary session this morn-
ing, after the board of directors
had declined to admit all Argen-
tine applications for membership.
Camilo Rlzso Barrato of the
magazine "Ahora" of Buenos
Aires and already a member of
the Association, took the floor
right at the beginning of the ses-
sion and In a loud trembling
voice announced his withdrawal.
He accused the conference of
not being democratic. Barrato
shook hands with the president
and walked out followed by some
10 Argentines. At the foot of the
stairway leading from the build-
ing he stopped and called out lr
a loud voice to "all Argentines
that he was abandoning the con-
ference .
About 30 Argentines gathered
around him and began shouting
"Argentina, Argentina." Specta-
tors and some other delegates
watching the spectacle shouted
back "atuera fascistas."
After a- tense ten minutes when
it look UkoNthe argument might
break into a fTRhtthe Argentines
left th*-^dlng Tit group,
Three unldr|fed Bra#ians al-
so walked out *V<*K_Aife(n-
tines shouting "Braatt. Bra.
In a. statement Issued later,
the Argentines aid oite of the
reasons they withdrew- from
the conference was* "the pre-
ponderance of capitalist inter-
ests over the ideab el freedom
of the press."
The president Of the confer-
ence, Tom Wallace, Louisville
Ky, publisher suffered a heart
attack at 11:25 a.m.. shortly alter
the Argentines walked out and
was nianed to the hospital where
his condition was pronounced as
not grave.
A physician attributed the at-
tack to work and fatigue. Wallace
had been In session until three
hours before dawn presiding over
the thorny question on the ad-
mittance of Argentina newspa-
pers as members.
He entered the plenary session
this morning just as the Argen-
tina delegate ended the an-
nouncement of his withdrawal
and the session room was full of
excitement as the Argentines
withdrew.
Wallace sat down and slump-
ed over his seat. He was carried
to the adjacent room. Within
10 minutes a physician arrived
and administered twe injec-
tions of heart stimulant and
rushed Wallace to the Sanato-
rio Americano where he is re-
ported to be resting quietly.
The board of directors, in a ses-
sion lasting until 3 a.m. today,
decided to admit ip Argentine
papers and refused admittance
to three of a total of 44 applica-
tions for membership. Thirty-one
applications were considered not
In order, actually making the to-
i' of -applications refused 34.
The board had a total of 24
members present last night by
telephoning absent director!
and requesting them to name
proxies. A total of 23 members
is required in: order to consid-
er new memberships.
Three leading Personista pa-
pers Vare refused outright, De-
mocracia, La Epoca and La Pren-
sathe new La Prensa which re-
portedly soon will appear in Bue-
nos Airea. The old La Prensa
which was closed earlier this year
already had been a member of
the Association.
The president of the Brazilian
Press Association. Dr. Herbert
Moses, announced this afternoon
that "no Brazilian papers or de-
legates" walked out with the Ar-
gentines .
He said that "some individ-
uals" were among the group of
Argentines but that "they were
Individuals" and do not repre-
sent the sentiment of the Brazil-
ian delegates to the conference.
Peron Connived
That Opponents
Ftee Country
Alcibiades Suggests
Solitary-Starter
Presidential Race
President Alcibiades Aroseme-
na went on record today as re-
questing all Panam political
parties to renounce their presi-
dential aspirations and, give
their support" to one, national
candidate.
The President called meet-
ing of eight party leaders last
night and requested that they
show their good faith by con-
tributing toward an electoral
race, without discords and hat-
reds.
He told the party leaders that
for the good of the Republic
present Presidential aspirants
should denounce their candi-
dacies and seek a formula to
nominate a national candidate.
Party leaders reportedly told
the President that his idea
sounded good but that they
would have to consult with the
party directorates before giving
a definite answer.
CZ Exempted From
Woge Stabd Wrtion
WASHINGTON, Oct. 9|(UP) The Wage Sta-
bilization Board today exempt! from the regulations re
wages and salaries of workers it the Panam Canal Zone.
In a unanimous decision, she Board id that all per-
sons employed in the Canal 2pne either worked for the
United States government diredly, or on government pro-
jects, with no business enterprises in the area that could
affect the cost of living in theTJCanal Zone or in the con-
tinental United States.
The Board said that the ievailing wage rates in the
Canal Zone are "substantially below" those paid for com'
parable work in the United States.
In addition, the Board noted, that the Cnnal Zone has
been exempt from price controljsince last February
The Board had previously exempted employes in
Puerto Rico and the Virgin Islands from wage stabiliza-
tion.
7t
Fabric From Ketstis Plane
Found On Pun Bruja Beach
Mormed sources reveal that
Roberto F. Chiari, presl-
al candidate of the Nation-
al Liberal Party, and Police
Chief Jose A. Remon, coalition
candidate, have expressed will-
ingness to resign their candi-
dacies after hearing of the Pres-
ident's plan from personal Pre-
sidencia emissaries.
Reportedly, their resignations
would depend, however, on
whether the Individual proposed
as the national candidate would
be able. In their opinion, to
harmonize the Interests of the
political parties concerned and
those of the nation.
Classes Needed
SOBERGA. Sweden, Oct. 9
(DP) Dsu-bsg the eek-hut-
Ing season in this arta se
many eows hav* bead shot,
that a peasant painted the
word 'W" and "borae" la
big whit, letter, ea hla llve-
iThe fabric identified yesterday
as from the missing Piper Clip-
per flown by American pilot
Dwight'M. Kersh was found on
the beach near Punta Bruja some
days ago.
An Indian woman picked It up
on a sandbar, took It home, wash-
ed it and cut It up.
Another piece of fabric recov-
ered In the same area yesterday
by United States Air Force Hell-
copter pilot Capt. Hal Basham is
thought to be cut from the In-
dian woman's original discovery.
Kersh was missed early last
Monday afternoon when flying
an Aviacin General Inc. (AOaA)
Piper Clipper back from La Pal-
ma to Paltilla with passengers
Adn Diaz and Enrique Alvea,
both of Datin.
Weather then was oad over the
i Bruja actot^ of their
course.
An Air Force helicopter took
off again this morning for an all-r
day trtetop search of two river
valleys running back from the
area where the fabric was found
under the possibility that the
fabric had washed to the beach
DWIQHT KERSCH
from the nearoy river mouth.
But it is felt In some circlet
that there has been time enough
for Kersh and his party to get
news to the coast if their plane
crashed inland, and the fabric
came down a river.
By DREW PEARSON
WASHINGTON, Oct. 9 (UP)
Prior so the recent alleged Ar-
gentine Army revolt Argentine
Federal Police Chief Gen. Arturo
BertoJlo, had received orders
from boss-man Pern to force the
opposition Radical Party candi-
dates for President and Vice-
President to flee to Uruguay.
Ricardo Balbln, former Radic-
al congressional leader, now can-
didate for President against Pe-
rn, has already spent nine
months In jail (1949-'50)'for "dis-
respect" to Pern, which made
him a popular martyr. The glib
gaucho doesn't want that to hap-
pen againbut neltner does he
want Balbln and his Vice-Presi-
dential running mate, Arturo
Frondizl, campaigning openly
against himeven though they
have no radio time and no news-
paper except "La Nacin" which
dares report their speeches.
The Peronista avowed goal for
the November election is a min-
imum M per cent majority for
the Pertrltlcket, in "free" bal-
loting. They figure this can be
accoqJllihed.J the efStaeUfeft
IeadeVare obliged to gosSRE
so that all their campaigning
may be smeared as "foreign In-
terference."
As a result, Police Chief Ber-
tollo has obediently begun to ha-
rass and intimidate Balbln's and
Frondizl's relations. For Ins-
tance, Balbln's father's real es-
tate broker's license was recent-
ly revoked.
Pay Bills Marking
Time As Conferees
Ponder Postal Rales
Latest word, received from
Washington bv the National Fe-
deration of Federal Employes in-
dicates that although conferees
on the Postal Rate Bill (S. 1040)
which c a r rl e s a graduated
leave rider have held several;
meetings, no agreement has yet
been reached.
It was learned by Local 595
NFFE President John Kennedy
that another meeting was sche-
duled today.
Many of the. same Senators
and Representative are conferees
on all of the pay and postal rate
bills, and until they reach some
agreement on the Postal Rate
BUI. no meetings of the confe-
rees will be held on the other pay
bills.
The retroactive date of July 1,
1951 Is agreeu upon by all, so
whatever pay increase Is decided
upon, it will be retroactive to
July 1. 1991, the federation lead-
er said.
8TH ARMY HQ., Oct. 9 (UP) Red troops battled
United Nations troops to a standstill on two vital ridglines
in east central Korea today.
On the western front the United States 1st Cavalry
Division smashed ahead more than a mile against mount-
ing resistance.
Heaviest fighting of the day was above Yanggu, on
the east central front, where the United Nations forces
were trying to break through the Communists' "Little
Siegfried Line" into the valleys leading lo the east coast
port of Wonsan.
__ (NEA-USA. Force Telephoto)
NEW TRUCE TOWN UN liaison officers Col. James C.
Murray (left), of the Marines, and Col. Andrew J. Kinney,.
of the Air Force, arrive at Pan Mun Jom, neark Kaesong,
via helicopter, for a repent meeting. On1 Sunday, the Reds
agreed to Gen. Matthew Rldgway's demand for a new armis-
tice,.talks site and proposed the village of Pan Mun Jom,
*fc\>V < farmer checkpoint for liaison -grouns. *~
* -.
Hopes Revived For Early
Agreement On Ceasefire
Red Bomb Shatters
At Riviera Resort
NICE, Oct. 9 (UP) Uniden-
tified attackers exploded a
plastic bomb early today at the
entrance of the Communist
newspaper Le Patrite.
The blast shattered windows
over a wide area In the center
of Nice, and wrecked the en-
trance hall to the newspaper
building.
No casualties wars reported
however.
{Freighter Rams
Navy Tanker
NORFOLK, Virginia, Oct. 9
(UP) The U. S. Navy tanker
SmuBicor rammed amidships by
the freight vessel S. 8. Baxor
before dawn today about 12
off the North Carolina
_-ly reports indicated that
there were no casualties, and
thai neither ship Is in danger
There were 47 men aboard
the S'-iimleo, although the
numler aboard the Saxon as
not Blown.
Preston L. Cooper
Dies En Route
To Navy Tospital
An American Navv employe
Preston Littleberry Cooper, 44.
died In an ambulance earlv this
morning while en route to the
Coco Solo Naval Hosoit.nl.
His death was believed to
be a result of a heart attack.
Mr. Cooper put In a frantic
call to the Offlcer-of-the-Day.
at the Naval Station shortly af-
ter midnight and told him
"Come quick, come quick."
Lt L. J. Ducote. OD. arrived
shortly thereafter, and. found
Cooprr breathing very slowly
and groaning.
The officer then rushed him
to the hospital in the ambul-
ance.
The bodv is being sent to the
Board of Health laboratory for
an autopsy. The usual coroner's
investigation Is being made.
Cooper was empolvad as Chief
Clerk by the Navy at Coco Bolo
UNITKD NATIONS ADVANCE
BASE, Munsan, Korea, Oct. 9
(UP) Agreement on Pan
Mun Jom as the site for the
resumption of the Korean arm-
istice talks today revived hopes
for an, early ceasefire agree-
ment.
Some observers predicted a
"stop shooting" agreement with-
in 30 days, or at most before
winter grips the fighting front.
Thay pointed to the note of
compromise on the site of the
conference, and the softer tone
In the last Communist mes-
sage to General Mathew Rldg-
way.
This message was the one
which proposed Pan Mun, Jom
lor the resumption of talks.
The Communists advised that
the message from the Red High
Command would be delivered
at Pan Mun Jom today.
It waa believed to be the
ComrnuAlst'.s acceptance of
Rldgway's proposal fo rthe liai-
son meeting two hours later.
Th .--United Nations propo-
sal was contained in General
Rldgway's acceptance of the
previous Communist note sug-
gesting. Pan Mun Jom to re-
place Kaesong, five miles lo
the northwest, as the site of
the apaustice conference.
Rldgway's message' was de-
livered by United States Mar-
ine Cel James C, Murray, a
UN liaison officer to North
The United States 2nd Divi-
sion's 38th Infantry Regiment
charged stubborn North Korean
Reds with fixed bayonets on Kim
II Sung Ridge, named for the
North Korean premier and com-
mander In chief.
Latest reports said the Amer-
icans were locked In vicious
hand-to-hand combat with the
Communists Red reinforcements
were emerging from bunkers on
the ridge crest to Join in the
fray.
To the east the United States
23rd Division battered in vain at
a Communist battalion holding
out In deep log and dirt bunkers
atop the northernmost and last
Red-held peak on Heartbreak
Ridge.
A tank-led task force dashed
up the valley between two rldge-
lines for the fourth straight day
to shoot up the Red bunkers on
Heartbreak Ridge.
Tankers reported that Red
engineers overnight had rebuilt
bunkers destroyed in yester-
day's raid. These bunker* were
acaldeatcarcd today.
Farther to the northeast the
United States 9th Regiment at-
tacked a strategic hill.
The first attempt was driven
back by mortar and artillery fire.
The regiment regrouped and took
the hill at the second attempt.
United Nations fighter bomb-
ers were all out along the east
central front, hitting Communist
bunkers, gun sites and assembly
areas with napalm, rockets and
bombs.
Rear Admiral J. J. (Jocko)
Clark. World War II skipper of
the flat top USS Yorktown, today
Korean Col. Chang Chun San
at Pan Mun Jom.
The major difference is over
the size of the neutral zone to
be established around Pan
Mun Jom. Communists, have
suggested the present Kaesong FmrwTTlm*nt P*tit
five-mile radius of the neu- *-mDZZiemeill, reUl
tral zone be extended into a
rectangle covering both Pan
Mun Jom and Munsan.
Ridgway, however, said he
thought the neutral zone should
be confined to the small area
around Pan Mun Jom "with
Kaesong." Munsan, and the
roads to Pan Mun Jom from
Kaesong and Munsan free from
attack."
relieved Rear Admiral John Per-
ry as commander. Carrier Divi-
sion One, aboard the United
States carrier Essex
Under Clark's direction, the Es-
sex's Banshee and Panther jet
fighters, Corsairs and Skyraid-
ers joined with planes from her
sister carrier, the Bon Homme
Richard, in tightening the noose
around the Communist supply
system as part of "Operation
Strangle."
Early flights of Marine planes
from Bon Homme Richard found
the going rough over Wonsan be-
cause of incense flak
Whereupon two Navy fighters
rocketed four gun emplacements
and relieved the Marines of the
anti-aircraft worry.
Far to the north tne U. S. de-
stroyer minesweeper Carmlclr
answered nemy shore fire and
then withdrew.
The destroyer Renshaw waa
busy shelling targets between
Churronjang and Song]In.
\ On the west coast destroying
. 'troop *as the ordei.oi_theJiJfc
Tus, British crfttsar atS
knocked out a large number
fl&tle patrolling north of Sog-
wanni.
The British frigate Amythyst
accounted for many more on the
north bank of the Han river near
PungdongnL
Further support for battling
8th Army troops came from the
U. S. destroyer Coranan.
Two Navy Vessels
Damaged By Reds;
27 Men Casualties
West German Jews
Approve Bonn Fight
On Anti-Semitism
HAMBURG, Oermanv. Oct. 9
(UPt The Central Council of
German Jews today expressed
their satisfaction with the Bonn
government's esle ,J make
amends for Nazism's vast Jew-
ish persecutions.
A nine-point program was
announced by the government
that would Include fighting
against anti-Semitism In all Its
forms, and would be carried out .
in the entire educational sys- I fenses listed against him In the
tem as well by press and radio. Canal Zone courts.
Larceny Convictions
Net Two Jail Terms
The Balboa Magistrate's Court
yesterday afternoon heard em-
bezzlement and petit larceny
cases.
On an embezzlement charpe
Ezequlel Mejia. a 43-year-old
Salvadorean was sentenced to
IS days in jail. He was accused
of using $5.00 in cash that Ni-
colas de Avila had given him,
for his own personal use in La
Boca. The money was entrusted
Mejia for the purchase of a
commissary book for De Avila,
but the defendant never return-
ed the monev or the book.
Although the charge against nounced.
Alfonso Castro was dismissed.
Frank Adolphus 8keete. on a
Slea of guilty was sentenced to
D days In Jail for petit larceny.
Both Castro and Skeete had
originally been charged with
petit larceny when certain ar-
ticles of men's clothes, valued
at $19 were stolen from' an au-
tomobile parked in Fort Ama-
dor. Skeete has a long list of of-
TOKYO. Oct. 9 (UP) At
least 27 United States navy
men were killed or wounded
when two United States Navy
vessels were damaged by Com-
munist action off the northeast
coast of Korea last weekend.
The Navy announced here
today that the destroyer Er-
nest G. Small struck a Com-
muhist-laid mine Sunday while
taking evasive action during a
duel with Red coastal artillery
near Hungnam.
Eight of her crew were killed,
and 19 Injured.
The auxiliary minesweeper
Firecresb was hit above the
waterline Friday by a 75 mm.
shell. No casualties were an-
The Ernest G. Small arrived
off Hungnam Thursday evening
with the battleship New Jer-
sey, the cruiser Helena and
three other destroyers.
Damage control crews patch-
ed up the mine damage and
she reached Sasebo. Japan, un-
i der her own power.
I Twelve United States Nav
. vessels have so far been sunf
i or damaged by mines or gun-
fire during the Korean war.
US Socialite Tells
Strangling Mother
Grim Tale Of
Grandmother

PROVTJMNCE, R. I., Oct. 9
'UP). _vA Harvard educated
scion of a socially prominent
family confessed today he
strangled his mother and grand-
mother because he (eared they
would return him to a mental
institution.
Warren Fiske, McConlhe. 26.
descended from two signers of
the Declaration of Indepen-
dence. t4d his weird tale to
Cormactteut State police, who
had arrested him in connection
with an automobile accident.
ed to Lt. Robert N. Rundle and
said "I might as well tell you.
I killed my mother and grand-
mother."
Up to that time, Providence
police had no inkling that
violent death had visited the
fashionable McConlhe home
on this city's east side.
Notified of his confession. Pro-
white pajama top and Mrs. Mc-
Conlhe with a belt from the
same pajamas. Both women also
were hit on the head with a
paperweight.
Police said McConihe. a World
War II veteran, apparently be-
came alarmed when he over-
heard the two women discussing
his return to a mental hospital
from which they had worked
vidence police broke down the .
door of his home and found the successfully to free him.
bodies of Mrs. Celest McConlhe.
50, his mother, and Mrs. Flora
J. Flake. 81, his grandmother.
At Mrst he was a little vague. They had been dead 24 hours.
He told an officer at Colchester. Medical Examiner John A.
Conn., to look in the trunk of Pleozal said someone had iump-
hisnutomoblle and "you might ed on the women's chests, break-
fln* btty to" several ribs, 'and then
Tnnre was no body but later strangled than. Mr. FUke had
at the ponce barracks he turn- been carroted with a blue and
worked on Wall Street was
ordered to the Norwich State
(mentali Hospital for further
examination.
Police said while being ques-
tioned at the police barracks
McConihe tried to strangle an
unidentified officer and hit
Rundle with a cigarette stand.
McConlhe was graduated irom
Harvard business school in 1947
and served as an Armv staff
sergeant during the war His
grandfather. Isaac McConlhe.
_ once was Mayor of Troy. N Y.,
2" .jrrandmother, Mrs. Me- represented a New York district
Conine who apparently heard the In Congress and was Democratic
struggle went to her mother's state chairman In New York,
aid only to receive the same McConlhe's father who died in
fate. 1928 was a New York lawyer
McConihe who said he and real estate man.
When the two women retired,
police said. McConlhe crept Into
their bedroom and first killed


F%OE TWO
/
TUB PANAMA AMERICAN AW INDEPENDENT DArjLY NEWSPAPER
Tuesday, October 9, isa
Cargo and FreightShips and PlanesArrivals and Departures

The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1149
Royal Mails Lines Ltd.
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COASTS
OF NORTH AND SOUTH AMERICA
TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR. PERU AND CHILE
M.V. "SALAMANCA" ..............................Oct. 22nd
M.V. -REINA DEL PACIFICO".....................Oct. 24th
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA,
HAVANA. NASSAU. BERMUDA, CORUNA,
SANTANDER and LA PALLICE
M.V. 'REINA DEL PACIFICO'" (18.000 ton)......Oct. 17th
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
S.S. "FLAMENCO' ..............................Oct. 14th
M.V. "SALAVERRY"" .............................Oct. 14th
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD./HOLLAND AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
S.S. "DALERD'YK ..............................Oct. 12th
S.S. "DIEMERDYK" ...............................Oct. 31st
~TO~ UK /CONTINENT
M.V. "LOCH AVON"" ............................Oct. 12th
M.V. "LOCH RYAN"............................Oct. 22nd
AcceptinR passengers in First. Cabin and Third Class
"Superior accommodation available for passengers
All sailings subject to change without notice.
PACIFIC STEAM NAV. CO.. Cristbal. Tel. 1654 1S55
FORD COMPANY Inc.. Panama Tel. 3-1257/1258: Balboa 1950
Mammal
Missing Heir Business Pays
H You Have I ne Right Name
By GAY I'AU.KV
NEW YORK. (UPi There's
mony in name, if it's the right
neme.
. v Its Campbell or Br.ii.iion
oi larl. You could be entitled
to a chunk of the billions of
dc.._rs lying around without
a: one to claim It.
dimply check In with Theo-
dore W. Roth, a busy little man
w..o makes it his business to get
ir..r:ev and people together.
Sav your name is Campbell.
Ylu could be entitled to a $36.-
OOj ortune. Tfteies $50.000 due
to the right Bramson. More
than $40.000 goes to a person
named Pearl, if he or she is
the heir of Abraham Barney
IPearl.
Roth heads one of several
missing heirs bureaus in the na-
tion. He hunts for the people
legally enrulen to money left
*ty those who died leaving for-
tunes but no will.
There are many. Rrrh. &airi:
"its impossible to aaj.how
many people die lipiaisiai ami
leave wealth behind. W do
know the monev mus: Ujtal $J -
000.000.000 to $10 ooo on*m -
Roth said mos: of tbe bag
cases. Involving Derbaos stxm
11.000.000. usually go u> eoort for
settlement. His n>s hold thec-
sands of cases, texenw. in
RAW,
IRRITATED
THROAT?
TryUICH
Pkauat -tasco; ttmc-
**far aocfe adass
children. A a
which missing heirs can collect
anywhere from $5,000 to $100,000.
Take the Campbell case. Roth
for three years has been (search-
ing for the missing heirs of Mrs.
H. A. Campbell, who he said is
believed to have been born in
Michigan, later migrated to New
York, and finally to California
where she died, leaving $36,000.
Roth said he'd followed clues
in several states anJ located
families, each of whom claimed
an ancestor named "Mrs. H. A.
Campbell." All proved the wrong
heirs and the money t;oe3 beg-
ging. It eventually will rev?rt
to the state, unless the heirs
are found.
Roth also is hunting for hrs
to the $50.000 left by Samuel
Bramson. who lived and died in
apDarent poverty although lie
got rich from his junk business.
Roth said. "We've learned that
I Bramson la an assumed name,
which makes the search even
more difficult. We do know
Bramson had two sons and we
hooe to find them."
Or. there's the case of Abra-
ham Barnev Pearl, who was
born in Austria but came to this
countrv as a young man. When
be died, he left $40.000 but no
beneficiary.
Ro-Ji has spent as many as
eight rears trying to track down
heirs in some cases. Others have
been found in a couple of
months.
Actually, he works for nothing
itfl he- finds the legal heir.
Its then he hits nay dirt. He
charges a rjercentage for doing
the research.
HORIZONTAL
| 1 Depicted
mammal
! 9 It eats-----
13 Captive
14 Brother of
Jacob (Bib.)
15 Wooden pin
16 Aquatic beast
18 Sea eagle
19 Daybreak
(comb, form)
20 Cabinets
22 While
23 Singing voice
25 Enclosure
27 Precipitation
28 Encourage
29 North
Carolina (ab.)
30 Note of scale
31 Down
32 Near
33 State
35 Has departed
38 Defended
place
39 Bewildered
40 King and
Emperor (ab.)
41 Posing
47 Regius
professor
(ab.)
48 Chill
50 Barter
51 Hail!
52 Prison room
54 Evergreen
shrub
56 Mine entrance
5TDT7-eyed
VBtTICAL
ISeean
2 Interstice
3 Equip
4 College degree
(ab.)
5 Sheep hair
6 Atop
7 Permits
8 Liberate
9 Exist
10 Employ
11 Automobile
shelter
12 Day's end
17 Right (ab.)
20 Musical '
entertainments
21 Rascal
24 Inflammable
matter
26 Slackens
Answer to Previous
raucsi ">
nraftiDidi-
HMS-J c
-VJI-JiJ i
.':
IsfeisisraE
kiMiduuiii raiDr^ao;.^
i-IMiil 4UM" lldHM'.)\m 1
33 It is found in
$4 Gave
utterance
36 Strengthens
37 Small candles
42-----Is striped
43 Horse's gait
44 Story
45 Notion
46 Close
49 High priest
(Bib.)
51 Fruit drink
53 Army oncer
(ab.)
55 Not clear
(ab.)
Shipping & Airline News
"Portobelo Black Christ"
Excursion Planned
A two-trlp-in-one excursion
which will go through the Canal,
and then to Portobelo to see the
Festival of Black Christ, Is being
scheduled for Sunday, Oct. 21.
Passengers will board vessel at
Gamboa at 9:30 a.m.. arriving in
Cristobal at 2:30 after having
transited the Canal.
Leaving immediately for Por-
tobelo. will attend the festival,
and return the same night. There
are still several places open, and
reservations may be made by
calling Fred Busch at Cristobal
1901 before 9:30 a.m. or after
6:30 m, ,
Anna Bakke Brings
Panamanian Diplomats
Aboard the Knudsen Line ship
Anna Bakke when she arrived
last night in Balboa from Callao,
Peru, were the family of Pana-
ma's Consul in Lima, Ernesto
Brin. Consul Brin's wife and two
daughters returned to Panama
to take up residence here since
the Consul is also-returning.
Fenton and Co., are local agents
for the ship.
Tancro
Prisoner Held
For $200 Fines Is
Killed In Jaiibreak
JACKSONVILLE, Oct. 9 (UP I
Authorities today sought three
of five short-term prisoners who
overpowered a city prison farm
night guard and fled as gunfire
killed another escaper.
Warren Qriffls, 22. of Jack-
sonville died Instantly of a .38
caliber slug in the back. One of
the escapen surrendered and an-
other submitted to capture with-
out resistance.
Homicide Capt. L. 8. Eddlns
said the five men, all confined
on short terms for misdemean-
ors, had become felor.s subject to
long imprisonment by taking
part in a violent break.
The five men, joined by other
inmates, stormed night guard N.
C. Crews and a trusty when they
opened a door of a cell block and
dashed to freedom, officials said.
Crews sairt he fired once, down-
ward, as a warning and then fir-
ed again, striking Orlffis.
Qriffis had been taken to the
city farm Monday after falling to
pay a $100 fine for drunken driv-
ing and $100 for driving without
a State's driver's permit.
Police said T. W McCralne
gave himseif up at police head-
quarters and Merrill Spires was
picked up at Hemming Park in
mid-Jacksonvllie.
The other men were identified
as Albert W. Thomas, and Orady
McNeil of Jacksonville, and Paul
Cook, of Marietta, Qa.
Panama Shows No Gain
In Trade With U.S.
The current issue of "Pacific
Shipper" carried the following
item:
"American trade with Latin
America has registered a pheno-
menal gain of 47 per cent in dol-
lar value during the first half of
1951 over the same period a year
ago. .
"The quantity Increase for the
two periods was 31 per cent while
the price of such goods rose 13
per cent. The value of exports
and imports between the U.S. and
Latin America was about equal
In the first half of the year, av-
eraging $300 million In each di-
rection .
"Coffee imports for January-
June 1951, amounting to 1,375
million pounds worth $693 mil-
lion, topped the list of import in-
creases, with a quantity gain of
33 per cent and a value Increase
of 66 per cent. Wool from Uru-
guay increased 53 per cent in
quantity while wool from Argen-
tina dropped 56 per cent In quan-
tity, although prices in both cas-
es increased more than 100 per
cent.
Panama alone did not regis-
ter a gain In trade with the U.S.
In the period. Banking circles
credited the closing of the Pana-
ma Trust Company In April as a
probable reason for the trade
slump there. Other countries re-
gistered gains of from a few per
cent, sueh as Colombia, to 200
per cent for Uruguay.
"Export Increases were record-
ed primarily in machinery, auto-
mobiles, tractors and Iron and
steel mill products."
CAPTAIN BAST
World of Talent
T LESLIE TURNEll
VIC PUNT
After Tou, Honoria!
SX MICHAEL OTHALLBI
Imported
Canned Hams
PER
DREWS
KRAKVS&
ATALANTA BRAND
arc offered by
TACAROPULOS
COMMISSARY
Phone 1000 Coln
HOME DELIVERY
TJKCC
TACA
3-ROUND TRIPS WEEKLY 3
M>* Deluxe DC"
CCA.
FIRST CLASS SERVICE -1
ONE WAV
TAC
rElEPH0N 2 7146
RATES.
. JN** TW
i.
i


.
.

ITESDAT, OCTOBER 9. 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DA1LT NEWSPAPER

PAGE THREE

Canal Zone School Activities
C.H.S. News
By Nellie Holgerson
The team was in a huddle...
The captain raised his head...
They all smiled together!
'Cause this is what they said:
Jeanine Nix has been chosen Football. Queen and will reign
over the "Football Frolic" to be held on October 13 in the Girls'
3ym. Queen Nina's court will be composed of Dora Welch, Ardis
Willoughby, Jacqule Boyle, and Nancy Ramsey.
The "Dally Breeze" new bulletin, a sparkling addition to
CHS,'always haa a crowd around it reading the "latest."
Each week, a Boy and Girl o the Week are featured. Honor-
ed last week were Jacqule Boyle and Noel McGinn. Also a prize
is offered to the lucky CHS'ers who guess the Mystery Person.
The latest Winnah! was Terry McNamee when he guessed Pick-
lea Qoyle as the "he with light hair."
----- o -----
Prof. Jorstad and the CHS band have received same
much earned publicity in the states. A picture of the band
as featured In the September, '51, Daveau News Letter, a
music bulletin.
The Juniors have completed their election of class officers.
The new' Secretary Is Janice Rankin and Bob Salter is the
Treasurer.
A talk and demonstration of football plays and forma-
tions was given by Coach Palumbo on Thursday noon In
the auditorium In order to give students a better idea of
how the game works.
That night the Mount Hope Stadium was the scene of a
football -battle between the Tigers and the Black Knights
(otherwise known as the working boys.) The final score of 13-0
chalked up another win for CHS. A large crowd of spectators
saw the Tigers put up a fine game to bring; home the bacon.
The 60th Army Band struck up the march rhythm on
Thursday morning and the ROTC cadets could be seen look-
lag fine and uniformed in the practice review. The batallion
marched with the three sponsors, Jacqule Boyle, Jeanine
Nix, and Nancy Ramsey, and was inspected by Major Bart
and Lt. Nolln.
BRIEFS: CHS said its final so long to Miss Keenan who left
the Isthmus on Friday morning... The Jr. Red Cross drive has
been on with each of the homerooms trying to get 100% mem-
bership... Plans have been made for the Dramatic Club ini-
tiation of new members. It is set for October 25... Baseball
fans In CHS (and that seems to Include just about everyone)
were following the World Series step by step (or rather run
by run.) Which team Is the best Is a matter definitely up for
disusslon.
C.Z. Junior College
by Russell Pierson
Now that the extension cours-
es of the Canal Zone Junior Coir
lege are under way, many of the
students are purchasing their
text books for their respective
classes. The books are on sale In
the Dean's office and can be
purchased during the course of
the evening- on Mondays and
Thursdays. The members of the
extension division" of J.C., are
invited to participate in the
sports of the college If they are
capable of adjusting their time
for these activities. Some of the
major sports of the Junior Col-
lege this year consist of football
for the'men and volleyball for
I he ladles.
This year In volleyball finds
twenty-two girls participating In
this sport. These girls make up
two teams:" On Barbara Elys
team are Ellen Cline. Betty Flu-
mach, Cora-Ann Gomez. Betsy
Gordlnler, Yvonne Kuperman,
Elaine Kelly, Sonia Mendleta,
Jlntmle Seats, Mary E. Smith and
Geraldine Snodgrass. On Patrr-
cia Kelly's team are Patricia
Necker, who Is an extension divi-
sion student, Adella Arauz, I.lbby
Blltch. Marguerite Flynn. Louise
Harris, Peggy McCubbin, Carmen
Requerb, Glorela Rosas, Ana Sie-
rra and Olga Stanzlola. Two
games have been played. Virgi-
nia Selby's Balboa High School
team defeated Barbara Ely's
team with a score of 37 to 34.
Elaine Kelly's team, however, de-
feated the Balboa High School
Gardner's team with a score of
30 to 20. These games are played
3:30 p.m. and 4:30 p.m. in ei-
ther the upper or lower gym.
One of the highlights for this
coming week will be the first
meeting of the Natural Science
Society. This first meeting will
be honored by an address by
Walter Lindsey of the Summit
Gardens and the Grounds
Maintainance Division of the
Panama Canal Company.
His address will be on his na-
tive homeland, Hawaii. All per-
sons. In either the day classes or
the extension classes, are cordial-
ly invited to this meeting to be
held at seven p.m., October 9, in
room 101.
Here is a note of Interest and
a^remmder for those who have
already heard about the Phi Be-
ta Kappa. All students who
maintain at least a '"B" average
will be Invited to be members of
the Phi Beta Kppa. Members of
this organization are considered
to be aboye the average both
scholastically and so c i a 11 y.
Would you like to be a member?
Well, why not start trying now 111
City's Collections
For Hurricane Aid
Reach $4,500 Hark
Contributions representing the
results of money-raising efforts
by the Jamaican Provident and
Benevolent Society ($400) and
the Junta Femenina de Benefi-
cencia ($317.98) have helped to
take the Jamaica Hurricane Re-
lief Fund past the $4,500 in Pan-
ama City.
. The fund has been kept open
specially for West Indian organ-
izations which were unable to
make contributions before owing
to the formalities involved and
for Individual collectors who
have, not yet turned In their
book to the Relief Committee.
Following is a summarised
statement of funde received:
British Legation Fund: Pre-
viously acknowledged, $2,173.02.
Edith Cavell Friendly Society,
$20.
Local 900; G.CE.O.C.-C.I.O.,
$25.
Jamaican Provident and Bene-
volent Society: Collected by E.
T. King. $21.40.
Collected by s.yH. qimpbell.
$84.75.
Collected by ElderD. A. Dunn,
$12.
Society's Tag Fund, $281.85.
Buffalo Lodge, $5.
Loyal Invincible Lodge No. 24,
I.U.O.M..$6.
Lodge St. Andrew No. 1140. A.
F. and A.M.. $25.00.
Sojourners Benevolent Society.
$25.
Green Energetic Lodge No.
8243, O.U.O.O.. $10.
Jamaica Hurricane Relief Com-
mittee's Fund: Previously ack-
nowledged. $1,221.40.
Try Again Friendly Society,
$10.
Mystic Rose Lodge No. 498.
$5.
Loyal Excelsior Lodge No. 9308,
$7-.50.
Court Jphn F. Wallace No.
9111, $5.
Green Bud of Empire No'. 7779,
$2.
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-84
i
Whtr. 100.000 fnfh MM
Presents
Today, Tuesday, Oct.
3:3.0Music for Tuesday
4:00Radio University (VOA)
4:15Promenade Concert
4:30What's Your Favorite
8:00Panamslca Story Time
6:15 Evening Salon
7:00 Rays A. Laugh (BBC)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam-Session
8:00Newa (VOA)
8:15 What's On Your Mind
(VOa)
8:45Time for Business
9:00-Symphony Hall (VOA)
9:30 Commentator's, Digest
(VOA)
9:45Sports, Tune of Day and
News (VOA)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30 Variety Bandbox (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
MidnightSign Off.
Twins Refurbish Wardrobe For Fall
Mount Zlon Lodge No 44. $5.
Antiguan Progressive Society,
THE VERSATILE AIRPORT CRASH-TRUCK was developed
in the United States during World War II. With hoze nozzles
poised lpr immediate action, lt is at the scene the moment
a disabled plane touches the ground.
(U.8. Army Photo)
TIMELY TIPBe especially careful when your house, o/flce
shop Is being painted. Don't toss cigarettes, matches around
carelessly, especially when open cans of paint and other
combustibles are lying nearby. Looking at the fire hazard
exhibit pictured above are J. B. Webster, USARCARIB Fire
Prevention Engineer (left) and Capt. Walter Thompson,
commanding officer of the 536th Firefighter Detachment,
Fort Clayton, C. z.
Revitalize Your
Fe>#l Younger
Look Younger
KotklM u>i auw or woman mor*
kaa acbaa aauaad ftrouih bad kldn.y
PXf*-TW!,i"?,r ""* I1* '
PMb* up *". trots, aloud Urina,
rrttii. Mains; Paaaasa*. ^Jarv.*;
Rias*. Rhauroatlim, Backaeha, Loa
na CIr*laa1ind*i- Ey... olL A.
It thro*a acid* .ad jotaon. no.
TMBln* to John, ana muaclaa. Cyata.
tata rear kldiwya I. I ,**: 1 fi,|p,
clank oat aolaonoua acida 1 Combat*
arma I ha urinary ayat.m t.
owfllaa and calm* Irrliatad tlaauaa. Oat
Oyataa. from any drussiat At now,
taafw aM*ss> kaktar ** r*j*j lau.nii
J It's a delicious beverage
V it contains no atimulnnt
V it helps you snjoy a restful aleep
V it's preparad right in the cup
with hot water or sulk
Got POSTUM today
ml try HI
Sheriff Shofgunned
While Serving
Liquor Warrant
*
GEORGETOWN, S. C. Oct. 9
(UP)Police nabbed a Negro
night club operator today charg-
ed with shooting and seriously
wounding Sheriff Garrs Cribb
who recently broke a sensation-
al Georgetown murder case.
Leroy Brown 40, surrendered
to officers at Myrtle Beach after
he was the object of a night long
search for the shooting of Cribb
last night.
Brown is accused of firing a
shotgun at Cribb' and a deputy
as they attempted to serve him
with a warrant for a liquor law
violation.
Cribb was struck in the face by
the shotgun blast and is now in
a Georgetown hospital; Deputy
Woodrow Carter suffered lesser
wounds in the arm.
Bloodhourds from the State
Constabulary wer* rushed to the
.scene but Brown discarded his
shoes in an effort to throw the
dogs off the trail. Road blocks
were thrown up in the vicinity
of Georgetown, Myrtle Beach and
Conway.
Brown surrendered early today.
Deputy W. E. Johnson said
Cribb and Carter had gone to
the Negro's -home near here to
serve the warrant.
Cribb knocked on the door,
Johnson said, and receiving no
answer entered. A shotgun blast
cut him down.
Cribb was a central, figure In
the recent conviction o a Negro
stevedore for the murder of a
Georgetown white woman whose
strangled und beaten body was
found in the ooiler room of an
$5.
Collected- by Mrs. M. Sealey,
$24.
, Collected bjrRev. J..O'Neal,
Loyal Progress Lodge No. 18,
I.O.O.M..$5.
Loyal King David Lodge No. 17,
$2.50.
Junta Femenina de Beneflcen- I
cia Benefit Show. $25.
Collected by Mrs. G. Drakes,
$17.78.
Collected by Mrs. L. McFar-
lane, $31.78.
Collected by Mrs. I. M. Moul-
ton. $141.85.
Collected by Mrs. L. Hymlson,
$54.55.
Collected by Miss LucHle Nel-
son (Including Cyrnos 8.A. $25),
$39.
Aunt Ellen Club, $1.
Court Dawn No. 5, L. F. Inc.,
$5.
United Benevolent Society $10.
Morning Star Lodge No. 8.I.U.
OM.,$5.
King George Lodge No. 2789,
$15.
Stephen McBean, $5.
Mrs. Vera Cadogan. .50.
Mrs. Rhoda Henry! $1.50.
A. Small, $1.
Court Panama No. 10028. $5.
Collected by Mis M. Pearson.
$10.
Collected by Mrs. V. Niles de
Martin, $2.20.
Collected by Miss C. Wilson.
(Panama Police), $8.12.
Collected by Mils E. Harper,
$15.
Collected by R. N; McAlmon,
$14.50.
Collected by A. A. Blackett-
Ford. $8.6$.
Collected by N. Alex Red (In-
cluding Cia. Pan. de Fuerza y
Luz. $25), $93.75.
Grand -Total,?- $4,515.10.
Tomorrow, Wedensday, Oct. 10
AJH.
8:00sign On
8:00Alarm Clock Club
i 7:30Morning Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Morning 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
12:00 News and Luncheon Music
PJM. -
12:30Popular Music
1:00 News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15It's Time to Dance
2:30 Afternoon Melodies
2:45Notes on Jan
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The kittle Show
3:30Music for Wednesday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15French In the Air (VOA)
4:30What's Your Favorlt*
5:30News
5:35What's Your Favorite
8:00Lean Back and Listen
8:15Evening Salon
7:00Lady on The Screen
(BBC)
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45^-Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary
(VOA)
8:16Twenty Questions (VOA)
8:45Arts and Letters
9:00Jo Stafford (VOA)
9:15Radio Forum (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:45Sports and News (VOA)
10:00BBC Playhouse
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off.
Explanation of Symbols .
VOAVoice of America
BBCB r i 11 s h Broadcasting
Corp.
RDFRadloditfuslon Francaise
BY ALICIA HART
NEA Beauty Editor
PART TWO
Converting your high school
clothes Into a wardrobe suitable
for either college or a job takes
a bit pf planning, the twins dis-
covered when they moved on to
their next big problem. Unless
the sky's the limit on your bud-
get, it's largely a make-do pro-
position, except, of course for the
minimum purchases that are to
serve as a foundation for the
wardfobe you hope to acquire
eventually.
Before going shopping, Betsey
and Barbara spent a whole day
surveying their clothes situation.
They brought out all the coats
and suits, dresses and skirts that
had seen them happily through
their high-school days; they un-
earthed their winter hats from
the back of the closet; they took
their sweaters out of moth balls.
They culled out a great many
thing* It was necessary .to be
very stem with themselves, each
garment was judged for its own
sake, without obscuring senti-
ment or clouds of auld lane syne.
Betsey was pleasantly surpris-
ed to discover a number of quite
acceptable sweaters, plain ones
of good knit which would look
equally well with a bright, knot-
ted neckerchief for classes, or
with pearls for informal Satur-
day night frolics.
Barbara concentrated upon
tailored ones that would
well in a business office.
And she wisely refused to try
to convert her last year's Sunday
clothes into this year's working
wardrobe. Fancy fabrics and fus-
sy styles just aren't right for pro-
fessional wear, she knew.
She did manage", however, to
salvage her dress-up hat. A good
felt, basically simple m shape,
this cloche had been given a fro-
in clan plaid. Barbara reserved
her enthusiasm for smartly-cut
garments of somberer hues. Bet-
sey's problem, she confessed la-
, ter. was to find clothes that were
v L ?.g-.?y removl,nK ,'hese and une too immature- Rarharar. ..
substituting a simple ribbon
band, Barbara discovered she
had a perfectly acceptable hat
for office wear. i
Betsey, realizing how much of
her campus time would be spent
wearing sweaters, grasped anew mothers gownT
the Importance of keeping this
part of her wardrobe in tip-top
shape.
From now on, she would care-
fully observe the rules about te-
pid water and gentle handling.
She would roll her sweaters in a
towel to remove excess moisture
rather than wringing them; she
would stretch them to dry upon
brown paper on which she's
drawn in advance the correct
outline.
Having seen how many of their
old things could be used, and
having d e ci d e d upon color
schemes that would take the car-
ry-overs into consideration, they
then set opt on a shopping trip.
Here there was real diver-
gence. While Betsey became ecs-
lng too immature; Barbara's was
the reverse. Although she wished
to look grown-up in her new
clothes, she had no desire to
choose over-sophisticated styles
ihat would make her look like a
mall girl masquerading m her
(See next Tuesday's Panama
American for Part III of Alela
Hart's tips for teen-age beau-
ty,.)
*>
MODERNIZE
rounding up suits and blouses, tatic over a full-skirted woolen
abandoned parish house.
Cribb secured a confession
from Arthur (Fat Eyei Waitus
but at the trial'at Marlon, the
Negro testified that the confes-
sion was forced from him by of-
ficers who bea'; him. Cribb denied
that Waitus was beaten. .
Waitus has been sentenced to
die but his case has been appeal-
ed to the State Supreme Court.
(Oauroont oUanciny
. For School Children
(5th to 12th grades)
COTILLION
CLASS
[REGISTRATION
NOW OPEN
Classes Start
Oct. 20
Tel. Panami 3-1581
from < to 10 p.m.
for information.
LLONA SEARS STUDIO
Panama hotel
Samuel Smug!
Samuel Smug is smart, 'tit true.
If you wen he, you would be too!
Sam can always find good buys,
His secret Is to advertise!

v

$15-00 up;
EASY
J (a*** your dmrnona
bM.iif.rf n
* ouiis of 14R
TERMS|<*K!
chooa* from.

TAHITI
THE JEWELRY STORE
137 Central Ave. 137
Buy your ticket for the monu-
mental raffle of the Lions Club
at Propaganda, S.A.No. 3 East
16th Street, or from any mem-
ber of the Lions Club.
Now G L O C OAT gives your
floors a shine that lasts
HOW TO KEEP FRESH
AND COMFORTABLE
THE^w'^eW/
* Af natas la
mor* aftcr-aaara i
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fct protection a (a mat Irritation.
i flaarl ta
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private parties,
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Pan. 3-lMO

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^-

rAGE FOI'R
j
THE PANAMA AMERICAN *N (NDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER

TI T ~
TUESDAY. OCTOBER 9, 1981
US And Panama Want These Eight
Fugitives from Federal Justice
The National Police of Pan-
ama, cooperating with the US
Department of JiMtice, has
asked all Isthmians to be on
the lookout for the eight fuil-
tiyfs from ('. 6. justice whose
criminal dossiers are printed
below.
Four are wanted on chart
of conspiracy to overthrow the
U.S. government by force. Four
bare been convicted of that
crime.
Out pending outcome of their
final appeals, the four jumped
ball and disappeared when the
appeals were denied.
Major Carlos Arosemena,
secretary of the Chief of Police.
has asked The Panama Amer-
ican to publish the data, and
photographs of the wanted
men. His letter reads:
"Dear Sir:
"Requesting your cooperation
In the publication In your news-
paper with a view to effect-
ing: their arrest if they are in
this country I herewith remit
the photographs of certain indi-
viduals charged with Commun-
istic activities and whose arrest
Is requested by the Federal Bu-
reau of Investigation (F.B.I.) of
the United States of America, as
fugitives from Justice in that
country.
"Very respectfully yours
"Major Carlos Arosemena
"Secretary of the Office of Po-
lice."
The Panama National Police
should be notified concerning any
information relating to these in-
dividuals.
Persons residing in the Canal
Zone and having any information
concerning the whereabouts of
the fugitives may submit that
information to the office of the
United States District Attorney,
Telephone Balboa 2-2897, or the
Canal Zone Police Department,
Telephone Balboa 2-1277. or Cris-
tobal 3-2111.
Following is the information
on the fugitives whose photb-
eraphs are carried above.
GILBERT GREEN, 44
Description: Height 5' 6";
Weight 150 pounds; Eye, hazel;
Hair, Mack: and curly; Complex-
ion, dark; Build, medium; and
Race, white. Green has a high
forehead. Occupation of writer,
lecturer, electrician and machine
shop employe.
Gilbert Green is Chairman of
District 8. Communist Party,
USA. Chicago, IUtndts.
Born September 24. lMf.*,,*
Chicago. Illinois, GCeenjattWiXMd
school in Chicago and graduated
from High School in 1924: The
same year he Joined the Young
Communist League and the Com-
munist Party.
*i Chicago, daring 1925, he
was employed as a shipping
clerk and in 1928 as a drlllpress
operator. He left that employ-
ment to work as a substitute let-
ter carrier with the United States
Poat Office in Chicago. He was
dismissed from his Job as a result
of excess absenteeism.
In 1927 Green was district or-
ganiser and National vice presi-
dent of the YCL In Chicago. He
went to New Bedford. Massachu-
setts and was active In the tex-
tile strike there In 1928. From
New Bedford he went to New
York City where he became full
time editor of the 'Young Work-
er,' official organ of the YCL. He
also became New York State or-
ganizer for the YCL.
In 1930 he was a national staff
member and in 1931 was made
organizational secretary and la-
bor secretary of the YCL. He be-
came president of the YCL in
IMF
During the period between
1932 and 1939 Green made an-
nual trips to Europe and Russia.
In! 1935 he was the YCL delegate
to the Young communist Inter-
national in Moscow and delegate
to the Seventh World Congress of
the Communist International.
During thU same year, he be-
came a member of the Executive
Committee of the Comintern as
well as being a member of the
Executive Committee of the
Young Communist International
and serving as its Secretariat.
He visited Spain during the
Spanish Civil War In violation of
State Department regulations.
In 1939 Green became a mem-
ber of the National Committee
of the Communist Party, USA,
and a full time party official.
During 1941-1945 he was New
York State Chairman of the
Communist Political Association.
He was named Illinois State
Chairman of the Communist
Party In 1945 and has held that
position since.
Green is married and has three
children. Prior to his disappear-
ance he resided with his wife and
children at J143 West Eastwood
Avenue, Chicago. Illinois.
GU8 HALL, 44
Description: Height, 5. 11";
Weight. 220 pounds; Build, hea-
vy; Eyes, blue-gray. Hair, light
brown; Complexion, fair. Race,
white; Remarks, sometimes
wears mustache, small scar on
left cheek, mole on right side of
neck.
Ous Hall Is National Secretary
and a member of the National
Committee of the Communist
Party, USA. In November. 1950
he was also made the Chairman
of a Committee to handle a na-
tional circulation drive for the
Dally Worker, an East Coast
Communist newspaper. Before
his disappearance he resided at
Apartment 50, 90 T7rst 184th
Street. Bronx. Nfv ""''!:.
Prior to his r)T- o-' ->n of
national araB*-pence > ilv Coin-
EflunUt Party, USA, Hall bad
'.:'.! a Section Organizer In
i'oungstown, Ohio; Secretary of
the Ohio 8tate Communist Par-
ty in the Cleveland area and
State Chairman of the Party In
Ohio. He was a Party organizer
in the Cleveland, Ohio, area from
1944 to 1947, except for a period
of fourteen months' service in
the United States Navy from
which he was honorably dis-
charged in March, 1948. One of
his first official positions was
District Organizer of the Young
Communist League for Minneso-
ta. Wisconsin and Northern Mi-
chigan, a Job given to Hall In
1933 when he returned after
spending two years in Russia.
The Identification Division of
the FBI reflects several arrests
of Hall. On July 1, 1937, he was
arrested by the Police Depart-
ment of Warren, Ohio, for posses-
sion of explosives. Following In-
dictment on July 9. 1937 Hall en-
tered a plea of guilty on Janua-
ry 25. 1938, and was fined $500.00
and costs. He was given a sen-
tence of ninety days after av ar-
rest by the Police Department
of Youngstown. Ohio, on Octo-
ber 18.1941, for violation of Elec-
tion by misrepresentation.
During 1934, Hall and other
members of the Young Commun-
ist League were convicted In
Minneapolis, Minnesota, in con-
nection with a riot on the steps
and adjoining area of the Coun-
ty Court House. In that case
Hall testified that the ultimate
aim of the Young Communist
League was a Soviet form of gov-
ernment. He also testified that
when the time comes" he was
willing to take up arms and fight
to overthrow the government.
Hall was born in Arva Mike
Halberg on October 8, 1910, at
Virginia. Minnesota to parents
who came to the United States
from Finland. After completing
eight grades at Pibbing, Minne-
sota. Hall left school at the age
of sixteen and did various Jobs
In Minnesota until he went to
Russia In 1931.
In addition to his birth name
and the name he now uses, Hall
has been known as Arvo Gus
Halberg. Arvo Gust Halberg, Ar-
vis Hallberg, John Howell. John
Hollberg, Gus Arvle Hall, Alvo
Halberg. Arvle Hallbert and Cas-
par Hall.
40 48th Street. Long Island City
Long Island. Kcw York.
Henry Winston, 49.
Description:Height,. 8' HVi";
Weight, 200 pounds; Eyes, brown;
Hair, black and kinky; Complex-
Ion dark; Build, stocky; and
Race,- Negro. There are pock-
marks on his face.
Henry Winston, age 40. is Na-
tional Organization Secretary of
the Communist Party, USA
He was born April 2, 1911, at
Hattlesburg, Mississippi, and at-
tender grammar and high school
In Kansas City. Missouri, leaving
high school in 1930. He became
a member of the Young Com-
munist League at Kansas City In
January, 1931. and a member of
the communist Party in the
summer of 1931.
During 1930-32, Winston work-
ed at miscellaneous Jobs in the
Kansas City area. In December,
1932, he participated In the YCL
National Hunger March on
Washington, D. C, remained In
Washington for about a week
and then proceded to New York
City where he was employed by
the "Young Worker," official or-
gan of the YCL. During 1933, he
was active as a YCL organiser In
the Red Hook Section of Brook-
lyn and Harlem. New York.
ruary, 1950, he has been the
Southern Regional Director of
the Party.
Jackson was born on Novemb-
er 29, 1914, in Richmond, Vir-
ginia, and received his high
school education In that city. He
attended Virginia Union Univ-
ersity. Richmond, Virginia, from
1931 to 1934, where he received
his B. S. in Chemistry. From
1934 to 1937, he was a student
at the Howard University School
of Pharmacy, Washington, D.C.,
and received a Doctor's Degree in
Pharmacy. Jackson was an or-
ganizer with the American Stud-
ent Union at Virginia Union Un-
iversity, in 1936 and 1937 he
helped organize the Southern
Negro Youth Congress and after
graduating from Howard Uni-
versity he worked as an organ-
izer for the CIO, organizing to-
bacco workers In the Richmond
area. In 1930 he was Educational
Director of the Tobacco. Steam-
ers, and Laborers Industrials
Union. In late 1939 and early
1940, he was a field worker for
the Carnegie Foundation and
travelled extensively throughout
the South and Southwest, ga-
thering material for the Carnegie
study "The Negro In America.".
Let's Watch for These Men
ROBERT GEO. THOMPSON, 36
Description: Height, 5,9V4";
Weight, 170 pounds; Eyes, dark
brown; thick, straight; Complex-
Ion', light; Build, muscular; Race,
white; Nationality. American;
Scars and Marks, bullet wound
left knee, Appendectomy; and
Characteristics, speaks slowly;
usually carries a brief case.
Robert George Thompson is a
member of the National Board
of the Communist Party, USA.
He was born on June 21, 1915,
at Grant Pass, Oregon. He atten-
ded grammar school and one
term of high school in Portland,
Oregon, leaving school In 1929 to
work In the lumber mills and
logging camps In that state.
In 1933 Thompson's family
moved to Oakland. California
and In the summer of that same
year, Thompson joined the Com-
munist Party In Oakland. During
the period from 1933 to 1935 he
worked for the Continental Can
Company m Oakland and the
Santa Fe Railroad in Richmond,
California. In August 1935. he
went to France and continued on
to Moscow, Russia, as a visitor to
the Young Communist Interna-
tional Congress. He had become
a member of the Young Commu-
nist League in California and
was a member of the State Com-
mittee of this organisation.
Thompson remained In Russia
until 1936, working as a main-
tenance machinist at the Kagan-
ovich Ball Bearing Plant in Mos-
cow. During this period he also
attended courses in Marxism-Le-
ninism.
In 1937 he left Russia and
went to Spam where he joined
the International Brigade of the
Spanish Republican Army. He
was wounded in action and rose
to the position of commander of
the McKenzie Pappineau Bat-
talion. He returned to the Uni-
ted States in January, 1938.
In May of the same year
Thompson went back to France
traveling on a Spanish passport
and after spending two months
In jail In Paris, he returned to
the United States to become
Ohio State Secretary of the
Young Communist League in
Cleveland. Ohio.
During 1941 he went to New
York City to work for the YCL
and In July of that year made a
trip to Mexico.
During 1941 he went to New
York City to work for the YCL
and In July of that year made a
trip to Mexico City, Mexico.
Thompson served in the United
States Army between November
28. 1941, and Angst 23, 1943. He
was a staff sergeant In the Buna
area of New Guinea and was a-
warded the Distinguished Ser-
vice Cross.
After his discharge in 1943
Winston was sent to Russia
during the latter part of 1933 by
the Communist Party to attend
classes in Moscow. He returned
to the United States in May,
1935, and was immediately nam-
ed organization secretary of the
Young Communist League, In
Cleveland, Ohio. He made a sec-
ond trip to Russia in March. 1937.
He was editor of the "Young
Communist Review" and served
as director of the YCL Training
School held at Camp Beacon,
New York, during 1937-1938. In
1936 he was named YCL National
Organization Secretary and was
elected National Administrative
Secretary In May. 1939. In June,
1940. he was elected to member-
ship on the National Committee
Communist Party, USA. He con-
tinued in these two offices until
Inducted Into the United States
Army In February, 1942. While
in the Service, Winston was el-
ected to the National Committee
of the Communist Political As-
sociation In 1944. He received an
honorable discharge in 1945.
He was named a member of
the Editorial Staff of "Political
Affairs" In 1946 and on July 17.
of the same year he was elected
National Organization Secretary
and a member -of the National
Board of the Communist Party.
Winston is married and prior to
his disappearance resided with
his wife and two children at 501
West 128th Street, New York City.
Fred Morris Fine, 37
Description:Height, 5' 8V4;
Weight, 139 pounds; Build, med-
ium; Hair, brown, partially bald
in front; Eyes brown; Race,
white; Nationality, American;
Occupations, typist-bookkeeper,
clothing house clerk, steel mill
worker; Scars and marks, mole
on left cheek at mouthlevel; Re-
marks, large mouth, heavy fea-
tures, prominent Adam's apple.
Fred Morris Fine, until his
disappearance, resided at 31-23
83rd Street, Jackson Heights,
Long Island, New York. He Is
Secretary'of the Public Affairs
Commission, Communist Party.
USA. working out of the Nation-
al Headquarters, 35 East 12th
Street New York City.
In 1941, Fine was Executive Se-
cretary of the Young Communist
League in Michigan and In 1945
was the District Organization
Secretary, Communist Party Dis-
trict Eight, Chicago, Illinois. In
1946 he was appointed Labor Se-
cretary of the Party in District
Eight and In 1950 he was made
Secretary of the Public Affairs
Commission, Communist Party,
in New York City.
Fine was born in Chicago, Il-
linois, on March 30.1914. and at-
tended high school In that city.
He enlisted in the United States
Army early hi 1942, receiving his
honorable discharge on July 14,
1945. He was named a member
of the Alternate National Com-
mittee of the Communist Party
at its convention to New York
City in December, 1950.
William Norman Marran, 49
Description: Height, 5'6'/2"
Weight. 162 pounds; Build, med-
ium; Hair, black; Eyes, blue;
Compexlon, dark, heavy beard;
Race, white; Nationality, Amer-
ican.
William Norman Marrn, who
Is better known as Bill Norman,
until his disappearance, resided
at 150-42 75th Avenue. Flushing,
Long Island. New York. He is the
Execuptlve Secretary of the New
York State Communist Party.
Norman has been a member of
the Communist Party since 1932
and In 1941 was the New Jersey
State Secretary of the Com-
munist Party being the dominat-
ing figure in the Communist
movement In New Jerey.-In June.
1944, he was named the State
President of the Communist Pol-
itical Association of New Jersey
and at the National Convention ,
of the CPA was named an alter-
nate member of its National
Committee. In 1945 he became
the Organizational Secretary of,
the New York State Communist
Party and recently was made Ex-
ecutive Secretary of the New
York State Communist Party.
Norman In the past has also
been a member of the National |
Review Commission and the Na-
tional Organization Department
of the Party. t
Marrn was bom on November,
10. 1901, in Ekaterlnoslav, Rus-
sia, entered the United States as |
a child with his parents, and re-
ceived derivative citizenship
through the naturalization of his I
father In 1919. He attended the
New York City public schools and
was a professional basketball
player being known as "Wee
Willie Marrn.
James Edward Jackson, Jr., 38
Description:Height, 5' 8Vi";
Weight, 160 pounds; Build, med-
ium; Hair, black, curly, bald in
front; Eyes, brown; Race Negro;
Nationality; American; Occupa-
tions, druggist, labor organizer,
writer, lecturer: Scars and
marks, small star scar outer
corner of left eye; Remarks,
sometimes wears a mustache.
James Edward Jackson, Jr.,
until his disappearance, resided
at 911 St. Mark's Avenue, Brook-
lyn. New York. He Is curently the
Southern Regional Director.
Communist Party, USA and
member of the Alternate Nation-
al Committee. Communist Party,
USA He Joined the Party In a-
bout 1933 and in 1940-41 was Vice
President of the Southern Negro
. Youth Congress. In 1942 he was
Thompson occupied the position Educational Director of the
of National Secretary of the YCL
and wrote a column for the "al-
ly Worker."
In addition to his present of-
fice to which he was elected In
194S he has also served as a
member of the New York State
Committee of the Communist
Southern Negro Youth Congress
and was in the United States Ar-
my from June, 1943, to February,
1946. In early 1946 he was made
Educational Secretary of the
Southern Negro Youth Congress.
Birmingham, Alabama, and also
was District Organizer of the
Louisiana Communist Party.
Pa-ty and as a member of the Jackson was made Educational
Nnilcci9l veterans committee of Mrector of the Michigan Com-
iheiParty. -uunist Party in 1947 and from
Thompson is married and prior 18-"8 to I960-be was the organiatt
to his disappearance resided with of the Dearborn Section Michta-
bis wife and two children at 39-' an Communist Party. Since F5-
Sidney Steinberg, 36
Description: Height, 5'8";
Weight. 157 pounds; Build, med-
ium; Hair, brown; Eyes, blue;
Complexion, Light; Race white;
Nationality. American; Occupa-
tions, writer, butcher.
Sidney Steinberg, who uses the
name Sid Stem hi connection
with his Communist Party work,
until his dissapearance, resided
at 31-23 83rd Street Jackson
Heights, Long Island New York.
He Is the Assistant National
Labor Secretary of the Commun-
ist Party, USA, and also a mem-
ber of the Alternate National
Committee of the Communist
Party. Stein has been in the
Communist Party since at least
1936 and became prominent In
the Communist Party In 1942,
when he became an organizer In
New Jersey. He also was made
the Executive Secretary of the
Camden County Communist Par-
ty and in late 1945 he became
the Chairman of the New Jersey
State Communists Party, re-
maining there until November,
1948, when he took up his pre-
sent duties.
Steinberg was born on Septem-
ber 16, 1914, at tenos Kaundas.
Lithuania and was naturalized
on March 2. 1938. In the United
States District Court, Sotuhern
District of New York. He entered
the United States In 1930 at New
York City under the name of
OvseJus Sarfstemas and until
1932 resided in Worcester, Mas-
sachusetts.
SS55S
low euros
lioctod
AS RECKUSSIY DARING!
,AS GLAMOROUS ANO SIDUCTIV
...is aft Arabian
NifUAMyentmL
miODORI DREISER'S
^Prince,
who was
a THIEF I
Tscmmoz *
-WETT S10ANEJEFF COREY-PGG CASI
THURSDAY I SIMULTANEOUS
AT THE --------------!------------
THURSDAY.
BELLA VISTA and TROPICAL
THEATRES
MADE ESPECIALLY
FOR BABY'S SKIN!
*2v
w roe 4wwr-
mst mi rov
Fred Morris Fine
Oriental Dance Set
For Saturday Niahl
At Balboa Y.M.C.A.
Servicemen and women of the
Pacific Side will be taken back
to the days o fknlghts and
ladles next Saturday bv the
music of the 71st Armv Band
orchestra at the "Oriental
Dance" of the Balboa YMCA.
Mystery, fakirs and general
merry-making will be the high-
light of this semi-monthly YMCA
dance.
With 80 lovely Junior Hos-
tesses to serve as dance part-
ners everyone Is sure to have
ample opportunity to try out the
American and Latin dances.
, Senior Hostesses will be on
hand to gret the dancis and
y y preside at the intermission re-
**> freshment table.
To *nmI kin Irritation and
caster, wrinkle Baby with John- Onlv registered Jr. Hostesses
. Lkv hate net bathi at ftna thelr sponsored nuests will
on s taby r*wd after bams, at fce admltted ^ thls dan ^ves
diapar changes, anc ^^^ pf servicemen are welcome if
tat** uanee, wot JoSf. a truest pass is secured in ad-
vance at the "Y" Program Of-
fice or Information Desk.
Mrs. Abbie Linares is Program
Director. Mr. Robert wersl.
Program Committee of the
Balboa "Y" will be Master
TOMORROW!
The last of the great out-
laws of the West... And his
thrilling story
"AL JENNINGS OF
OKLAHOMA"
an Technicolor)
with Dan Duryea
Gale Storm
THE WORLD'S MOST
FAMOUS PIN-UP BEAUTY I
'THE GREAT CARUSO'
Panama Canal Clubhouses
B^-^ta? Showing Tonight

BALBOA AB~1 ThriU,r
**$!?** HVna>K *** WAU* hjoh iwaw
Mease Not. Show Ttaeell
ON STAGE 140 T. M. ONLYI
"NATIONAL SCHOOL OF DANCING"
Admlnion: ADULTS II M CHILDREN He.
DIABLO HTS.
1:11 I
"BODY HOLD"
_ aa* "CHAIN GANG"
WeaoMtar "Mtaee of Toxt%-
C O C O L I "CWTA Shelley WDtTHIl
*u. V*. "FRENCHIE" (Technicolor)
WHnewtay "Coontrnpy Moat* Scodaaa Tara**
GAMBOA
t* P.M.
G A TUN
IMf.U.
dmond O'BRItN Gala STORM
"Between Midnight And Dawn'
Weiaieley "JOLSON SWOB AGAIN"
(Wita tasty)
"CAUSE FOR ALARM"
Mickey ROONXY Terry MOORS
HE'S A COCKEYED WONDER"
Friday Take care Of Mr Utno OH"
DouU FAIRBANKS Or. Olynie, JOHN*
"STATE SECRET"
Wed. Than. Taaiimw Ceiffcye"
A drama that will give you a lot of emotion I...
TIVOU THEATRE
Errol Flynn, In
"SILVER BITER"
Bogart Robinson
"KEY LARGO"
CAPITOLIO THEATRE
BANK NIQHTI
nM cash U the PabsW
At 8-0 p.m, Also:
Wallace Bee, In
-ALIAS A GENTLEMAN"
- and -
SUMMER STOCK"____
VICTORIA THEATRE
Gary Cooper, in
"General Died At Dawn-



^^zp^^^fKSt
'


TUESDAY, OCTOBER I, 1951
......
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER


PAGE FITB
f^acint J^ocietu
if In. Charro* JCochtr
Bo, i7, BJU 3L &tU 352i
RECEPTION TO BE HELD
AT CHINESE LEGATION
Mr. Tun Pao Chen, the Charge d'Affaires of China In
Panam, bu issued invitations for a reception to be tiren
tomorrow from twelve noon to 2 pjn. at the Legation on
Avenida General San Martin (Calle 50) number 6 In celebra-
tion of the anniversary of the Independence of the Chinese
Republic.
The guests will include high officials, of the Panamanian
government, high officials of the Canal Zone as well as
members of the diplomatic and consular corps.
Isthmus. Por further information
telephone Mrs. Gordon Balblrnle
at 25-320.2 or Mrs. William H.
Mr. Mais Entertains
at Union Club
Mr. Vereker Mais, the Mana-
ger of the Chiriqul Land Compa-
ny in Panama City, was host at
a stag luncheon yesterday at 1:00
pan. In the Union Club.
Those attending the luncheon
were Mr. John Cooper Wiley, the
United SUtes Ambassador to Pa-
nama, Mr. Murray M. Wise, the
Counselor of the United States
Embassy. Mr. Gardner Mvrick,
Mr. John McCHntock, Mr. Rich-
ard Dyer, Mr. John Oorin.. Mr.
Charles Aeree, Mr. W. E. Adams
and Mr. Nolan.
Mis. Jaen Honors Mrs. Freibnrger
With Luncheon Today
Miss Nidia Jaen entertained
with a luncheon in the Fern
Room of the Hotel Tlvoll today
in honor of Mrs. James Freibur-
Ser who will leave soon to make
er home in Macon, Georgia.
Those attending were Mrs.
Ferris P. Walker, Mrs. Diane
Holland, Miss Cora Bogle, Miss
Elisa Avila and Mrs. Charlotte
Laurie.
Allen at 273-5201.
Fort Amador Officers Wives
to Hold Coffee Tomorrow
The Fort Amador Officers
Wives Club will hold its monthly
coffee and business meeting at
the Army and Navy Club tomor-
row at 9:30 a.m.
The hostesses for the coffee
will be Mrs. Stanley F. Griswold
and Mrs. William N. Holladay.
Garden Club to Meet
at Morgan Residence
The Cardenas River Garden
Club will hold its regular month-
ly supper meeting tonight at five
thirty o'clock at the residence of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles P. Mor-
gan at Miraflores.
Bridge Group to Meet Thursday
The Bridge Group of the Bal-
boa Woman's Club will meet
Thursday at 12:30 p.m. at the
Jewish Welfare Board Center In
Balboa.
Table Reservations Open
for Firemen's Dance
Tables for the Canal Zone
Firemen's dance, to be held No-
vember 9 at Hotel El Panama,
may be reserved by calling Bal-
boa 2392.
Minister of France and Wife
to Give Cocktail Party
In honor of the newly appoint-
ed Minister of Panama to France
and Mrs. Alberto Mndez Perel-
ra who are leaving soon for Pa-
ria, the Minister of France to Pa-
nama and Mrs. Guy Menant will
give a cocktail party tomorrow
evening at the Legation.
Dinner Honors
Mrs. Carlota Vallarino de Lope
Mrs. Carlota, Vallarino de Lo-
pei, who is visiting her brother
and sister-in-law. Dr. and Mrs.
J. J. Vallarino, en route from
Europe to her home in Call, Co-
lombia, was the guest of honor
at a dinner given by them Sun-
day evening St Hotel El Panama.
Covers were laid for fourteen.
-k GaHg" the S.E.,
to Meet Friday Evening
All former Special Engineering
Division folk and their friends
are Invited to a buffet upper to
be given Friday evening in hon-
or of Mrs Lyman Smith, the
former Betty Clement of Cleve
Dental Society Meeting
To Be Held October 12
All members from the Canal
Zone and Panama are Invited to
attend a meeting and dinner, of
the Panama Canal Dental Socie-
ty at the Washington Hotel on
Friday at 7:30 p.m. An Interesting
film will be shown.
Brady; 2nd, a tie, Mrs. E. Brown
and Dr. R. Stewart; and Colonel
and Mrs. N. Elton; 3rd, Mr. and
Mrs. W. Kennedy; 4th, Mr. and
Mrs. R. Howard and 5th. Mr.
and Mrs. N. Holliday.
RUTH MILLETT Says
David Ray Terry is
Guest at Gorgas Hospital
Mr. and Mrs. Willis G. Terry
of Gorgas Hospital.
Mr. Terry is with the Building
Division in Balboa and Is the son
of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond A.
Terry of New Cristobal. His wife
is the former Frances Rentsch-
ler, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Rentachler of Jacksonville, Illin-
ois.
Ambassador to Venezuela
Returns to Caracas
Mr. Luis Raul Fernandez, the
Ambassador of Panama to Vene-
zuela, has returned to Caracas,
after a brief official visit here.
Three-year-old Alice was start-
ing off cheerfully to bed when
the grown-ups started hurrying
her. "Run along, Alice," they
chorused.
And then sweet-faced, strong-
minded little Alice stopped short
and made a three word stand for
her own dignity. She said sweetly
but firmly: "Don't run ME."
Let that be your life's motto,
Alice. Remember: It when you get
to be a bigger girl and the crowd
wants you to do something you
know you haven't any business
doing. Say "don't run me" to
yourselfand make up your own
mind.
Remember It when you are
grown up have a husband and
family of your own. Don't let any
of them run youyour husband,
your children or your house.
Remember it if you are ever
tempted to try to live your life
by the patterns other people cut.
It's ydur life. Don't let anyone
else run It for you.
And then when you are older,
remember it still. When your
own children come home and try
to make over your life and make
your decisions for you, throw
back your head, look them m the
eye and say gently: "Don't run
ME."
BEING YOURSELF IS LIFE'S
BIGGEST BATTLE
Keep that for your motto, Al-
ice, and the world and the people
in it who are closest to you will
I never run you.
And if they dont you will have
won life's biggest battleto be
yourself, to stick to your own
standards, to choose the kind of
life you want, to decide for your-
self what is important and what
is not.
You're only three now. But If
you never forget those words, you
will always be Alicenot some
misshapen thing the world might
make of .you. Let those words be
your motto and you'll get along.
They're wonderful words, spunky
words, fighting words: "Don't
run ME."
TODAY'S FIRE SAFETY FLASH
YOU'D BETTER FIND'TH/AT GAS LEAK
SOON HAROLD. OR I'LL NEVER
GET DINNER READY
*
PROMINENT VISITORS ENTERTAINED
AT BRAZOS HEIGHTS
Disalle Warns Price-Ceiling
Violators Hell Impose Fines
Wife of Costa Rican Ambassador
Returns to Panama
The wife of the Ambassador of
Costa Rica to Panama. Mrs. Al-
fonso Guzman Leon, with their
children, returned Sunday of
plane from a vacation trip of
several weeks pent hi San Jose.
Bridge Tournament
Winners Announced
. The winners of the Bridge Tour-
nament held in the Card Room
of the Hotel Tivoli last night
land, Ohio, who is visiting the^ were: 1st, Mr*, and Mrs. Fred
QUICK-AND-FllraCT TAPIOCA "UDDINQSI
ssft
&>&
To a package of Jell-0 Tapioca
Pudding (Chocolate, Vanilla or
Orange Coconut) ...
Add 2 cups of milk...
Cook about 6 minute! That's
all there is to it! ^*i *""
What a delicious, tempting d- ^-*
Oet these wonderful, ay H make
Jail-O rapte* fuddiag tedeyl
art! Always rich, always full
flavored!
zyotnectie wuJove
HAMILTON
If you're looking for the perfect gift youll
find it in the finen watch Hamilton.
Only Hamilton meet all the stand-
ardi of fine watchmaking. For Ha
lotted accuracy and time-endur-
ing beauty, Hamilton hai
heeome known aa The
Aristocrat of Watches."
Cattle Starving
As Floodwalers
Persist In Florida
ji OKEECHbBEE, Fla.. Oct. I
(UPiHundreds of cattle hud-
dled on ridges and levees with-
out food today as water flowed
across the rich pasture lands on
the north and west side of Lake
Okeechobee.
Six days of sunshine has failed
to dry up nearly 17 Inches of wa-
ter dumped on the area by last
Tuesday's torpical storm and the
four days of rain preceding it.
Ranche fear that the stand-
ing water will leave the grass
poisoned even after it recedes.
Swamp buggies and some
trucks plowing through water up
to the floorboards were being
used to haul feed into the starv-
ing herds.
Most towns around the lake
escaped damage.
However a migratory labor
camp north of Canal Point on
the east shore was flooded by
breaks in the levees to the north
and west. Dragline crews worked
until dark last night to plug the
breaks. |
WASHINGTON, Oct. 9 (UP)
Price Stabilizer Michael V. Dl-
Salle warned price-celling viola-
tors today that unless they curb
their ways he will impose fines
and tax penalties on them.
He' pointed out in a statement
that the Defense Production Act
gives' President Truman author-
ity to tax money used in over-
ceiling payments and said the
Office of Price Stabilisation "Is
looking into the possibility" .of
using it.
Fines also will be levied for
ceiling violations.
The price chief said that meth-
ods of Invoking the penalties will
be worked out with the Internal
Bureau and other Federal agen-
cies. If the authority is used,
over-celling payments and fines
IMS
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
Along the western shore, Fish-
eating Creek swelled to blg-rlver
size ahd swept awa> a railroad
line trestle and a bridge on U.S.
Highway 27. Crews worked
around the clock to repair the
damage.
Broward County has offered
1,500 acres of pasture land for
use of stricken ranchers.
A vast area of the low-lying
pasture lands on the west and
north side of the big lake, some
of the richest in the world, re-
sembled a iake-itself with only
cabbage palms, scrub oaks and
Sines Jutting out of the glisten -
lg water.
NORTH ? Q106
Q109 ? A72

Aft
WEST EAST
48732 AAKJ5
V2 *74
? 9643 KIS
? Q71 10134
SOUTH
4
AKJI3
? QJ10
KJ9
North-South vuL
Nertk Best Sees* Wast
Pass Pass if/ Pass
3 Pass 4V Pass
Pa*s Pass
Opening loadA 2
West had four spades. The play
to the first three tricks showed
for ceiling violations could not
be charged off as tax-free costs
in income tax returns.
DiSalle said the penalties may
be used against slaughterers and
packers who dre paying over-
celling prices for Ove cattle. He
said the penalties "could con-
ceivably become a very expensive
matter to persons consistently
paying above-celling prices for
goods."
Hi statement was a follew-
Kto Mr. Truman's warning
arsday that other govern-
mental agencies wonld help the
OPS in its price-enforcement
drive.
It was disclosed meantime that
the i campaign has uncovered
1849 violations by 740 meat com-
panies in the two weeks it has
been underway. A total'of 1953
firms have been checkes.
There have been OPS injunc-
tive actions against 85 slaught-
erers and four criminal com-
plaints against two. i
DiSalle said the campaign is
definitely beginning to have an
effect on live cattle market. He
said top prices at Chicago have
gone down for all-grades except
prime cattle.
Mr. John McCUntock, assistant to the vice-president of
the United Fruit Company in Boston, Mass., and Mrs. Me-
Cltntoek arrived on the Isthmus Monday from Puerto Ar-
muelles, They were entertained on the Pacific Side of the
Isthmus before crossing to the Atlantic Side later in the day.
Mr. and Mrs. William E. Adams entertained with a din-
ner party at their Brazos Heights home Monday evening.
The other guests included Mr. Gardner Myrick, general
manager of the Chiriqul Land Company, Mr. and Mrs.
John T. Gorin. Mr. and Mrs. V. Mais, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene
Didier, Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Bailey, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
D. Puller, Mr. and Mrs. H. 8. White, Mr. William Dyer, Mr.
and Mrs. John C. Kernick, and Mr. Charles F. Will.
Mr. and Mrs. McClintock are returning to Boston.
> nu Wilton x. yu
Bo, 195, *Iuh Dolopkom, Qmlm* 378 !
I
nual art exhibit, held durum*
American Art Week, early In Nq3
vember. Plans will also be maa
for the 1952 year of the J.W.I
Calendar. All Atlantic side memJ
bers are urged to be present.
Sherlock Holmes once solved a
mystery from the fact that a dog
failed to hark. Bridge players do
this all the time, as today's hand
shows. : j,
West led the deuce of spades,
dummy put up the ten and East
won with the jack. East contin-
ued with the ace of spades and
then with the king. South ruffed
the third round of spades, drew
two rounds of trumps, and fin-
essed the queen of diamonds.
East won with the king of dia-
monds and got oat safely with a
low diamond, whereupon South
made the rest of the tricks with-
out the slightest trouble. Do you
think South should have had
trouble with the clubs? That's
because you've forgotten about
the dog that failed to bark.
The opening lead showed that
that East had the ace-klrig-Jack
of spades. East later showed up
with the king of diamonds. Tet
East failed to open the bidding.
Is It possible that East would
have passed if he also held three
or four clubs headed by the
quean?
The dog would haw harked if
r>e had held the queen of clubs.
Therefore it was clear that West
had the queep of clubs.
South therefore began the
clubs by leading the jack through
West. If West ducked. South was
determined to let the jack ride.
If West covered with the queen
of clubs, declarer would win with
dummy's ace and finesse through
East for the ten of clubs.
This "backward finesse* "la
usually a very poor play, ytls
usually better to play East for the
aueen no matter where the ten is
than to play West for the queen
and East for the ten. But when
you know definitely where the
queen Is, the backward finesse
becomes the only hdpi.

Elks Celebrate First
Anniversary In New Home
Cristobal Lodge No .1542 B.P.O.
Elks celebrated the raj anni-
versary of the opening of their
new home with a dance Satur-
day evening.
Palms and potted plants with
the club colors, purple and white,
were used in the general deco-
rations of the lounge.
Mr. Harry J. Quigley served as
master of ceremonies. He intro-
duced Mr. and Mrs. Bert Watson
who sang a group of songs.
At 10:00 p.m. a buffet supper
was served. The long table was
centered wit ha large cake In the
shape of a cross, A clock face,
with the hands at 11:00 p.m. was
formed by confection at the join-
ing of the arms of the cross. A
tall taper burned during the eve-
ning in the center of the cake.
The four cardinal principles of
the Order, made In confection,
marked the arms of the cross.
.The Elks foimed a circle at
11:00 p.m. for the .traditional
toast. This was followed by the
singing of Happy Birthday and
the cutting of the cake. Mrs.
David A. Eberenz, wife of the
Leading Knight cut the cake, as-
sisted by Mrs. Leland Larrtson.
Over a hundred members and
guests attended the function.
Bon Voyage Party
For Miss Rice
Mr. and Mrs. Roland J. Lees, of
New Crlstooal, entertained with
a farewell party on the lawn of
their residence Friday evening,
to honor Miss Barbara Rice, who
left the next morning by plane
for her home in Boston, Mass.
Miss Rice has spent the past
year and a half as the guest of
her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs.
John F. Rice of New Cristobal.
She has been a student at the
Cristobal High School while on
the Isthmus.
The adult guests were: Mr. and
Mrs. J. F. Rice, Mr. and Mrs. Jo-
seph C. Smith and Mr. and Mrs.
William J. Kn'. The young peo-
ple present were: Paul Fredrick-
son, Frankie McGuinness. Basilio
Tagaropulos, Henry Miarachi,
Richard Smith, Anay Bleakley,
Bobble Rfce. Jimmy and Nickle
Borrks, BUUe. Barbara and Tom-
mie Bjnox.'JhanoeaJBd-Andrea
Terrell, DMe La* Ooedhead.
Jackie Reohlter, Mary Louise
Washabaugn, Doris and Edward
Pabon, Donuld and Donna Hum-
phrey, and Roland and Berna-
dette Lees. ,
Rainbow Meeting
The Cristobal Assembly No 2,
Order of the Rainbow for Girls,
will have a business meeting
Thursday evening, October ll, at
the Cristobal Masonic Temple at
7 o'clock.
This will be the first meeting
for the newly installed officers.
Misa Dorothy Rowley, Worthy
Advisor, will preside.
Explorer Scouts Have Picnic
The Explorer Scouts had an
outing at Pina, Sunday. The chil-
dren who made the trip with the
scoutmaster were: Misses Virgi-
nia Dignan), Elaine O'Hayer,
Sheila McNamee, Marcla Rudge,
Donna Humphrey; and Messrs.
Charles Thompson, Darrell Cralg,
Larry Cox, Johnny Pabon. Andy
Bleakley, Bobby Connard and
Michael Letchke.
Church of Oar Bavionr
Auxiliary Meeting
The Woman's Auxiliary of the
Church of Our Saviour will meet
Wednesday at 2:00 p-m. in the
Guild room of the church. At this
time new officers will be elected.
Rebekah Club Meeting a*
The Cristobal Rebekah Clatf
will meet Thursday at 7:30 p.tn*
at the home of Mrs. George Poole|
Sr. House 267. Barro Colorado
Circle. Oatun. Mrs. William Neee,
ler will be the co-hoetess.
eneref A,.,, far Penas IMF*, .A.
..P.
SAINT LOUIS
/ .iA 4

THI FINEST CRYSTAL MADE
All Patterns In Opto Stock
Easy Tern Available

16 Tivoli Ave.
Silver-plate on Copper
Six Piece Sets Consisting of
Teapot Coffeepot Sugar Bowl
Cream Pitcher Waste Bowl
Large Serving Tray
A variety of Beautiful Designs
(socktafil Shaken from J |4-50
Always the Best of its Kind at
MERCURIO
141 Central Avenue
Gatun Civic Theater Meeting
The Gatun Civic Theater will
meet Thursday at 7:30 pjn. at
the clubhouse. All members and
interested residents are cordially
Invited to attend.
Morning Coffee at Fort Gulick
The ladies of the Fort Gulick
N.C.O. Club are entertaining to-
morrow at 0:30 a.m. with a morn-
ing coffee at the home of Mrs.
Mary Lou Tolbert. The party will
be a farewell to two members,
whose husbands have been re-
cently promoted.
The honorees are Mrs. Lois
Parker whose husband has been
promoted to Lieutenant and will
be attached to the USAR Carib
School, and Mrs. William God-
win, whose husband has been
made Warrant Officer and has
been assigned to the 33rd Infan-
try on the Pacific side.
Football Frolic at '
Cristobal High School
Miss Jeanbie Nix, the Football
Queen, will be crowned at the
Football Frolic to be held Satur-
day from 7 -30 to 11:00 pjn. In the
Girls' Gymnasium of the Cristo-
bal High School.
The coronation will take place
at 8:30 pjn. with the captain of
the team. Paul Wh it lock offi-
cially crowning the queen.
All parents, friends and Alum-
ni are cordially Invited to the
dance.
Meeting of Rath Link ,
The Ruth Link of the Woman*
Auxiliary of the Gatun Union,
Church will meet Wednesday at
9:00 a.m. at the home of Mrs. B
R. Brundage, House 10S-B, Tele
phone Rd.
This meeting is important. '

Colon Unit l.A.W.C. to Celebrate
Fifth Anniversary
The Colon Unit of the Inter-
American Women's Club will cel-
ebrate the fifth anniversary of
the founding of the Unit, with a
native dinner at the Club, Thurs-
day. October 11th. The dinner
will be a dollar per person and all
members and heir friends and
guests are cordially invited to
celebrate w'th the Club.
Day of Atonement
For Jewish Faith
Starts at Sundown
Torn Kippur, the Day of Atone-
ment, will be observed by all
those of the Jewish faith tonight
at sundown, and tomorrow all
day until sundown.
"Kol Nidre" Service tonight
will be conducted at seven o'clock
by Rabbi Nathan Wltkin, Direc-
tor of USO-JWB Armed Forces
Service Center, and Auxiliary
Chaplain for United States Army
Caribbean and for the United
States Air Force.
Rabbi Wltkin will be assisted
by Dr. Stanley Biber of Gorgas
Hospital.
Tomorrow morning, Vom Kip-
pur Services will begin at nine
and will continue throughout the
day.
Memorial Service for the de-
parted will be recited at 11:00
a.m.
Special memoranda have been
issued by Headquarters United
States Army Caribbean, United
States Air Corps, and the Fif-
teenth Naval District regarding
the observance of the High Holy
Days.
Canal Zone Art League
To Resume Activities
Mr. F. R. Johnson, president of
the Canal ZZone Art League, an-
nounces that the organization
will resum- activities after the
summer vacation. Meetings will
be held Sunday, October 14 at
3:00 p.m. at the Jewish Welfare
Center to Balboa. The main top-
ic of discussion will be the an-
THERE is No' Substitute
for Quality
GENERAL PAINTS
PIANO-PLATING LEGISLA-
TOR Alfredo Cragwell, (a- .
bove) well-known plane player
f some ef the swankier Pana-
ma City night apees, laM his
piano aside yesterday te take a
seat in the National Assembly
as a Deputy of the Liberal Par-
ty. Elected in IMS as an alter
hate for Deputy Juan B. Arias,
Cragwell will serve while Aria*
takea a ten-day leave. Crag-
well, who tanght school In Sil-
ver CHy and Gatnn for several
year, is currently under con-
tract with KeUey's Riti.
^II^^
YOUR
SOCIAL
CENTER
m
Tha Winner
of the
"Great Caruso Contest"
(for the Mario Lanza scholarship)
accompanied
by
the aix finalists
will ting in
The Bella Vista Room
Wednesday night
attar
the Lux Theater finals
Music for dancing by
Ken Delaney's orchestra

awm
E-SK&w....
J. a CINNINUMAM. Oltal


** iii.iiiniw ''-
PAGE SIX
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
>. r
________TUESDAT, OCTOBKH 9, 1IS1
You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
/
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or pur Offices
LEWIS SERV'
No. 4 Ttvo'l A a
Ph.nt :-:!
KIOSKU DE I.ESSEPS
rrqnr ilf I.Bpt
f.nim.
MORRISON'S
No. 4 r.nrlh or July Ave.
Phon S-14I
BOTICA CARLTON
inn-,i Mr'n-drr Ave.
Phone 2.r. -Colon
SALON DE BELLEZA AMERICANO
No. West 12th Strret
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
NO. 7 "H" Strfrl -f ,naans
No. 12.179 Control A\rColea.
'
niinum for
2 words
3c. each additional
word.
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE:Mahogonv sitlmgroom
set. double bsd. one wardrobe, Cu-
rundu. 8i-62jJ
FOR SALE
Automobile-
FOR SALE:One combination cheit
of drovers and wardrobe child's
furniture), one youth bed with
mattress, one metol dresser, ex-
cellent condition. House Nc. I 18
Prado Road.
FOR SALE.Modern universal Sing-
er sewing mochme. $125.00.
Clecr mchogany Chmo closet, 565.
00 Clear mahogany dresser. $50
00. Tile topped mahogany cof-
fee table $25.00. Pedro Miguel
338 Apt. F, Boho Ploct.___________
FOR SALE:One gas stove Welb.it
one year old, good condition, four
burner, with even, best offer. Call
Donen No. 5. Apt 11 or Tel.
2-3658-P.
FOR SALE:1949 Cadillac cenvert-
ib'e. excellent condition. Extra-,
Call Coco Solo 380 or write.Box
382. Coco Solo.
MISCELLANEOUS
0* you fcovo o 4)rikinf pitlw>
W.,t. Alcoholics Aon11
ei 2031 Aneen. C. 2.
RESORTS
Whatever used car you want t!
buy or sell consult first with'
Agencia Cosmos S. A. Automo-
bile Row No. 29. Tel. 2-4721.
Easy terms. Opened all day Sot-
urdoys.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALEor LEASE: Property in
the city of Ponoma consisting of
2,700 square meters land and
concrete office and warehouse
BUICK .nd CHEVROLET
Prices U From
$67.20 to $194.35
BUT------- for this month only
WE WILL CONTINUE TO SELL
OFF FLOOR DELIVERIES
AT THE OLD PRICE!
letter Buy Now!
SMOOT V PAREDES
Your BUICK A- CHEVROLET Dealer
Are you gloss, brakes, alignment
and lights ready for early inspec-
tion this year? .Get oheod of the
rush by visiting
TROPICAL MOTORS
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
Save
$250.00
Laica cmara with 1.5 leas
unitcoa $475.0* list I
$244.50
International Jewelry
(adj. Int. Hotel!
FOR SALE:Maple dining table and
8 chairs. Buffet mahogany. 60 Cyl
motor. 4 tires used, 760 X 16,
cheap. Small dressing table, bench
and gloss. Call 25-3521.
Gromlich's 5nt0 Cloro beach-
cottages. Electric Ice boxes, gas
stoves, moderate rotes. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567.
Phillies. Oceanslde cottages. Santo
Claro. Box 435. Balboa. Phone
Ponoma 3-1877. Cristobal 3-1673
COMMERCIAL b
PROFESSIONAL
FOSTER: Cottages for rent by
day, week or month between Santo
Clara and Rio Hoto. Tel. 2-3142
or see care taker.
Williams Santo Clara Beach Cottages.
Two bedrooms. Frlgidalres, Rock-
gas rangas. Balboa 2-3050.
CASINO SANTA CLARA:Oibins.
food, swimming. No reservations
necessary.
FOR RENT
Apartments
FOR SALE: IUICKS
1946-1947-194B 1949 1950 Sealed
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS FOR SALE
FOURTEEN VEHICLES
bids will be received until
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Modem furnished-unfurnished aport
ment. Contact office No. 8061. 10th
St. New Cristobal. Phone 1386. Co-
lon .
DON'T STARVE YOUR
LAWN AND EXPECT IT
TO BE BEAUTIFUL.
VERTAGREEN
3-VVay Plant Food
it cheaper than water
foi It
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC
279 Central Ave. .Tel. S-0140
building. Principals only.
do 1293. Ponami.
.oconditiontd and Guorontoed
Better Buy New!
SMOOT b PAREDES
Aporto- yo|lr iU|CK b CHEVROLET Daeler
FOR SALE.Sonto Clora. 5 room
cement cottaoe fully furnished, on
2 lots 130 Ft. bv 250 Ft. with
smoll building m back of proper-
ty suitable for Maid or Handy
man, several young fruit trees,
beautifully londscaped and fenced,
electricity and water. Tel. 2-2612
or Box 934. Ancon.____________
THOMAS REAL ESTATE AGENCIES:
Cen-rol Ave. N<\ 259. Tel. 3-1069.
For low income qroups, lots, houses
everywhere of the Republic, small
mortgagee Loans, etc. etc. Agendos
Tho-p-. Centrol Ave. No. 259. Tel.
3-1069, Post Office Box 3404, Pon-
oma.
FOR SALE:1948 Oldsmobile Se-
danette "98" Series. Radio, Hydra-
matic, Undercoated, new tires
plostic seat cover throughout, ori-
ginal owner, best offer. Phone No.
2-3703 or 2-1433.
FOR SALE:1937 Chevrolet Coupe.
New battery. Mechanically perfect.
1540-B, Bolboo. ofter 6 p. m.
Helo Wanted
WANTED:Moid to sleep In, must
know to cook and eleon.' Good
salary. 52nd St. No. 18 Apt. I.
Bella Viste.
LESSONS
Learn ballroon Honcing. Professionol
instructor, Bolboo YMCA. Teen-
agers Grownups. Harnett -
Dunn.
American Legion Post
Resolve* to Wcott
(V"~lW]<)vpk Goo^s
At a recent meetinsr of Post
No. 1 of the American T erion.
Panama Canal DeDartmepf. held
at the leilon home, the follow-
In resolution wai uassed:
'Post No. 1. Panima Cans'.
Denertmen'. reonests that all
members of the American I.ee-
lon. Auxiliaries, and friends of
dernocracv as practiced hy our
Nation, refrain from mirchasins
anv products of Czechoslovakia!!
manufacture."
Rotary Club Will Fete
'CVfat Caruso' Winner

The Central American winner
or "The Great Caruso vocal
contest, together with the iive
finalists, will be euests of the
Panama Rotary Club at Its re-
gular weekly luncheon Thurs-
dav.
The winner of this contest
will be determined at the Lux
Tenter torrorrow night.
The club is also inviting; the
Managers of the four sponsors
of th't contest to be their truest*
at this luncheon.
The luncheon will be held at
the hotel El Panama at 12:15
p. m.
FOR SALE:1949 Pontioc 8. Hy-
dramotic, 2 door sedan, radio, new
seot covers. Coll 268, Colon.
10:30 A. M. October 25, 1951 for
14 Trucks. Information and Bid
Forms may be obtained from the
Coccli Garage, Motor Transportation
Division, Bolboo, and the- office of
the Superintendent of Storehouses,
Balboa. 2-2777.
FOR SALE:Miscellaneous lengths
of surplus hose, 10 cents per foot.
The Texos Co. (Panamo) Inc.
Tel. 2-0620.
MOTHERS, protect baby's feat tha
best safest way you con JUMPING-
JACK Shoes an recommended by
specialists. Sold exclusively ot
BABYLANDIA. No. 40. 44th St.,
Bella Visto. Tel. 3-1259.
DIAPHRAGMS: We hove just re-: FOR SALE:Airline Radio Victro-
ceived another fresh shipment of
these for oil makes of cors. TRO-
PICAL MOTORS INC.
la combination and one MW 5
foot. 60 cycle, refrigerator. Boyd
Brothers Inc. 3 L Street, Ponomo.
R. P. Telephone: 2-2008.
FOR SALE:1939 Graham, 4 Door
Sedan, motor just overhauled. New'FOR SALE:___Betby furniture Rochet-
clutch. Tires and body good. SI75
00. Coll 7th, Clayton 6209 or
see ot Qtrs. 353-A, Ft. Clayton.
LOST & FOUND
LOSTBrown Mexican tooled-leath-
er, folds with zipper. Belongs to
Mrs. Floyd Rogers, Pedro Miguel
No. 54. No questions osked about
the money. Reword.
^/omorrou
BUSINESS MAN'S
LUNCH- 75
Salmon Salad or Cream of Corn
BOILED HAM HOCK
with SAIERKRAUT
Parsley Potatoes Salad
Hot Roll V Batter
Dessert
MARTINIS O MANHATTANS
DAIQlIRIS
from 4
to! p.m.
ON mi HOI SI
APPETIZERS a la Rudolph*
25
LOST:One ladies alligator pocket
book, at Coco Solo. Finder keep
money and call Fort Clayton 88-
808.
Girl Seoul Council
Seeks Adult Leaders
Faced with a season when the
demands (or Girl Scouting! will
be greater than ever before in
the history of the Isthmus, the
Canal Zone Girl Scout Council
will stage a Round-up for Girls
Scout Adults on Thursday. Oc-
tober 11 at the ROTC Build-
ing at 9 a. m. and on Friday.
Ostober 12 at the Union church
in New/ Cristobal at 8 p. m.
Mrs. Stanley Hamilton. Presi-
dent of the Canal Zone Girl
Scout Council quoted a report
from Legion II Girl Scout of-
fice, that the registration on
the Iit^miis on June 1051 was
957 girls, the largest member-
ship figure in the history of
Girl Scouting in the Canal Zone
and this points up the need for
more and better leadership lor
the year 1951-1952.
Features of the meeting 111
be the showing of the new Girl
Scout training film "Growing
Years'* and reports from the
Senior Scouts who represented
the Canal Zone Girl Scouts at
International Camps hi Puerto
Rico and Oregon this summer.
Katherine Argo, Betty Tarr and
Joan Baron. Plans for training
for new leaders and advanced
program skill training for ex-
perienced leaders, will be dis-
cussed.
All women Interested in lead-
ership, working on committees
or doing badge work with groups
as well as all experienced lead-
ers. Troop Committee members.
Neighborhood committees and
the Board are urged to attend.
Soldiers And Woman
On Drug Charges
COLUMBIA S.C.. Oct. S (UP)
Four men and a woman were
bound over for trial today on
charges of conspiring to violate
the Narcotics Drug Act.
Bond was set at 12.000 each for
the men. all Port Jackson sol-
diers, and $1,000 for the woman.
They were not Identified.
Detective R. i. McMahons
said the woman admitted bring-
ing marijuana and heroin into
the state from Washington.
She said it was "for her bus-
oand's use."
te. No. 12, above Kodak. Tivoli
Aye. Apt. 24.
FOR RENT
Rooms
READY FOR OCCUPANCY Light
cool airy rooms to rent for ba-
chelors only. Moderate rentals.
Rooms ready for inspection. In-
quire Americon Club, facing De-
Lesseps Park.
FOR RENT
Houses

FOR RENT:Bella Visto, fully fur-
nished house: three bedrooms,
maid's quarters, garage, large) en-
closed yard. Attractive, newly
painted. Coll. 43 No. 54. Tale-
phone: 3-3176 or 2-0980. '
EXTRA. EXTRA! Reol Estate, you
dent have to fly to Miami. Belinda
Beach offers all the pleasures
that you will need for thot vaca-
tion. Fine place for Conal Zone
retired employes. Fine acres, choice
locations, w o t e r, Power Plant.
Modern conveniences, os low at
0.25 a meter. For information:
Thomos Reol Estate Agencies
Centrol Ave. No. 259, Tel. 3-1069
t. O. Box 3404, Ponoma.
FOR RENT: Available December
1st. Beautiful, spacious 4-bedroom
residence in La Cresto, excellent
view. Will show by appointment.
Phone Panama 3-3564 or write
Box 165) Balboa Hsights, Canal
Zone.
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery.
Tel. 3-1713
- 22 E 29th St
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
Hotel at Panama
as (a* Sale tko feUewtaf Stocks:
ABATTOIR NAL., 8. A.
NATIONAL BBEWKKT
FUERZA Y LUZ (feeferrear)
MOTELES IVTESTAIEXaiCANOS
COMMERCIAL CREDIT CORP.
CLtm ARFNA DC COLON. A.
If btareatea la saakte* ay aale or
Parchase, alease call aa at Paaaasa
3-471* or S-1SM
FOR RENT
Miscellaneous
FOR RENT:Office Space (1,300
Sq. Ft.' available October 15
Ground floor, corner Estudionte fir
H Street. Telephone 2-1941, for
appointment.
FOR RENT:2 bedroom eholet with
sonitory service, maid's room with
bathroom, closed oarage. J u s to
Arosemeno ot the end. Tel. 3-
4331.
FOR RENT:3 bedroom house with
gorage. 13th Street No. 57, San
Francisco. Inquire same place 2
to .6 p. m. Phone 3-2212.
Cease te Tampa, florida far vaca-
Car far teeS, I east help you lo
or rent bouses, alearatj,arasun
eklekaa taran, betels, ate.
i to Herman Kloefkesa, Co
W. Blades, Baal Estate Broa -
at aU atices and tersas. If Ulereet-
ed write ti
Geerra I.
en, 4M r rasilla Sat. Taaaae Z.
rieetaa.
MODERN FURNITURE
CUSTOM-BUM
Slipcover Reupholstrry
VISIT OUR SHOW-ROOM!
Aleefta Hires
J P. 4e la Oaaa Tf (Automobile Row)
Free estmales Pickup A Delivery
Tel. J-MM S:M am. to 7:M p.m.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED: Wood working mo-
chines: one bond saw, minimum
12 inches. One eirculor saw, mini-
num 10 inches. Tilting arbor. One
spindle shoper, minimum 5-8 inch
spindle. Coll Curundu 83-6294
from 4 to 6 p. m.
WANTED: Immediately modern
two bedroom furnished apart-
perferabb in Bella Vista or El
. Cangrejo sections. Call Mr.
Schultz at 2-0511 from 8 a. m.
to 12 a. m. or from 1:00 to 5
p. m.
WANTED:Smoll ond regular size
bicycle, bed, springs and mattress.
Navy, Tel. 3596.
WANTED-We'd like to give a
Dachshund puppy a nice home. Do
you have one? If so coll 84-6124
after 5 p. m.
WANTED: 2 bedroom furnished
oportment or house. Call Sgt. Mor-
ris. 86-6174 (Albrook).
Movie Industry Has
Birthday Party
In Tallahassee
TALLAHASSEE. Fla., Oct. 9
(UP) Goy. Puller Warren, cab-
inet members and some 300 state
workers took time out today to
help a Hollywood delegation ce-
lebrate the 50th anniversary o
the movie industry.
Stars Michael O'Shea. Michael
Rennie, Constance Smith. Gene-
vleve Aumont and others signed
autographs aa the Florida state
University band and the Florida
A. and M. chorus provided mu-
lle.
But the beat part of the show
came when screenwriter David
Chandler invited handsome Gov
Warren to try for a movie part t
things got too "hot" in Florida.
Warren told Chandler he was
too late with his offer adding-
Thing* have been hot beie
Ot couple o years."
US Navy Offers 176
Inlerneship Te '52
Medical Graduates
The Navy will make 178 Naval
hospital Internships available to
medical school students graduat-
ing In 1952. according to Head-
quarters 15th Naval District.
Prospective interns must meet
all requirements for a commis-
sion in the Medical Corps, U.S.
Naval Reserve and must serve a
minimum of 24 months of active
duty from the date they start In-
tern training.
Deadline for the submission of
applications Is January 7,1952.
Applications will be accepted
and processed in accordance
with the plan for Internship ap-
pointments of the National iri-
ter-Assoclatlon Committee on
Internships, the Navy said.
Candidates will be notified
whether they have been selected
during the period March 14-31,
1952. Appointees will also receive
notice of assignment to a Naval
hospital at that time.
Successful appointees wftl be
commissioned lieutenants (Jun-
ior grade), and will receive pay
and allowances In that rank dur-
ing their internship. When or-
dered to other duty on comple-
tion of internship, they will qual-
ify for an extra $100 per month.
Other benefits Include a $250
uniform allowance, transporta-
tion for dependents and house-
hold effects to duty stations and
opportunities for advanced pro-
fessional training.
The Navy said its internship
plan has the approval of the
American Hospital Association,
the Association of American Me-
dical colleges, American Protes-
tant Hospital Association, Cath-
olic Hospital Association and the
ell on Medical Education and
Hospitals of the American Medli
cal Association.
Triplets Fathered
8y 7-Time Dad, 76
OLIVER SPRINGS. Tenn..
Oct. (UP) Doeters said to-
day that triplets were born
Saturday nigbt to a 7-year-
Id man and hh M-year old
wife and the two girls and a
bey are "doing well."
The parents, Mr. and Mrs.
John Coker of Coalfield.
Tenn., have eevea other chil-
dren. The triplets were born
within eight mfaates and each
weighed five pounds.
TRAVEL ANYWHERE
Without Worry Or Care
Jt Tivoli Ave. Pan. 2-2SM
Congressman Asks
Tenfold Funds Jump
For Atom Weapons
WASHINGTON. Oct. 9 (UP)
Representative Henry M Jack-
son, member of the Joint Ato-
mic Energy Committee, in
speech prepared for delivery to->
day before the House, called for
infold increase ti money for
atomic weapons, and dismissed
allegations "of waste and In-
efficiency" in the atomic pro-
gram.
Jackson proposed that the
spending for atomic weapons be
Increased to between 16,000.000,-
000 and $10,000,000,000, com-
pared to the present $1,000,000,-
000 program.
Col. H. L. Waesche
Is New Deputy Chief
Of Staff Al Albrook
Col. Harry L. Waesche, of
Washington, D.C.. has been
named Deputy Chief of Staff, op-
erations for Caribbean Air Com-
mand, Albrook Air Force Base.
FfF M?*FH THE army ATLANTIC AREA FOOD SERVICE SUPERVISOR award? a oao^e
to the unit having the "Best Field Mess" and the unit having the "Best oa^Uon Mess" itt
this area. HeadQuarters Battery, 74th AAA Gun Battalion, Fort Davis recentv wSn Ua!%ae2
Garrison Mess" plague for the second time since the contest started in uneV?hls.^ear
T.af1?6 mlI?be/.s .f the Headquarters Battery mess pose with their BattaUon ebmm^nder
Ifft to right: Lieutenant Colonel William J. Bennett. Battalion Commander woJO^fVi
Muir. Mess Officer: .Sgt. Henry Menard. representative, Food Servi SunervL^ FT in^
Te lado Toledo. Mess Sergeant; and cooks: Sgt. Ramon C. Emprender, CtIaSbI G OrtS off
Salvador Alameda, and Pfc. Lumen Mndez Delgado. W niz- CpL
Democratic And GOP National
Chairmen Urged To Quit Jobs
WASHINGTON Oct 9 (UP) similar demands by Americans (Republican) party"
" _Dem2?raUc..N*tlontl chalr- ior Democratic Action, Liberal, "To put it bluntly" Nixon
wing of the said. Gabrielson "Is not in
man William M. Boyle. Jr.. and Antl-Communlst
GOP chairman Guy George Democratic Pa?ty. X^A*"'board Sditote o.n .deSSatV
Gabrielson were urged today of governors said Saturday that both for the company he re-
to resign and help "restore pu- both Boyle and Gabrielson presents and the party"
aKP%f& ,th.eJnte,rmX .hou,ld 0"11 M.the. 8tart o a The California Senator said
LSZJSP&L ,le'de" *nd fwl and urglcal" government Gabrielson's "effectiveness" as
government officials." dean-up. \, GOP chairman "has been irr
t!. eD,de,m^ld..wal,.m*de Sy ,. "^ group 8aJd "til have parably damaged" but nhe
Sen Richard M. Nlxton. R. "unquestionably abused their fault does not he with Mr. Ga!
Calif., a member of the Senate's power for private advantage." brielson .it Is dueTo thi
mEi?Sa.w*TSS*,CSn* kCW2* Thtu "Wfr lnveMUgttoaj- National Committee which elect.
mlttee which has been check- group, headed by Ben. Clyde R. ed him. "
Inn r^hH.".^"?"68 oi !SS y D: ".C" and Gabrielson in connection le about his connections with of the seven-man Senate sub-
with loans made by the Recons- American Llthofold Corp., an committee to speak out publicly
truction Finance Corporation. RFC borrower which he repre- after the Wle^abrlelson
.. Nlx1,Jsald he could find sented at $000 a month before hearings. However, Sen. Hubert
no evidence of moral turpi- he went on the party payroll. H. Humphrey. D Minn an!
tude in the actions" of either It called Oabrielson to testify other member, is an activa
party chairman. But he said on his dealings with RFC In voice in ADA
their resignations would help behalf of Carthage Hydrocol, The Californlan assals Bov-
achieve the "paramount need" Inc., an $18,500.000 RFC bor- le's contention that he "sold-
?f ?"0."?* Public confidence rower from which Oabrielson his law cases to Max SisUnd an
in the federal gov/nment. still draws $25,000 a year as associate, when he went on the
He added that In replacing president and general counsel, party payroll.
Gabrielson and Boyle, the Re- Nixon said Gabrielson "owes "It Is now well known that
publicans and Democrats should a duty to his company" to do (Boyle i has a financial lnte-
"select as their chairmen men the beet he can for it with rest In these cases and no one
who are In a position to pro- RFC. But, he aid, "if he does can be so.naive as to believe
fit neither directly nor Indirect- attempt to influence the RFC that fact could have no effect
ly from any dealings with the in behalf of his client, he will in influencing the action of the
Federal Government." subject himself to criticism be- government agencies Involved "
Nixon's statement followed cause of his position in the Nixon said.-
Airport Searchlight Lure
Migratory Birds To DeatK
Col. Waesche, formerly
tant Logistics Officer. Headquar-
ters Caribbean Command, Quar-
ry Heights, replaces Colonel John
B. Wallace who returns to the
United States for re assignment.
A veteran of twelve years serv-
ice, he attended Maryland Uni-
versity, College Park. Maryland,
before entering the Air Force at
Randolph Air Force Base, Ban
uitonlo. Texas. He was cotnmls-
loned Second Lieutenant pilot
i 1999.
KNOXVILLE, Tenn., Oct. 9
(UP) Hundreds of birds which
plunged to their deaths at the
Knoxville airport were believed
today to have been confused by
an Intense "cellometer" beam
which measures cloud ceilings for
air operations.
Dr. J. C. Howell of the Uni-
versity of Tennessee zoology de-
partment estimated that between
500 and 1,000 dead birds littered
the field including at least 28
types, many of them migratory.
He theorized that leaders of
the migratory flights flew into
the beam last night at 1,000 to
4.000 feet and the following birds
were attracted to the area by the
light flashing on the leaders'
wings.
"They then became blinded
and upset, lost their equilibrium
and flew to earth unaware where
Engineer And Sleno
Vacancies Listed
By Albrook Air Base
The Civilian Personnel Office
at Albrook Air Force Bate an-
nounces the following position
vacancies and their require-
ments:
Construction Engineer. Os-9:
Applicants will be required to
present a bachelor's engineering
degree or have had at least four
years of progressive engineering
construction experience and two
years of progressive professional
trngmeering experience. Addi-
tionally, the applicant must have
one year of moderately difficult
and Important work in construc-
tion engineering
Ouard Patrolman, CPC, 4: Ap-
plicants must be able to present
established veterans Prffenc*
Aot of 1944, be physically fit to
endure prolonged periods or
tending and walking, have good
vision corrected or uncorreciea
and have nr. major physical de-
fects
Clerk-Stenographei OS. 2: Re-
quirements include a typist and
stenographic test consisting of
typing from plain copy at
ifords per minute and taUng dic-
tation at SO words per jnjnute.
then transcribing stenographic
notes in 20 minutes. ...
Applications should be submit-
ted to the Albrook Civilian Per-
sonnel Office on Standard Form
No. 67. Further information may
be obtained at the avillan Per-
sonnel Office.
they were headed," Howell said.
"The victims included catbirds,
warblers, starlings, vireos, wood-
thrushes, woodcocks and blue
buntings.
"Weather conditions and the
fact that this is a heavy migra-
tory season also probably contri-
buted to the bird disaster," How-
ell said.
The cellometer sends a 40,000,-
000-candlepower beam skyward.
The beam, which comes out of
a one-inch lens and reaches a
diameter of two to three feet in
the sky, could inflict third de-
gree burns on a human exposed
to it directly Howell said.
It also could cause temporary
blindness, he added. v
Americas To Attend
Copyright Meeting
WASHINGTON, Oct. 9 (UBIS)
All of the American Republics
will be asked to consider sending
experts on copyrights to Wash-
ington next January to deter-
mine the position of the Ameri-
cas In the Universal Convention
on Copyright to be held In Gene-
va in 195?.
The Council of the Organiza-
tion of American States decided
at its meeting here Wednesday
to propose such a meeting to
member governments within two
weeks. It acted on a recommen-
dation of its committee on copy-
right, which proposed that a spe-
cialist on copyright from each
country be sent to Washington
for a meeting at the Pan Ameri-
can Union Building during the
week, beginning January 14.
The council also expressed con-
Cuba, a member of the Interna-
tional Court of Justice who died
in August.
During the meeting, the U. 8.
delegate to the Inter-American
Council of Justice aald that the
council had been unable to meet
because only three of the ten
countries represented had as yet
name ddelegates. The U. 0. gov-
ernment, he said, considers the
work of the council to be very
important and he noted that it
has much work to do before the
Inter-American conference at
Caracas In 1903.
An OAS spokesman said the
Committee on Inter-American
Organisms will look into the
uestion and make suggestions
or the appointment of delegates
to the Jurist Council.
Knights Plan Big
Columbus Day Fete
During This Week
Hundreds of Councils of the
Knights of Columbus will spon-
sor mkny different projects this
week in commemoration of Col-
umbus day.
Early reports received at the
Supreme Office In New Haven,
Connecticut, Indicate that a rec-
ord number of radio broadcasts
throughout North America will
portray the accomplishments of
Christopher Columbus. Other ac-
tivities Include the scheduling of
First Degrees named in honor of
Columbus, civic banquets, par-
ades, essay contests and similar
programs.
Locally, Panam-Balboa Coun-
cil No. 1371, has planned the fol-
lowing program: A Columbus
Day Ball to be held at the Balboa
Room of the Hotel El Panam, on
Friday, October 12th at 8:30 pm.
A broadcast portraying the ac-
complishments of Christopher
Columbus will be heard over ra-
dio station HOG at 6 pm. the
same day.
Council NO. 1639 on the Atlan-
tic side has planned to observe
the day by having a Solemn Te
Deum at the Cathedral, Colon,
at 5:00 p.m. Immediately follow-
ing the services at the Cathedral
there will be a procession from
there to the Statue of Christo-
pher Columbus at Broadway and
Third Street.
The following have been invit-
ed to participate to the observa-
tion ceremonies: the Mayor of
Colon, Jos Dominador Bazn;
the Consuls of Italy and Spain
and of the Latin American coun-
tries. Saint Joseph's College Bat-
talion and Band, the studentsi of
Saint Mary's Academy and the
Latin American students attend-
ing the United State* Army Ca-
ribbean School at Fort Gullck.
The Knights of Columbus, the
largest organization of Catholic
e^S^^'SS^S.^ Ven^onneXk
from the State of Connecticut on
March 29 of the same year.
From that small beginning the
organisation has spread into ev-
ery state of the United States,
every province of Canada, into
Mexico, Cuba, Panam, Puerto
Rico and the Philippine Islands.
Its members today number over
00,000. From Its very beginning
the organization has been noted
for outstanding welfare projects
for the benefit of the country,
Church and fellow men.
For over 30 years it has been
in the forefront of organizations
presenting speakers and pro-
Sams designed to offset the in-
uence of atheistic Communism
and has pioneered many pro-
grama In the fraternal, patriot!
and religious welfare fields.




TUESDAY OCTOBER 1851
------_
TUB PANAMA AMBB1CAN AM INDEPENDENT DADL NEWSPAPER
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWN ID D VUI.ISMID av IHI CANANA MMICAU iNC
rouNnio av nil sos ounivill Tain
HARMODIO IA. ioiio
7 H Him O IOI 134. PANAMA, ft O P.
riLIPHONk PN*HA NO 1-07 40 IB LlNH >
- CABL1 ADDKi. PANAMKRICAN. PANAMA
COLON 0ICIi It 17* CINTRAI AVINUI OETWEIN 'ftlION II1PR(UNTATIVI(< JOSHUA POWERS, INC.
14B MADISON AVI.. Nlw YORK. ,"'7> N. V
' MAIL
a.so
is oo
UOHl
X. IN AOVANO
OR MONTHS. IN ADVANCE.
IPCAL
1 70
so
12C
Walter Winchell
In New York
THE PLAYOFF, POLO GROUNDS
The manifold meanings o the national pastime are the source
of its magical lure. It la economic sand artistic, emotional and
spiritual, philosophic and psychological.. .Baseball is a commer-
cial enterprise for players, yet it frequently becomes a brilliant
poetic drama for sports writers. The enthusiasm it generates has
offered a more effective emotional therapy than psychiatry. And
for many Americans it represents an act of faith: Catastrophic
changes sweeping the world never disturb the changeless pattern
of the game. It is the essence of joyous normalcy. The ball park
becomes an island of innocent excitement In a world of wild
despair. It Is the sunny fortress of youthful memories amidst the
threat of a dark future. The walls enclosing the field tem-
porarily block the horizons of a civilization flashing with perrllous
lightning. Thus the game becomes a symbol of the mainspring of
life: Hope...For the national pastime is an expression of a na-
tional aspirationthe pursuit of happiness.
Labor Newt
And
(>mment
The dramatic aspects of the game have been enhanced by a
natural actor. Leo Dnrocher, of course. His explosive portrayals of
injured innocence in disputes with umpires are In the grand
Bsrrvmori tradition. Moreover, Leo has a flair for comedy...
Duroeher was once ordered to return to the bench after a bitter
protest. Before stepping into the dugout, Leo turned toward the
arbiter and thumbed bis nose.. .The imp rushed over and roar-
ed: "Did yon irumb voar nose at me?"
"Yon made the other decisions," Leo flipped. "Make this one!"
Another illustration of Jolly throat-cutting involved umpire
Oeorge Moriarty. After he had called a strike on the batter, the
player suddenly inquired how he spelled his name. The stunned
ump spelled: "M-o-r-l-a-r-t-y.'i
*The batter delivered the crusher: "Just as I thought. One j ^ t,mJer '
By Victor Riesel
Am the 01 Casualties pile up
in Korea, so does American
trade with the enemy which
inflicts these casualties.
Forty million American dol-
lars today help to support the
Red Chinese Army and the
people behind it.
For, despite the war, the U.
S. government has permitted
American merchants to buy
$40,000.000 worth of Soviet Chi-
nese goods so far this year, re-
latively useless for anything in
this crisis except to pad the
pockets of a handful of sharp
operators.
Unless this trade is slopped,
Mao Tse-tung's Peiping gov-
ernment will get another 8,000,-
000 U. S. dollars before the New
Year, at a time when Interna-
tional merchants won't sell for
anything but dollars. They sneer
at other currency.
The heaviest American pur-
chases are from the Inner Mon-
golian provinces of Sulyan.
Chaar. Ningsla and Jehol. Also
from the Tibe %n sectors called
Sikand and Sinkiang and the
outer Mongolia section of
Chlnghai.~ sometimes called
Tsinghal.
eye!
v Then there's the manager who coined the classic: "They put
masks on umpires to keep them from biting the players!"
The most famous ump was the last Bill Klen. A man of great
dignity, he carried on his chores with serene majesty. Bill once
noted correctly that the structure of professional baseball Is based
on the honesty of arbiters. Without that essential aualltv the
fame couldn't exist...Klem frequently sighed: "This is a tough
job, but you can't beat the hours."
When the occasion demanded Bill could hold his own in any
word-war. After one World Series a player sent a unique protest
to the Baseball Commissioner. He charged Umpire Klem with
using offensive langwidge!
The current baseball frenzy dominates front pages. Moment-
ous political and diplomatic events have become insignificant
temporarily. It recalls the time a World Series postponed a re-
volution: Before launching an uprising in Mexico, bandit Pancho
Villa called in reporters and announced the date for hi* planned
attack. Aware that Villa was headline-happy, AP correspondent
Norman Walker reminded him that the* revolt weald not attract
page one attention In I'. S. dailiessince a World Series waa
starting at the same time.
P. S.: Villa postponed the revolution for 7 days.
----------------- j,
The tragedy of all great athletes Is their losing struggle
against time. Their spirits seldom lose the competitive urge, but
tune deprives muscle and reflexes of "youthful anting.-A timo
comes when all players must pack their memories and leave the
public trena,
During the twilight of his career, one famed Yankee pitcher
commented: "I'm throwing twice as hard as I once didbut' the
ball is going only half si fast."
These also are the areas sup-
plying the Red Chinese forcea
invading Korea this minute.
buying
a much from the
enemy as we're purchasing from
Nationalist China on Formosa,
where there are hundreds of
factories ready to produce for
Once our government permits
U. S. merchants to pay these
millions of dollars for such stuff
as bristles, soy beans, furs and
metals for which there are
other sources, the American
buck is immediately seized by
the Chinese branch of the Si-
no-Soviet Joint Economic War-
fare Dept.
CAGE SEVI
^miy WASHINGTON
MERRY-60-ROUND
r DREW PEARSON

Sueeeas In any field inspires the deepest personal satisfac-
tion. But where there are triumphs there must be defeats...The
meaning of being an also-ran Was recently aptly expressed by a
baseball manager: "It feels great to win. But when vou lose you
play two games every day. The one you play on the field and the
one you pia yin your nightmares!"
The annals of baseball offer numerous strange twists of fate:
Some years ago the owner of a Pacific Coast League team pleaded
with the Chicago Cubs to purchase one of his players. He declar-
ed: "Take him on a trial basis. Keep him until July and give him
a thorough looking over. If you are not satisfied that he can
make the grade, the deal is off."
But the Cubs turned down Joe DiMagC'e.
This i my pet DIMagglo tale: Shortly after the Dodgers-
Yankees Series in '41, a gal in a hotel lobby heckled Joe re-
rnuku.. giilm cnat Dodgers pitcher Wyatt held him hitless in one
game. "Wyatt made you look Ilk a monkey," she hooted,
"You forget one thing," the Ace of Diamonds intoned. '"I
wasn't playing against Wyatt. The Yanks were playing the
Dodgers and the Yankees won."
ruts t> tour eoRUM rm mam own column
THE MAIL BOX
Too MH los > oo open tara fui eeden of- fa* Paaaata Araarka*
bettor riv. roMniiv ... are boo oled 4a kHY aeefideetie'
on oar.
If veo estribara irtt.i deaf bo lajaatiis K deesa' aeeeei MM
as* day. letter ota Mimis la tea order raeartsd.
Pleas try a tea letter Marked to oaa eeea raaste.
Idear* at letter vnter m haul a errktert tantldsm.
Thai aawtaapai auaaiat 'ra)siriHt> tar rateraaah
rr*ud n letter trar raedera.
i aalaka
IT'S THE CORPORALS AND
PFCS. WHO'LL PAY
Editor, The Panama American
OK. Here we go. So Pan-
Canal is raising rent for non-
employe occupants of quarters.
And Just Who is to bear the blunt
of this raise? The decent people
that have been given the job of
ramming this rent-gouge down
the throat of the unlucky O.I.'s
honestly, they hate to tell you.
Private and Corporals the
least able of all American Canal
Zone residents the lower pay
grades of the military services
will be carrying the major share
of the load.
The Army houes the majority
of the service civilians in Curun-
du and most of its officers and
upper pay-grade enlisted men
live on the posts. But the lower
Sy-gradesthey can't live on
e posts and good old Pan-Ca-
nal of the past is "lowering the Mall Box:
boom."
roaches and termites that's
tor sure.
Ballon Stone
PSOf course it isn't my real
name. Can't afford it.
DOG PACK IN LEAGUE
WITH COINER RADIOS
The Mall Box:
Why Is it that something can't
be done about the conditions
that exist In Camp Coiner.
Must we always put up with
the barking of hundreds of dogs
day and night and the blaring of
radios all hours of the day and
night?
There Is one certain person who
starts -his radio about a quarter
to six ht the morning and it is
turned on Just as loud as It will
play. In fact it must have a spe-
cial amplifier as no ordinary ra-
dio will play that loud.
Huffy
WHY BUS FARES
FOR TAXPAYERS?
Us braintrusterX, in a
rambling house at 14 Chi-
Tiao Hutting Street, Shih
Pailou East, in the Soviet
Chinese capital of Peiping,
distribute the valuable ex-
change to agents running
special purchasing and
smuggling headquarters in
Hongkong, Calcutta and
Prague.
These offices then contact
world traders--and word that
there are- u. 8. dollars brings
the ghoulish gentry in fast.
Whether or not' our Com-
merce Dept s Office of Interna-
tional Trade is* aware of it, the
American policy permitting trade
with the enemy apparently pa-
rallels the newest Soviet line
being brought into the U. S.
from Canada and France
through the Communlst-con-
troUed unions still active across
the nation..
There is ho insinuation here
of any willful collaboration. But
what difference does It make
to the house in Chi-Tiao Hu-
tung Street? The dollars are
coming in.
They're coming in just at the
moment when a message from
Russia, via the International
policy transmitter. Jacques Du-
clos of France, directs the left
wing unions to shout for trade
with the Sovletiered lands.
Slowly this policy, and the
techniques devised to have it
"seep" up through the "mili-
tant" unions into the U. 6
creeps this way.
First It was the Moscow ra-
dio which launched the slogan
"World Peace Hinges on Trade
with USSR."
This came in one of those
talks carryln. a title the Rus-
sians' heavy minds love, one
of those "I Fell in Love With
a Magnitogorsk Collective Farm
Olrl" titles.
Hair Ye, Hair Ye
By BOB RUARK
NEW YORK. I have been brooding some
lately about Mister Menjou's missing mustache,
and reflecting that there is very little security
left in the world. Our old values ar edlsap-
pearing.
Mr. Menjou, for instance, has been proprietor
of the proudest mustache in the nation, I
suspect, since he busted into the movies in 1909.
It was as much a part of his personality as
Dietrich's legs or Dagmar's elocutionary ability.
But for a lousy ten grand he cut it off to
play a mustachelss role in an upcoming flick
called. "The Sniper," or some such.
There are some things you don't sell for cash,
and ,mu8tache, to a real mustache man, is one
or them.
Honor is involved. Also, time adjusts a face
to a mustache, so that the hairs on the lip
comprise the decorating scheme around which
the whole puss is arranged.
Remove the whiskers and the face falls in.
Do not think I care a whit that Mr. Menjou
looks rather naked and ridiculous without his
vintage festoonery. It is Just that I am rather
hurt at his callous betrayal of out guild.
The price of pride hu flow become so cheap
that it wouldn't surprise me if Monty Woolley
sawed off his beaver to play a rejected Mickey
Rooney roie.
You must own a mustache for several years
before you really can evaluate its importance to
a personality.
You must have forced yourself to shave
around It on mornings when the hand is not
so skillful, and vou must have endured the
horror of chopping off one end shorter than
the other, and then mangling the other side
in order to make 'em match.
But when finally you become accustomed to
the lip hedge, thought of life without it is Im-
possible.
Show me a man who wears a mustache for
a few months, then cuts it off. then grows it
back, and I will show you a man of great in-
decision who will fall you in the clutch.
One of my many employers has this habit,
and I have noticed that he is awful hard to get
home In the evening.
Show me a man who trims his foliage into a
little pencil Une, and there is a fellow you
wouldn't want your daughter to marry.
This is the sort of bloke who goes busted
playing horses and chorus girls, who eventually
embezzles from the firm and winds up hustling
marihuana for a living.
But show me a man. with a generous mop of
mustachelike, a he says, casting down his eyes
and blushing slightly, well, mineand there you
nave a man of sterling quality/ exceptional abil-
ity, and almost superhuman sweetness to his
relations with dogs, children and mothers.
The mould of this man Is readily apparent.
His indifference to the trivial is Indicated-by
the fact that the hairs sweep upward into his
nose, tickling slightly but being deemed un-
worthy of trimming.
The few crumbs of tobacco and bread that
generally spangle it are indicative of a gener-
ous approach toward life.
In my case, the fact that it is ginger on
one side and rather roan on the other shows
a certain color of character that has led peo-
ple to call me Just that. Character, I mean.
The bravery of^a man with a mustache like
mine is obivous. since I have been wearing it
since my 19th birthday, despite what anybody
said.
In times of strife, such as wars, financial
emergencies and clashes of opinions with wives,
the mustache has- been my best companion and
most trusty friend.
It comes in handy for Dulling out by the
roots, to Indicate nervousness, a mannerism that
is much neater than chewing at the fingernails
or eating rugs, like Hitler used to do.
There was a frightful disgrace to the must-
ache guild, but it wasn't a mustache that was
really worthy of the name.
But Menjou's was. It waa a mustache of great
sweep, dash, elan and scope, and I am sorely
ashamed for him and of him.
I hope he repents of his folly and grows it
back again, because I aim to boycott the whole
moving-picture Industry until he does.
And us real mustache men boycott real good.
Drew Pearson says: U.S. Attorney O'Gara staged one-mail
tight in San Francisco; Efforts to investigate Internal
Revenue irregularities were blocked; O'Gara faced pos-
sible indictment for continuing clean up.
*
rlea^nf^^rT0.'-*^?* amazln fact about the recen
reifnPiT SStU? Frn,c,> Internal Revenue Office is thai
Sen" K c0leaCnlaup.tned ^ th* yUn man >
ch,r0HewhnCfnrrl^r'^{|ra' asslst*nt ** Attorney in San Fran-
1"a-ulkJ oXuI** 5 ". lried w investigate and'
pended prosecute 8ome oi the Income ux officials now sus-
MUtta&S *? thU, Derlod- lt wa* no ecf" to high officials
ornta wire-pulling was suspected in Northern CaUf-
bm^LSSLS^L^ tnese 0"ic1* turn a deaf ear about a
to clean! house. y attempt6d indlct the man who tried
it aStSW almost unbelievable and somewhat complicated.
Snn??Ili?-AU.Wt ,95 WhCn US' Judge J" WatlM Waring of
tNn iS^*' "^VnK temx>rarily In California, smelled some-
ssIstarT n R A8ta;dinR ?,.rn,arCOtls case and suggested to young
iSKSi. ,8- .At.Vrney. ara that he investigate.
tried iTaaf^fTAl,*-u 5' .1>B0 untU April 3' l51-0'Gara
tSStiSJEL* B& '"JT hearing of suspected Internal Revenue
irregularities. All his efforts were blocked from above.
POLITICS AND TAXES
m TMe*"whe certain things going on Inside the San Francls-
lv on m/ ff,e.VennfU?,,0ificeuobvlou'ly merlted investigation, mere-
ly on the face of them. Here are some instances:
it An Internal Revenue Employes' Fend was collected frnm
parve?.%neUof T^ bkie?' P^stitute7 anTdetoq'uem S
Til ./,of thwe men "nvolved in collecting this fund was
s^SZJLv&SSi brher o! WUham Malone. chairman of ne
nm &m~?ntraLC?^m,ttee for 8an Francisco and most po-
etnt Democratic wheel-horse in Northern California
s: s SSsaof the income Tax Dws"-
Intefnai^Ln'nP^ifi^"'6,' 0ffiCe deputy of **R Francisco
2 aLRevpnue Office, also operated an accounting firm and
Penaed the S,de' He t0 has now *n su-
-M JA-**** .**i chief field deputy, maintained a deputy
&8r*?iiS& 2E2K* ?f U chauffeur, was a close pal of
Chief Collector 8mythe, Doyle and Malone. last week he was
suspended.
maa 'diauEr?11!!* B*r*,,0fd\ chlef assistant in the wage and ex-
Srr^: fi*0 0Derated an >ncome tax service in off hours.
He was now been suspended.
Tir ?1"?,U>r ot ,n,ernal Revenue James Snythe, now sus-
LTi,n tJEL honpetence," had admitted under cross-examin-
''"Jet0T* the Kefauver committee that he had been a de-
iin?w t, PByeripi? t..^m^?rP*0pIe* tax.M '5. 1M5- Hov''- Smythe had been
1%, ctn,P*"in manager for Democratic 8en. 8heridan Downey
Down^sersV^ret.erTeasrd- Furth"*' M- ^he was one S
RUNAWAY GRAND JURY
., J?.t,.ab?ve faetT?w'-e well known to U.S. Treasury official
In Washington yet U.S. Assistant Attorney O'Gara was not able!
approximately one year, to proceed with any investigation.
.i^fPJ-l'V ?rh5*?tJG;and Jury' neaded by Richard Rew-
ard, first of all indicted James M. Maclnnes. an attomev in
ifiJ?aicot5ucaseJ5[f?,1.ded over bv Jud*e Waring; and then
called In Robert McMillan, chief asisstant U.S. Attorney put
ru.."" 8ubPena and asked him. among other things, why
the facts unearthed by the Kefauver committee regarding In-
ternal Revenue had not been followed up.
Charles Davis, -head of Internal Revenue's local intelligence)
unit, was also examined. Neither could give a satisfactory an"
swer.
Consequently, the Seward runaway Grand Jury directed O'-
Gara to continue this probe before another Federal Grand Jury
headed by John Taylor. On May 16. O'Gara attempted to do so.
t t,suddenly U.8. Judge Lewis F. Goodman called the Grand
Jury before him. instructed It thdt lt had no power to proceed.
1BJJ* political observers believe it may or may not be sign-
ificant that Judge Goodman was appointed on the recommen-
datlo not Senator Downey, close friend of collector Jamet
Smythe. whose office was being probed.
Following this, chief assistant U.S. Attorney McMUlian took
?vie,r ^vney ?rtild. urjL "01* of eternal Revenue matters, de-
spite the fact that he had previously been called on the carpe*
bv a runaway Grand Jury and quizzed regarding the Govern-
ments failure to clean house.
The rent has been ridiculously
low and I wouldn't try to denv
that; however, it Fan-Canal
must raise funds for its new hous-
ing, why should the O.I.'s shoul-
der such an unfair share?
Certainlv no one hei anv In-
tention of letiinr; tjje Q.I.'s live
in any of the>e nice new quarter*. the"ulted"state*?
He'll continue to live with the1
Why do we. United States citi-
zens with children going to U.S.
government schools here in the
Canal Zone have to pay bus fare?
In no place in the U.S. do
American citizens have to pay
transportation or tuition for
their children
Now that we are taxpayers, are
we not entitled to the same pri-
vileges as the people who live I
Fuasled
This broadcast by the econo-
mic sharp shooter Vassllyev
was called. "The Soviet Gov-
ernment is Fighting to Estab-
lish Positive ahd Friendly Trade
Relations Among Nations."
Then came a closed full (Ple-
num i session of the French
Communist Party Central Com-
mittee in IVry-Sur-Selne.
There the "Come trade with
us. you need us" policy was
outlined by Poppa Duelos. A few
days ago, the thing was tried
In Canada.
A veteran pro-Communist
who once operated in the
Auto I ion called for u
"cars-iT, -cotton" trade pact
with the -Peoples Republic
of China" We'd give them
- the transportation needed
to get their military around
faster, and they'd send us
flax and eoak which we
need like the Southern mine
operators need another John
Lewis. ^
But. the comrades say. that
would put the teooo layoff Job
less to work. Soon the slogan
will go through the Windsor-
Detroit tunnel into the U. s
auto city. And then flare
through the cities where there's
unrest.
Some of those merchants
buying that 40.000,o0 worth of
soy beans must find their trade
policies making strange bed-
-ompanlons.
{Copyright l$Sl Post-Hall
Syndicate, Inc.)
Cut Price A-Bombs
By Peter Edson
WASHINGTON, (NEA). Connecticut Senator
Bilen McMabqn's challenging idea to spend
more money on the new atomic weapons In
order to cut down expenditures on conventional
weapons is regarded by some military experts
aa a booby trap.
There is a great temptation here to hail Sen-
ator McMahon. who is Chairman of the Senate-
House Committee on Atomic Energy, as another
Billy Mitchellthe pioneer of a new kind of
warfare. /
The gimmick In the McMahon doctrine Is the
time element How long will lt be before these
new super-weapons are ready? Senator Mc-
Mahon himself says it would take three years.
A lot of false hopes may have been put in the
minds of many people by recent official an-
nouncements on new weapons.
New plants to build a hydrogen bomb. Atomic
warheada for artillery shells. Contracts let for
atomic-powered planes and submarines.
Navy revelation that atomic bombs have now
been reduced In size so that they can be flown
from aircraft carriers.
Air Force revelation of the organization of
the first B-16 Matador guided missile squadron.
President Truman's San Francisco speech on
'fantastic new weapons."
People read about these things In the papers
and then ask. "If we've got such stuff, why
don't we use lt in Korea and get the war over
with there?"
engines, the land-based prototypes of those en-
gines have not yet been built at the Atomic
Energy Commission's Arco. Idaho, reactor center.
The one most positive, new atomic warfare
development on which it is possible to pin some
hope is the Exercise Desert Rock maneuver to
oe held on the Nevada test site this month.
Five thousand troopsa regimental combat
team equal to a third of a divisionwill assume
a combat position, complete with trenches, gun
emplacements and barbed wire.
The troops will then withdraw a safe distance
and one of the new baby atomic bombs will be
dropped.
The troops will then move back into position
amply protected against radiation hazards
to see what would have happened to them if
thev had stayed put.
The most interesting thing about this ex-
cercise is that it indicates use of a bomb con-
sidered tactically adequate to attack a regi-
mental position.
Not a divisional front target, and not a whole
city like Hiroshima will be the target, but an
area approximately half a mile square.
Senator McMahon to his speech declared that
If we mass produce this (atomic weapon...
the cost of a single bomb will become less than
the cost ot a single tank."
The Senator .was not speaking specifically of
the baby bomb, but of A-bombs In general. May-
PERSECUTING THE PROSECUTOR
Meanwhile young Mr. O'Gara. the Idealistic assistant who
had insisted on going into these Ux matters, suddenly found
himself under investigation. He was accused of intimidating a
government witness. B
r,w He wa^_* Informed on June 4 by his boss, U.S. Attorney
Chaiincev Tramutolo. J
The FBI then called on O'Gara, informed him that on May
M they had been ordered bv top officials in the Justice De-
partment in Washington to investigate him on a complaint by
Louise Haller, a notary public, who testified In the Maclnnes
narcotics case.
A committee from the Seward Grand Jurv which had In-
dicted Maclnnes immediately came to O'Gara's defense said
there was no question in their minds between O'Gara and Misa
Haller as to who waa telling the truth.
Nevertheless, the case against O'Gara was presented to the
Grand Jury, and on July S. UB. Judge Edward P. Murphy in*-"
structed the Grand Jury to conclude it* deliberations within,
the next 48 hours.
On July 5. as the 48 hours were about to expire, the Jury
asked U.S. Attorney Tramutolo whether he wanted O'Gara In-
dicted. His reply, In effect, was "lt'a up to you."
O'Gara was not Indicted. The Grand Jury was all too fam-
iliar with his attempts to clean up the San Francisco Internal
Revenue Officeattempts now belatedly but fully Justified
NOTEMost important thing to remember about the San
Francisco clean-up and other tax irregularities around the coun-
try Is that Federal tax collectors and Judges owe their ap-
pointment to Individual Senators or local bosses.
Thus, some of them tend to do not what is good for all
the American people, but what Is good for the men who appoint
them.
Copyright. 1M1. By The Bell Syndicate. Inc.).
The simple, honest and direct answer to this_ be baby bombs could be made cheaper. But the
question is that quantity production of a lot of
these weapons may be three and even five years
away. \
And until such tune as these new weapons
are proven, "We must be able to defend our-
selves and win battles with tested, available
armaments." as Defense Secretary Robert A.
Loyett outs It.
Congress Is Just now In the process of ap-
propriating the second half-billion dollars to
build the olant in which hydrogen bomb ma-
terials will presumably be manufactured.
While Army and Navy have let contracts to
oulld the alrframe and the submarine bull that
will be presumably driven by atomic-powered
IXUS5Z co,t oi mecUun tank today is around
It now coate $1 million a day to keep an
American division In the field, If you count In
all the reserves, supplies and overhead, clear
back to the Pentagon.
In the first IB months of the Korean cam-
paign. American artillery fired over eight mil-
lion rounds of ammunition costing at today's re-
placement prices, nearly $500 million.
Whenever the new guided missile, atomlc-typt
warfare can be fought for less money thai
that, it will be adopted.
Need Office Equipment?
Get It With a Want Ad
It' maim what aaraaiaa yea caa
aicfc ae wfcaa yaa nra a Mttle Waaf
ia rba Paaaraa Araarkaa. Try *
reeay. Yaa'N fa iraaSH.
H yew'ra aayiaa. tallina. reartaa.
hirm ar waaaiaf, aa
tka Waat Ad.
PANAMA
AMERICAN



PAGE EIGHT
PANAMA AMERICAN AN MDEPENBENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1951
Giants To Use Larry Jansen Against Eddie Lopat
Yankees Even Series With
6-2 Polo Grounds Victory
By UNITED PRESS
1951 WORLD SERIES STANDING
Teams Won
New York Giants 2
New York Yankees 2
NEW YORK. Oct. 9.Today it
hander Larry Jansen against lefty Eddie Lopat for
the second time in the '51 World Series.
Lopat heat Jansen 3-1 when the Yankees took
the Giants in the second game of the Series last Fri-
day. Lopat had 21 wins and nine losses in the regular
season. Jansen's record was 23 wins and 11 setbacks.
Lost Pet.
2 .500
2 .500
will be right-
Stung bv the tongue of boss
Casey Stengel, who told them to
'"start acting like Yankees again."
the slumping sluggers went out
and evened the World Series at
two games apiece yesterday with
a 12-hit. 6 to 2 vicion over the
Giants behind Superchief Allle
Reynolds.
Revnolds not only rebounded
from'his opening day defeat with i Collins.
Woodlinr doubled to left to
start it off.
Thomson uoobled Gil McDoug-
ald's grounder near third for an
error but .Voodllng had to hold
up at second. Bobby Brown hit a
tremendous fly to center and
Woodllng went to third. From
there he scored the tying run a
moment later on a single by Joe
YANKEES
Bauer, rf.
Rlxsuto. as .
Berra, c .
DiMagglo. cl. .
Woodllng. If .
McD'gid. 2b-3b 4
Brown. Sb 4
Coleman. 2b 0
Collins, lb ... 3
Reynolds, p 4
Totals.....SI
GIANTS
Stanky. 2b .
Dark, ss .
Thompson, r .
Irvln. If ... .
Lockman. lb. .
Thomson, Sb. .
Mays, cf .
Westrum. c .
Mage, p .
aLohrke .
Jones, p.....0
bRlgney .... 1
Kennedy, p 0
an eight-hitter, but he also drove
in a big run with a fourth inning
single that put the Yankees in
front to stay.
The Yankees on this bright
blue Monday before 49,010 fans
In the Polo Grounds, suddenly
took command with their autho-
rity of old. Even fading Joe Di-
Magglo brushed the cobwebs off
his bat and blastea the day's
most prodigious hit. a two-run
fifth innim; homer far up into
the upper decks in left field. That
blow was the clincher.
Reynolds tiring In the ninth.
looked as if he might need some
help. Mindful of the way the Gi-
ants had risen to tht occasion In
other last-cnance situations this
season, their hopeful supporters
were spurred to excitement when
Hank Thompson walked to start
the last inring and Monte Irvln
singled him to second with his
second hit of the game and his
ninth of the series. Whitev Lock-
man filed out, but Bobby Thom-
son shot a single to left to score
Thompson
Yankee hurlers were warm-
ing up furiously by this time,
bat artful Allie quit kidding
around then. Willie Mays, an
all-American "double out" all
the way hit into his third dou-
ble play of the game to end the
unrising.
The Yankees also snapped
back to life defensively yester-
day. They played errorless ball
and choked off trouble on four
occasions with dazzling double
plays, two of which Reynolds
started himself.
Before the game they made no
secret of the fact that Stengel
had really bawled them out. And
Casey's cussing had its effect in
a hurry.
Against the supposedly fear-
some Giant ace. Sal Mage, they
collected eight of their hits be-
fore he gave up the ghost after
the fifth inning.
The Giants, actine as If they
were to add a new chapter to
this miracle undei Coogan's
bluff, wheedled two hits off
Reynolds for a first-Inning run
that looked good untl! the Yanks
tied the score at 1-1 in their half
of the second. From then on It
was a Yankee Dal lgame.
Alvin Dark slashed the first of
three consecutive two base hits
with one out in the first and
Thompson moved him down to
third on an infield out. Irvln sin-
gled sharplv for his fifth straight
hit off Reynolds to score Dark.
Oddly, despite the fact that he is
by far the leading Series" hitter,
this was Irvin's first run batted
in and he led the National League
In that vital department during
the regular season.
But the Yankees began to
ting Maglie with sharp hitting
la the second when Gene
The rally might ha\ e been pro-
longed after Reynolds flied out.
However, McDougald failed to get
out of the way of a sharp bound-
er by Hank Bauer. It hit him for
an automatic out. Bauer was cre-
dited with a tilt, even though the
ball ended the Inning.
The Yansee third was notable
for one thingDiMagglo finally
got a hit. After 12 straight times
at bat in which he had become
the only Series regular unable to
hit safely, he made it a lucky
13th try and singled with two out.
He didn't get a run off of it,
though. That was to come later.
This time Woodling followed with
a bid for an extra-base hit Into
deep left '.-enterfield, but Irvln
caught the oall after a long run.
He had to make a sudden one-
handed stab of the ball since he
appeared to misjudge it.
Reynolds made his offensive
contribution in the fourth after
Bobby Brown beat out a hit to
deep short despite a great stop
and throw by Dark. Collins walk-
ed and Reynolds' single to cen-
terfield sent Brown home from
second. However, Allle got too
ambitious. After making the turn
at first, he was caught In a run-
down on a quick throw-in by I
Mays.
But the Yankees led, 2-1. by I
thenand it was a lead they
clutched doggedly the remainder
of the game.
It was not as if the Giants
had no opportunities. As the
game progressed they put run-
ner after runner on base, but
were unable to do anything
about it. Reynolds was often in
control trouble, walking four
and getting behind on many
others. But those lightning
double pa. s saved him.
In the second, after Thomson
walked, Mays hit into his first
double plav to end, the Inning.
In the fourth Dark led off with
his second double, but Reynolds
set down the next tnree batters.
Thomson walked again In the
fifth and Mays followed the
script perfectly by hitting Into
a double play. Reynolds started
this one himself.
In the eighth when Eddie
Stanky singled with one out.
Dark was retired for the only,
time all dav on another double
play which Revnolds started.
DiMagglo, whi had been
brooding over his frightful slump,
came out of It with a vengeance
on his home run in the fifth. He
delivered it after another slump-
er, Yogi Bcrru, singled. That
made it 4 to 1 but the Yankees
weren't through yet.
In the seventh Rizzuto led off
with a slngie. After two were out,
Woodllng walked. Giant catcher
Wes Westrum, trying to pick Riz-
zuto off base, fired the ball to
Stanky, who had Little Phil
---------
Dressen Overmanaged Dodgers;
Signs Hobble Hodges, Snider
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor
Totals.....30 2
Score By Inn
Yankees 010 120~ 2006
Giants 100 000 COI2
aPopped out for Maglie in 5th;
bStruck out for Jones In 8th.
Runs Batted InInrin, Collins,
Reynolds. DiMagglo 2. McDoug-
ald. Thomson. Two Base Hits
Dark 3, Woedling, Brown. Home
RunDiM^gio Double Plays
Rizzuto. McDougald, Collins;
Reynolds. Uizzuto. Collins (2);
Rizzuto. Coleman, Collins. Left
Yankees 8. Giants 5. Base on Balls
offMaglie 2, Jones 1, Revnolds
4. Strike OutsMage 3. Jones 2.
Kennedy 2. Reynolds 7. Hits and
Runs offMaglie 8 and 4 In 5 In-
nings; Jones 4 and 2 In S; Ken-
nedy 0 and 0 In WinnerReyn-
olds. LoserMaglie. UmpiresAl
Barllck (NL) home plate; Bill
Summers first base; Lee
Ballanfant (NL) second base:
Joe PapareUa (AL) third base;
Art Gore (NL) left field foul line;
John Stevens (AL) right field
foul line. Time of Game2:57.
Attendance49,010 'paid). Re-
ceipts$233,887.85.
DiMAG BREAKS SLUMPThe "Yankee Clipper" Joe DiMagglo gets his first hit of the 1951
World Series in the third Inning of yesterday's game at the Polo Grounds which the Yankees
won 6-2 behind Allle Reynolds to even up the Series at two games each. It was DIMag's
13th time at bat. His next time at the plate, Joe poled a two-run homer. The catcher is
Wes Westrum of the Giants and Al Barllck Is the umpire. '
Indians And Red Sox Folded. So
Yanks Won From Force Off Habit
Big League Owners
Repeal Radio, TV
Ban On Home Games
NEW YORK, Oct. 9 (DP)The
major league owners have left
the door open for the all-out
broadcasting and televising of
their baseball.
They mat this morning In New
York and repeated the rule pro-
Ibl"-
By HARRT GRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor
hibitlng radio and television
broadcasts of major league games
Into minor league territory when
the minor league team played at,
home. They also gave each major!iorce of naWt
league club Individual control of I
radio and television rights.' Pre-
viously it had been handled by
the National and American
Leagues.
"The action was- taken." says
American League Service Bureau
Manager Earl Hilligan, "in the
hope It will prove a break for the
minor leagues.'
NEW YORK, Oct. 9 (NEA)
When the Indians were present-
ed with their golden opportuni-
ty, television's Dizzy Dean bet
that they would wjn nine of their
last 13.
The Cleveland club bagged on-
ly four. The Tribe had taken 16
of 17 from the Tigers, yet dropped
four of the last five to Detroit.
Previously the Indians broke
the backs of the Red Sox when
Mike Garcia and Early Wynn cop-
ped a double-header. The Bosox
folded in their finest fashion,
winding up sloughing off five to
the Yankees, running a losing
streak to nine, snapped only by
the final bell.
So the New York Americans
more or less backed in, won from
The minor leagues had
complaining
casting and televising rights hurt
gui
Urn
unlimited
been
broad-
attendance.
How this new ruling will affect
this problem remains to be seen.
.who developed into an excellent
Ispot pitcher.
Yogi Berra and Phil Rizzuto
went practically all the way to
contribute generously to the fly-
ing of another pennant in the
Bronx.
Despite the hard, cold facts, the
Yankees had it in the pinches.
When it was Cleveland they had
to beat, they whipped the In-
dians When It was the Red Sox,
they black-eyed the Red Sox.
The 1951 Yankees. It has been
said, physically resembled the
old powerhouse Bombers only to
the extent of similar uniforms,
but the more moderns, still have
the main idea.
GU McDougald MkkT >*
Nothing lika a brisk bridle-path workout,
ay riding fans, to make yon feel fitter.
Jos* better. And-nothing like the famous
Yitalis "60-Second Workout" to make
your eealp foci fitter, hair look better. 50
seconds' brisk massage with lUmulalina
Vttalis and yon feel the difference in
your scalp-prevent drynesa. rout flaky
dandruff. Then 10 seconds to comb and
yea esr 2 difference in your hair-far
bandiomer. healtbJer-lookibg, neatly
groom*- at Vitalia today I
flhd-rfW
*60-Seeorv*
tofcrtout*

*te >3sW|mM|
trapped. But Stanley's throw to
third hit Rizzuto on the head.
Phil rushed home and Woodllng
moved to second on the error.
Then 'McDougald drove in
the second run of the inning
with a single. When he got his
hit it meant that every man in
the Yankee had hit safely at
least once. Bauer, DiMagglo,
and Brown collected two
apiece.
So these slowly awakening
Yankee sluggers who slumped
often during the season but never
when it was a case of "win or
else," could make It a little rough
on the vaunted Giant pitching
hereout. They certainly had
nothing but contempt for the
great Maglie yesterday.
The four Yankee double plays
for one game tied a record held
by four Series olubs and equalled
most recently by Cleveland in the
1948 Series.
Leo Darocher
Ughter-bodled
NEW! For cream tonic fans
VITALIS HAIR CREAM
Gives your hair that CLEAN-OROOMED LOOK.
THE LIP Here Is how Leo
pjrocher looked to Caricatur-
ist George 8carbo bringing the
^nii.lrom.i5 ameback on
the losing side and Into the
playoff for the National League
pennant In six weeks. (NEA)
In the end. however, it was the
solid pitching of Raschi. Rey-
nolds and Lopat that made it
three in a row. The erstwhile
Bombers turned In more shutouts
than any other two clubs combin-
ed24. The White Sox of the
early foot, who were not suppos-
ed to have any pitching, had 12;
the Indians, who were believed
to have been loaded with It. 10;
the Tigers and the Athletics
eight, the Bosox seven, the Sena-
tors six, the Browns five. The
league total was 80. Again, what
ever became of the lively ball?
Allie Revnolds alone had
seven, or as many as the entire
Boston staff, and two were no-
hitters. Vic Raschi and Eddie
Lopat had four each. The only
other pitchers with that many
were Bob Feller and Bobby
Schanz, the Athletics' little left-
hander, who troubled the Yanks,
by the way.
DI MAGGIO HELD OUTFIELD
TOGETHER
Joe DiMagglo. in what may
turn out to be his last campaign,
fell off in hitting, but his brilliant
defensive play held the Yankee
outfield together. Larry Doby of
the Indians had. a miserable sea-
son in center field, and Dom Di-
Magglo of the Bosox is the only
other AL player of this key posi-
tion who can be compared with
hi* big brother.
OU McDougald. 23. joined the
long list of Yankee dependable*..
In three years in the organiza-
tion, McDougald never bit leas
than .338.
In Phoenix in the spring. Ro-
gers Hornsby told Caaey Steneel.
"You've got to find room for this
kid because hell make it." The
Rajah had McDougald in 1950 in
Beaumont, where he was the
Texas League's most valuable,
player. Manager Stengel found
spot for McDougald all tight-
two places, as a matter of fact,
second and third.
Admission Price
To CZ Swim Pools
Cut For Students
The admission price to the
; swimming pools at Balboa. Pedro
Miguel, Gamboa.a Gatun and Sil-
ver City will be lowered for some
students In Canal Zone schools,
according to Information from
the Schools Division.
Effective Oct. 10. the charge at
U-S.-rate pools will be 20 cents
for general admission and ten
cents for students attending Ca-
nal Zone schools.
The admission charge at Silver
City will be 20 cents for general
admission and five cents for stu-
dents attending Canal Zone
schools.
The change is being made to
encourage students to use the
pools more.
Present admission prices for
the U.S.-rate pools are 20 cents
for those over 14 and ten cents
for those who have not passed
their fourteenth birthdays.
Admission at the Silver City
pool is now ten cents for persons
over 14 and five cents for those
under 14.
YOUNGSTERS HOT EVEN ON
ROSTER
Three youngsters who weren't
even on the roster figured prom-
inently in the Yankees'la lest .
ManUe, 19, and Tom Morgan, 21,1 made by ti e Colleg
J.C., Working Boys
Grid Game Canceled
Due to the large amount of In-
juries received during the last
football game on Friday night,
October 5, the football game be-
tween the CZ J.C. and the "Black
Knights" (Working Boys) has
been cancelled.
During the first quarter of the
football game, czJ.c vs. B.HB.,
Balboa came through with a
score of 13 to 0. During this quar-
ter one of the College players,
Robert Sievers, was earned off
the field with a cranial contu-
sion.
In the second quarter J.C. pre-
vented the Balboa team from
scoring a touchdown. During this
quarter, a few penalties were im-
posed upon Balboa which gave
the J.C. team k chance to Bold
back the scoring of a touchdown
by the Balboa "Bulldogs."
In the third quarter, the score
Jumped from 24 to 0 In favor of
the Bulldogs. As this portion of
the gam ewas in action, John J.
Alexaltls was carried off the field
on a stretcher and Alexander
McKeown and William Makmey
were aleo taken out of the game
ale to injuries sustained during
e game.
The last quarter ended with 3*
foy the Bulldogs and zero for the
Oreen Wave.
Although the College team lost
thes game, they displayed a form
of clean playing and sportsmen-
Bulverde Captures
Thunderer Handicap
NEW YORK, Oct. 9 (UP) A.
i"tito-first run by Bulverde
thrilled 17,000 racing fans in the
Thunderer Handicap at Belmont
Park.
Jockey Willie Shoemaker broke
Bulverde eighth In the feature
at New York and stayed there
through sLc furlongs of the one-
mile handicap. At the three-quar-
ter mark, tne bay colt moved in-
to sixth spot, then came on in
the stretch to nip Blinker Light
by a nose. Golden Trend ran
third.
Thee and Me went on top at
the start and stayed there for six
furlongs, oniy to fade and finish
fourth. Combat Boots was an
early contender but finished
fifth. The favoriteNullify
trailed in the field of eight. *
It is the eighth win In 25 starts
for Bulverde.this season and the
16th tune sirs. F. Dougherty's
three-year-old has finished in the
money. The time for the mile
over a good track was 1:38 2-5
Bulverde paid $15.20, $6.50, and
$4.70. .-
PANAMA AMERICAN
NEW YORK, Oct. 0 (NEA)
What in the world happened to
the Dodgers?
How could a supposedly super
club blow a 15-game lead on the
losing side In six weeks? "-
"Among nu m e r o u s other
things," says one close to the ad-
ministration, "the Brooks were
grossly overmanaged.
"Charley Dressen is a little guy
who tried to be too smart. In-
stead of adapting himself to the
club, he tried to make the Brook-
lyns play his way. And more of-
ten than not you can't make a
home run hitter a smart ball
player.
"Duke Snider and Gil Hodges
must hit the good ball. Signs on-
ly put them under tension. Real
pros carry out signs from the
dugout or coach's box, but Branch
Rickey taught Snider and Hodg-
es to. hit the ball when it was
over the plate.
"Pee Wee Reese and Jackie
Robinson were great In the first
Flick Announces
Date For Winter
Major Meetings
NEW YORK, Oct. 9 (UP)
While the Yanks and Giants bat-
tled it out on the World Series
diamond, major league officials
also were busy.
Commissioner Ford Frlck an-
nounced the date for the annual
mid-winter major league meet-
ings. They will be held In New
York on Dec. 8, 9, and 10.
The National League owners
unanimously voted warren Giles
president and secretary-treasur-
er of the circuit. 'T can only hope
to serve the league and baseball
as well as my good friend and
iredecessor, Ford Frlck," said the
ormer president-general man-
ager of the Cincinnati Reds.
The New York Yanxees issued a
denial to published reports that
Manager Casey Stengel would
quit after the World Series.
"Stengel has a two-year con-
tract which will not expire until
the end of the 1952 season," the
announcement read.
Marine Puts Bite
In Grid Decision
QUANTICO, Va.. Oct. 9. (NEA)
Members of the Quantico Mar-
ine football team sat around the
locker room discussing the dif-
ference between the college and
professional game.
"You've played both," said
someone, pointing to burly Ed
Sharkey, former Duke and New
York Yankee center. "Which is
tougher?" ,
The six-foot-three, 230-pound
pivot from Brooklyn raised a
finger to his mouth, displaying a
set of false teeth.
"Son," he said. "I don't get
these playing college football!"
half, which was the reason for
the big lead. They slumped off,
although both finished strong.
"Andy Pafko, who hit 17 home
runs in the second half, was out
for three weeks with' a pulled
muscle. Despite all the talk of a
strong bench, the bloke who re-
placed him was Joe Zilch.
"The Dodgers did not have a
pinch-hitter who could hit your
Aunt Emmy.
TOUTED DODGERS WIND UP
WOEFULLY WEAK
"Ralph Branca was his annual
failure in big games. Chuck
Dressen expressed implicit faith
in Branca, but has yet to reveal
the secret he claimed to hold in
connection therewith.
"Dressen did not know how to
handle Ervlrf Palica. Admittedly,
Palica Is a peculiar young Slo-
venian, but But Shotton got 15
victories out of him after mid-
season of 1950.
"While the club was running a-
way and hiding, Dressen kept
stressing what his managing was
doing for It. More than one
baseball writer traveling with
the party was not speaking to
him at the finish."
For a club touted as one of the
finest ever assembled, the Dodg-
ers wound up woefully weak. No
pitching behind Don Newcombe
and Preacher Roe. No catching
behind Roy Campanella. It was
sickening to see Campanella
limping around with a pulled leg
muscle in the late Innings of the
final game in Philadelphia and
in the playoff.
MANAGER HAS TO BE PERFECT
IN BROOKLYN
Clyde Sukeforth talks as
though the collapse didn't sur-
prise him.
'We were vastly over-rated as
a hitting club," says Coach Suke-
forth. "The averages were fat, It
is true, but they were compiled
against the poorer pitchers. Good
pitching stopped us."
President Walter CMalley,
Business Manager Buzzy Bavasl
and other top brass across the
bridges are stunned and sick.
There'll be some changes made,
and It wouldn't startle anybody
If Chuck Dressen went.
Maybe they'll bring back old
Barney Shotton. After all, he
was ih-edT for winning two pen-
nants In three years and getting
beat on the final day of the
third.
Wllbert Robinson was there
for 18 years, but apparently a
manager has to be perfect m
Brooklyn these days. '
High Blood Prtssirt
If Hlh Blood Praaaura uku
C" elaar. har palna around
m!Hk.hmat?> braath, in-
iiseatlon, palpitation, and awouan
anklaa, you eaa sac atmoot laatant
rallar from thaae dansarova aymp-
S"*. *!* JiyoZ Art yoa*
Aaaaiat for HTNOX today and I
ara yoamsar la a d
ttS?
ship. This fact was provon by th
tfBtmt of penalties JJ^^^H

B^BJ
BaBHBWBlB^BWB^SB^BWBlBlBYBVBlBV
B__Bbb_


TUESDAY, OCTOBER t, 1951
-_-

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN MDEt iNDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE NINE
Oklahoma Building University Grid Team Can Be Proud Of Pres. Cross
Mighty Sooner
Grid Machine
Is Well Oiled
EDITOR'S NOTE: Here's the
13th of a series that takes von on
a campos-by-campus toar for the
inside story of pressure football
and how It get* that way.
By HARRY GRAYSON
NBA Sports Editor
NORMAN. Okla., Oct. 9 (NEA)
President George L. Cross him-
self announced nis determina-
tion to build a University of Ok-
lahoma the football learn can be
proud of.
When the Sooners swelled
their consecutive victory string to
31 and a modern record last fall,
appreciative alumni presented
Head Coach Bud Wilkinson with
a Cadillac.
When a'small amount of the
fund was .eft over, the Old Blues
spent it for u cigarette lighter for
Fresident Cioss. Some doubt ex-
ists as to whether he smokes.
This is presented as anew high
for the football tall wagging the
c&tsmlc dog.
Oklahoma became the first
college ever to win three national
championships in a school year,
Jacl: Baef's baseball and Port
Robertson's wrestling teams also
rln*1 ng the bell.'
CM Grad> bought the baseball
coac i a Bord, which Inspired an
untsrgradfute to verse:
Tne football coach got a
Cadillac,
The baseball coach a Ford.
How about th wrestling
coach?
Does he et room and board?
JOBs AWAiT PLATERS
Recruiting, the Military and
Naval Academies refer to extra-
ordinary football prospects as
fine officer materia/ In Okla-
homa, they are excellent prospec-
ts j geologists or petroleum en-
gh..:rs. And by gosh It works.
M...; football graduates are em-
pic :i as geologists or engineers
w... i oil firms in Texas and Okla-
ho: a.
. e climb that so rapidly swept
O:.- M'.cma to the heights really
started in 194, when the then
athletic director, Jap Haskell,
brought Jim Tatum, now head
man at Maryland, from the Jack-
sonville Naval Training Base.
Coach Tatum looked at no
fewer than 200 players In as
many as five spring and summer
practice sessions before settling
on 60.
It was about this time that
Coach Jim Lookabaugh, then at
Oklahoma A. and M cracked
something about not being: able
to compite- "with an Oklahoma
spending $200,000 for- football
team.
Anyway, when the Board of
Regents caught up with the bill,
Haskell, the one-time end, had
to take tht rap for putting Okla-
homa football on a professional
basis.
Tatum was permitted to shuf-
fle off to Maryland, and If the
large South Carolinian never did
another thing for Oklahoma, he
left his assistant, Wilkinson, the
master of the split T and wider
spacing In the line.
799 MEMBERS AT S5I
Oklahoma schoolboy football
stars and those from the adja-
cent Texas Panhandle formerly
went to school outside the state.
The Oklanoma people decided
to do something about It. The
highly geared, influential and
Immensely wealthy Touchdown
Club was the result.
* *
\, ? -
. '
Cincinnati s Off-Tackle Play
Shakes Left Halfback Loase
CLEAN FUNWith AU-Americas like Tackle Jim Weitherall, Bui
Wilkinson nukes Oklahoma football seem very simple. (NEA) ;
ships. Boyd Gunning Is the Al-
umni secretary.
Wilkinson, who has the quiet
charm of a professor and looks
more like one of the players than
a famous nead coach, rattles off
the names of the foremost work-
ers.
Among the alumni they are:
Harold E. (Eddie) Chiles, Mid-
land, Tex., cil man. About 40, he
worked his way through the Uni-
versity. His story Is of the Hora-
tio- Alger variety. Howard Mc-
Casland, former varsity player
now a Duncan, Okla., oil man.
Bob Breeden, Cleveland, Okla.,
newspaper publisher
Roy Guff ey, former player now
in the oil drilling business In Dal-
las. Kent Huyes, president of the
First National Bank of Oklahoma
City. Merle Greathouse, who
played In recent years and ,1a now
in the oH business at Odessa, in
west Texas.
Non-alumni very much on the
Job are:
H. W. Dowell, president of the
Commander Cotton Mills, Sand
Springs, outside of Tulsa. Dow-
ell's son, Charlie, centered the
all-victorious 1949 varsity, Is now
helping to coach the Junior var-
sity at Princeton, where be is a
divinity student.
Harrison Smith, president of
the Touchdown Club, clips coup-
ons in Oklahoma City and plays
senior golf. Bob Bowers Is with
the Oklahoma Transportation Co.
Eugene Jordan la an Oklahoma
City oil man, Paul Brown an at-
torney there, C. B. McDonald a
dentist. Roy Spears is a tire dis-
tributor in McAlestei-.Okla.; Earl
Wells a Henrietta, Okla., coal
mining magnate; his son, Earl,
Jr., is in the oil supply business in
Odessa, Tex.
With men like these Interest-
ed, and their future assured on
the last frontler.-lt isnt difficult
for Oklahoma to keep its super-
ior football players at home.
-
TOMORROW: Football rap-
plants basketball at Wyoming
and Colorado builds for the Big
2^___ .
Plumriwf To Make Farewell
Appearance At Gym Sunday
Panama Featherweight Cham-
pion Federico Flnmmer will
make his farewell ring appear-
ance before leaving for the
United SUtes at the Panama
Gym in a scheduled ten-
rounder against Colon's Baby
Allen Snnday night.
The two boxers signed to
This wUI be the first of three
semifinal bouts.
Another semifinal, also at
six rounds, pits Leonel Peralta
against David Martines. These
boys -are lightweights.
The third, bnt net the least
attractive, will be the 128-
pound six-rounder between
Oklahonvis competition for
lads who stick out now practical-
ly Is confined to Oklahoma A. and
M. and Tu'sa.
There are 700 members of the
Touchdown Club at $50. That's
$35.000. Scholarships consume
$22,000 of this, for 120 boys have
them, 70 In football, 2ft in basket-
taUl-and 15 each In baseball and
track.
The Toik-btiuwn Club main-
tains an office and a full-time
secretary, I.eo Cade, the expense
of which is $8000 a year.
A weekly newsletter goes to
alumni and rooVrs the year
round.
The Touchdown Club also looks
after the co.t it bringing savage
tacklers and vicious ground-
gainers to the campus, although
Wilkinson and his aides largely
do their own scouting.
The money goes Into the Okla-
homa Foundation, the same
agency tha*. handles all gifts, and
is earmarked for athletic scholar-
make a weight limit of 132 Black Bill and popular San
pounds. Allen, a speedy fellow. Bias Indian Fidel Morris,
who has a tendency to get
knocked out, reportedly recent-
ly returned from Colombia
where he ran up a string of
five consecutive victories a-
gainst the best available op-
position in his class over thef*.
While boxing abroad Allen
developed into a full-fledged
lightweight and should be
much better in every respect.
Allen expects to put up a good
performance In order to shoot
for a crack at Louis Thomp-
son's 135-pound crown.
On the other hand, Plum-
mer will try to make this eon-
test a memorable one for the
fans. He will be in there doing
his best to score a quick knock-
out.
Federico is slated to wave
for the I'.S.A. on Oct. 18 ac-
companied by his trainer, Eve-
lyn Shockness. Ray Areel, the
veteran and highly rated
Stateside fight trainer, will
condition Plummer up North.
Sunday's semifinal should be
a "pippin"" between speedy
Carlos Watson and hard-hit-
ting Sylvester Wallace in a
125-pound six round battle.
Little Leaguers Wanted For 52
m.J1* yfr o M \h tlnViml Lltt,e baseball was
Played on the Canal Zone. Nearly everybody knows how pop-
our It became in the two months of active play.
In order for the Leayue officials te formulate plans for
next year and to afford every eligible boy an opportunity
Jo play Little Leabue ball, K ia requested that each boy
interested fill out and mall the Little League Application
Form shown on this page to Mr. J. S. Watson. Player-Agent,
Box 816, Balboa, C. Z., no later than October 15, 1951. Anv
boy who will attain his 8tb but net his ISth birthday before
. at*"i. *' 1M1, *nd who enrolled In any S. Rate school
from Gamboa South Is eligible to apply.
NAME
ADDRESS
DATE OF BIRTH
SCHOOL
PARENTS' NAME
Playground Sports
RED TANK AND PARASO
Paraso led the series at 1-1
with a stunning victory over
Chagres last night 47 to 41. In a
Erne played at the Chagres Gym
fore an over'lowln. crowd. Af-
ter losing the first game on Wed-
nesday. Paraso needed a win to
stay in the two of three best se-
ries and so went on the boards
determined to do their beat an>H
carry the final game back to
their home ground.
Chagres started the game with
Brown shooting two field goals
In the first three minutes of play
with Ralph flooding teaming up
with Sewell to put Chagres ahead
In the firs: quarter 19 point to
17.
In the second quarter fine de-
fensive playing by both teams
limited Paraso to seven points
and Chagres eight. The score
standing 27 to 24 Chagres' favor.
Trailing by tnree points at the
beginning cf the second half,
Weeks o Paraso sank 9 of 10
foul shots for the quarter. Mean-
while, his teammates were suc-
cessful In lidding Chagres to six |
points for the entire quarter, en-
abling Paraso to go in front at
the quarter's end, 38 to 33.
In the final quarter Brown of
Chagres, went out on fouls and
from then on Paraso had things
much to themselves, winning the
game, 47 to 41.
Scott ana Roy Goodlng of the
victors shared the high score
honors with 14 points and Weeks
followed with 11; for the losers It
was Ralph Ooodlng, Roy's broth-
er, with 13 points.
Score of the game:
Fourth of a series of key plays
diagramed and written by fam-
ous scouts for NEA Service.
. By SID GILLMAN
Cincinnati Coach
CINCINNATI, Oct. 9 (NBA)
Bobby Stratton, Cincinnati's left
h" If back and top ball-carrier last
year with a 5.79-
y a r d acerara,
pack, the leath-
er bn our most
successful off-
tackle play.
Other key
men figuring1 In
on this one are
Gene Rossi, a
slick T-forma-
11 o n quarter-
back, and full-
b a c k Bob
Dougherty.
Quarterback
Sid Gillma* Rossi fakes to
Dougherty as If for a line buck,
hands the ball to Stratton.
The left halfback crosses over
with his left foot, plants his right
and drives for the off-tackle
hole..
This Is one of our key plays In
an attack that is again employ-
ing a wide-open running game.
We have 25 lettermen back
U.P. Coaches
Board Stili Has
California Tops
NEW YORK, Oet. (UP)
The 35 coaches who make up
the United Press Rating Beard
till like California as the num-
ber one collegiate football club.
Seventeen of them rated the
Golden Bears on top.
After that, it's Michigan
State in second place with nine
first place ballots. Tennessee is
third and Texas In fourth.
Those first four ranking follow
last week's order.
There's s change In the fifth
slot. Texas A. and M. moves up
from 10th to fifth, replacing
Oklahoma which drops vat of
the top 19. Notre Dame is sixth,
Illinois is seventh, Georgia
Tech is eighth, Maryland ninth
and Baylor number 19.
FOOTBALL RESULTS
PROFESSIONAL
Green Bay 35, Pittsburgh SS
Cardinals 28, Bears 14
Cleveland SS, Los Angeles S3
New York 35. Washington 14 "
COLLEGE
St. Francis (Pa.) 13, Kings Col. 12
Ottawa 14, Bethel College 8
U. of SS. 25, Pendleton Marines 9
Please print or type
-
PARASO IG FT If
Goodlng, Roy .... 8 2 14
SCOtt......... 6 3 14
Buval..........1 0 2
Lowe......... 1 1 3
Scales........ 1 1 3
Weeks........ 1 9 11
Wilson........ 0 0 0
Totals......... 15 47
CHAGRES FG FT TP
Brown....... 4 0 8
Goodiug, Ralph .. 8 1 13
8ewell ........ 3 1 7
Gordon........ 0 0 0
Gllkes....... 2 1 5
Stephen .... 1 0 3
Goddard....... 2 0 4
Raid.......... 1 0 2
Totals.......... 19 3 41
REAL PROAmong his nu-
merous other distinctions, Her-
man Hickman, Yale's large foot-
ball coach. Is president of the
Connecticut chapter of The So-
ciety of Amateur Chefs. from the ltfbO Sun Bowl squad.
To move with our speedy backs
is a fast, hard-charging line.
I considet Frank Middendorf,
our 205-pound centei. one of the
nation's finest.
hay* off
StVsttoa.
MBS,"
Bob
NEXT:
man.
ilWA.
Rutgers' Harvey Har-
(U.8. Navy Photo) -
'ACTION AT ARMY-NAVY CLUBMembers of the Army-Navy Club, Fort Amador, keep in
good physical condition by working out on the club's new volley-ball court during off duty
hours. Army members are shown in action preparing for a game with the Navy. They are
left to right, (near side of net)Lt. Col. W. E. Dqfoy, USA; Capt. Wayne O. Douglas, USA;
Maj. Paul L. Peterson, USA; and 1st Lt. Tom O. Matchin, U8A. Left to right (far side of
net)Lt. Col. H. A. Burset. USA; Capt. L. O. McConnell, USA; Capt. Bernard Marshall, USA;. '
and Capt. W. 8. McArtor, USA.
P. A. CLASSIFIEDS



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U.
AN INDEPENPENT^fHfefPA^ NEWSPAPER
Panama American
**Lf< //ie people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, R P.. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 9. 1951
FIVE CENTS
Beginning:
Liz and
North

Philip: Royal But Real
America Will Discover They're
As Uncomplicated As Folks Next Door
EDITORS NOTE: Five years ago, the wedding of Princess
Elizabeth and Prince Philip was the climax to a royal ro-
mance that cantiired the hearts of the world. Now North
America is waiting for its first glimpse of the royal couple,
coming across the Atlantic next month for a five-week tour
of Canada and a brief visit to Washington. Here's the first
of five dispatches that give you an intimate and human
closeup of the Princess and her husband who'll some day
rule the British empire.

Bv ARTHUR J. MATHERS
NEA Special Correspondent
LONDON. Oct. 9 gee the most romantic royal couple of the Western World for
the first time next month, thev will discover that talking with
Elizabeth and Philip of England is as uncomplicated as a visit
with the folks next door.
For all the glamor and dignity that surround her. as the
first girl to stand directly in succession to the British throne
xor more than a century, Princess Elizabeth has the unfailing
ability to put people immediately at their ease.
To her husband. Prince Philip,
who has spent most of his life
among the ordinary people of
many lands, easy and informal
conversation is as natural as
breathing and as unpatronizing
as a high scmol class reunion.
The 25-year-old Princess with
the peach complexion has what
Is described as the "most gener-
ous smile in Europe." Her 30-
year-old sailor Prince is six feet
tall, athletic, and Viking-blond.
Together, they are more than a
man and woman destined to
some day ru!-e the vast British
Commonwealth of Nations as
Queen and Consort.
In austere Britainand even
much further afieldthey are an
effective symbol of youth and
hop, of domestic happiness,
good look, easy natural charm,
tnd all the other factors that go
to make up a real belief in the
future.
Pessimists who said that Kings,
Queens and royal families are
museum pieces have been si-
lenced by the dedicated services
of the present King and Queen.
They are likelv to continue silent
when Elizabetn is called upon to
occupy the Throne.
Although both Elizabeth and
Philip are ?reat great grand-
children of Queen Victoria, the
family connection between them
Is too remote to be clearly de-
fined in everyday terms.
Elizabeth descends in the di-
rect line of English kings form
ber great forbear. Philip's family
tree, however, is intricately in-
terwoven with the noble and
mostly exiled families of
Greece. Germany and Denmark.
Throueh his aunt. Lady Louis
Mounlbatten, Philip can even
claim a family connection with
Pocahontas.
The marriafie of Elizabeth and
Philip in 1947 was no "royal
match made in the Chancelleries
of Europe."
Elicabeth's father. King Geor-
ge VI, is far roo liberal a mon-
arch, too fond a parent and too
conscious of his own happy mar-
riage to permit anything other
than a genuine love match for
his daughter and heir presump-
tive. X
Yet it would be difficult to find
n royal couple with such strange-
ly different childhood back-
grounds and such contrasting
personalities who, at the same
time, are a constant complement
to each other.
While It is true that each was
born in line of succession to a
throne, no one foresaw even a re-
"525 Ppw'blU'y that either in-
dividually or together they would
ever have to prepare for u_
tutlonal rulershlp.
BABY PRINCESS: On her first
birthday, Elizabeth wore the
coral necklace her own daugh-
ter. Princess Anne, was to wear
when she was a year old.
VFW Plans Gala
Dedication Party
At New Home
A gala two-fold affair Is be-
ing held tonight by the Veter-
ans of Foreign Wars, Post 100.
In Cristobal the dedication
of their new home and a gift
presentation of a gavel to Post
727 of the Pacific Side.
Commander J. E. Egllnton will
report to the Canal Zone VFW
members the results of the 52nd
NB'nnal Encampment, and also
di:?'os> the highlights of the
prrcr'-.tion of a Panama hat
fir-- "ttta's to Governor Tho-
- ev of New York.
-- In' will begin at 7:80
P nd reireshmenta will be
st to all members and their
1*0. s who are welcome to at-
tend.
Philip was a four-year-old roy-
al exile in Paris when Elizabeth
was born in 1926.
That year f'as to Britain more
m,h C!Lnt ,ior,tne general strke
which shook the nation than for
the birth of a daughter to the
auiet, home-lovln? Duke of York
The Duke's ashing 31-year-old
elder brother, then Prince of
Wales, had a firm grip on the
Pvfa,rts, of tne Br!tlsh public as
their future King.
But if. in 1926 industrial strife
overshadowed Elizabeth's birth
Philips had already been over-
shadowed by the bitter Turko-
Grecian war into which he was
born in 1921 on the island of
Corfu.
Officially, he was Prince Philip
of Greece, yet his veins knew no
SYMBOL OF YOUTH AND HOPE: In Britainand even much
further afieldElizabeth and Philip are more than a couple
destined to some day rule the British empire as Queen and
Consort. '
heritage" of Grecian blood. Be-
cause, of the strange and appar-
ently illogical manipulation, of
the royal houses of Europe. In the
early 190(ra, the King of Greece
Philip's grandfather was a
Dane.
His father. Prince Andrew, had
married English-born Princess
Alice, sister of the fabulous Lord
Louis Moantbatten brilliant
sailor and leader of men in war
and peace v/ho was eventual-
ly to have a tremendous Influ-
ence on Philip's career.
Before Philip was a year old.
he had his first experience with
the Royal Nrvy escape from
revolutionists, with his parents
and five sisteis, to England on a
British destn-yer.
When bis father moved the
family to Paris, already a city
of sanctuary for royal exiles. Phi-
lip was a boy without a surname
Just Prince Philip of Greece.
For him, the "Prince" was out.
He was "Just Philip," and so_he
Sturdily told his schoolmrms in
the American school at St. Cloud.
In turn, the schoolmarms re-
spected his independence and
self-reliance, a trait which he
still possesses la full measure.
It made It pt-ssible for him to
hold the comradeship and res-
Note Of Optimism: Weapon
Status Of A-Bomb Changed
BY HARRY FERGUSON
NEW YORK, Oct. 9. (UP) -Ev- .ted States now is producing ato-
ery time a new weapon is invent- mlc weapons for front line use
Li T .y' ln d.ue course f and "our fundamental concept of
time, invents a defense against'
The sword led to the invention
of the shield; lron-ciad warships
to the submarine; airplanes to
the anti-aircraft gun and radar
It could be that at this moment
an obscure scientist in a small
laboratory has a faint clue of
something that may take much
of the punch and terror out of
the atomic bomb.
There were indications over
the week-end that, slowly but
surely, there has come about a
change in the atomic bomb's sta-
tus as a weapon. There is in-
creasing talk about developing it
as a tactical weaponsomething
to be used by rival armies in the
field against each other rather
than as something that will level
great cities at one blow and kill
men, women and children Indis-
criminately.
Two men who undoubtedly
know what they are talking a-
bout discussed the issue. One of
them was Josef Stalin, the oth-
er Gordon Dean. Chairman of
the United States Atomic Ener-
gy Committee. They seemed to
be saying the same thing In
different words.
Stalin said it was true that
Russia had exploded an atomic
bomb recently, and added that
there would be some more ex-
plosions from time to time of
"atom bombs of various calibers."
In other words, something that
an army In the field could fire at
mother armya tactical weap-
on.
Dean put It this way; The Uai-
what atomic warfare is must un-
dergo a revolutionary change."
He added that the public no
longer should consider atomic
bombs merely as terror weapons
designed to wipe out millions of
civilians.
Warfare has come a long ways
from the days when knights
fought under the rules of chival-
ry. The Idea of killing people in
the mass superseded the Idea of
disabling a single opponent. But
ocasionally ln the course of his-
tory man Invents a terrible weap-
on and then discards it. Like
poison gas. The Germans Intro-
duced it in World War I. As
usual, inventors quickly counter-
ed by Inventing the gas mask. At
the start of World War II there
was talk about entire popula-
tions being wiped out by gas, but
neither side ever used It.
The offense and the defense
had reached such delicate ba-
lance that there was no profit
in poison gas for either oppon-
ent. '
It Is not beyond the realm of
Dosslbillty that something of that
kind will happen to the atomic
weapon. It may be refined to the
Krtnt where soldiers will fire a-
mic war-heads at each other,
but that civilian populations will
not be subjected to atomic at-
tack. If so. it will be because both
sides In the next war will realize
that unlimited atomic warfare
will mean the destruction of ev-
erybody. What profit is there ln
conquering a world that contatas
nothing but ruta piled high with
bodies?.----------.....-
pect of his shipmates both
ubordlnates and superiors'
throughout his naval career.
.It was a great factor ln gain-
ing first the interest and later
the deep fatherly affection of his
uncle, Lord Mountbatten. It was
also at the Mountbatten house
that Philip first met Elizabeth,
although both have forgotten
the exact circumstances.
Tomorrow: Elizabeth grows up.
Foreign Legion
Paratroopers Knife
Red Forces In Hanoi
SAIGON, Oct. 9 (UP) Vil-
lagers began moving back to
their homes today as French and
Vietnam forces, spearheaded by
paratroops, stopped a Commun-
ist Vietminh thrust, at the key
outpost of Nghlalo 90 miles
northwest of Hanoi.
Tough Foreign Legion para-
troopers dug out Isolated Red
units with bayonets and gre-
nades in the mountain passes
and marshlands in the area.
French headquarters here said
three battalions and 10 compan-
ies of the enemy had been com-
pletely smashed.
Two Communist regiments at-
tacked north and northeast of
Nghialo early yesterday, appar-
ently hoping to capture two out-
lying villages as bases for a later
attack on the French citadel.
A Red mobile regiment waited
ln reserve a few miles In the rear.
French and loyal Indo-Chinese
earrlson troops sallied out from
Nghialo to meet the attack.
When the Communists were
heavllv engaged, a paratroop
battalion floated down to block
the escape routes of the assault
force.
Rapist Of
4-Year-0ld
Gets 99 Years
MIAMI. Fla., Oct. 9 (UP)
Noah Whldden, a 38-year-old
truck driver, was sentenced to
99 years at hard labor today
for the rape of a four and one-
half year old girl as her baby-
sitter watched helplessly.
Circuit Judge George Holt
called Whldden a "despoiler and
attacker of babies." He told
the truck driver;
"You should be placed where
you will never again be free
to be tempted to perform such
acts again."
Holt overruled a motion for
a new trial by defense attor-
neys.
When asked If he had any-
thing to say before the sen-
tence was passed, Whldden
said:
"I still don't think I'm
guilty."
The alleged attack occurred
on a deserted road northwest
of Miami last May 12. Whldden
was found guilty two weeks ago
by Jury which recommended
mercy.
--
Churchill Pleads For
Big 4 Parley With Stalin
Top NATO Brass
Scans Tensed
Middle East
Marie M. Ryan
Services Set
For Tomorrow
Funeral services for Mrs,
Marie M. Ryan, telephone opera-
tor at Pedro Miguel Locks, who
died yesterday afternoon at
Gorgas Hospital, will be held at
4 o'clock tomorrow afternoon
at St. Luke's Cathedral in An-
cn.
The funeral service will be
followed by an Eastern Star ser-
vice at St. Luke's. '
Mrs. Ryan is survived by her
daughter, Mrs. Virginia' Hun-
ter, a son, Fred J. Ryan, six
grandsons, a brother. Frank
Burr, of Detroit, and a brother-
in-law, O. W. Ryan of Cristobal.
Mrs. Ryan was a telephone
operator for the Locks Division
since October 1940.
She was born in St. cialr.
Michigan, and was 57 vears old.
She was employed ln various of-
fices in Detroit before coming
to the Canal Zone in Decem-
ber 1918 .She was employed lor
about four years ln Panama and
worked for a short time In theij
LONDON, Oct. 9 (UP) The
chiefs of staff of the United
States, Britain and France con-
ferred at length with Gen.
Dwlght Eisenhower in France
today amid growing tension ov-
er the Middle East's role ln
Western defense.
The talks occurred on the eve
of a flight by the chiefs to
Greece and Turkey, for explor-
atory talks on the part that
those two nations Will play In
Western defense.
attending today's conference
were Gen. Omar N. Bradley,
chairman of the United 8tates
Joint Chiefs of Staff,. British
Field Marshal Sir William Slim,
Chief of the Imperial General
Staff, Gen. Charles F. Lecheres,
chairman of the French Chiefs
of Staff, Lord Fraser, First Sea
Lord of the British Admiralty
and Admiral Jacques Mlssloffee,
French chief of staff for the
Middle East. '
Britain meanwhile was ln
danger of being ousted from the
whole Middle East as Egypt de-
manded the withdrawal of Brit-
ish garrisons from the Suez Ca-
nal Zone, the central point of
Middle East defense.
All British troops in the Suez
Canal area were ordered into
camps and leaves were cancel-
led, according to British Minis-
try of Defense officials.
Egyptian officials believed the
door to further talks has finally
been closed.
British Foreign Secretary Herr
bert Morrison today declared Il-
legal Egypt's decision to pro-
ceed with the unilateral abroga-
tion of the 1936 Anglo-Egyptian
Treaty.
In a statement issued after a
day of hurried conferences, Mor-
rison said the British govern-
ment did not recognize the le-
gality of IK.ypt's proposed de-
nunciation, and that Britain
would maintain her "full rights."
There have been persistent
and vehement demands for neu-
trality throughout the Arab
world, and these demands have
been intensified by Communist-
Inspired anti-West propaganda
in-the guise of a "peace move-
ment."
British authorities said the
Egyptian treaty move was symp-
tomatic of the Communist-fed
belief throughout the Middle
and Near East that Britain and
the Uhlted States were ganging
up with Turkey and Israel a-
gairut the Arab countries.
Meanwhile ln Cairo, thousands
of workers and students surged
through the streets cheering the
Egyptian government's decision
to abrogate the 1936 Anglo-
Egyptian Treaty.
Calling for a national struggle
under the leadership of the
Egyptian Premier. Nanas Pasha,
3,000 Cairo demonstrators shout-
ed "long live King Farouk of
Egypt and the 8udan," and
"Down with the Treaty" and
"Long Uve Nahas."
---------1-------------------------------------'
Florida Convicts \
Win Ruling: They
Don't Have To Cook
TALLAHA8SEE, Fla.. Oct. 9
(UP)Attorney General Rich-
ard M. Ervin ruled today that
a county sheriff may not re-
quire prisoners to prepare their
own food "to enhance hit pro-
fit."
Ervin said a county convict
may voluntarily do chores
around the Jail but he may- not
be required to do any work ex-
cept keep his quarters, clean.
LONDON. Oct. 9 (UP)Win-
ston Churchill today urged an-
other Big Four conference with
Soviet Premier Josef Stalin and
told the British people *ney
should pave the way for it by
ousting their Socialist govern-
ment and stepping up British re-
armament.
Churchill spoke over the Brit-
ish Broadcasting Corporation's
home network, opening the Con-
servative party's radio campaign
for the Oct. 25th elections.
Churchill said there should be
another conference of heads of
states in an effort to work out a
"live and let live" agreement.
And he coupled this with an-
other .appeal for a "fraternal as-
sociation" between the British
Empire and the United States.
"I do not hold that we should
rearm ln order to fight," the
wartime British Prime Minister
said.
"I hold that we should rearm
in order to parley. ..
"I hope and believe that there
may be a parley."
The Conservative leader recall-
ed hlaproposal during the 1950
election campaign for another
attempt at a meeting with Stal-
in and reminded his audience
that his Socialist opponents then
dismissed his suggestion as "an
electioneering stunt."
"It might be," he said, "that
If such a meeting as I urged
had taken place at that time
tQe violent dangers af the Ko-
rean war and all that might
spring out of it, wonld not have
come apon us."
Now, he said, the situation Is
different.
"We are actually at war. Blood
Is being shed and cannons fire."
In these circumstances, he said,
Britain has a great role to play
ln the continuing struggle be-
tween East and West. But, Chur-
chill said, to" play that role she
must regain tne power and In-
fluence she wielded during the
last war. ,
Then turning his attack on the
Labor government, Churchill
said: ,_
"It is a grevious injury to the
whole of the Western allies in
Europe, or ln the Atlantic Pact
when Britain falls flat on her
face as if the were a booby or a
coward."
He bitterly criticized ths Labor
government for "the Iranian out-
Lions Push Fair
To, Build Schools
In Border Areas
Panama City Lions were busy
selling tickets today for a fair
and dance which will be held
at the Union Club Saturday
night to raise funds to build
schools along the border be-
tween Cost Rica and Panama.
At present some 90 per cent
of the children living ln Pan-
ama frontier towns attend
Costa Rican border schools and
are, consequently, taught Costa
Rican history instead of Pan-
amanian history an Issue
somewhat distressing to Pana-
manian patriots.
Seljlng at $1 each, tickets are
being sold at three Panama
city stores and are available
via home delivery, if requests
are made to telephone 2-1095
Panama.
The fair will feature the
sale of special Panamanian
dishesr^games and raffles.
t-
British Lecturer
To Present Series
Over Radio HOG
Are you gloomy over the idea
of living In an atomic age?
Bertrand Russel. holder of the
British Order of Merit, says the
mood of gloom most people allow
themselves these days Is not
Justifiable.
Russel, a British scientist and
lecturer who has been described
as an "apostle of humanity and
freedom of thought," seeks to
dispel some of the pessimism
about the future of mankind
ln this atomic age ln a series
of talks which will be broad-
cast starting Sunday, Oct. 14 at
7:30 p. m. over HOG, your Com-
munity Station.
The series. "Living ln an Ato-
mic Age," is Issued by the Brit-
ish Broadcasting Corporation.
peace
Sino-Red$, Czechs,
Poles Not Admitted
To Orient ECAFE
SINGAPORE, Oct. (UP)
The Russian resolution to in-
vite Communist China. Poland
and Czechoslovakia to the Far
Bast Economic Conference
(ECAFE) was rejected by 14
votes to two at the conference's
opening session.. <
Only Indonesia and I Russia
voted against the conference
ruling that the Russian pro-
posal, submitted by Chief de-
legate V. P. Mirgunov, was out
of order.
Indian and Burma abstained.
Mirgunov said that all three
countries, especially China, had
trade connections with the
countries in Southeast Asia, and
should be Invited to participate, presslon.
rage" (the forced British eva-
cuation of Iran) which he said
weakened the cause of
throughout the world.
And Egypt's movemade yes-
terday in Cairoto push the
British out of the Suez Canal and
the 8udan was described as "an
even more grave and injurious
blow."
"If this news Is correct and the
blow has Indeed fallen upon us,"
he said, "it is even more grave
and injurio as than Abadan."
(The Iranian government oust-
ed British oil technicians from
the billion dollar British refinery
at Abadan last Wednesday and
ordered them out of the coun-
try.)
This, Churchill described, aa
weakness which undermines
hopes for peace.
He denied Labor government
charges that he would lead Brit-
ain headlong into war.
Churchill said he does not con-
sider war inevitable and he said
the reason he remains ln public
life at 76 years of age Is "my hope
to ward it off and prevent it."
Raquel Troya, 17,
Would-Be Suicide,
Saved By CZ Cops
A despondent young Pana-
manian girl failed yesterday ln
a suicide attempt at her home
in Camp Coiner when a Canal
Zone policeman administered
immediate 1st aid measures.
Raquel Troya, 17, would ndt
discuss the reason she drank
3-3 of a cup of weak lysol so-
lution in an attempt to commit
suicide.
A neighbor called the Cris-
tobal police who rushed to the
girl's home and forced her to
drink three cups of soapy wa-
ter before taking her to the
Colon Hospital local rate clinic.
Her condition today la "good,"
but the girl feo far has not re-
vealed the cause for her ace,
and 1| in A state of deep de-
*1
Feds Nab 'AWOL Who Lived
Like Mountain Fox 5 Years
CHARLOTTESVILLE, V., Oct.
9 (UP) A black-bearded
Army deserter who lived like
a hunted fox for five years.in
the rugged Blue Ridge moun-
tains admitted today he was
glad It was. over, and told the
men who caught him:
"You guys did me a favor."
Husky Everett C. Atkins, one
of the most notorious desert-
ers in FBI files, stretched out
In his cell here and declared,
"It was pretty hard living."
Since June, 1946, when he
went AWOL from Fort Meade,
Md, he'd ranged through the
tangled mountain forests, sleep-
ing ln lean-to's, living off wild
game and berries and dodging
bloodhounds.
Atkins walked into an FBI
ambush yesterday as he strode
down a mountain path toward
his home in nearby Oordons-
ville to see his young wife.
Agents, tipped that he was
coming ln, had been hiding In
thick honeysuckle bushes for
16 hours when Atkins appear-
ed, .1.
Special Agent Richard Auer-
bach said the 190-pound, six-
foot mountaineer dldnt even
try to escape. Atkins threw
down his 410 shotgun when he
saw the agents and walked for-
ward unarmed, grinning behind
his bushy black beard.
Agents had been watching
his home and his wife for
years, but had been unable to
catch up with Atkins himself.
They know through gossip he
waa hiding ln the hills but the
country was so rugged even
bloodhounds could not follow
his trail, Auerbach said.
Auerbach said Atkins made
occasional trips to the settle-
ment to visit his wife but al-
ways left before agents could
move In.
"He knew every Inch of that
country, probably better, than
anyone else has or ever will
know It," the agent said.
Atkins was brought here to
wait for military police to take
him back to Fort Meade.
_ ruling for Duval Sheriff
Rex Sweat the Attorney General
said the Sheriff is paid for feed-
Post Exchange at Fort Clavtonfl tag /the prisoners and. "it's his
before Joining the Canal or- duty to prepare the food or have
garjizatlon. "" it prepared at bis own expense.''
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