The Panama American


Material Information

The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
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]
normalized irregular


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


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
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text

. t i
ONI WAY.....$120.00
ROUND TIM.,.. 609.4
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe'
Abraham Lincoln.

7&ewWlie, 4/otMOve*,'

Reds' Week-Old Offensive Stopped Cold;
Van Fleet Says Communist Losses Heavy
(U.S. Army photo from NEA-Acme)
HIG-J4NE" EXPRESS IS GOOD FOR A LIFT Oon. Pwight D. Elsenhower, atright, and
other high-ranking of/leers pi SHAPE-m a,;jfrtkJd,\eMM< the ^ration.oj[.& Une
tsoUey wtmr used tojfgy troopt and/light % "^aJinfrnffJTnrnWnii-
RP Mother Has Baby Aboard Launch
On Trip Back From Taboga Weekend
By missing; one launch, a young Panamanian mother
had a six-pound baby girl while at sea.
Ella Eater Peralta, 26. had spent the weekend with
her husband and two daughters at Taboca. They missed
one launch going back to Panama, and as they waited
for the second one to take them home, Eli* began to
feel ill.
Several minutes out on the Marine Burean launch,
Plover, yesterday she cave birth to -a girl at 5:35. She
was attended by another passenger, Luzmila Barrena, of
Dr. G. W. Adama, Balboa Dispensary physician, as-
sisted by policemen removed the young mother to a
stretcher and rushed her in an ambulance to Gorgas
where both she and the baby are "doing fine" today.
80 Yellow Fever Cases
In Costa Rica; 18 Dead
8AN JOSE, Sept. 10 (UP) The
Ministry of Public Health today
announced that 80 cases of yel-
low fever have been recorded
during the present epidemic In
Coata Rica. Among these are In-
cluded l Sdeatha, but the out-
break today was reported aa un-
der control.
According to Information from
the Ministry, ail of the cases
were reported from jungle areas
and not In urban centers. The
report Indicated that the out-
break apparently started among
the monkeys in the Jungles near
Puerto Liman.
-4 gnat number of monkeys
liad been discovered dead aelf
that area. Causes of death were
first said to be unknown until
they ere diagnosed as the re-
sult of yellow fever.
Puerto Limon authorities then
ordered the entire population of
the cito vaccinated, including
outlyirtg towns and visitors to
the city.
Later cases were reported a-
mong the Inhabitants of the>
jungle of Rio Cuarto and Sarap-
lqul. The Ministry reported that
the cases were "mild."
Immediately after news was
received that the outbreak was
spreading to other sections, the
Government ordered vaccination
In all cities an dtowna. Thus far
more than 70,000 persons have
been vaccinated.
The Ministry in stressing that
the outbreak was under control,
pointed out that there has not
been a single case In thickly pop-
ulated areas.
2 Hurricanes
Menace Ships
In Atlantic
MIAMI. Sept. 10 (UP) Two
menacing hurricanes rammed
into busy Atlantic shipping lanes
today after slapping the Bitlsh
playground Island of Bermuda
with 40 m.pii. winds yesterday.
These hurricanes, Easy and
Pox, are the fifth and sixth big
tropical storms of the 1951 hur-
ricane season.
, They swerved east of the tour-
ist loaded, honeymoon Island.
Easy was this morning 550
miles northeast of Bermuda,
moving northwards at 25 m.p.h.
with winds of 75 m.p.h. It is
menacing only shipping lanes.
' (NBA Telephoto)
WHITES VS. BEDS Members of San Francisco's White Russian colony nlcket the Opera
House, where the Japanese Peace Treaty Conference was going on. Police uncovered a plot
to kill Soviet delegate Andrei Gromyko, which they said was perpetrated by the antl-Commu-
rtst White Russians.
Bones From Brazilian
Jungle In London
For Identification
LONDON, Sept. 10 (UP) A
collection of bones believed to
be those of Col. Percy Faucett,
the British explorer lost in the
Brazilian Jungle a quarter of a
century ago, reached London air-
port in a wooden casket today.
The remains, comprising a
skull, a se tof top dentures, ti-
bias- and other bones were
brought to Britain by Paulo 8am-
paio, president of the Panalr do
Brasil airline.
The top dentures will be exam-
ined ana It is hoped they will
serve to identify the remains as
"It can be seen he was hit on
the head," Sampalo said.
Faucett's son, Brian, will ins-
pect the remains.
US POWs Allegedly
Call For Ceasefire
MOSCOW. Sept. W (UP)
The 'Committee for the De-!
fense of Peace," consisting of1
33 American prisoners of war in:
Korea, today wrote an open
letter to American soldiers in
Korea urging an immediate
ceasefire withdrawal at the 38th
The letter was published and
broadcast by the Peking Radio.
It was signed by William Ol-
son, president. George Snipan.
secretary, and was followed by
31 names.
Helicopter For
Fever Area Tested
Af (brook Field
4. helicopter team that will
fly*scientsfts and medteaK ex-
pert! to the jungle yellow iever
area of Costa Rica will leave
from Albrook Field early to-
morrow morning if the bell-
copter passes Its test flight this
afternoon. ,
Arriving aboard an Air Force
C-82 (Flying Boxean Sunday
from California, the Helicop-
ter team, consisting of two
pilots and four mechanics will
start on the nine-hour flight
to San Jose, Costa Rica early
tomorrow. A test hop was plan-
ned for a pm. today at Al-
The mercy mission Helicop-
ter was being assembled at 5:30
this morning. The C-82 Flying
Boxcar that brought it to Al-
brook will fly cover for the
helicopter and will be piloted
by Capt. Ben M. D. Newsom.
One of the helicopter pilots,
1st. Lt. John R. Peacock, had
previously been attached to 1st
Air Rescue Squadron at Al-
brook, and had flown many
mercy missions while station-
ed here. He is now with Flight
"B" of the 4th Air Rescue
Squadron at March Air Force
Base, California. S-Sgt. Charles
A. Marsh of the same outfit
will accompany Lt. Peacock in
the Helicopter while the four
mechanics will be flown in the
A Caribbean Air Command
spokesman said a photographer
would fly some of the mis-
sions with the helicopter.
The helicopter will drop doc-
tors and medicines in inacces-
sible areas of Cw'a Rica.
'Baby Hawkins
Gets 6 Months
For Assault
Florentino Harkln. a 20-year-
old Panamanian, was in Oamboa
today serving a six month's hard
labor term m the penitentiary
after being found guilty last Fri-
day on a charge of assault.
A Jury In the UB. District
in a guilty wrdiet.
tlarkln, a well-known Panam
pfce-flghter who goes under the
name of Baby Hawkins, was
working at the Fort Davis Golf
Club as a caddy. During a fight
with another caddy, Harkina
grabbed a mop handle and hit
aylvester Cordeu on the head,
severely injuring one eye.
Although the government rec-
ommended two years In jail, the
court took into account his good
The sentence was reduced to
six months.
The incident occurred July 26.
Harkin was defended in court by
S. T. Frankel.
Harkln, aa Baby Hawkins, has
been a leading contender for the
Isthmian lightweight champion-
Air Raid Shelter
Industry' Folds;
People Laughed
SHARP, Calif., Sept. 10 (UP)
A businessman who hoped to-
be the Henry Ford of the air
raid shelter industry today put
up for sale the first and only
shelter to roll off his produc-
tion line.
Inventor Howard Sherwood
said: "I built the air raid shel-
ter myself out of reinforced
concrete but was unable to
find customers for future mod-
"Eve- nflv laughed at me."
A raging air battle over North
Korea swirled to within 80 miles
of the battlafront today when
80 Russian-built Mlg-15s chal-
lenged 30 United States Sabre
The 30-minute fight rages at
a height of six or seven miles
between Anju and Pyongyang.
The Migs were outfought and
chased back across the Man-
charan border.
Two Migs are reported dam-
aged. No Sabre were downed.
This was the biggest air bat-
tle since last April, when nearly
200 united states and Com-
munist planes mixed in day-
long clashes.
Intelligence reports say the
8TH ARMY HQ., Sept. 10 (UP) Counterattacking
United Nations troops in western Korea have defeated the
week-old Communist offensive and hold more ground now
than they did before the Reds attacked.
Commander of the 8th Army, General James A. Van
Fleet, said today that every Red attack in the area had
been defeated with great losses.
Today Van Fleet's troops hurled three new attacks
into the Red lines and 110 Communist and United Nations
jets fought one of the biggest dogfights of the war.
Van Fleet said earlier that the Reds had lost 25,000
men in bloody fighting in the past two weeks.
Reds have three armored divi-
sions poised for attack, with
two fully-operational armored
divisions in reserve.
Chinese railwaymen are be-
ing rushed into Korea, pre-
sumably to speed up the repair
of supply lines knocked out by
United Nations air attacks.
The Communists are working
hard at strengthening roads
and bridges to accommodate
armored vehicles.
United Nations planes were
in the air again today shooting
up read-clogging Red supply
Claims for the past IS days
total 7.218 Red vehicles des-
troyed or damaged.
Worry Over Health
Of George VI Said '
'Press Speculatton'
LONDON, SeptT'w (titl
Buckingham Palace today brush
ed aside as "press speculation*
the flurry of blaring headline*
touched off in the national pa-
pers here by King George VT's
virtually unprecedented visit to
an X-ray expert Saturday.
An official spokesman declined
to comment on what was earlier
described as a "private visit" but
discounted reports that the
King Is suffering from low-grade
The spokesman said he could
add nothing to the mid-summer
statements, signed by the King's
doctors, that the King then suf-
fered a catarrhal inflamatlon of
the lung.
The King has now returned in
good spirits to Scotland, where
he rejoined the rest of the Royal
Rockets Falling
Behind UN Unes
UN Still Doubts
That Allied Plane
Gunned Neutral Zone
^TDKTO, Sept, .10 (UP1.,
united Nations officers trritt-
tlgatlng -a Communist charge
that an Allied plane machine-
gunned the Kaesong neutral
zone this morning said today
that they could not confirm
an air attack really occurred,
or that a United Nations plane
was involved.
There still has been no move
by the Reds to end their sus-
Eenslon of the Kaesong truce
ilks as they made this new
charge against the United Na-
tions the 12th in a long ser-
ies since the ceasefire talks
started exactly two months
The United Nations investi-
Esting team today spent four
ours inspecting an area indi-
cated by the Communists.
They found bullet marks and
a dozen .50 caliber slugs in and
around a group of tile-roofed
stone houses about three quar-
ters of a mile from the con-
ference site itself.
Tbe chief United Nations in-
vestigator. Col. L. Darrow told
the senior Red liaison officer
present, North Korean Col.
Chang, that the evidence would
be studied further and that he
would report his findings to
United Nations Supreme Com-
mander General Matthew Rldg-
way, and to the United Nations'
chief ceasefire negotiator,
United States \flee Admiral C.
Turner Joy.
Once Darrow called a state-
ment by Chang "stupid" and
Chang demanded that Darrow
be replaced by another officer.
Communist newsmen at the
Investigation indicated the
Reds were not eager to take
up Rldgway's proposal to find
a new site for the ceasefire
TOKYO, 6ept. 10 (UP)Rus-
sian-type rocket project)!**
have been falling behind the
United Nations lines in Korea
for several days.
These 132 nun. rockets as*
apparently launched IS at
time from tracks. Their raage
is bout ll,teo yarda.
The United Nations Corees
use similar rocket batteries.
FIRST-HAND VIEW President Truman, on a tour of Kansas flood areas, sees the devastat-
ed Armourdale and Argentine districts of Kans ~s Ci;\ Kan. The President, riding in the first
car, we shown wrecked homes and debris-heaped street*. Threats of new floods in the ares
continuad. I -
Editor Says Ike,
Like Family, Good
Kansas Republican
General Dwight Eisenhower,
frequently mentioned as Pres-
idential candidate by both par-
ties, is "a good Kansas Repub-
lican, like all his forebears."
according to Roy A. Roberts,
"dltor of the Kansas Cltr Star.
Roberts last night quoted
Eisenhower as telling him this.
Cop Snaps: Oversexed'; Wife Swears
He Brought $ 800 From Grocery Holdup
KNOXVILLE. Tenn.. Sept. 18
(UP)-r-A policeman who admit-
ted taking home $800 in "sav-
ings" was suspended today on
the basis of his wife's sworn tes-
timony that he. and possibly oth-
er cops, got a "cut" from a $60,-
000 safecracklng.
Mayor James W. Elmore, Jr.,
suspended Patrolman John E.
_ullard. Jr., and reopened an in-
vestigation during which Bullard
revealed the FBI once questioned
him and z. now-imprisoned offi-
cer as alleged "payoff" men.
Elniore said a previous Inves-
tigation of "rumored" police im-
plication with the thieves dis-
closed nothing of "significance."
The attorney general's office,
which n-.a""tal:e the case to a
; rand Jurv. raid it a)so was "In-
terested" In the testimony of
Bullard's brown-haired, snub-
nosed wife, whom the officer de-
scribed as "oversexed."
She Insisted at her contested
divorce hearing in Chancery
Court that he bi ought home $995
in a paper sack the morning after
the safe was cracked at the Cas
Walker grocery warehouse, and
told her It came "from the Walk-
er robbery."
With the money, she testified.
they bought ?. home, paid rent
and met a monthly payment of
$71 on their 1047 Ford.
Bullard, a slender balding de-
tective's son, denied any connec-
tion 1th the-robhery but did ad-
mit that "about tne time" he took
home $800. "but not In a paper
sack." He testified that his fath-
er had been saving it for him
since 1941.
He said he first learned of "ru-
mors" implicating him and po-
liceman Ed English in the safe-
cracking when FBI Agent Her-
bert Mays visited his home soon
after the still-unsolved robbery
in 1948.
Mays told him. Bullard said,
that he and English had been
accused of receiving $1,000 of the
loot. English, whom Bullard de-
scribed ss a "bosom friend," later
was sent to the workhouse for
stealing a dog.
"When I learned the source of
the information. I didn't bother
about it any more," Bullard tes-
tified. He did not name the
The officer also denied his
wife's charges ihat he boot'egged
whisky from Crossville, Tenn.,
and from the Cosby moonshinidV
area In the hills.
Bullard, an Army veteran wbft
Joined the force six years ago,
said that at the time of the rob-
bery he was patrolling a section
about three-fourths of a mile
from the warehouse, owned by
city councilman Cas Walker.
He said he never was assigned
to the case and first talked with
Walker "the other day." At that
time, he said. Walker advised him
of his wife's accusations but the
councilman "didn't remember"
what amount she said Bullard
had taken home.
Bullard has accused his wife of
adultery in contesting her peti-
tion for custody of their three
children. She charged, but he de-
nied, that he came home with,
lipstick and blood smears on hat

Cargo and FreightShips and PlanesArrivals and Departures

Great White Fleet

New Orleans Service
8.8. La Playa ..................................Sept. 10
8.8. Chiriqui .........................,.........Sept. 16
8,8. Mayari ....................................Sept. 17
8.8. Manaanl ..................................Sept. 29
(Haadltns tefrlgeeatea' ChUee) aad Smnl Owl
New York Freight Service_______________Cristbal
S.S. Tivives ....................................Sept. 15
8.8. Cape Cod .................................Sept. 16
8.8. Hibaeru ..................................Sept. 22
WMfeh Sainan to Ntw Tack, La* Angeles, San rranrlste. Seattle
Oeraateaal Sailings la Haw Orleans and MebUa.
(Th Steamers to this lerrlce an Hastiad to twelve a asa angers)
?rrnneni rreighi HaMtngt tram Crinaba,) le Weal Coast Central Asnerlra
Cristbal to New Orleans via
Tela, Honduras
S.S. Chiriqui ___(Passenger Serriee Only).....Sept. 18
S.S. Chiriqui ....................................Oct. 2
Shipping & AirLine News
New Tariff Rates Added
Oa South American Items
Aeording to the late August
'ssue of the Pacific Shipper,
Now Many Wear
With Little Worry
flat, talk, laugh or sneeze without faar
of Insecure fall* teeth dropping, slipping
or wobbling FASTEETH holda platan
firmar and mora comfortably This pleas-
ant powder has no gummy, gooey, pasty
taste or feeling. Doesn't causa nauea.
lie alkaliae (non-acid) Checks 'plate
tor" (denture breath I Get rASTBETH
JUiy drug tore.
three new tariff rates were add-
ed last week, by the West Coast
South America North Pacific
Coast Conference. They are:
Calcium arsenate, 821 per 1000
kilos; crude arsenic. $30 per 1000
kilos and pipe, Iron or steel, over
8 Inches Inside diameter,
$22 W/M.
Lonnie McCormlck, 17. kept a
fastgrowing family tradition a-
llve when he followed In the
footsteps of three other bro-
thers and enlisted in the Mar-
ine Corps.

~ 4 > "i ',

Mou/ arfe annajif '
Old aas aifeppear!!!

Reason..Qu/'cx Results!
Tuna Boats Protest
Foreign Competition
SAN DIEGO, Calif., Sept. 10
(UP) Led by 10 big clippers,
250 tuna boats, their horns wall-
ing, paraded through this fog-
shrouded harbor yesterday to
dramatize the plight of fisher-
men Idled by the Importation of
duty-free tuna that is choking
their business.
Three-fourths of Southern Ca-
lifornia's tuna clipper ships have
been ld'ed because American
markets are being flooded with
duty-free fresh or frozen tuna
and albacore coming In from
other countries, shipping circles
Several thousand small boats
from San Diego to Alaska also
have been affected.
During the first six months of
1950, 14,000.000 pounds of tuna
Written for NEA Service
? QJ 10932
+ 0.52
4.2 .AQ843
"AK.J2 1083
? A8784 a>K5
4>9 8 7 +J104
A J 10 9 785
? None
Neither side vul.
North East South West
Pass Pass la* 2 ?
Double Pass 2 a Pass
Pass Double Pass Pass
Pas ^
Opening lead K JB

Eat, drink too much?
Here are the facts on pleasant
Eno relief for overindulgence
Overindulgence usually causes excess
aeaasaadiaoda, anal many tunas, bawal slug-
it- Em jfgau ketk! Helps neutralise
eaejaaals asida aad rearare an sc uUUrsline
talar aa votsr gaunt tract. AND it acts
m a aaaW (natrea, gently sunulating the
a. of the lataatsM It
a (Ssaiawaatin., the liquid
to soften aad lubrcate the stubborn
matar, and ia tais way allows gentle, easv
eracuatjon of the bowel.
Nearly everyone, at some time or ochar,
overindulge, in drink or food. But there's
o need a suffer unnacaesarily or "sweat it
out." Keep Ban handy for pleasant, speedy
refaof. At all druggssts.
I jlliil-l. *-*"'----------.s-i;T-J----->~t ratsaf. At all druggssts.
"A big dispute about penalty
doubles has split our bridge club
right down the middle," relates
a correspondent. "One group
says thart a penalty doable Is
not to be monkeyed with. You
double when you can surely beat
the contract, and a partner who
takes out your penalty double Is
one degree lower in the, social
scale than a horse thief.
"The other groups says that
most penalty doubles are mere-
ly bids. Like other bids, they are
offered without absolute assur-
ance and may be taken out fear-
lessly even by nice respectable
maiden ladles.
"The argument started as a
result of this hand. Nothing very
terrible happened on the hand,
as you will note, but the argu-
ment is fierce just the same.
"South was set two tricks at
two spades doubled. West open-
ed the king of hearts, shifted to
a spade, and got a heart return.
West continued hearts, and East
discarded a club on the fourth
round. This limited South to two
club tricks and four trump tricks.
"Nobody had any complaint
about the play of the cards or
about South's third-hand open-
ing bid of one spade. The argu-
ment was about North's double
of two diamonds and South's
run out to two spades.
"Should North double two dia-
monds? If not. why not? If he
does double, should South accept
It or run out to two spades?"
No expert would double two
diamonds. Such a double warns
the enemy to find a better spot.
If they do so. the North hand Is
worthless both offensively and
defensively. For example, if West
runs to two hearts, he will make
It. Even if West stays at two
diamonds, he will probably be set
onlv one trick.
If North does double, South's
correct course depends on what
he thinks of North's game. If
North Is a good player. South
should unhesitatingly bid two
spades. If North is a poor enough
player to double on a hand that's
worthless except against dia-
monds. South may pass. Even so
he might be forgiven for bidding
two spades.
The sub.'ect of penalty doubles
cannot be e'eared up In a single
day, so I Intend to continue the
discussion in other articles this
came to the United States duty
That volume was almost
equalled during July. 1951, and
the first six month total this year
is 32,366,270 pounds.
The competition from foreign
sources, notably Japan, has cut
prices for American-caught fish.
Under the leadership of Mrs.
Mary Rogers, slim mother -of
four daughters snd wife of fish-
erman Joseph C. Rogers, wives
of fishermen have left their kit-
chens to campaign.
Family Incomes have been re-
duced and business of ship chan-
dlers, fuel suppliers, repair yards
and allied trades has been re-
"This is a problem for every-
one." Mrs. Rogers pointed out.
"It's not solely the problem of
the tuna and albacore fishermen
but It Is one for everyone in any
type of commercial fishing, their
suppliers, employes and families."
The fog cut the number of pa-
rading boats from an expected
800 to 250.
Leading the procession was the
clipper "Paramount," skippered
by Capt. Joe Madruga.
Bunting and flags covered the
ship from bow to stern and the
airplane on the clipper's plane
deck also was covered.
"Help fight cheap imports,"
proclaimed a banner on the Pa-
Other boats carried signs:
"Tuna fishermen need your
help;" "Tell your congressman to
aid us;" "Can't compete with
foreign labor;" "We need tuna
Rep. Clinton D. McKinnon,
D.. Cal., said he would Introduce
a bill for a 45 per cent ad va-
lorem import tax on fresh or
frozen tuna, but he feared there
would be no congressional action
before the Oct. 1 adjournment.
The repeal on Jan. 1, 1951 of a
45 per cent ad valorem import
duty on tuna packed in oil result-
ed In heavy foreign shipments,
especially from Japan and Peru,
of tuna canned In brine, bonita In
oil, and frozen or fresh tuna.
Too Rough
Tbl6At .
And /
. V,
f ^"$5/ 5 Arcnt ?e \M *WF//f\ Yeah, Bur what
PARTY'S TOO I SUiy/ iT.'i-v"'!// ,V, IF somebody
WmSw jtsa^aK ^ :Rnn -
The safe way to make
clothes whiter and
brighter use this blue
in thr /.i5( nn'p
Written for NEA Service
Some export Canasta, players
believe in playing every hand, or
at least nearly every hand, for
a kill. In particularly1, they have
a theory that it is silly to meld
from your hand when you need
only 50 points.
Furthermore, if they need 50
points and one of the opponents
melds from his hand they freeze
the pack immediately, regard-
less of how good or bad their own
hands happen to be.
The basis of the theory Is that
50 points Is an easy count to ac-
quire and that any player is al-
most certain to have that count
by the time he has made a few
plays. Then they go one step
further and reason thart a side
with twenty-two cards In the
combined hands will have the
better chance in a fight for a
frozen discard pile than a side
with only nineteen cards.
These players also fight for the
discard pile from the very start.
For Instance, if a player of this
school starts with three or four
of a kind, he may discard those
three or four cards right away,
or he may vary his game slightly
by throwing an odd card at his
first play and then follow with
his matched set.
Therefore, when all four play-
ers belong to this school there Is
an excellent chance that no one
will meld or take the discard pile
for several rounds. By then the
discard pile will have become so
large that both sides wllljro Into
an all-out fight for it.
In order to play safe and to re-
tain as many pairs as possible
eanh side will throw wild cards
into the pile one after another.
Eventually, the side that Is lucky
enough to get the pile will have
complete control of the fea me and
will score several tnousand
points, since by that time the
opnonents will have no play for
out left.
Players of the* automatic quick
neldlng school will probably lose
>iainst players of this school but i
may not. The point to remem-
ber. If you meld from your hand
and your opponent then freezes
ihe park. Is that you are com-
oetintc with nineteen cards a-
qainst twenty-two. and that there >
is no point m your going all-out!
to fight for the pack.
Reconcile yourself to the pos-
sibility of taking a loss on the
hand and concentrate on playing
for out. Of course, even playing
this way you may get the dis-
card pile. In which case rou will
then be able to play for a big
hand yourrelf.
Northern Hemisphere residents
think of the aurora as the
northern light*," or aurora
borealls (literally, "dawn of the
north"). There is also an aurora
australls, or "southern lights,"
-ays the National Geographic
"oclety. collectively, the two are
.mown as the aurora polaris.
There U Mttle inhabited land
within the region whert the
"southern lights" are visible.

Hi Willie
Wash Is Puiiled
FROM sour
'won wu TALKier Atwr?
\job, HE WOULD! them HE'D
r sum. thats it! wr
r sarve
it from HIM.-* wMtnammf
KEY Alfil
Torn About

*"* =
Korean War Of 1,000,000Men
Is Almost Invisible From Air
; By Frank H. Bartholomew
EASTERN FRONT, Korea, Sept. 10 (UP) The long
line across the Korean mountains from the Yellow Sea to
the Sea of Japan, whert a million men are at war, is a
peaceful panorama from the sky. > ....
Only the sudden vicious puffs of air bursts high in
the sky and the lory smoke of napalm, phosphorous and
high explosive artillery shells against the far hillsides hint
at the deadly struggle going on below.
This correspondent, who has been at various times
with nine of the frontline divisions strung across the war-
torn peninsula, has just flown across the whole great bat-
tle line in a light plane, from sea to sea.
TI*light began at the mouth
of the' JmJln River on the west
As we made our climb In the
little single englned L-19 artille-
ry observation plane, the "Peace
Camp" o the United Nations
truce negotiators was visible in a
compact apple orchard- to the
south, and just beyond It the
long train In the demolished vil-
lage of Munsan which houses the
war corredspondents.
To the left along a thread of
dirt, road was the outpost village
of Pan Mun Jon behind the Com-
munist lines.
It was at Pan Mun Jon that in-
cidents occurred twice suspen>-
lng the peace conferences, first
when the Communists In early
July turned back a UN road con-
voy because it included corres-
pondents, and again In late Au-
gust when the Communists ac-
cused the UN of a night raid a-
galnst the dreary little huddle of
mud hut.
We fly'northeastward now, a-
long the winding course of the
broad Imjln.
In a matter of minutes we pass
over the embattled UN division
which yetserday had two patrols
cut off In Communist territory
and during the night rescued
Next we cross south of the base
of the' Iron Triangle, where the
mountains suddenly give way to
the plains of Pyongyang.
This Is the solar plexus of high-
way and railroad transport for
all Korea, C. ..
As lone as the UN forces hold
the baseline citiesboth ruined
Chorwon and Kumhwa, and
keep the apex city of Pyong-
yang under air observation and
artillery range, the Beds face a
tremendous road block In any
future attempt to launch a ma-
jor drive.. ...
It Is easy from this, altitude to
see that the e*nnectl*e*(yi*-ys pf
Korea, down which the m*V WP-
?ly routes must pass, all run
rom the northeast to the south-
west, with the plains of the Iron
rlangle In the, mldsectlon._______
Feeding into the triangle from
the northwestfrom the direc-
tion of the Red capital of Pyong-r
yang, from the Yalu River and
from the enemy base in Manchu-
ria beyond, Is another series of
secondary roads.
We pass the triangle now and
the terrain gets higher and
rougher. ...
Below is an area from which,
in half a hundred years of occu-
pation, the Japanese were never
able to weed out the Korean
BUAsr the country gets higher It
becomes evident that the "trans-
continental divide" is almost up
against the Sea of Japan on the
east; all riters visible to us here,
and they are many, flow clear a-
cross the country to the west,
even those rising within 20 miles
of the east coast.
We land in a narrow valley
held by the US. Marines. This Is
the fuel limit for the little air-
craft and its home base.
In another and similar plane
the flight Is continued and in a
few minutes we come upon the
Sea of Japan.
This Is the northernmost point
of the entire UN line, deepest in-
to North Korea.
UN cruisers can be seen man-
euvering offshore.
The ground air here Is crisp
and more clear than along the
murky river mouths on the west
coast and the artillery action
more easily discerned.
In two consecutive flights to-
talling 135 miles, we flew for
the most part fairly low over a
battle Une involving more than
1.000,009 men and yet did not
see a single one.
Trucks could be seen crawling
along the roads, followed by
clouds of dust. -
Railroad trains could be seen
creeping over bridge on the UN
^^ofBiotnlllloatoit soWlers
below, a large section of them In
motion most of the" time, we ne-
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
Whtr. 100.000 PtoL Mm
Today, Monday, Sept. 10
3:30Collector's Corner
4:00Music Without Words
4:15David Rose Show
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Lean Back and Listen
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Kellog's Program
7:30Sports Review
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary,
8:15Plauer Parade (VOA)
8:45Battle Report (VOA)
9:00Story U.8-A. (VOA)
9:30Commenta tor's Digest
9:45Sports Tune of Day and
News (VOA)
10:00The World At Your Win-
dow (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
MidnightSign Off
SIMMERING STENOCAfter 12 days of lOO-degree-plus Texas
temperatures, Dallas secretary Mildred Walston was ready to try
almost anything to beat the heat. Here, she's experimenting with
two fans and a pan of cool water to slosh her feet In.
Canal Zone School Activities

ver saw a trace In the
and wooded terrain.
Originator Hopes McCarthyism
Be Submitted To Voters
Sen; Joseph R. McCarthy, R..
Wla. said today he hopes to have
an election test of "McCarthy-
Ism", before the 1952 political
But he rejected suggestions
that he allow his name to be en-
tered In key Presidential primar-
ies to gauge the popularity a-
mong Republican voters of his
"Red Infiltration" campaign a-
galnst the State Department and
Secretary of State Dean Ache-
McCarthy, whose charges of
Communlsm-ln-government have
become a national political Issue,
told reporters he has been ap-
proached by some organizations
about entering his name in pri-
maries but that he turned them
down because he has "no delu-
sions of grandeur" and because
"I Just Want to be a senator."
"But before the 1952 conven-
tions." he added. "I would like
the voters to have a chance to
tell the politicians of both par-
ties that they are sick of Com-
munists'In government running
our foreign policy."
He said he believes such a test
could come In one of the special
elections to ful congressional va-
Such btllotings probably will
be held In Ohio, Pennsylvania,
Maine and New Jersey.
"I want so-called McCarthy-
ism' to be the key Issue in one of
these elections," he said, "so
that the voters can- demonstrate
how disturbed they are about'
keeping the same old crowd on,
doing the same old job."
He said that "some politicians
seem to have forgotten the les-
sons of last fall."
He did not amplify this, but
presumably referred to the de-
feat last November of former
8en. Mlllard E. Tydlngs, D.. Md.
Tydlngs headed the Senate
Foreign. Relations Subcommittee
which Investigatedand rejected
McCarthy's charge that the
State Department Is infested
with Communists and Commun;
1st sympathizers.
McCarthyism" later became
the key issue of the Maryland
McCarthy revived his campaign
this year, assailing Acheson and
Defense Secretary Oeorge C.
Marshall and denouncing the
State Department for allegedly
allowing employes, who he said
were accused of disloyalty, to
have access to secret data.
The Administration has under-
taken a full-scale counter attack
on McCarthy.
In recent weeks there have
been a flurry of speeches de-
nouncing him either by name or
by implication.
These speakers have included
President Truman himself, Sen-
ate Democratic leader Ernest W.
McFarland. Ariz.; Secretary of
rLabor Maurice J. Tobin and
Sens. Herbert H. Lehman, D.,
N.Y.. and William Ben ton. D..
Technical Help
Needed To Save
Ancient Fig Tree
LIMA, Sept. 8 A call has
gone out for technical help to
save the famous Fig Tree of Pl-
zarro which was planted here
over four hundred years ago by
the Spanish Conquistador. The
ancient tree, whose branches
have been held up by wooden
supports for many years, seems
to be dying but it Is believed that
special grafting processes may
give U new life.
Representatives of the Na-
tional Committee for the Protec-
tion of Wildlife propose to bring
In tree surgeons to graft on to
the trunk healthy shoots from
the same tree. In this way the In-
dividuality of the tree will be
preserved and its vigor restored
at the same time. The process
will take at least two years.
This fig tree, which has always
been a "must" on the sightsee-
ing itineraries of the many tour-
ists who arrive here annually a-
board Panagra's planes, was
planted In the patio of Plzarro's
palace by the conqueror himself
some time between 1535 and his
death In 1S41.
The site of the original palace
is now occupied by a new Gov-
ernment Palace which was com-
pleted in 1935, and the fig tree
occupies an honored place in one
of the inside patios.
Power Pours From Pacific Northwest;
Grand Coulee Dam Completes Friday
WASHINGTON, Sept. 8 (UP) The world's largest
hydroelectric power plant at the Grand Coulee dam will be
completed this week after 18 years of work on the overall pro-
ject but there is talk of making it still bigger, Secretary of
the Interior Oscar L. Chapman aid today.
The 18th and last generator goes on the line next Friday.
Its 108,000 kilowatts will give the plant in central Wash-
ington a record 1,974,000 kilowatts of generating capacity
enough to light every home and run every plant in a city the
size of Chicago.
C.H.S. News
By Jacquie Boyle
Yo-o-heave-ho. Ugh! Yo^o-heave-ho, Ugh! Everyone knows
what that means. Back to the ole' grindstone again. Maybe it
won't be so tragic after all, because It can only be as bad as
the students themselves make it. If everyone plays together on
the same team and strives toward the same Koal. the better-
ment of Cristobal High School, the school year of 51-52 will be
the best EVER!II' ^___
School opened with a loud bang Wednesday at 9 a.m. with
an all school assembly In the auditorium. S.A. President Noel
McGinn opened activities lor the year with the annual presi-
dent's welcome address and the Introduction of the new teachers.
Next cm the program was an accordion solo by Yolanda Diez
whoj $/Mgen called back for-,an encore. ^l-,
Hftl comment) brilliantly described the skit which came
next. The scene was a VS. History Classroom and the studies
(I!) were conducted quietly (???) with only the usual hundred
and one interruptions. Also 1ft the scene was "The" desk often
seen in Room 115 from behind which Miss Anderson, aptly por-
trayed by Leneve Dough, can barely be seen. A few of those
who clowned In the skit were Jeb WHkerson, Waltle Kuhrt. Tony
Dyer, Bob Orvls, Edna Jenkins, and Johnny Roberts.
Marlcha Tagaropulos followed with a well-executed piano
In his own inimitable fashion. Jimmy Doyle gave the plan
of the Freshman-Sophomore brawl. Noel then introduced Roy
Wilson who pepped the freshmen to come out and win the brawl
and Nancy Karlger, who strongly contradicted by telling the so-
phomores they could win If they came out that afternoon.
At 1:30 p.m.. sharp Wednesday the brawl got under way.
Highlights of the annual event were .the tlght-rope contest where
the frosh really told the sophs where to get off at and ably
helped them to do so. The other main event of the program
was the boys' greased pole climb which was finally won, after
much struggle, bv soph boys Bill Roberson, Sklppy Anderson,
and Gilbert Farrell. .The sophs took the lead early in the pro-
gram and didn't let-the frosh have a chance to catch up to
them and in the end it was the poor frosh along with coaches
Roy Wilson. Nancy Ramsey, and Mr. Crlmmel, who had to run
the gauntlet for losing to the tune of 81 to 35.
Some casualties of the day were Sheila McNamee and Betty
Smith. Three cheers for the class of '54 and their coaches, Nan-
cy Kariger, Vernon Bryant, and Mr. Maedl. Thanks are due to
the Cristobal Fire Department and the Municipal Engineers for
their assistance with the water.
The R.O.T.C. wishes to announce its change of resi-
dence from the "termite hand-holding supported" build-
ing in the playground area to school buildin* on the
second floor. The cadets are looking to a history mail-,
ing year wKh Talmadge Salter, Cadet Bn. Commander,
Noel McGinn. Adjutant, and Leo Constantine and Bob
Blakely, commanding companies "E" and "F" respective-
Woe to the* poor few like Keith Moumblqw and Tommy
Brennan who.had to register for the draft last Thursday.
Congratulations are In order for Cpl. and Mrs. Joseph P.
Dietrich, whose marriage took place last Saturday. Mrs^ Die-
trich is the former Sonia Welch and is a senior here at CJHB.
Tomorrow, Tuesday, Sept. 11
6:00Sign On Alarm Clock
7:30 Morning Salon /
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Crazy Quilt
8:45Hawaiian Harmonies
9:15Sacred Heart Program
9:30As I See It
10:05Off the Record
11:05Off the Record
11:30Meet the Band
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Rhythm and Reason
2:00A Call From Les Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30Spirit of the Vikings
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Let's Dance
4:00Radio University
4:15Promenade Concert
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Ray's A. Laugh
7:45Jam Session
8:00NEWS (VOA)
8:15What's On Your Mind
8:45Time for Business (VOA)
9:00Symphony Hall
9:30Commensators Digest
8:45Sports World and Tune of
Day (VOA)
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Variety Bandbox (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off
The dam, key structure of the
project and the world's largest
concrete edifice, was started late
in 1933.
Today, twin powerhouses, on
the Columbia River on the down-
stream face of the dam. pour
their energy Into the Pacific
Northwest power pool for public
and private use in five states
mostly by defense industries.
By harnessing the falling wa-
ter of the Columbia River, the
plant can generate as much en-
ergy In 24 hours as would be re-
leased by 20,000 tons of coal or
100.000 barrels of oil, Chapman
It would take 350 railroad cars
to carry that much coal.
Yet the Northwest's soaring
needs for power have outstrip-
ped even this gigantic capacity
and the possibility of adding a
third great battery1 of genera-
tors is being discussed, he said.
Commissioner M i c h a el W.
Stiaus of the Reclamation Bu- \
rcau. said other projects have |
been authorized, and still more
proposed, for using the "fabulous
water resources of this area,"
with Its promise of new farm set-
tlement opportunities.
The Interior Department said
the government eventually plans
to have 10 dams on the Colum-
bia River which, together with
Its tributaries, contains 40 per
cent of the nation's hydroelec-
tric power potential.
Three, including Grand Cou-
lee, are completed and two are
under construction.
When all are built, they will
generate 15,000.000 kilowatts, the
department said. Less than one-
fourth that energy Is realized
Here, according to the depart-
ment, are some of the things the
$700.000,000 Grand Coulee pro-
ject has done:
Revenue from the sale or
power is paying not only for
the dam and power plant but
for a part of the eventual devc-
iopment through irrigation of
1,029.000 acres in the Colum-
bia Basin project. The first
large-scale irrigation will com-
mence next spring.
Grand Coulee helped Oregon
and Washington produce 48 per
cent of the nation's supply of
aluminum in 1950. One out of ev-
ery three warplanes in World
War II was made of aluminum
produced in the Northwest.
It has generated 63.365,233.000
kilowatt hours of energy in the
last 10 years. This would be
enough to produce 3.000,000 tons
of aluminum, or a four-year sup-
ply for the nation, based on 1950
The average customer in the
area uses more than three times
as much power as 10 years ago,
and his rates have been cut In
Marksman Offers New
Transparent Excuse;
NEW ORLEANS. Sept. 10 (1
Ernest C. Aupied, 35. who
brought into municipal-cpurt!
day on a charge of discharging
firearms in the city limits, sa|d:
I was shooting at a gho>t,
Judge Harold Moore chuckljed
and asked whether Aupied hjtd
brought the ghost alcng to veri-
fy his story. Aupied" said pe
"As long as you can, -get tfie
ghost as a witness. I'm going >to
have to find you guilty," Judfce
Moore said.
"Next time, take a punch at
the ghost. Fifteen dollars or 15
Aupied paid up.
MEMPHIS. Tenn. (U.P.) :
James A. Petty Jr.. invented a
better paper cutter ana it is
expected to save nn Air Force
depot here $5.000 the first year.
Petty's machine cuts yard-
wide rolls of wrapping paper
into the desired, width and
A quarter-mile section of BLs-
cayne Boulevard hi Miami. Fla .
has been equipped with street
lights mounted on poles able to
withstand hurricane winds of
170-mlle-an-hour force.
If diligence Is a sign of victory, football championship here
we come!! You can go out to practice any afternoon and watch
boys like Arnold Manning. Bob Bailey. Paul Whltlock, and Tom-
my Hughes really going at that pigskin. By the wav don t for-
get the Football Jamboree. Friday September 28 at Mt. Hope
Hey. gals, how Was the opening school slumber (?) party at
Mercedes Peterson's house last week? Some of those present
were Janice Rankin, Ann Thomas, Joanne Recela, and Shirley
A welcome sight around C.H.S. these days is Mike,
Ike, and Spike on the first floor and Eeeney, Meeny. and
Moe. These are our brand new water fountains which
actually have cold water.
The welcome mat Is also out for new C.H.S.'ers like Jean
Yandle. Marlta Katallnas. Robert de Estrada, Virginia McBrlde,
and Darrell Cralg and all others who cant be mentioned be-
cause of lack of space.
ill practiced and ready to
Are all the future cheerleaders
try out this coming Friday?
Last Friday afternoon the Girl Gym was one madhouse.
Everyone was iaborlonalv (?????) working away at preparations
tor the dance that evening. Some of the Industrious ones were
Toddy Dignam, Bill Edmunds, Joanne Parsons. Larry COX, and
Diane Dare.- At 7:M the "Back to School Dance" got under way
and such couples as Karen 8troop and John Fahnestock, Bobby
Salter and Joan MacKenzle. Dora Welch and Bill Roberson. Mar-
tha Graham and Keith Moumblow. and Nellie Holgerson and
Johnny Frank could be seen taking advantage of the music
furnished by Lam's orchestra. Refreshments were under the
capable hands of Robert Granberry and Carl Tuttle.
That's all the ws for this time. Tigers
Explanation of Symbols:
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting
RDFRadiodifusin Francaise
Passengers Dancing
As Pleasure Craft
Rams Battleship
LIVERPOOL. England, Sept.
10 (UP) A cruise steamer Jam-
med with 950 celebrating passen-
gers rammed into the 35,000-ton
British battleship Duke of York
on the River Mersey last night.
First reports said an estimated
50 persons were sent to hospitals
for treatment for shock and mi-
nor injuries following the colli-
sion. _
The cruise steamer Royal Iris
proceeded later under her own
steam with a dented bow and the
salon damaged.
The York appeared to nave
suffered no damage.
The Iris was operating a spe-
cial cruise for the Amalgamated
Engineering Union when she col-
lided with the battleship, which
was being towed by two tugs.
A passenger aboard the cruise
steamer said the celebrants were
dancing when suddenly the
lights went out. Then there was
a loud crash and splintering of
Injured were unloaded from
the Iris and carried to hospitals
in ambulances and taxicabs. The |
York proceeded to dock on
schedule. ^____
College Men Produce
Smash Hit Movie
(UP) The first-35-mlllmeter
talking picture ever produced,
directed, written and acted whol-
ly by college students was a
smash hit at Swarthmore Col-
leEntltled "Crime." the 25-min-
ute show was co-produced by
Theodore Conant. younger son of
the president of Harvard Univer-
sity, and Frank Kenslll, both
honor students.
The two young men dug into
their own pockets for the $1.000
cost of production and rented
cameras from New York City,
which thev had to return in 24
hours, including driving time
between heer and Gotham.
The production had a cast of
only four with four engineering
and physics students behind the
cameras. The play, written by
John L. Welgel, former truck
starter in Buffalo. N. Y. was
voted by students the best play
o 1950. ---------..........
Primitive Tribe
Lived In Georgia
3000 Years Ago
AUGUSTA. Ga.. Sept. 1 (UP)
A primitive village believed to
be 3.000 to 4,000 years old is being
excavated on the Savannah river
some 500 yards above the Clark
Hill dam.
J. R. Caldwell, archaeloglst
from the Smithsonian Institution
in Washington who is in charge
of excavation, said the villagers
were very primitive and that
there Is no evidence that they
even knew how to use the bow
and arrow.
Diggers have found crude stone
weapon heads and a few decora-
ted ornaments. He said one such
ornament evidently was a pin
for the hair made of bone. It is
intricately carved and poli3hed.
Funds for the start of the ex-
cavation work were provided by
the University of Georgia. Rep.
Paul Brown, D., Ga.. said today
the National Parks Department
is planning to spend $3,000 on
excavations In the Clark Hill
Tests to be made on the radio-
activity of the carbon found In
the ruins will provide an exact
determination of the aee of the
village, according to Caldwell.
serviced ou leadin
old "find
all over Hie
9 I
U Jn We* l/orl it's Jitfan^
f-'anama it i (-<
-asa Irastlicit.

VvCa/a fa/Uich



thousands of yards


-. L-
-if T

Korean Sharpshooter
Written for Air Force Magazine
(Distributed by NEA Service)
' OKINAWA. Sept. 10. i NEA) I'm Just a farm boy from
.aSt Tennessee. Before I gol into this war business, the fastest
htng I ever shot at was a squirrel scampering up a hickory
tree in the Blue Ridge Mountains. Of course, a squirrel can't
shoot back, but outside of that it's a lot like hunting for MIGs.
, JJjey're both zreased lightning and you've got to be fast
toitift' tliem. If you miss on the first shot you generally don't
;et a second chance.
A B-29 Ride With
MiG Killing Gunner
YSnj.ohly have a split second
;o spot your target, draw your
Dead and lire. But you've got
to be coorand deliberate. I nev-
er saw a Jumpy, excited guy
drop a squirrel. And I don't
think I'm off base when I say
that goes for Jet airplanes, too.
Those first months of the war
were just so much flying time
for us gunners. We sat and
watchedmaybe ate an apple
or read a book or a comic mag-
azinewhile the bombardiers
and pilots did all the work.

We came into our own early
this year when the Reds brought
in their Jets. At first it was an
off-hand pass here and there.
The Commie pilots were skittish
and wouldn't get close enough
to Ret our range.
But they kept getting bolder
and bolder. They started shoot-
ing up the Superforts. It got so
you hadn't lived If you didn't
come back with a few bullet
holes In your planes.
I decided I wanted to knock
down one of those MIGs. We
used to have a lot of argument
about whether a gunner with a
.50 caliber machine gun on a
propeller-driven bomber could
bag a Jet fighter flying at may-
be twice the speed.
I said It could be done and I
promised myself I'd prove it. I
didn't realize at the time,
tho.ugh, how near carrying out
that pledge would take me and
the crew to our deaths.

It happened on my 19th mis-
sion (I now have 26 u-my third
flight out as the regular right
gunner on the B-29. "No Sweat."
.-The briefing officer told us it
would be one of the most dan-
gerous missions of the war. Our
targets. .were those bridges a-
cross the Yalu over which the were shipping all their
men and supplies.
We were told the flak would
he thick and accurate and that
MIGs would be on our tails in
If rRc numbers. Our targets were
In sight of the big Red alrbase
Sst across the Yalu River
the deep end of "MIG Alley."
It was about noon when we
t^ot tho alert that we were ap-
proaching toe target area. Ev-
eVerybodvjgot-ready for,.the,bomb
At 19, Sgt. Millie G. Beach
, joined the Air Force "to get
' away from the farm" in Mos-
heim. Tenn. He got awayas
i far, in fact, as Korea, where
he rides in the gun turret of
a 5-29 of the 19th Bomb
Group, stationed on Okinawa.
At 21, the two Red MIG jet
fighters he has shot down in
combat are more than any
other aerial gunner has ac-
counted for. In the accom-
panying story, condensed from
Air Force Magazine, he takes
you for a ride in a B-29 and
a shooting match with the
Russian MIGs.
run. We were less than five
minutes awav from the bridges.

Then the tail gunner shouted
into the interphone:
"MIGs. about 30 of 'em, com-
ing in at six o'clock."
They were MIGs all right.
They were coming In fast at six
o'clock and breaking away at
fourright in line with my
sights. They shot for the tall
first and then swung to hit us
They were coming so close I
could see the orange fire spit
from the barrels of their .20
millimeter cannons.
I started firing as soon as I
got one in range;
I caught my first MIG on the
breakaway. I tracked him and
kept firing short bursts. He got
out about 900 vards before I saw
he was out of control.
The last I saw of him he was
spinning like crazy-i-straight
down. One of the crewmeh saw
the plane crash.
Still they came.
Three minutes and four pas-
ses later. I spied this other baby
coming in at'1:30. low. I picked
him up 1200 vards away. I
chopped Into him with short,
steady bursts.
That MIG got out about 400
vards and keeled over on one
side. I watched it go into a
headlong dive and crash and
explode on the mountain be-
That was the last shot I've
NEA Staff Correspondent)
had at a MIG. And I had about
100 rounds of ammo left in my
The fighter escorts moved In
and got the MIGs off s. But
in the eight minutes they were
on us thev hurt the "No Sweat"
plenty bad.

Both the number two and
four engines were shot up and
had to be feathered. The right
aileron was shot out. The In-
terphone conked out. The num-
ber two gas tank caught fire.
Our formation was broken up.
Two of the four planes went
down In flames. I saw one of
them explode into the side of a
mountain. Nobody saw anyone
bail out.
The third ship had to turn
back but it made It to Okinawa
The fighters were gone and
we were all alone. The pilot
rang the alert bellthree rings,
the signal for "prepar to ball
All of a sudden I realized I
was scared, plenty scared. I'd
never jumped before.
Then the Commies on the
ground started throwing flak at
us. I couldn't hear It but I could
see the little black puffs jump-
ing up at us. Bursts caught us
along the wings and engines.

But the bail-out signal didn't
It dawned on us that we were
going to make our bomb run
anyway. The pilot tried to'catch
up with the flight in front of
us. but with two engines gone
we couldn't make It.
We went it alone. It seemed
we were suspended there In
space. Like a big bird with a
broken wing, we limped In over
the bridges.
But we got themdirect hits,
smack on the nose.
The "Old Man" sent word
back that he was going to try
to make it back to the Unes, or
as close as he could get us to
them. But ne told tu to be
prepared to jump on a second's
The next hour was the longest
I've spent in my young life.
I was shaking. I chewed my
fingernails into the quicks. I
broke out in a. cold sweat.
I prayed.

We lost altitude. The captain
had to depressurize the cabin.
It got so cold we nearly froze.
It was the most spectacular
flying I've ever seen. We were
just barely In the air when the
plane broke out over the Han
River flats and over an advance
fighter strip.
The runaway was much too
short but we went in anyway. It
was the last chance and we
made It. The landing gear had
been riddled and collapsed when
we touched down.
We slid in on the belly and
nose wheel.
The old "No Sweat" came to
a halt with her nose over the
road running alongside the air-
But after 90 missions during
the last war and I don't know
how many in this one she had
come through once moreshe
brought hef crew home safely.
There were flak holes in the
wings big enough to stick your
head through. The sides looked
like Swiss cheese.
I certainly don't want an-
other day like April 12. but I
want to stay in the Air, Forces
and flyeven if It does m
moro close scrapes.
- -i-, ----------
Police Chief Charged
With Murder After
'Comparing Guns'
VALDOSTA, Ga-, Sept. 7 (UP)
Police Chief Lonnle Murphy of
Madison, Fla., has been charged
with the murder of meat sales-
man R. T. Roberson after the
two "old friends had been com-
paring guns" in a roadside tav-
ern at 3:00 a.m. today, Lowndes
County Sheriff Lonnle Futch re-
Murphy, a former police cap-
tain on the Valdosta force, was
held on a murder warrant sworn
out by Robereon's mother.
The sheriff quoted Lowe as
saying the men had been com-
paring pistols when Roberson
took the bullets from Murphy's
gun and toW him he would give
them back when they were ready
to leave. *
The sheriff said Roberson had
replaced the bullets in Murphy's
gun when the shooting occurred.
After the shooting Murphy
called Deputy R. E. Patrick and
Corporal P. A. Mitchell of the
highway patrol and that when
they arrived gave them his gun
saying he shot Roberson In self
Loy sniffed the aroma of grease
paint on a Hollywood sound stage
for the first time in two years
and admitted that her heart was
thousands of miles away In a UN-
ESCO conference room.
Retirement for the movie queen
who st.vrted her career aa a slant
eyed dancer in the days when
Rudolph Valentino was an idol
and became known as the "Per-
fect Wife" to millions of movie-
Myrna, dressed in a suit of the
roaring twenties for her mother
role in "Belles on Their Toes,
wasn't sure.
But she Indicated that her
work as UNESCO commissioner
might keep her away from Holly-
wood indefinitely.
"It's Just that there's an awful
lot to be done in the world and so
few pebple to do it," said the tilt-
nosed screen favorite.
How, I wanted to know, did-it
happen that a celluloid star
nourished on the vitamins of
fame and adulation and four fig-
ure salary checks, had suddenly
found it more Important to work
for world peace and understand-
ing than to flutter her eyelashes
in a movie closeup?
Myrna Loy smiled and said
that it hadn't happened over-
"I've always been interested In
international relationsas far
back as I can remember. My fa-
ther was aware of the need for a
closer-knit world, too. He ran for
the legislature on the Republican
ticket back in Helena, Montana,
once. He was 21 and he cast his
first vote for himself.
"A lot of other actresses think
as I do. They're afraid and it's
difficult for them to do some-
thing about it. Douglas Fair-
banks, Jr., actually got me start-
ed. He pointed the way for me."
"Do you have any political am-
bitions beyond UNESCO?" I ask-
"No," said Myrna.
"Has Hollywood done its part
for UNESCO?"
"More than its part," said Myr-
na. "More than motion picture
people anywhere else in the
I brought up the Congressional
charge that Myrna and her
groom, OUn Howland, had enjoy-
ed a Paris honeymoon at the ex-
pense of the State Department.
Myrna shrugged her shoulders.
"Somebody just got an idea
that it would be good politics to
say that," she smiled. "Fortu-
nately, we had Representative
Prince Preston, of Georgia, as
our adviser. He got up and said
that the charge wasn't truenot
a word of it."
Did you suffer a bit when the
charge was made?"
AND THE CAISSONS CO ROLLING ALONG .-Graphic evidence that the Korean war goes
en. despite weeks of truce negotiations, is found at this UN salvage point, where tens of thou-
j sands of empty sheU casings are collected to be reshaped and reissued to the artillery. Korean
youngsters are helping 01S load the valuable casings onto a truck. The mountain of brass was
| piled up during a recent salvage drive by the Tenth Corps. (U. S. Amy photo from NEA-Acme.)
rna thought it over and ad-
"Such a lot of things that are
said about people have to do with
the political structure of our
country. I grant you that it's a
political year, but irresponsible
sniping and destructive thinking
can be harmful. I think people
should measure how much harm
they can do to their own house."
Had Myrna met women who
had Impressed her In political
She named Senator Margaret
Chase Smith of Maine, and Ger-
onima Pecson, the first woman to
be elected senator in the Philip-
"And Mrs. Roosevelt," said
Myrna. "That joes without say-
"What do you think about Perle
"A remarkable woman. She has
a lot to offer."
"Anna Rosenberg?"
"A very able woman," Myrna
commented. "Once when Anna
couldn't make a speech, Mrs.
Barkley asked me to pinch-hlt.
Public speaking wasn't easy for
me at first. Being an actress
doesn't make it easy at all. Now
I'm getting used to it. I like it."
I said that I bet Myrna hadn't
exactly bowled over hard-boiled
Washington on the strength of
being a movie queen from Holly-
wood when she rolled up her
sleeves to work for UNESCO.
Myrna said that she Just bet I
was right about that.
"But being a movie actress has
its advantages, too. There's a
healthy respect among peoples
from European countries for any-
one engaged in artistic things.
It's only in our country that
there's faint scorn for an actress
who tries to express herself be-
yond her media."
Myrna arose and started for
the set.
"The United Nations," she said,
"It has to come true. This busi-
ness in Korea. As sad as the news
is these days, I still think some-
thing will come out of it. It's the
first time in history in which
nations have gotten together on
a problem and have tried to stop
I asked If she would be linger-
ing in Hollywood.
"No," she said, "I must go back
to Washington. "My husband is
back there fighting The Battle."
Cristobal Elks
Treasure Chest'
To Open Saturday
This Saturday the Cristobal
Lodge 1542, B.P.O. Elks, will
hold a dance at their club in Bra-
zos Heights from 8:30 p.m. to
12:30 a.m.
This affair is known as Treas-
ure Chest Night and all Elks and
their friends are invited to at-
tend. Keys to the Chest are now
on sale an dmay be obtained at
the club or from members of the
Activities Committee for $1 per
The main attraction of the
evening will be the drawing of
the valuable gMts from the chest
which contains such gifts as
Philippine Rattan Furniture with
spring seats and backs and slip
covers, a 400-day clock, figur-
ines, twin waffle iron, silverware,
and a large liquor basket. Other
gifts are being added to fill the
Chest with gifts worth many
times the price of your key.
Buy your key now while they
are available and enjoy an even-
ing of dancing at the Elks Club.
Donna Corcoran, Hollywood's new child discovery was bora
September 29 in Quincy, Massachusetts, and stepped into a
glamorous motion picture career in Hollywood from the neigh-
bouring California community of Santa Monica, the same beach
city that gave two other moppet stars, Shirley Temple and
Butch Jenkins, to films. \
Making her screen debut at the age of eight in Metro-
Goldwyn-Mayer's "Angel in the Outfield?' she was Just slight-
ly older than those two at their debuts, and somewhat young-
er than Elizabeth Taylor and Claude Jarman, jr., at the time
of their first roles.
In Quincy, Donna's father, William Corcoran, was a member
of the police department.
When the family doctor suggested a change to the clim-
ate of Southern California as advisable for Mrs. Corcoran's
health, Corcoran headed for Los Angeles and started an a new
Job in the Maintenance Department at M-G-M.
It was on a visit to the M-G-M Studios to see her father
that the pigtalled child with the warm, sincere smile suddenly
joined the Hollywood famous. Noticing her as she walked down
the street Inside the studio gates was Clarence Brown, Just aa
he was despairing of finding the little girl he sought for his
picture, "Angels In the Outfield." The next morning he made a
film test of her, the 639th girl he had interviewed or tested
for the film.
ll H:M
:ll l*
(use m.
G A 7 U N
:U im
i t
:1S :
'** ^%^^W^ FOR
Panama Canal Clubhouses
Showing Tonight
Jeanne CRAW
Take Cu.e or My Little Girl
Grtgorjr Pica Virginia HATO
Captain Horatio Hornblower

M**. SE?rcSIBR~l#, 81
^4 *
PAGE nvi

l^aclfic ~~>ocie
Wiu SUa CaLu
Box 194 Batloa JJ.ifnU "D$l Pi
Mr. and Mr. George Lewi Capwell have announced the
engagement of their daughter, Kathleen Mary, to James
Matthew McGulness, Jr., son of Mr. and Mr. J. M. Mc-
Gulness of Hacelton, Pennsylvania.
Mira Capwell was graduated from the Academy of the
Sacred Heart in Elmhurst, Providence. Rhode Island, and.
from the College of Mount Saint Vincent in New Tort.
Mr. McGulness attended the United States Maritime
Academy at King's Point and was graduated from the U.S.
Maritime Officers Training, School at New London, Connecti-
cousin of the bridegroom. Miss
Jean Landspurg, both of Little
Falls, Miss Joyce Hackett of
Binghiimton, New York, and Mls
Bette Ferentz o Forty Fort,
Best man lor the bridegroom
was Mr. Kenneth Fultz of Or-
ange, New Jersey. Ushers were
the bride's brother, Mr. Daniel
Klotz of Ancon, the bridegroom's
brother-in-law. Dr. John Morton
of Rochester, New York; and Mr.
Phillip Rldincer and Mr. William
Hamilton, both of Orange, New
A wedding reception was given
at the Little Falls Woman's Club.
Among the guests were Mr. and
Mrs. George Chevalier, formerly
of Balboa and now of Northport,
L. I., and Mrs. Frank Sulc of Dia-
blo Heights.
After a wedding trip to New
York City, the couple are resid-
ing at 47 Lincoln Ave., Orange,
New Jersey. i
The bride wa* graduated from
Balboa High School and receiv-
ed the degree of B. S. in Biology
from Bucknell University. She
belonged to the Phi Mu social
sorority and is a member of Phi
Beta Kappa, national scholastic
honorary society.
Mr. Irland. a graduate of Mer-
cersburg Academy, was graduat-
ed from Bucknell University with
a degree In electrical engineer-
ing. He is a member of Phi Lam-
da Theta social fraternity and
Tail Beta PI. nation scholastic
engineering fraternity. He is now
employed at Bell Laboratories in
New York.
Troth of Miss Jorgensen
Is Announced
Announcement has been made
by Mr. and Mrs. Jesse J. Jorgen-
sen of the engagement of their
daughter, Shirley Jean, to Jay
Robert Magic, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Joslah T. Magie of Union-
town. Pennsylvania.
The couple plan to be married
In December.
Visiting Here ,
Mrs. Richard B. Meyers and
two- children arrived by plane
from Jacksonville, Florida to vis-
it with Mr. and Mrs. Eule M.
Bennett and her mother Mrs.
William H. Murevin.
Mr. Meyers is the former An-
na Bell Murevin. *
ftetumtac T CaHeg* _y s
Mr. rana rd-Lopp, son ofTMra.
O. R. Lopp. Is returning by P.A.A.
to AtJtota. Georgia, where he is
working towards a degree in
Chemical Engineering at the
Georgia Institute of Technology.
On his way back to the United
States. Mr. lopp will stop over
for a week's vacation at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. William Dougall
"Should war keep you from
having a baby?" asks a current
womap's magazine. It attempts to
answer the question by present-
ing differing views of service
There If another group the au-
thor should have consultedthe
grade school children who were
not so-long-ago "war babies"
He wouldn't have had to ask
questions. All he would have
needed to do was look up a num-
ber of them and how they are
making out.
Undoubtedly he would have
found some wiiose fathers were
lost In the wareven- some who
never saw their fathers.
And h would have come across
some whose parents failed to
make a go of marriage when
peacetime came.
But the larger group would be
those whose fathers did come
home and whose families are now
leading normal lives.
But In all the groups, he prob-
ably wouldn't nave found many
children whoeither from their
mother's point of view or from
the point of view of a disinter-
ested outsidershouldn't have
been bprn.
And if they hadn't been war
babies, they wouldn't have been
born. Other children might have
come to the family after the war
was over, but not those particu-
lar children.
They were war babies, and they
are here now. That's the Impor-
tant thing.
The world they have Inherited
may be in something of a mess,
but at least thev have been given
the chance to live in it.
That is about all parents can
ever give a child, the right to life.
They can't guarantee him an
easy life, a peaceful life, a secure
Ufe, a paln-frec life.
of Richmond Estates, Jamaica.
Mr. Dougall's son and Mr. Lopp
are college friends.
Visiting in El VaUe
Mr. and Mrs. Carl-Axel Janson
and their children. Mlss Britty
Janson, Patrick Jnson, Callecl-
to Janson, Nils Janson, Michael
Janson, Panchita Janson and
Tommy Janson are spending the
week in El Valle They are also
accompanied by Mr. Janson's
mother, Mrs. Honorine Janson.
Linen Shower Honoring
Miss Beverly Pullman
Giving a linen shower for Mis
Beverly Fullman, whose marriage
to Jack Williams will take place
in October, the Misses Edith
Beaychamp, Peggy Lowe^
Kitty. UM entertain.
The tea was held at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. G, M. Lowe in
Ancon, with the following.' as
guests: Mrs. G. M. Lowe, Mis.
Melba Fox, Mrs. Oliver Culp, Mrs.
Helen Lawrence, Mrs. J.J. Kelly,
Mrs. G.O. Parker, Mrs. Kenneth
Doucet, Mrs. George Fullman,
Mrs. L.A. Beauchamp, Mrs.
Gardner, Miss Cynthia Everts,
Miss Judy Crooks, Miss Judy
Coulthard, Miss Caroline Pence,
and Miss Judy McCoy.
Stork Shower
For Mrs. Adams
At a stork shower for Mrs. W.C.
Adam< in har residence in Dia-
blo Heights recently, Mrs. Magie
Mallory, Mrs. Margaret Sandige,
and Mrs. Sonia Stowenskl were
Among the guests were Mrs.
Melva Pope, Mrs R.C. Cornett.
Mrs. Louisa Kalemmeisen, Mrs.
Dolores Martinez, Mrs. Arlene
Blolse, Mr. Wanda Peterson,
Mrs. Julie Fastnocht, Mrs. Lillian
Graf, Mrs. Jlmmie Wessinger,
Mrs. Helen M. Qulnlan. Mrt.-Re-
nee Laguldic, Mrs. Carmen Amo-
to, Mrs. Mary Lawson, Mrs. Inez
Johnson. Mrs. Essie J. Taylor,
Mrs. Nancy I.. Randy. Mrs. Lot-
tie Penseos*. Mrs. Lou Norton,
Mrs. James Bailey, Mrs. Joan
Edging, Mrs. Louise Mays, Mrs.
J.G. Cornett, Mrs. Bertha M.
Norton, and Mrs. Ruth Maloney.
Irland-Rloti Nuptials
Held In New Jersey
Miss Catherine Ellen Klotz,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Rus-
sell L. Klotz of Ancon, was mar-
ried recently to Edwin Allison
irland. son of Dr. and Mrs. Geor-
ge A. Irland of Lewlsburg, Penn-
sylvania, with Reverend Alden
Smith officiating.
The bride, given In marriage
by her father, wore a gown of
white bridal satin and imported
Chantilly lace. The lace bodice
was fashioned with a square
neckline and short gathered
sleeves. The full satin skirt end-
ed in a short train and had a
peplum of Chantilly lace. Her
short illusion veil was arranged
from a cap of appllqued lace and
orange blossoms. 8he wore lace
mitts and carried gardenia and
Miss Margaret Irland. sister of
the bridegroom was maid of hon-
or. The bridesmaids were the
bride's cousin, Miss Cynthia Cuff,
Television Actress
Birth Announcement
Mr. and Mr. John E. Ballinger
of Panam City are the parents
of a daughter born of September
the 5'.h at Qorgas Hopital. The
child will be named Rebecca.
Rebecca Lodge
Meets Tonight
Isthmian Canal Rebecca Lodge
is set to hold its monthly meet-
ing tonight at 7:30 pjn. to the
Balboa Lodge Hall.
Orchid Chapter To Hold
Dance And Card Party
The annual dunce and card
party of Orchid Chapter No. 1
will be held at the Hotel Tivoll
on September the 29th from 8:00
p.m. to 12:00 pjn. Bridge, ca-
nasta, rum, and pinochle may be
played and a popular dance-or-
chestra will furnish the music
for dancing. There will be door,
table and-spot prizes.
Tickets, at 81.000 each, may be
secured from Miss Mary Orr,
chairman, of the ticket commit-
tee or from any officers and
members of the chapter.
Reception to Honor
m-m Qwcior
Rabbi N. Wilkin
1,5 Depicted
12 Mountain
14 Interstices
15 Deep hole
16 Musteline
18 Written form
of Mistress
19 Babylonian
20 Ironed
22 Knight (ab )
23 Sun god
24 Type measure 21
23 Roman road 23
28 Poorly filled 25
peanut pod 28
31 Genus of water
32 Operatic solo
33 Banner
34 Polynesian
35 Hodgepodge
38 Former
Russian ruler
37 Registered
nurse (ab.)
38 Electrical unit
39 Pint (ab.)
41 Disjoined
47 Hebrew letter
49 Exist
51 She appears
52 Swiss river
53 Laconic
55 Sylvan
57 Astral
58 Promontory
1 Stout cord
2 Assam
Rough lava
Makes lace
Greek god of
Shade tree
Song bird
For fear that
Drone bee
Symbol for
Models of
Answer to Previous Puizlo
df-XiKVir-Vi l!*M>Jsii 1-.
aau::!!'.'!"-.' t?wi i
=JtfSUlldlil JKWI 1 tt-ZJ
^''-''llli'l "i"-[
MM Jim enam^s L-JUfclSl
fcltJLai HflMl JMlSIWksM
ntWi*>i:4l:iW!2!i JWCj
27 Relate
29 Century plant
30 French river
39 Moccasins
40 Horse's gait
42 Wicked
43 Passport
44 Westphalian
45 French island
48 Goddess of th
47 Remunerates
48 Strays
50 Compass poln
52 Goddess of
54 Symbol for
58 Article

Rabbi Nathan Witkln, Director
of the USO, Jewish Welfare
Board Armed Forces Center in
Balboa and Mrs. Witkln will be
honored Sunday afternoon at
the Hotel Tivoll for his 14 years
of outstanding community serv-
Sponsored by Jewish groups In
Panama and the Canal Zone, the
reception will pay tribute to the
local rabbi who also serves as an
auxiliary chaplain for the U.S.
Army Caribbean and the Carib-
bean Air Command.
Rabbi Witkln was originally
sent down in 1937 from the
Headquarters of the Jewish Wel-
fare Board in New York for the
express purpose of setting up the
present USO center on La Boca
Road. Except for a brief inter-
val, be has been op the Isthmus
ever since. The Service Center
has become a symbol for unity
among the many religious groups
In the Canal Zone, as well as the
meeting place of social and cul-
tural clubs. '
Rabbi Witkln has taken care
of thousands of refugees, both
before the war and after the war
and has helped many hundreds
of displaced persons passing
through Panama on their way to
South American countries. He
has been constantly active In
community affairs on both sides
of Fourth of July Avenue.
In 1947. Rabbi Witkln was a-
warded the highest civilian a-
ward of the Army when Lt. Gen.
Willis D. Crittenberger, former
Commander-ln-Chlef, Caribbean
Defense Command, decorated
him with the Medal of Freedom.
Tickets are now available for
the reception which will be held
in the Ballroom of th Tivoll, Sun-
day from 5 to 7 p.m. Persons in-
terested In attending the func-
tlor may contact Mrs. Ruth Le-
land, Balboa 6386. Mrs. Sidney
Kay. Balboa 632a, Mrs. Joel Shra-
ger, Balboa 6370, or Sam Fried-
man at Panama 3-1588 for fur-
ther information.'
Spirit Is Willing
BUFFALO, N. Y. (U.P.) Be-
cause some draft-age youngster
had registered falsely, using the
name and address of a 77-year-
old man, selective service offi-
cials here received this letter:
"I'd be most. happy to serve
Uncle Sam but I'm afraid you'd
have to send two men along to
help me climb fences. I'm 77
years old. If times get. really
tough, please give me another
Persons interested in CERA-
ING COURSES please call
Panama 3-1853 or come to.
our studio at No. 44, 46th
Street, between 3 and 8 p.
m. to discuss details.
Classes will start October
To Service YOUR Radio
1. We use the best in test equip-
ment for offer itrvic'mg.
2* Better servicias means mere
listening pleasurefor you.
3. Bring your radio fa us and
we'll bring it "ua-fo-dwre."
4. Call m person, er phene us
todayfor thponMth service.
7,118 Bolivar Ave. COLON Tels. 4 t 1384
Today is

Delicious Qcese-Nuts is only
one of the 7 different varieties
of nourishing cereals in POfcTT-
TBNS! 10 aingle-aerving pack-
ages give the entire family its
favorite choice of cereal.
7 varieties-
10 packages!
^o st-TENS
Sitlanlic ^Dociet
So* 195, CjaluH L/t'iphoni Ljal
Miss Betty Lempke and Miss Hope Menendes were honor-
ed with a ben voyage cocktail party given by Miss Dorothy
La Metre Sunday afternoon from 5:00 to 6:00 p.m. at the
Nurses' quarters on Colon Beach.
Others invited were: Mrs. Louis Maurer. Mrs. Mae Dod-
son, Miss Florence Edbrook, Miss Angela Reilley, Miss Evelyn
Klinger, Miss Judy Ammons. Miss Dixie Ewing, Mrs. Walter
R. Fender, Mrs. W. B. McNamee, Miss Thelma Headly, Miss
Arva Meade, Miss Jane Holcomb, Mrs. Frits Humphrey, Mrs.
William Cawl, Mrs. Jerry Relihan, Mrs. Robert Peterson, Mrs.
Tom Sellers, Miss Rav EUiker, Mrs. H. C. Waibrldge, Mrs. Do-
rothy Koxar, Miss Thelma Oyler and Miss Ruth Marsh.
Cocktail Party at Coco Solo
Over forty members and guests
attended the cocktail party given
at the Coco Solo Officers Club
Friday evening by the Reserve
Officers Association.
Sojourners Meeting
Caribbean Chapter No. 21. Na-
tional Sojourners. will meet to-
morrow evening at the Brazos
Brook Country Club for a chicken
Major W. A. Miles. USAF. will
speak on the Mission and Proce-
dure of the First Air Rescue
Squadron, stationed at Albrook
Field. Major Miles is the Execu-
tive Officer of this Uhlt. He ar-
rived on the Isthmus from Wash-
ington. D.C.. where he complet-
ed a tour of duty. .
Royal Palm Chapter, O.E.S.,
to Visit Coral Chapter
Royal Palm Chapter, No. 2. Or-
der of the Eastern Star, will be
the guests of Coral Chapter No.
3, of Gatun at their stated meet-
ing tomorrow evening. The meet-
ing will startd at 7:30 p.m.
A card party ancV social hour
will follow the meeting- All
members and visitors are cor-
dially invited.
Luncheon at Coeo Solo
Mrs. L. B. Jennings was hos-
tess Friday for the second of two
luncheons given at her home on
the Coco Solo Naval Station.
Her guests were: Mrs. L. L.
Koepke, Mrs. T. L. Applequlst,
Mrs. A. P. Anderson, Mrs. E. C.
Atkinson, Mrs. W. D. King, Mrs.
W. W. Bernia, Mrs. T. G. White,
Mrs. Michael Rowell, Mrs.
Frank Moore. Mrs. G. L. Wal-
lace. Mrs. John Schwartz and
Mrs, E. L. Hamon
Windsor Social Club
Completes Plans For
'Art Exhibit Dance'
Plans are almost completed
for the "Art Exhibition Dance"
which will be presented by the
Windsor Social Club this Satur-
day at the Pacific Clubhouse.
The entertainment will be held
between the hours of S p.m. and
2 a.m.
Exhibitions will be made by
Lloyd Bartley.-Hector Sinclair,
Ernesto Brown, Rogelio Leslie,
John Antome, Norman Bennett,
H. P. Wallace. Dunn Brothers,
Cecilio Murrel, Henry Gaskin,
Lionel Washington, Jim Graze,
Alvin Farrier, dralo Robinson,
Wilbur Wilson, Yvonne MitcheU.
Roy Williams, Frank Seaiy. L.
Duncan, L. Ferguson, Roy Park-
er, Marcos Wilson, Frederick My-
rie, Guillermo Young. John Cor-
doba, William Arthur, Gifford
Simpson. Constantine Downs,
John Grazette, Alberto Russell,
Silvester Brewster. Albert Ward
and Clarence Martin.
Diamond cutting requires long
study of the rough gem as well
as steady nerves and hands,
-o's the National Geographic
Society. A slight mistake in
a rawing the precise lines of
cleavage my cause the stone to
fly apart at the final tap of the
mallet. An unsuspected flaw is
another hazard that may bring
about the same disaster.
The Congo River, with only a
Cotillion Club Board Meeting
The Washington Cotillion Club
will hold its regular Board Meet-
ing tomorrow evening at 7:30 In
the lounge of the Hotel Wash-
Elks' Treasure Chest
The Elks are selling keys to a
Treasure chest which will be
opened the night of September
16, when #they hold an informal
dance. Any number of keys may
be purchased by an Individual.
There are many valuable gifts
in the chest. At the present time
lt contains Philippine Rattan
furniture, with spring seats and
backs, upholstered with material
selected by the winner; a 400 day
clock, figurines, a large liquor
basket, twin waffle iron and sil-
ver. Many other gifts will be
added before the night of the
I.A.W.C/Membership Tea
The annual membership tea of
the Inter American Woman's
Club will be held at the club
building Saturday. September
29 from 5.00 to 7:00 p.m. At this
time the new' members will be
Introduced and old members re-
new acquaintances within the
Hostesses for the afternoon
will be Mrs. Yolanda Hirschfeld.
Mrs. Pauline Motta. Mrs. Catlta
Osorio and Mrs. Maruja Leigh.
Captain and Mrs. Doerr
Return to States
Captain and Mrs. Gay B. Doerr
of Fort Gullck, sailed Saturday
en route to California. Captain
Doerr has been ordered to Camp
Cook, California, for duty.
Informal Dinner Party
Mr. and Mrs. David Kaplan
entertained with a dinner party
at the Cristobal Gun Club Friday
night honoring Mr. and Mrs.
Bernard Clark and Mr. George
Massey. who left during the
weekend to make their home in
Texas. ,
Also present were the Clark
children, Bernanette and Ber-
Duplicate WiU Be Played Tonight
. Duplicate bridge will be played
this evening at the Margarita
Clubhouse. The winners of last
week's games were: **-***
South tied for 1st place: Mrs.
Harry Oreen- with Colonel Her-
bert Greene and M-_Jr,15Sn"
ders. Jr.. with Mrs. E. W. Mills-
oauah. East and west: Mrs. Jui-
lPnasULoeb and Mr. O. O Brown,
2nd, Mrs. George Poole.Jr with
Mrs. Walter Skeistaltis; 3rd, Mrs.
R. B. Ward and Mrs. J. a.
Mr and Mrs. Gill
Leave for California
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond GiU,
the former Miss Eleanore Kuller,
sailed during the weekend for
California, where they plan to
make their home.
Mr. and Mrs. GUI were guests
at the Hotel Washington, follow-
ing their recent marriage at the
Fort Clayton Chapel.
--------------------------------------r .
Chest Cancer Claims
Little Boy Who Had
Nation's Sympathy
SYRACUSE. N. Y.. Sept. 10-
(UPj Four-year-old Lloyd
Boster who came from Engie-
wood. Calif., for a summer visit,
with his grandparents died today
in.Memorial Hospital of a chest'
In the month since doctorar
pronounced his case incurable, -
Lloyd received thousands of toys,
donations and "get well" carda
from sympathizers throughout
the nation.
Lloyd's parents. Mr. and Mrs.
Suuon Boster established a re-
sidence In nearby Clay so they
could be near the boy.
Although doctors donated their
services, the Bosters took Jobs
here to help defray the cost o;
special medicines that would
ease his pain.
Newspapers carried word of
Lloyd's -illness to the world and
almost Immediately toys, money
and letters started pouring into
the hospital. Even 100 gifts were
sent to Lloyd's three-year-old
sister, Sherry 1 Mae.
The Babe Ruth Memorial
Foundation sent a check for $100
and smaller donations from In-
dividuals were received.
Lloyd's illness was discovered
when he was hospitalized for
pneumonia. A series of complica-
ted treatments eased Lloyd's
troubled breathing in his final
days, doctors sale?, but failed to
add to his Ufe.
1002 1003
4041 r co Boyd Ave
Coln R P

Inspected by the
Health Department
Ofmertea's 3*orii*
*^ $40.75:
l* a as ym < *
Mr (Miss a el .
mill On adr
137 Central Ave. Ill


URGENTLY solicit the presence of its delegates as well as
all the Menibers and their Ladies of the Congregations
KAL KADOSH JANGACOB and all non-affiliated Jews
to a General Assembly on Wednesday September 12th at
8 p.m. at the Community Hall K.S.I., Panama. This meet-
ing will deal with matters related to the Bonds for Israel
Special Representative of The Bond Drive

will address the assembly. No solicitations will be made in
this Session.
- '



"r\iA six
use "pT MASS/ME I* Met
Leave your ad with on* of our Agents or our Offices
No. 4 TtveSl A..
PkM> t-WI
rtrqir de
N gems'
He. 4 Postrth ef Jntv Ave.
Phone :-Mi
lS.SSS Melende t A v..
Pher-- MSColea
FOR SALE:Westinghouse refr.ger-
ator. 9 cu. ft. 25 cycle. $I5C00.
Phew 83-2195.
FOR SALE:Set Williams. Silver for
8, $25.00; Ken-nore large Voc-
cum Cleonnr, $35.00; Set Ame
r con Educjlor Encyclopedias jnd
Dictieno.ies (new/. S50.C0; Set
hond painleo di-hei for 6. $10.
00; 3 Chinese hook throw rugs
S25.0C; Electric outomotic iron
$5.00; Porceloin Flower Bouquet
center piece. $5.00. 1470-C.
flots. Holden St 8olbca.
Panoml 2-0600
FOR SALE:Frigidoire refngerotor
25 cycle:. ) ft porceolin inside
ond outside. Perfect condition.
$70.00. Hou.e 74-A Monte Li-
rio St. New Cristobal.
MUST: SELL: 8 piece mehogony
bedroom suite, almost new. with
, inner spring mattresses. 2141-A.
FOR SALE:7 Pc. mahogany din-
' infreom sel. $65.00, Curundu,
2153-C. phone 5159.
FOR SALE:Cabinet model Smger machine. Perfect condition,
complete attachments ond butt:n-
! hole maker. Albrook 2123.
FOR SALE1 dming table, 6 choirs.
' small toble ond 1 Dresser. Ali
oak. House 0589-D. Tel En'boo
FOR SAE:1949 Buick Super con-
vertible, Hydramatic, Radio, low
mileage. Tel. 2-3341 0528-A,
9e rev have a drinking treble;
Writ, Alcoholic. mn;mni
m 20SI A, C eV,
Any commission acceptable domes-
tic, overseas. inter planetary.
Writ Gaylord Multy. Box 734 An-
con, Canal Zone.
He. u West 12th street
We- IT Streetreuma
Ne. 12.171 Central Ava.__Celta
FOR SALE1948 Plymouth 4-door.
Cleon, excellent mechonical con-
dition. 82-2285. days, 83-5296
Panama 2-0600
left in USED CARS. Cerne ia and
*ae them before you buy.
NASH A6INCY Tiroli Craning
SUMMER SPECIAL Cold Wove. $7.50.
Why have a home permanent?
. with madequote facilities, no
certain finished took, ond no guar-
antee whenyou can have o
professionol one complete for only
$7.50! It will lost longer.. and
look better! I"hese con be hod
Monday thru Thursday. Moke your
appointment early! Tel. 2-2959.
Balboa Beauty Shop. Open 9.00
o. m. Id 6:00 o. m. Balboa Club-
house, upstairs. t
Williams Sonta Cloro Beach Cottoges.
Two bedrooms, Frigidairet, Rock-
gas ronges. Bolboo 2-3050.
Phillip. Oceanside cottages, Santa
Clara. Box 435. Balboa. Phone
Panamo 3-1877. Cristobal 3-1673
Real FslHle
SQR SALE:For mwiih water and
fruit trees, olso cherry pick. up.
further information 206-A, Rio
4 Gronde. Pedro Miguel.
Today's Women Top
Old Time Beauties;
Ma"be It's Vitamins
NEW YORK. (UP)Stacked
alongside today woman, the
Lillian Russclls lust didn't rate.
So says a New Yorker who's
been watching a parade of
pulchritude for half a century,
.-'.ugo Sr-hemke, 71. a veteran
wflter at Luchow's. hangout of
eelebrlties since the 80's. said "I
call it atomic beauty, what wo-
men have today. They vibrate.''
8chemke's customers at the
famous old restaurant once in-
cluded both Lillian Russell and
Anna Held.
"People raved about their
looks." he said. "I always
thought Miss Russell had a
sweet face and Miss Held a
nioe figure but thev still wren't
the beauties you find today."
"It must be the vitamins
they're fed and the pampering
they get from babyhood." he
said. "Something's responsible?
for the constant Improvement
In feminine beauty."
He believes women todav have
more Dolse and are better-
FOR SALE:Ford truck 1942 in
good mechonrcol condition. 12th
Street No. 98. Poitilla. Tel. 3-
Panam 2-06OO
FOR SALE:_Recordsof 33 1/3 RPM
of 100 different bronds. Clossicol
and popular. AGENCIAS DIAZ
37th St. Phone 3-1029.
Modern furnished-unfurnished apart
ment. Contact office No. 8061, 10th
St. New Cristobal. Phone 1386. Co-
FOR RENT:Nicely furnished apart-
ment, screened, tiled, porch, por-
lor-diningroom, kitchen, bedroom.
$50.00. Apply 112 Vio Bcli-
sario Porras. Near Roosevelt Thea-
FOR SALE:-Retina II 35 mm ca-
mero, mode in Germany f.2 lens
Excellent condition; leather cose
2-1471 or 2-1035.
FOR SALE:Buick Sedan 1940 Su-
per Ice Box Frigidaire. House 320
France Field. Phone 37-88-702.
Dust Bowl Threat
Hangs Over Rainless
Southern California
Help Wonted
WANTED:Woman to cook ond
wash. Federico Boyd No. 4. Apt.
' Apply after 6 p. m.
WANTED.Maid to sleep in, ex.
penenced. Apply afternoons 649
Coscados Road. Bolboo Hgts.
FOR RENT:One bedroom, sitting
and diningrcom opartment, fur-
nished with beautifully carved ma-
hogony furn-tures, made by
Cowes, also with refrigerator and
stove to responsible party. No. 23
Nicanor Oborrio, Apt. No, 7.
FOR RENT:2 bedroom apartment,
living-dinmgroom, screened, $60.
Key 85 Cuba Avenue, telephone
"They've been trained bv the
movies and beauty columns." he
said. "I worry, however, that
they're all becoming copycats.
One thing you could say for
women a long time ago. thev
retained their individuality."
Schemke. a self-appointed
authority on good looks, ad-
mitted the Helds and Russel's
"had a certain something
necessary for beauty besides
physical appeal."
"Some people have called it
'oomph'.. .other's 'it'." he said.
"I call it brains. Women need
to be smart enough to be dumb
most of the time."
Schemke said his Ideal beauty
would be a brunette with fair
akin and blue eyes.
"She also would learn to
cover up more than uncover."
he said. "Now. take the plung-
ing neckline. Decollete Is fine
but not to the extent It's car-
ried now. Women used to hide
bare shoulders with a little net
or something. Created an Il-
lusion... much better than to-
day's daring."
-ech.emke said there are manv
tfrpes of beauty, the rarest of
Which Is the classic, perfectly
folded face.
I"I would nominate Patricia
Orison as having classic beau-
," he said. Miss Morison Is
actress and singer.
Retired Preacher
Solves Living: Costs
SEATTLE. Wash., Sept. (UP)
-*The -cost of living: got too high
so R. E. Nichols, retired Method-
ist minister, built an apartment
"I did 90 pr cent of the work
myself." he said.
Nichols started work on the
two-story building two years ano
My Income from my minis-
ters pension was not enough to
pfovide a living and I felt I was
tap old to get a regular job," hf
SAN DIEGO, Calif., Sept. 10
(UP)Southern California farm-
ers and water authorities agreed
today that only extensive rain-
fall this winter will save parched
lands from becoming virtual dust
All affected districts, much of
Southern California's lush farm
and citrus acreage, already are
rationing what little water avail-
able in their battle with a five-
year drought.
Rainfall has been so light the
past five years that reservoirs
are completely dry In some iso-
lated cases.
Other wells are nearly dry and
may be pumped for only a few
hours at a time.
Ed Lindley, chairman of the
water committee of the San Die-
go County Farm Bureau, said
many owners ol citrus and avo-
cado groves are using their mea-
ger Irrigation water supplies to
keep their trees alive.
"It Is pretty hard to estimate
what the losses to these growers
will be," Lindley added. "The wa-
ter they use now produces fruit
that does not oecome marketable
until next fall."
He explained that if the trees
do not receive adequate Irriga-
tion, the tiny avocados will drop
off the trees early this winter
and the size of the citrus fruit
will be reduced considerably.
Farmers along the coastal sec-
tions and inland valleys who do
dry farming already have felt the
According to Lindley. crops of
barley, oats, lima beans and
wheat have been curtailed.
"Most of them are down 40 to
80 per cent from a normal rain-
fall year," he added.
WANTED:-25 cycle washing mo-
chine. Phone 83-3278.
WANTED: Washing machine in
good running condition. Call 3-
FOR RENT:Cleon furnished room
with kitchen privileges. Near bus
stops. 43rd Street No. 13.
FOR RENT:Furnished room in re-
sidence, 4th of July Avenue No.
Wanted Position
Well recommended cook seeks po-
sition c/o Box 2069, Ancon P. O
United State. ,f America
Canal Zone
United Stole, District Court For
The District Of The Canal Zoai
Division at BjHkm
Klroy G.
Kathleen Nesbit
race No. 1404
Civil Docket IS
To the above-named defendant:
Jon arc harass- required la appear
and an.wer the complaint filecT in the
akeve-entiilad aetion withia ninety Sere
after the firit ate ef publication.
In caie of your failure to ao appear
rid inn, judement will be When
atainat you by default for tac relief
demanded in the complaint.
WiTNESh the Honorable Joaeph J.
Hanrork. Ji..iee. I mud state. Dlatrict
Court for the Diatrlet of tba Canal
Zone, thie September 7. nil
C. T. McCaraaick, Jr.
r Lai. E. Harrlaaa
_ Deputy Clerk
To Kathleen Neablf.
The for.-i.ia, |Mm, I, rT,d
""' BP publication pur.uant to
the order of the Honorable Joaeph J.
Hancock. Judce. United tutea Diatrlet
Court /or the Diatrlet of the Canal
Sone. dated Saptember S, 1)61 and en-
tered and filed in tbia action in th.
- ff... of the Clerk of Bald United
flrten Di.tnct Court for the Divialon
-.f Balboa, en September I, mi
C. T. McCertatak. Jr.
By Loia E. Harriaea
Depot: Clerk
Manir Scholarships
Await Claimants
survey by the U. 8. office of edu-
cation has revealed that an es-
timated HOOO.QOu worth of col-
lege scholarships will go un-
claimed in this country In 1951.
.vlKi dlsclsure was made in
the Educator's Dispatch, publish-
ed in Washington and circulated
to libraries and school officials
"Students either did not know
about them (the scholarships) or
were uninterested," the news-
letter commented.
The office of education study,
to be published Dec. l, shows that
scholarships totaling $31,000.000
are available this year. They
range In value from toiten In-
ducements to eight-year medic-
al school stipends valued at a-
bout $4,000.
Youths are advised to study
college catalogues, available in
all public libraries,-for informa-
tion on scholarships benefits
The office of education points
out also, that many of the schol- I
arshlps are not for class leaders'
alone, other reasons for awards
are place of birth, racial extrac-
tion, place of residence, charact-
er or financial needs.
Ninule By Minute
Through The Morning
With The President
(UP)If President Truman
kept a diary, this is the way his
entry for Saturday night look:
6:60 a. m.Car stopped by side
gate. Sleepy reporter got out
and talked with secret service
7:08Special delivery messen-
ger with mall.
7:15The cook arrived by
taxi. Within minute after her
arrival, delicious breakfast
smells started coming from the
7:27 Secret service night
shift went off, brigbt-eyed day
shift took over,.
7:47Flag raised on front
lawn as first rays of bright sun
started through the trees.
7:50Another mall truck ar-
rived at the side gate with more
special deliveries.
7:55Went out on back porch
for a breath of air. Wonderful
morning. Would be a good day
for a ride In the country.
8:00Reporters went down
the streetto breakfast.
9:00Mailman with a lot of
mail this trip.
Are High in Panam
ifvertlsament we received ia
a foreign trade journal:
This remarkable Chlordene Cam.
water makes a very effectlv.
naect .pray. Retallin, at sToO triS
one ounce bottles areVow^iUabK
* dealer* at only Moo rnnnr
tname of Company deleted In pity)
for a 5' ounce bottle
(sorry, we don't pay shipping
SI Central Ave. Tel. ,..,
Reflex Camera .. $20.5#
U" Price ....... |475#M
Camera Store
(Lobby Hotel "El Panam-)
FREEDOM (WITH FEAR) FOR RED YOUTH-Dodging the free world's news cameras are these
Communist youths, among hundreds of East Berliner, who dared to enter Allied wctor."ohecTxr
during the Red-sponsored "World Festival of Peace." While enjoying a treat ot ca"eTnd whfooed
rream the youngRedscover their faces from the camera to avoid retaliations behmdItttJron Cur-
tarn if they should be identified by picture. (NEA-Acme photo by Staff Photograph AHjnsum)
Mi^Ewa,WtKHcJ2??Iw.^Me-llr!f" {i nt PUbU: P*"" l National Air Rscas in Detroit,
BuiHeSS ^m^J^X^ by Chase A1''1 Co-, Trenton, N.
*av a. a guaer to carry troops and cargo, the engines were added to enable the craft to
"......"** ** ....... take-off and return to its desUnation,
Tel. 3-1713
n-22 E. 2fltb St
"a*"" 1
COZ and pumping action
Sth of May Plaza
Plant Life Link
Found Between
China, N. America
A close parallel between plant
Ufe in the eastern United States
and China indicates a common
ancestry of the plants and a link
between continents In the pre-
historic past, according to a Chi-
nese graduate student at West
Virginia University.
Philip Crlng-Cheng Chen, who
relumed to Lanchow, China to
teach after gaining his master's
degree, wrote in his research
thesis that similarity between
the widely-separated plant Ufe Is
"There are 38 plant famUies
comprising 77 genera which are
common to both regions but
which are not found in other
sections of the United States or
Europe," he wrote. "Eighteen
identical specimens are found in
the two areas under study."
The Arctic regions may have
once served as a "bridge" for
plant distribution between Asia
and North America. Chen theo-
rized .
10:00White House couriers
bring In papers from the staff.
11:00 Two pretty nurses
from the school of nursing at
our Independence sanitarium
and hospital came in to bring
me a copy of their 1951 year-
book, the Sanilog. Nice girls-
Carolyn Jones and MUdred Ishl-
kawa, who is from Hawaii .
11:15Reportera and photo-
graphers having great time on
front lawn of neighbor's house.
They found an old piece of silk,
borrowed some neighbor's tele-
phone wire, i
11:26Walked across North
Delaware street from the house
to see two of my favorite cou-
sins, Nellie and Ethel Noland
who're both school teachers in
Independence. Delighted to find
them well. Visited with them
30 minutes.
12:05Talked with reporters
on my front walk, told 'em to
take them the afternoon off as
I planned nothing more for the
day but lunch and a map. Af-
ter nap, may drive out in the
country to see some old friends.
But no news.
KEROSENE Mantle Lamp
J0 Candle Power eat Modern White
r.lht. Burnj SO Hour* On 1 eal. of
Kerosene. Uaaa M% AIR Only f
KEROSENE. Abaolutely Safe It
cannot Explode Requires no fener-
ator or pump. No smoke or Odor.
So Simple a Child Can Operate It
$9.95 Lowest Price
ever Offered In Panam.
AO ratal AvalUM*.
Oa Sale la All HARDWARE aad
rURMIl'MIR atarea
Celia tea St Bal be. Ava
TeX Stt
A JOB FOR THE PRESIDENTPresident Truman wanted a plaque for presentation to the person
making the most outstanding contribution to employment of the handicapped, so he gave the jobl
to students at the Institute for the Crippled and Disabled in New York City. Two of the four seriously!
handicapped men who spent three months designing and making It are seen hard at work on thel
trophy. At left, James Nunn, 32, an ex-infantryman crippled by a land mine in Germany, hand-1
carved the 22-carat gold PresidenUal Seal and engraved the sterUng silver plate on which itsl
mounted. At right, Art Smith, 32, of Bronx, N. Y., crippled in one arm at birth, designed and exe-|
cuted the piece, including a Uve-color drawing of it The trophy was presented to George E. Barr"
of Chicago under auspices of the President's Committee for National Employ the Physically
_i,_______ ~.. -. .a > a capped Week.
a n a Ia c
Fat-Tru Powdered Milk
(fortified with Vltaaala D)
Among the few Tibetan con-
cessions to Western medicine Is
vaccination. Entire villages were
once wlr:ed out by smallpox savs
the National Geographic Society,
ow even the Dalai Lama, re-
garded by his subjects as a divin-
ity incarnate, submits to vaccin-
Russian Soldier '
Flees To West
BERLIN. Sept. 10 (UP) A
Russian soldier evaded the 8o-
veit dragnet early today, reach-
ed the French sector of West
Berlin, and asked for sanctuary
He Is the fifth Russian sold-
ier to flee westward this month.
He is now in French custo-
dy. ___________________
The American Civil War prov-
ided the first large-scale military
heater for the use of free bat-
ons in aerial reconnaissance.
far Freeh
O Touchee only
talnleee iterl
! areceaalnr
Dleeelvea lna-
tantly la cold
at lee water.
On Sale la PC. Co. Coaulaaarle,.
M$.o talks peace, bat prepares herself and her satellites
far wor. Iron Curtain countries are sreadrly strengthening
"*! r* e02M ^ boMWiW ho.down with th. West "Soviet
Wi*. ""'Molote warned in Warsaw recently that Mar-
shal Tito s Red, bur onti-Soviet, government cannot lost much
TffTi- ""I" I'*** '" '''- Marshal Zhukov, here
e itahngrod ana) conqueror of Berlin, is celled oaf of r.tire-
"". Marshal Tiro savs the period from now through 1952 is
-. ,"' f" *'" for a new world wor. Newsnwp
hig 'lights other straws > the wind revealing Soviet ntentiens

. Iron Curtain
Atlantic Poet I

Atlantic Oceans
J Re leo sed Soviet peison-
lers report Rossia's war
I factories operating full
I blast, say Soviet is **es f
resta> for war as Ger-
many wet in 1*J9."
Baby MelVa Squires
Dies At Gorgas;
Funeral Tomorrow
Melva A. Squires, the 11-month
old daughter of Samuel Squires,
an employe of the Commissary
Division and resident of La Boca,
died at Gorgas Hospital at 7: SO
p.m. yesterday.
8he had been 111 only a short
Burial will be tomorrow at Co-
rozal Chapel.
Besides her father, she Is sur-
vived by her mother. Mrs. Elease
3quires, and two sisters.
Gen. Eisenhower
hopes to baild
12-notio., 30-
division NATO
army ta defend
Western Europe.

I Gen. Eisenhower sayl|
J Russia has poised 175 di-
Ivisions totaling 4,000,
1000 men, backed bvl
3 20,000 war planes. Also,
IMoscow rs reportedl
j aiming at forging huge [
new, integrated Eastern I
J European Array among
its satellites.
I. S. S. R.

JPoland and Romanea follow attest-]
satellites in parfing their armed I
forces and governments af sas-l
nertad ''il.>mM..;.i. I
pected T'dawiationisfs.
Madrtarraneow See
lYuooslov border, ringad by Soviet-
bossed satellites, seas almost I
I">c.dents, -rateorioii. disloyal1! are cleared trae Yaeja-I
ISfavHj bardar araos af Romania, f
Hongory and Balearia.

w. etep
7 H THI! P O UC- 114. PN*M K a *)
CALl AOO'IM- panaminican. PNM
Colon oi. it 17 Cinthai Avinui it*ii i?tm no iSth Ithuti
4B Mniof. Av Maw VoaK. 117 N Y
lMII All
t ON1M,
ON VIA* IX nvANrK___
I 70
A no
Broadway and Elsewhere
By Jack Lait
Her neighbor* know nothing o her past... She Is the gracious
hostess of a mansionit coula justliiaoly be called a castlein
Claiidrnlaalter her third marriage, to a man who adores her...
He Inherited many millions of dollars, is an aristocrat, art collec-
tor and connoisseur.. .He knows her background... But he re-
vealed that such a man as tie can lull in love with the woman
tor whom one o the most murderous and malodorous gangsters
in American annals threw over his underworld wifewnlch cost
him his own lite, lor her Sicilian kin swore a vendetta against
him and assassinated him...I know the story well, for I intro-
ducid her and this master-racketeer when X brought the girl
Into the joint he maintained as a front.
Many think newspapermen have no consciences, that they
would and do sacrifice an>one and anything lor a "story"...!
could give the names in this one and it would then be believed,
whereas in this form many will think 1 dreamed it up.. -If I did
authenticate It with all the tacts, this beaulttul and sensitive
woman would probably flee lrom her home, from crowds that
would gather to ogle her; change the whole form of the life she
has learned to love and abandon the peace, serenity and security
which is hers after years of melodrama, tragedy, notoriety and
shame...I could illustrate it with pictures, lor 1 have some, of
her and the bridegroom on her first honeymoon.. But, as I have
Labor Mew
There's Fire in Them Thar Hills
By Vhtor Mitstl
They key men whose hands
are building a circle of defense
bases around the U. 8: and who
are willing to leave their homes,
their families and tfcelr coun-
try to live frozen lives on Arc-
tic ice fields or in tropical;
swamps and African deserts to!
construct air fields and mili-
tary camps, are bitter, angry
and unhappy because they are
being rooked by dollar-hungry,
profiteering operatives or 1 g h t
around the world.
And what's" more, most of
these men, without whose skills
we wouldn't have an ah- base
or outlying fortification on our
strategic defense lines, would
leave their foreign Jobs tomor-
row if they could afford the
fare home and were sufficient-
ly unethical to break their con-
This not only delays our
supposedly speedy creation of
a series of vast defense arcs
around our world but is
also costina the Defense Dept
hundreds of millions of wasted
dollars. For many of these
.skilled working men finally do
leave their Alaskan. Greek, Ice-
reported this true item,' she will not be identified, and by me leave tn?"\A1*s""- r t
she will never'be while she Uves...Her early mistake will not ltnd,,c^Afrlc*"/".. HL ov.
pursue her, like Banquo's ghost, from the grave, whistled up by
me to prove a couple of paragraphs.
But she wlU read this and she will know whom I mean and
she will understand.
------------ f
Marlene Dietrich has completed the cycle. When I
saw her in a German silent film, "The Bias Angel," ay
eyes popped. Soon she lectrlfled us in the talkies, with
both slgtat and sound fascinations. And new she has sign-
ed for an ABC radio series, "Cafe Istanbul," in which she
will be heard but not seen. What a waste.
Erie Stanley Gardner, creator of Perry Mason, the most fam-
ous lawyer In ilction history, will De in New York the week of
Sept. 18. to address the American Bar Association.. Gardner is
our most prolific and our most popular writer, but Is not too
busy to work on and defend casca of persons he thinks were
convicted on talse or insufficient eviuencc.. He spoke to the
California Slate Bar in San Francisco last week, on Argosy's
"Court of Last Resort"...At his ranch, near Temecula, Cal., re-
cently, he showed me thiougn his "fiotion factory," so isolated
that even at the post office where his mall l received I couldn't
get accurate directions and his nearest neighbor, a mile or so
away, didn't know his namewhich is the best-known in the
detective mystery field on earth isince Conan Doyle's..
Gardner is a rugged guy and I like as well as admire
him. The average "muraer misery" affronts me, bat I
wait Impatiently for Gardner's Perry Masons, and shut
off the telephone while I devour them. That means I
don't begin them until the 4-star has gone to press, so It's
a night without sleep about twice every year...That is
how a master story-ieller grips one, who reads about IM
new books on every conceivable subject a year, and finds
14* of them boresome and bumbling, forced and tortured,
written either "down to the average intelligence" or
synthetically arty.
. Even the Sherlock Holmes classics deviated from straight.j
honenkMsnnative. T**-**m^ a hop-head-aad tMMUdl ** fflKVjL"congressman
oi-tbetales dealt with honor, which is not a natural element of RUrXk (Ren N Dak
literature that basically holds interest because of a plot-of fr^I.t..' ""'
violence with a solution far from the obvious, and is at iu oest
when the characters are ordinary, human people, neither weird
eccentrics, fiends nor lunatics. Gardner does not, descend to such
devices. And he does-not pay for space with banal distractions,
such as dragged-ln descriptions of scenery, weather reports, copi-
ous cocktails and culinary details, or psychiatric diagnosis.
There should be a law that every would-be detective author,
before he can get a license to start a manuscript, must take' a
course at Rancho Del Paisano, under Professor Gardner.
Hartford society is a-bura over the marriage of Kathy Hep-
burn's father, the doctor, to his nurse, four months after he be-
came, a widower.
Fred Mac.Murray has been transcribing programs
with Irene Dunne for the forthcoming "Bright Star,"
ether serial, and he has a grievance. When he worked in
films with her beauteous Irene, and the script called for
a kiss, he kissed her. But when It was tor only a sound
effecthe kissed the back of his own handby request!
Rosemerie, the singing star, who was better known as Baby
Rose Marie when she was a magnificent moppet, with Johnnie
Johnston and Jackie Gleason launched a new TV soap aeries on
NBC...I'll never forget the brimstone I got from her parents
wnen, at about this time of the year, while I was writing this
Summer column, I announced she had married a band-conduc-
tor. Her folks still looked on her as a child, and they insisted
I had committed a bonehead blunder. But they found outl When
last I heard, they were still furious, but not at me.
Bob Monroe, who produces three network dramas. *nd who
filmed two others now playing, has on display a snappy vau-
ditnce-paiticipation show, "Stag Party."
No man these days, says Peter Donald, is a hero to his wallet.
rms i row foauM rm saps* own column
the Mail les u a* ape* teta* tai faacri at la Panama Amanean
.etrart ara racaivaa- ratalullv ana fa beadle* in a *hall canfiacnlM'
It yea ceatHbate a lattai aon i be lavasrieM It Imii aaeaai riM
en Say. latter, ara aualwhad m tbe e*e racaivaa
Please try te base the leften limitad1 ta aaa ajaaa taagth.
laaarty al Istia r*ar aj bale in attictaal taatiaaaaa
This eawiaaaai anaa a maiaiibili*> la tatamanr a aelaiaaa
,xpind m tetten Iran raaSan.
Th* Editor of PA
The Mail Box
Dear Sir:
I am going to take issue with
"A Perfect 20V" statement apro-
pos of "discotfrteous customers."
I wish to offer a bit of advice
to her.
Next time you go to the com-
missary, remember to adjust your
bearing aid and do ptewe re-
member to put on your glasses.
Why? To see and hear what is
going on around you.
How can anyone who has nor-
mal hearing and sight make such
a ridiculous statement.
I have been here a few years
too and some of the things I've
heard so called "ladles" say to
the employes of the commissary
have made me want to slap their
Mouths, or at least apologise to
the unfortunate employe who
had to stand by and "take It."
If Perfect 20and others of
ber ilk who claim employes are
lax, discourteous, etc.,would
try to improve her own disposi-
tion (and remember to wear her
glasses) she would be pleasantly
surprised to see all the salespeo-
ple are truly human and can
smile very nicely and be sweetly
friendly. If given half a chance.
From every counter in every
section of the Balboa Commy I
receive a smile and a friendly
"Hello" because I learned two
lessons quite early. They are:
"People are human, even em-
ployes of the Commissary," and
"Honey attracts more flies
than vinegar does."
I must add. I am not, have ne-
ve been and never expect to be
employed by the Commissary Di-
vision or any other shop or busi-
ness house on the Isthmus.
em Jobs and costs the gov
ernment $2,000 to process
new worker to replace the dis-
illusioned one.
Just figure it in some
areas there it a SO per
cent turnover on bases
which employ 5000 men.
That's a pretty steady %.-
000 tab, for. doctors' exami-
nation, transportation and
indoctrination of each
construction worker or en-
gineer who replaces one of
th 2.500 men ouittinp the
foreign area. Right there
you have a waste of $5 000.
And why do they quit? First,
they're angered at being forced
to pay as much as $800 to cer-
tain emoloyment agencies for
the privilege of working on our
foreign defense projects,
I've Just seen scores of bit-
ter letters from such men,
athered by the Construction
Men's" Assn. of New York.
These document*, many of
them sworn to. reveal that the
employment agencies harass the
worker on his lob with dunning
letters, charge him interest for
falling behind in his payments,
and even exact a 5 per cent
"commission" on his vacation
this practice of "selling lobs
Bfc^merican workers at these
is another form
VI her
.) said
the other day.
And while the practice is
"universal," he told me that it
is "at Its worst in the big ci-
ties where there are ngturslly
higher concentrations of lab-
orers such as Chicago, New
York. Los Angeles, and San
He disclosed he had "thou-
sands of letters" from skilled
working men protesting this
And what do they find in
foreign fields after they've paid
from $300 to $600 for jobs which
should have been theirs for
the asking from the various
SUte Employment Services, or
from Federal agencies?
They're frequently housed
in hovels. They're over
charged for food. They're
warned not to complain to
' Congressmen or such or-
ganizations a* the Ameri-
can Legion. They're with-
out the simple facilities,
such as laundries. They're
living in hock, either to
the profiteering employment
agencies, or to the govern-
ment for railroad fare, or
to privately run beaneries
and supply joint which
scalp their thinning wal-
So morale is low. There is no
real interest in the vital de-
fense work.
Here, for example, from Ft,
Richardson in Alaska, la what
one skilled worker, a veteran
of the Aleutian Campaign of
the past war. reported to the
Construction Men's Assn., the
other day: ,
"Most of the stateside re-
cruiting men make verbal pro-
mises to single men that they
will have -good quarters and
board for $75 a month. And
that married couples can have
apartments for $33 a month.
There are so much apart-
ments. Even $100 a month
apartments are seldom avail-
"We single men live In fil-
thy tin huts, six to a hut.
There is no means of securing
i protecting) valuables from
"Most of the men cook In
the huts to beat the high cost
of meals at the cafeteria.
"There is no such thing as
board Meals a the cafeteria
cost from $1.25 to $2.50.
"This is the main rtvison for
the rapid turnover of men, as
this prohibits the eavlngs usual-
ly connected with foreign work.
Why are we making miserable
the lives of those who cross
the world so our own lives can
be comfortable and safe?

Global Survey

NEW YORK. I have heard of all kinds of
dream assignments, but none to top one recently
completed by Mr. Ben Stahl. the artist fellow.
Mr. Stahl is fresh back from a lengthy stay
In Europe, whence he was sent by Esquire Ma-
gazine. Assignment: to choose and paint the
prettiest dame he could find in each of 12 coun-
And for this he got paid money.
My interest in pretty dames la only academic,
but somehow a representative bunch of acade-
micians got to talking about the natural fauna
of Europe, and'mostly we agreed with Mr. Stahl.
The best looking ones dwell in the far South
and the far North.
The saddest, he said, were the good but
globular ladies of Holland.
Mr. Stahl claims that his research showed
that there were more beauts ta' the square yard
in Spain than anywhere else.
The single prettiest he dug up was a British
The crop was bumper in the Scandinavian
countries, but he is not real high on the French.
And he says, in an outburst of loyalty, that
dame for dame, you can still see more pretty
ones in the herd right here at home.
I am not a member of the Institute of Com-
mercial Art of Westport. Conn., whose dues pay-
ers get rich for ogling ladies and impressing
the ogle on canvas, but I think Mr. Stahl has
a point on the American lassies.
The American has been better fed for the
last few generations than most of her cousins
Her legs are mostly straighter and longer, and
her teeth are better, and she has a poise that
is actually born of arrogance and money.
Alto she is the best clotheshorse of them all.
She wears clothes with more assurance and
less incidence of bad taste than any woman I
have watched recently.
She does not make a fetish of sklnniness, as
do the French, and she doesn't go fot the flam-
boyance of some of the other Latins.,
sloppy sweater that the British lady seems nak-
sloppv sweater that the Brltls hlady seems nak-
ed without and that, m,v lads, is a piece of
sentence structure that I will not even attempt
to remodel.
The one thing that Mr. Stahl mentioned,
which gained him applause among his fellow
academicians and will get him murdered at
home, is a knock against tbe American, in the
truly feminine department.
It is the complete decision of the committee
that the European is still content to be a wo-
man, and is little Interested In taking over the
gentleman's eetate.
"She makes the most of what she has." says
Mr. Stahl.
"She is not interested In being anything else
but what she is. a pretty, functional piece of
bric-a-brac that is mOre decorative than other-
wise, and not concerned with reshaping the
"This I cannot say of the American lady, who
Is preoccupied with taking over the gentleman's
domain, while simultaneously neglecting her
Matter Of Fact
By Joseph and Stewart Alsop

WASHINGTON. This space offers its read-
ers today, not a long report on current events,
but a puzzle and a prize. If the puzzle has any
significance at all, it is only for rather special
This puazle brings back a voice from the past,
for one thing, who seems to apeak personally
to us.
For another, it is based on history: and one
of the more strinking portents In -this year of
dubious grace is the number of high American
pollcv makers who are returning to read the
giants of history. ,
Thucydides' Mellan Debate or Polyblus an-
alysis of Rome's corruption by power now com-
pete in certain circles with the editorial pages,
and our voice from the Dast Is also heard some-
In brief, the puzzle consists of extracts from
a great historian of another epoch, describing
a great power struggle similar to that which
now convulses the world.
The extracts have been modernized by sub-
stituting nations, men and weapons of our own
time for the countries, heroes and weapons of
old. This has' necessitated other trifling emen-
Yet the sense is unchanged, and the text is
precisely as first published with the exceptions
The aim of the puzzle Is to pierce the mod-
ern disguise.
A prize of $10000 is offered to the first read-
er who can spot both the great power struggle
that was the original subject of these extracts,
and name the historian" ouoted Here eoes:
ARE FIRST COMPARED: "From a financial
point of view, the United State* held in every
respect the first place among states... The rich
resources of the countrv perhaps excelled at
that time all other lands of the earth. Com-
merce, shipping and manufactures brought in
olden harvests."
ON THE OTHER HAND: "Soviet policy had a
steadv course. Thev never receded a step In
times of misfortune: and never threw away the
favors of fortune bv negligence of indifference.
"The Americans desisted from the struggle
when a last effort might perhaps have saved
all, and weary or forgetful of their great duties
as a nation allowed the half-completed build-
in* to fall to pieces, only to begin it in a few
years anew.
"The able magistrate in the Soviet Union was
ordinarily on a good understanding with his
government: in the United States he was "fre-
ii'ently at decided feud with his masters."
The Soviet Union excelled In the number of
men capable of bearing arms, and in the ef-
fective condition of the soldiers... The main
bulwark of the American state was their air
force on which they lavished the utmost care.
In the building as well as in the management
of aircraft, the Americana excelled: it was in
the United States that very long range bomb-
ers first were built."
"No doubt the Americans had peace for the
present, but the ratification of that peace had
hung on a thread, and they knew what the
Politburo thought of the terms.
"It might be that the Soviets were not Vet
meditating the conquest of the United States
and would be content with Eurasia: but if the
existence of the American state depended on
that contentment, the prospect would be a sor-
ry one.
"In short, the United States could only re-
gard the peace In the light of a truce, and
could not but employ It in preparations for
war. in order to secure for themselves an exist-
ence that should not be dependent on the good
will of the enemy.
"But when a war of annihilation is impend-
ing over a state, the more wise, more resolute
and more devoted men always, find themselves
hampered by the Indolent and cowardly mast
of money-worshippers, of the feeble, and of the
thoughtless who wish merely to gain time, to
live and die in peace, and to postpone at any
price the final struggle.
"So there was in America a party for isolation
and a partv for strength. The former found its
support in certain business groups, in the more
conservative political elements, and in an in-
fluential faction in the Senate led by Robert A.
Taft of Ohio. Mr. Republican aa he was called.
"The latter was supported by such leaders as
Gen. Dwlght D. Eisenhower. Robert A. Lovett,
and the Joint Chief of Staff whose great suc-
cesses under George C. Marshall had at least
shown to the patriots a method which appeared
to promise deliverance from the great danger
that beset them.
"Vehement feud had long subsisted between
these parties when the Korean war Intervened."
Such are the passages which constitute the
puzzle. As clew, it may be said that the final
victory was gained by the nation for whose
name that of the Soviet Union has been substi-
tuted, and that this distant victory still in-
fluences the shape of our own world.
Send answers, if any. to Dumbarton Avenue.
Washington. D. C.
The solution will be given on a suitable day
next week.
Copyright. 1841, New York Herald Tribune Inc.
Thomas K. Finlerter says: "Load time" conditions A
Force planning; Unification can be a misleading terral
Peace is the goal of any military establishment.
(While Drew Pearson Is a brief vaction, the Washing-'
ton Merry-Go-Round is being written by several distinguished
guest columnists, today's beiag by Honorable Thomas K. Pi*t-||
letter, Secretary of the Air Force.)
WASHINGTONHere are a few of the problems that we.
the Air Force are thinking about at the moment.
1) The perennial problem of "lead time" sounds like a dull
subject, but it conditions all Air Force planning.
What lead time means is that It takes about two years from
the time you make a decision to buy planes until you get them
Into your fighting units. This means that you have to look two
years ahead.
You have to estimate what your weapons will be then and
what conditions will be then.
It is not true, as has sometimes been said, that military plana
are usually based on fighting the war which Is Just over: but If
you are to avoid doing this you have to cast your mind constantly
forward to the conditions of two to four years from the time of
the planning.
Here are some of the things that one can estimate as of
two years from now.
We can't order planes that aren't proven; therefore we have
to order the planes that are now flying.
Nor can we rely on guided missiles taking over any Important
part of the Job we will have two years from now.
I do look forward to the time when the air arm will be
a mixture of what are called inhabited and uninhabited aircraft,
which means ordinary planes flown by pilots and guided missiles.
But even that time is some years away.
Eventually, ad eventually means quite a bit off, there may be
a time when we may even be in a third phase when guided
missiles will have reached a stage of development far beyond
where they are now. when they may be able to take over all
or most of the Job of the man-flown airplane.
But we haven't even reached the middle stage where guided
missiles can take over an Important part of the function of the
man-flown airplane.
There are, however, some changes that we can estimate at
the end of this two year period for which we must plan now.
-The most important of these is the fact that the atomie
weapons resources of both ourselves and of our potential enemies
will increase Importantly.
This requires a major development in our planning.
Heretofore we In the Air Force have not been able to think
in terms of being able to use atomic weapons for the defense
of the actual battle lines. Now we can think in these terms and
must make our plans accordingly. N .
This does not mean that this tactical operation is to become
the main task of the Air Force. The job of the Strategic Air
Command will not be diminished by this new development.
On the contrary the work of SAC will be Increased because it
will have more weapons it can use.
Incidentally, when thinking about these various functions of
the Air Force we must not fall into the error of what someone
has called monogamous thinking -that is the notion- that you
can't be married to more than one idea at a time.
We must not think because we see the importance of strategic
air, that tactical air is not importantor air defense.
And because there will be Important new developments in
tactical air we must not think that strategic air and air defense
also are not of high importance.
We must keep in mind all the things the Air Force has ta
do anl not let our enthusiasm for one blind us to the tapqxtMke
of the other. >-^vf
Fallacious thinking along these lines must be avoided >sA
all costs. ",) Mil
2) The word unification can be misleading.
The-Armed Services are not unified in the sense of its bebas
one service in one uniform and under one operational commaaE
The Congressional legislation never Intended that it should be.'
On the contrary, the idea was to maintain the separate fight-
ing units of the Army, the Navy, the Marines, and the Air Force,
and to provide the machinery for coordination under the authority
of the Secretary of Defense to see to it that there was the pro-,
per amount of common planning and coordination without Inter-
feting with the morale that comes from having separate forces,
This is the way a lot of modern industry works.
General Motors, for example, is a decentralized operation
which makes a lot of different types of cars with different names
and gives a good rjeaf of autonomy to the managements of the
individual companies.
The same is true of the U.S. Steel Corporation and counties*
other compt/iies. -
It seems to me a better system than the one uniform-on*
service idea.
But to make it work Involves a lot of restraint and wisdom on
the part of those who are in the separate services, especially at
a time such aa the present when we are not at fufi war but
where we are in phase of expansion
(Incidentally, when you get to the actual fighting front In
Korea these problems of unification come close to being entirely
On the whole, I think that unification is working quite weA.
The responsibility for seeing that it does work Is at the top
with the service secretaries and the Joint Chiefs.
The spirit of healthy rivalry among the services cannot and
should not be suppressed. But it Is up to those in charge to see
to it that this rivalry does no get beyond certain self-imposed
I think that this Is being done very well. It is being done by
the Joint Chiefs of Staff and it is being done among the three
service secretaries.
Personally, I have never worked with more cooperative and
falrminded colleagues than Secretary of the Army Pace, former
Secretary of the Navy Matthews and now the new Secretary of
the Navy Dan Klmball.
3' It may seem that peace la not the business of the military
establishment, but I do pot agree with this.
I think that we in the United States have gone about this
rearmament program with great reluctance. We would much
rather be devoting all this money, materiel and effort to the
things of peace.
I think it is for us to remember that peace is the ultimate
objective of all this.
We d not have to worry about the negative side of tais
question because there is no one In a responsible pdst in the
American military establishment, or as far as I know in the
American government, who does not have the earnest hope and
prayer that this military force of ours will never be used.
We also have to think about peace In planning the kind of
forces we are planning.
One of the primary objectives, in fact possibly the primary
objective of our military force must be to make It a deterrent
to war.
This is not an empty phrase. It effects the planning, the
kind of tactics and strategy we are thinking of. and the kind of
planes that the Air Force has to have and the techniques that
it has to use.
Ai the same time we have to build a force which will protect
the country from disaster if our efforts fall and war comes.
But this deterrent quality of our force is something that w*
must and do have constantly in mind.
(Copyright, 1851. By The Bell Syndicate, Oaf
'Mr. P.A. Want Ad' attract
a following
Of prospects mighty fine!
What'* more ... he signs
them quickly <
On the dotted line!
Your classified ad will at*
tract a parade of good pros-
pect? because everyone a
Panam and tbe Canal
Z regularly. Try them bow
... tbe results ill surprise


Yankees, Indians Continue Virtually Deadlocked
N.Y. Leads By Percentage
Points; Bosox Lose Two
By United Press

NEW YORK, Sept. 10 The Yonkees increased their
American League lead over the Indians to a mere .004
percentage points by beating the Senators twice while the
Indians took a single game from the Browns.
Meanwhile, the Athletics dropped the Red Sox five-
ind-one-half games behind the Yankees by winning twice
10-4 and 3-2
Mitten Cops
Esso Tourney
At Panama
The newly purchased Johnny
Sain won his seiond game for the
Yankees In the opener for a 7-5
victory. Vic Raschi allowed one
hit as the New Yorkers look the
second game -0 in a contest
shortened to rive and one-half
innings due to darkness.
Mike Garcia won his 19th game
for the Indians after three first
inning Brown runs retired Early
Wynn. The Indians tied the score
in. the eighth and won In the
ninth when Jim Hegan scored
from third on a fly by Bobby
Six Athletic runs in the eighth
inning defeated the Red Sox in
the first game. Bobby Shantz
pitched a three-hitter in the sec-
ond contest. The A's Gus Zernlal
made his 30th homer and tied
Ted Williams for the most runs
batted in118.
The White Sox beat the Tigers
4-3 in a single game.
Sal Maglie became the first
National League pitcher to win 20
games this season as he scatter-
ed seven hits to nip the league
leading Dodgers 2-1 for the Gi-
ants at Ebbets Field The Giants
are now still five and one-half
games behind Brooklyn.
The Braves beat the Phillies
twice 5-4 and 4-1. The Cardinals
whipped the Pirates 2-1 and 7-4.
The Reds blanked the Cubs 7-0
after losing the first game 7-3.
Little League All-Stars
Whip Panama Stars 7-1
Before a capacity crowd, at
Santa Rita Park, yesterday. Rob-
ert Pate spun a neat three-hitter
for the Local Rate Little League
All-Sars who trimmed the Pana-
m City Liga Infantil Stars. 7 to
1, In the opener of the five-game
championship series.
M. Cedeo. the losing pitcher.
started for the Panam City lads
but gave way in the fifth to Da-
ar. Both were tagged for eight
The Local Raters played error-
less big league ball. Accurate
throws cut off two potential runs
at the plate. A brilliant double-
play, Best to "Jehroe" Brown to
Warren, smothered a dangerous
uprising in the second frame.
Pedro Salas, sensational short-
stop of the Pacific Little League
Stars who recently made a trip to
the United States, played for the
Liga Infantil Stars but could not
squeeze a hit from the smoking
pitches of Robert Pate.
The next game will be played
at Santa Rita, Wednesday,at 4.30
The box score follows:
Local Rate Stars AB R H
R. Brown 2b........ 4 2 1
H. Warren, lb....... 2 0 1
E. Best, ss.......... 3 1 1
L. Grant, ss........ 1 0 0
R.Pate. p.......... 3 1 1
C. Caddie, If........ 3 0 0
H. Holder, If........ 0 0 0
R. Jimnez, cf...... 2 12
C. Griffith, if........ 1 1 1
R. Innlss, lb ...;.... 0 1 0
R. Monnar. 3b....... 3 0 1
W. St. Louis, c...... 3 0 0
Totals............25 7 8
Liga Infantil Stars AB R H
D. Barrett lb...... 3 0 1
Gordon, lb........ 0 0 0
H. Naar, 2b.......... 2 1
P. Salas, ss......... 2 0
P. Rivera. 3b........ 1 0
Lasso, 3b.......... 1 0
A. Mndez, cf....... 1 0
C. Gill, cf.......... 1 0
Rivera, cf..,........ 1 0
R. Valds, c........ 3 0
T. Agullar, If....... 2 0
A. Reina, rf........ 0 0
F. Jimnez rf...... 2 0
M. Cedeo, p........ 1 0
Danar, p.......... 0 0
Long Doc Mitten, former Isth-
mian Open and Amateur cham-
pion, had too many shots In his
bag for little Billy Beeson and he
defeated the 15-year-old junior
tit list 5 and 4 over the week end
in the final match of the annual
Esso championship.
During the lirst 18 Mitten had
a tough time with the up-and-
coming youngster but the Doc's
experience and booming drives
finally took their toll in the sec-
ond round as little Billy failed
to keep up the pace.
In the second flight Rey Val-
ds copped top honors by taking
Fort Amador's Harvey Beall, alsc
by a 5 and 4 count.
Panama's Valds, like Mitten
a tournament veteran, dropped
too many putts for Beall In the.
36-hole tussle.
Thatcher Cllsbee entered the
finals of the tiiird flight battle
by eliminating Rafael de Mena
but he will have to wait until
next Sunday to find out whs his
will be since the other seml-
wlndup affair ended In a rhu-
In this match, Powell and Mi-
randa quit on the ninth green
after Miranda objected to Pow-
ell's not putting out a one-incher.
The argument is to be settled by
the Rules Committee on Wednes-
day and whoever gets a-favorable
ruling will meet Cllsbee In the
SIDESADDLEBetty Gear is out of the saddle as Niblick clear. the last fence in the Princes*
Elijabeth Cup at the International Hors Show at London's White City Stadium. (NBA)
Thompson Cops 16th Consecutive
Bout By Whipping Chocolate II
Totals............19 1 3
Score by Innings
Liga Infantil Stars 0 0 0 1 0 01
Local Rate Stars 3 0 0 0 1 37
Umpires: L. Roberts, Checa.
Joseph, and F. Roberts.
Not Even Navy
Could Retrieve
One That Sailed
Marquette was playing Navy at
Annapolis In 1925, when Quar-
terback Bob Demollng stood on
his own 20 and kicked with a
strong wind.
The ball sped to the Middles'
19, where it bounced once and
sailed through the end zone. Be-
fore it could be retrieved, It roll-
ed 30 yards farther and splashed
Into Chesapeake Bay.
With the wind still assaulting
it, the pigskin sailed out of sight.
In the fourth flight Paul Mo-
ran licked A. Curtis and Kenna
topped Billings so Moran and
Kenna will also clash next week
to decide top honors here.
Muluel Dividends
Juan Franco
American League
New York.
Cleveland. tt
Boston ... SO
Chicago. 75
Detroit ... 3
Philadelphia 5
Washington 53
St. Louis 41
Won Lost Pet.
86 49 .637
.633 __
.597 5'(
.543 12'4
.461 23>,
.424 29
.396 32 W
.306 44 \,
Today's Games
Yesterday's Results
Sleveland 000 002 0114 12 0
t. Louis 300 000 0003 11 O
Wynn, Brlssie, Garcia (19-11)
and Hegan; Pillette, Paige (2-3)
and Lollar.
Detroit 000 002 1003 10 0
Chicago 000 130 OOx4 9 1
McCleland (0-11, Cain. White
and House; Rogovln (12-7), Alo-
ma and Sheely.
Boston 020 000 020 4 10 1
Phila. 000 300 16x10 12 2
McDermott, Kinder, Klely,
Scarborough, Wight and Robln-
fpn; Hooper (9-11), Martin,
ehelb and Tipion.
National League
New York. 83
St. Louis 71
Boston ... 68
Philadelphia 65
Cincinnati 60
Chicago. 57
Pittsburgh 57
Won Lost Pet.
87 48 .644
15! i,
23! i
31 Vi
Today's (ames
Yesterday's Results
New York 000 200 0002 5 1
Brooklyn 000 000 0101 7 1
Maglie (20-5) and Westrum;
Branca (13-7), King and Walker,
Philadelphia 00D 103 0004 10 1
Boston 000 121 Olx5 10 1
Johnson (5-6) and Wilber;
Spahn (19-12i and Cooper.
Phlladelp'ia 10(1 000 0001 7 1
Boston 000 021 lOx4 10 0
Jordan (1-3), Hansen and Se-
mlnlck; Cole (l-4> and Mueller.
Boston 000 C02 0002 3 1
Phlladelp'ia" 010 002 OOx3 3 0
Stobbs (10-6), Kinder and Ro-
sar; Shantz (15-9) and Astroth.
Washlngfn 002 010 0205 14 0
New York 011 002 21x7 12 0
Starr (3-10), Harris and Gras-
ao; Sain (7-11), Kuzava and Ber-
SECOND GAME (Called in 6th,
Washington 000 0000 1 1
New York 001 lOx2 4 0
Johnson '7-10 and Guerra;
Raschi (18-91 and Berra.
defeated for two seasons, New
Hampshire'.; football squad Is re-
ported even stronger this year.
Chicago 000 000 3407 7 1
Cincinnati 000 101 0013 7 2
Kelly (7-2) and Burgess; Black-
well (14-14), Byerly, Erautt and
Pram esa.
Chicago 000 000 0000
Cincinnati 013 300 OOx7
Lown "3-8I, Kltppsteln
Owen; Wehmeier (5-9) and How-
6 1
9 1
1Manolete $4.20. $2,40, $2.20.
2Risita $4.80. $3.60.
3Vlllaireal $7.80.
1El Mono $7.40. $4.80, $2.40.
2Politico $6.80. $2.40.
3Fonseca $2.20.
First Doubles: (Manolete-EI
Mono) $18.
1-Golden Tip $4.60 $2.20, '$2.20.
2Helen B. $2.60, $2.20.
3Grito y Plata $2.20.
One-Two: (Golden Tip-Helen
B.) $8.80.
1Juan Hulncho $6.80, $3.20, $3.
2Bljagual $12.20. $6.
3Torcaza $3.
Quiniela: (Juan Huincho-Bija-
gual) $110.40.
t-Royal Coup $4.20, $3.20, $2.20.
2Dictador $4.20, $2.80.
3 Gris $2.20.
1Hob Nob $9.80, $4.80. $3.40.
2Mon Etolle $3.40. $2.60.
3Rlnty $5.80.
1Lacey $5.80, $4.80 $3.40.
2Curaca $7.20, $4.
3Caribe $2.40.
Second Doubles: (Hob Noli
Lacey) $29.20.
1Nrjlnsky $16, $10.20. $4.20.
2Piragua $24.60, $9.40.
3Tamesis II $4.40.
Quiniela: (Nijinsky Pirarua)
1Coragglo $11, $6.20, $3.
2Roadmaster $3.80, $3.
3Scotch Chum $3.20.
One-Two: (Coraggio-Road-
master) $61.20.
1Brochacito $5.20. $2.60
2Miranda $2.60, $2.20.
3Jota Jota $2.20.
1Tin Tan $3.60, $2.20.
2Mr. Espinosa $2.60.
Up-and-coming Louis Thomp-
son last night chalked up his
16th straight victory as a pro by
easily trouncing Kid Chocolate
II before a large crowd at the
Panam Gym in the featured 10-
round bout.
Thompson, 130, found the
range In the third round and
slowed the speedy Chocolate al-
most to a walk in the late rounds.
Chocolate, 128y2, came out fast
In the first and second rounds
and displayed his skill as a clas-
sy boxer by repeatedly making
Thompson miss while he got in
and scored points with jarring
From the third stanza, how-
ever. Thompson lowered his at-
tack and hit Chocolate practical-
ly at will. On lour different oc-
casions "Choco's" mouthpiece
was sent flying through the air
from impacte of viclousjeft hooks
and uppercuts by Thompson.
. There were no knockdowns, al-
though Thompson was on the
canvas twicebut these were the
result of slipping and losing foot-
ing. Three timej Tnompson stag-
gered Chocolate and landed solid
blows in a blistering attack but
the courageous Colonlte refused
to go down.
The refereeVivian Stewart
and the two Judges voted una-
nimously for Thompson.
Leonel Peralta was given a
questionable decision over Beto
Scantlebury In the six-round se-
mifinal. Peralta, 1351/?, Was also
the recipient of a unanimous ver-
dict. This decision was very un-
popular and was booed for sev-
eral minutes.
Scantlebury, 135, outboxed Pe-
ralta wiroughout the contest and

plays 11 football games this fall.
New York (NEA) New
York University's football squad
will number about twice last sea-
son's record low of 35.
Why Blame Television When
Poor Talent Causes Minor
League Turnstile Trouble?

NEA Special Correspondent

St. Louis(NEAiThe Cardi-
nals own more farm clubs out-
right than any other major
league organization.
FIRST GAME (10 Inning*)
St. Louis 100 000 000 12 9 0
Pittsburgh 000 000 010 01 7 1
Lanler (11-8) and Sarnl; Dick-
son (18-13) and McCul.'ough.
St. Louis 200 200 2107 13 0
Pittsburgh 110 200 0004 9 2
Munger. Poholsky. Boekelma
(2-2) and Rice; Law, Walsh (1-4;.
Wllks and Oaraglola.
This King of all
Cough Mixtures comes
From Blizzardly
Cold Canada
The King ol all cough medicines
Bucklty'j CANADIOL Mixture
nos been used for years in over 70%
o Canada's homes. Fosl working
triple acting Buckley's Canadiol Mix-
lure quickly loosens ond raises phlegm
'odged m the tubes cleors air pas-
sage soothes rasped raw tissue.
>r> or two sips and worst coughing
,posm ceases You gel results fosl
You feel the effect of Buckley Ins-
Compounded from ro,e Canadian
ine Balsam ona olhe. soothing heal-
ng mgredients Buckley's CANADlOl
Mature ,s different from anything
'Ou evei tried do gel a bottle of th,.
ireof Canod.on cough medicine to
lay at any good drug store.
NEW YORK, Sept. 10 (NBA)
After long and laborious analysis
of minor league attendance fig-
ures, deep thinkers in the base-
ball world have arrived at a con-
clusion. Nobody's making much
Moreover, something has to be
done about It.
The statistics are downright
The Pioneer League, advertised
as "the best Class C league in
America," is frightfully far off
after pacing all C and most B
loops at the gate for the past two
years. And you can't shake an
accusing finger at televisionno
TV to speak of in the northwest
mountain country, you see.
Nor Is the slump in attendance
confined to the Mountain States.
The Eastern League, heretofore
the healthiest Class A circuit in
the trade, IS pining to hear the
turnstiles click a merrier tune.
The elght-tam Eastern loop
was down 29 per cent last trip, 35
per cent this season. Albany,
which generally draws 250,000
customers a year, attracted only
106 the other day. While the re-
cent Little League World 8erles
pulled In more than 70,000 In five
days, the WlUlamsport Tigers,
three blocks away, were drawing
1500 during the same run.
What's the solution?
"Better ballplayers," cries Tom-
my Richardson, president of the
Eastern League for 14 years.
"While TV and the dally major
league radio broadcasts are part-
ly responsible, the main cause for
poor attendance in the minors Is
the poor caliber of play.
"Baseball fans are competent
appraisers of talent today. They
know good baseball from bad.
They're demanding a higher class
of entertainment. Pall to give It
to them and they'll stay away in
Richardson firmly believes
there are too many minor leagues
operating. His credo Is essential-
ly simple:
Fewer leagues and better base-
In the final analysis, Richard-
son thinks the majors will have
to come to the rescue of the min-
"It's time the big leagues give
consideration to cutting the play-
er limit," says the one-time vau-
deville song and dance man.
"They should reduce their club
rosters, say, two to four men.
They can spare 'em. Too many
players are catching splinters on
the bench, anyway.
"This would tend toward bet-
ter talent distribution. It would
strengthen he minors, add new
facesand bring the customer
back to the park. All leagues
from Trlple-A to Claw D would
Richardson, one of the found-
ers of Little League Baseball, U
not alarmed at what the pee-
wres are doing to minor league
a< tendance In some areas.
"Little League Is a baseball
stimulant," he points out. "At the
same time it Is also a competitor
to organized ball at the gate. I
believe in the end, however, there
will be more fansthan stars come
out of the programwhich was
the idea in the first place."
As the old minstrel man says,
tb show must go on.
at times bested the latter In the
exchanges yet came out on the
short end of the Judges' score-
cards. Peralta appears to be
"washed-up" as far as being a
championship prospect Is con-
The Darln lad even seems to
have lost his devastating punch.
His punch was practically all the
equipment he ever had. Last
night without lis former power,
Peralta was almost pathetic.
Victor Ardlnes, 127, outfought
madcap Lupe Pancho, 123, to take
a well-deserved six-round deci-
sion in the "special." Ardlnes al-
so triumphed unanimously.
The four-round preliminary
ment to Al Marshall, 116, over
Melanio Pacheco, 116. Two Judges
voted for Marshall while the ref-
eree gave the nod to Pacheco.
Flyer Nickname
A Misnomer For
Big Dayton Line
DAYTON, O., Sept. 10 (NBA)
They call Dayton's athletic teams
the Flyers, but how could the
football squad fly with all that
Take the line, for example: Jim
Currln, end, 227 pounds; Dick
Bertrand, end, 220; Chuck Noll,
tackle, 207; Jim Raiff. tackle. 220;
Russ Johnson, guard, 206; Lou
Cannarozzl, guard and captain,
209; Ed Clemens, center, 230.
At the other end of the scale Is
Halfback Ramblln' Recker180
Colleges Will Have Only Good
Games, Not Shame' Broadcast
NEA Special Correspondent
NEW YORK, Sept. 10. (NEA) It Is nice, for a change,
to learn that this season at least, no college need have lta
shame broadcast In case It happens to come up with a pediculo-
us football team. This merciful boon is bestowed under the terms
of the National Collegiate Athletic Association's television con-
tract with the National Broadcasting Company.
The contract calls for a 19-game schedule involving 29 ina-
titutlons to be televised nationally under the experimental pro-
gram of the N. C. A. A., which 1 expected to determine as ac-
curately and quickly as possible what effect TV has on gam*
attendance. It also provides that In the event of a school's team
not measuring up to expectations the sponsor may drop It from
the schedule.
Of course the school, would lose Its TV fee. but would be
more than recompensed by "not having Its shame broadcast."
That's what George Ketchum, vice-president of the advertising
firm who made the arranRements, said In pointing out the "big
advantages" that will accrue to the schools through the pro-
Purely incidental, of course, Is the fact that the program
will bring In beaucoup dough to the institutions of learning while
they perform this laudable experiment. Of the $1,250,000 the
sponsor will pay for rights and network time, $700,000 will go
to the participating colleges.
In this connection It might be pertinent to mention that
Notre Dame, which Is on the schedule -with Its game against
Southern Methodist at South Bend, Oct. II, and with Michigan
8tate at Lansing. Mich., Nov. 10. may have to look sharply to
Its laurels, If Frank Leahy's lachrymose pre-season moanings
have any foundation. For Frankle Boy has been quoted as say-
ing his lads will be lucky if they win half their games. The Irish
will have to do betwg than that In order not to have their shame
University of Pennsylvania Is conspicuous by its absence from
this schedule. Penn. which rebelled against the N.C-.A.A., mor-
atorium earlier, but finally buckled under the Association's ban
when most of its opponents threatened to cancel their games,
was offered a nationwide spot on this program which would have
brought about $70,000 from the sponsor, but "wasn't interested."
This new development in the nation-wide telecasting of col-
lege football games is bound to bring boos from certain quart-
ers, boosts from others. And Just as naturally, there ought to
be an Investigation. There's always gotta be an investigation.
Indeed, the very day the program was announced. Senator Lest-
er C. Hunt. D., Wyo., was hollering for a Congressional Investiga-
tion of the u. s. Naval Academy's to plan to sell exclusive TV
righas for two football games to be shown only in motion-picture
The Academy's decision to assign TV rights for two addition,
al games for broadcast over home reception channels didn't mol-
lify Senator Hunt sufficiently to offset his beef against the thea-
tre agreement.
"The public won't be getting a fair deal if it can't view all
the televised games of the tax-supported Naval Academy with-
out charge." Hunt told a Senate Interstate Commerce subcom-
mittee studvlng a proposal to set ud an eleven-man citizen's ad-
visorv board on radio and television.
Come to think of It, the N.C.A. program Is sort of an inves-
tigation, itself!
All Wildcats Need Are Touchdowns
With a Uttle lu'ck, Arizona
should score substantially more
points after touchdown this sea-
sonthanks to the Incredibly
poor showing of place kickers In
spring practice.
In the past, the Wildcats used
a cone-shaped wooden disk as a
tee. The platform, at the point of
the cone, was about two Inches
across. The kick holder would
take the ball from center and
mlicry place it on top-of th*
Coach Bob Wlnslow noticed
this spring that apparently per-
fect kicks were going all over the
Arizona iky but not through the
goal posts. Investigation showed
the holders often missed the top
of the tee, placing the ball on
the cone's slanted sides. Thus,
the boots were deflected erazlly.
Wlnslow replaced the tee with
a four-inch square flat rubber
block and accuracy returned.
Complete Prize-winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 1696, Sunday, September 9, 1951.
The whole tickets have 48 pieces divided In two aeries "A" & "B" of 24 pieces each.
First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize
$ 48,000.00
$ 14,400.00
$ 7,200.00
2,444 M
PrUa. No. Prix No Mm No. Prls NO. Frisa Nao Plisa. No. Prisa. Nos. Prisa.
1 S S 1 S
144.M 2414 144.M MM 144.M 44M 144.M MM 1444 MM 144.N 7M 1444 MM 144 4
144.44 2IM 11444 31M 144.M 4IM 144 44 I1M 14444 41M 144.M 71M 144M 113 144.M
2.444.44 2234 2.444.4* 32M 2.444 04 4ZM 2.444.44 KM 2.4M.M 4234 2.4M.M 7SM 2.444.M MM 4J.SM.M
144.M 2334 144.44 33M 144.04 43M 144.44 SIM 1444 StM 1444 ISM 144.M 4334 144.M
144.44 2434 I44.M 34M 14444 44M 144.M S4M 144 40 44M 1444 14M 14444 S4M 144.M
144 44 2SM 14444 3SM 144.M 4SM 1*4 44 5S34 144 44 MM 144.M 7SM 144.M MM 144 .M
144 44 MM 144.M 34M 144.M 44M 14444 MM 144.M MM 144.M T4M 1444 MM 144.M
14444 2734 144.M 37M 14441 47M 144.44 5734 I44.M TM 144M 7734 144.M MM 144.M 1
144.44 MM 144 44 MM 14444 4SM 144.M MM 144 44 MM 144.M 7*3 144.M MM 144.44 1
144 44 MM 144.M MM 144.44 4*M 14444 MM 1444 MM 1444 74M 1444 MM 144.44 1
Approximations Derived From Rrat Prize
4M.M1 tai
I am
I i
244 44
Approximation Derived From Second turtle
124 44



Approximation Derived From Iwlrd Mnie


Prize-winning numbers of yesterday's Lottery drawing were sold: first and second in Panam; third in Colon.
The nine hundred whole tickets ending In 0 and net Included In the above Hat win Porty-Elf ht Dollars (4S.M) each.
The whole tickets have 48 pieces which comprise the two series "A" and **B"
Signed by: HOMBRO VELASQUEZ, Governor of the Province of Panama.
HUMBERTO PAREDES C. Representative of the Ministry of Treasury.
WITNESSES: uardo Morales Pres-Cd. 47-415*5
ImiUa Ouardia-Cdula No. 21-1549
Notary Public, Panam


ic::afl. fEPrrriBER i#, usi

Trainers' Licenses Too Easy To Get,' Says Mannie Seamonf
TEOPHY WINNERS Don Le, top, captured the Branlff
International Airways trophy for,the season's high scorer
with a total of 325 points. Sal Scalfanl, bottom, was voted
most valuable player of the season by ballot of the spectators.
Scalfanl la shown receiving another Branlff trophy. Both
players' are members of the Albrook AFB basketball /team
which won the Pacific 81de championship by trouncing
' 'Lincoln Life 60-48 last night.
Wheelchair No. Handicap To Pitcher
CURVE-BALLERBring confined to a wheelchair doesn't cramp
style of Pitcher-Captain Jack Fuset of Cleveland's Memorial School
playground Softball team. (NEA)
CLEVELAND, C. Sept. 10 (NEA)
Jack Fassett pitches the wick-
edest curve you ever saw for
Cleveland's Memorial School
playground softball team from a
Undaunted by a tree-climbing
accident which paralyzed him
from the waist down six years
ago, the 18-year-old stout-heart-
ed right hander has a 6-10 won-
lost record for tha neighborhood
nine, for which he is captain.
Jack disdains special consider-
ation. Opposing batters are Just
as tough, bunt just as often as
they would If he were a conven-
tional pitcher. The only conces-
sion he's allowed or will accept
concerns batting.
He takes his regular turn at
the plate, swinging a bat with
one hand. A fleet-footed pinch
runner takes over when he con-
nects. Jack averages one hit ft
game and has hit one home run
this season.
Besides softball, the plucky
young man plays touch football
and basketball In his chair.
Pacific Coast Loop
Season Ends With
Seattle New (hamp
SEATTLE, Sept. 10 (DP) The
Pacific Coast League ended yes-
terday with Seattle taking the
Etnnant with 99 won and 68 lost,
ellywood was second with 93
won and 74 lost, third Los Angel-
es 8681. fourth Portland 8385,
fifth Oakland 8088, sixth San
Diego 7988, seventh Sacramen-
to 7592, and San Francisco last
with 7493.
Sacramento defeated San Fran-
cisco in a doableheader, taking
the first 10-4 and tha aightca*
Batting Champion Jim Rivera
of Seattle got three hits for five
times at bat in the first game
and one for four in the second of
a twinbill in which Seattle and
Los Angeles split 8:7 and 7-4.
Well-Pitched Game
Lost By Newsome To
Pitched He Helped
BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Sept. 10
(NEA >It'll probably be a long
time before Bobo Newsom is in-
clined to show rival pitchers any
more new tricks.
Old Blooper Ball went to the
mound for the Birmingham Ba-
rons of the Class AA Southern
Association on his 42nd birthday
and set down 25 Little Rock bat-
ters in a row, only to lose. 2-1.
when his mates failed to solve |
the pitching of the Travelers'
Verne Williamson.
Williamson who pitched a no-
Mtter againrt the Barons a few
days earlier, a', itutes his recent
auccesses to Bob?
Veteraji Fight Conditioner
Makes Sensible Suggestions
NEA Special Correspondent .
NEW YORK, Sept 10 The various probing* into
the death of Georgie Flores, latest professional boxer to
succumb after a ring battle, brought out some sane and
sensible suggestions from Mannie Seamon, trainer of Joe
Louis and former trainer of the late Benny Leonard.
Mannie also managed and
trained several prize fighters
during his 40 years association
with boxing.
"You can't investigate away
death," said Mannie. "Finding
out that 'every regulation of the
State Athletic .Commission had
been complied with,' that the
ring padding and gloves used
were up to requirements and -all
the rules and regulations of the
State Medical Advisory Board
had been fulfilled, isn't going to
prevent another death In the
ring. '
"Haven't those fellows ever
heard the old adage about clos-
ing the stable door after the
horse has been stolen? They've
got to lock the door beforehand
by ceasing to license every Tom,
Dick and Harry who comes,along
with the price of a license to
train, second, manage or match
pro boxers.
"That's primarily the answer
to the perennial question "what's
wrong with boxing?" Every ap-
plicant for a license should be re-
quired to pass a rigid examina-
tion as to his qualifications for
whatever Job he seeks.
Too Many Phony Trainers
"The trouble today is that there
are too many juys masquerading
as trainers who are about as
qualified for the job as a poached
egg. Just knowing what kind of
lotion to slop on a cut to stop the
bleeding doesn't make a second,
either. Anybody can learn this by
reading or being told by someone
else. But knowing when and how
to make such applications plus
how to handle and advise a fight-
er in the ring, and seeing what
happens to him during the ac-
tion, is something else. A good
second could prevent some ol
these unfortunate accidents In
the ring by taking the proper ac-
tion in time. Many's the time I
halted a bout when I saw a fight-
er heading for trouble. The offi-
cials and the referee either don't
see these things In time, or if they
do, they're afraid to stop the
fight because the fans, who don't
see anything except what they
want to seeactionmight boo
them; or that they'd be consid-
ered chicken-hearted.
"Of the hundreds, perhaps
thousands, of so-called fight
trainers extant, only a small per-
centage are really capable and
qualified for the role. As in all
other professionsand thia is a
professionthere are a few men
who stand out as tops in the field.
Time For An Overseer
"The time has comeit's been
long overduefor the State Ath-
letic Commission to appoint such
a man, and clothe him
thority, to continually keep tabs
on an the fighters that come
within its Jurisdiction to fight.
"His Job would be to visit the
training gyms and camps dally,
check up on all fighters train-
ing their seconds and trainers
and managers! And see that
tr-iy're handled properly."
Speaking of managers, at a
hearing into the death of Flores,
Georgie Flor
the latter's pilot was quoted as
saying "he was definitely going
to be a top-notcher. He was a
natural." Flores had been the
victim of twoJcayos in less than a
month before his fatal fight with
Roger Donoghue.
"In this way fighters would be
prepared to withstand the rigors
of the game. Any fighter fatally
Injured in the ring should not
have bee In there In the first
place. Either he was not in the
right physical condition because
of a previous injury or poor
training or handling.
"How many champions or real-
ly top-notch fighters do you see
getting fatally injured in a
fight? Ernie Schaff? Luther Mc-
Carthy? Both were found to have
been in the condition I describe
unfit to fight. The others, well,
the records speaks for them-
'Tito' Despaigne,
(harolilo SpirHuano
In Slugfesl Sunday
All details have been complet-
ed for the Charolito Espirituano
vs. Tito Despaigne ten-round bat-
Sunday, Sept. 16.
Espirituano. Cuban welter-
weight champ, who recently lost
a disputed decision to Central
American Champion Tuso Portu-
gus in Costa Rica, arrived on the
Isthmus Saturday and was pre-
sented to the public last night
before the Thompson-Chocolate
II main bout.
The Cnban, who is rated a ter-
rific puncher, copped the 147-
Kuad title of his homeland by
ocking out tongh and hard-
hitting Chico Varona. Varona Is
well-known to local fight fans.
The semi-final on Sunday's
card will be a wrestling match
between Negro Badu of Cuba and
Charro Azteca of Mexico. The
wrestling contest wiU be a 45-
minute or less thriller.
Tough San Bias Indian Fidel
Morris will tacklr Rocky MeCree
in a 126-pound four-round pre-
Another four-rounder, between
Cisco Kid and Al Hostin. will
round out the program.
Wood Eliminates Kulikowski
In Gold Coast Invitational
Anbal Gallndo ousted Frank
Williams 4 and 3. Frank Day wal-
loped Paul Richmond' 5 and 3,
Major Harry Gardner edged Dr.
Jesse L. Byrd or up, and Char-
ley Wood downed Mike Kulikow-
ski 3 and 2 In the first flight
matches of the Chrysler-Ply-
mouth Invitational tournament
at the Brazos Brook Country
Wood established himself as
favorite to win the top honors by
eliminating Fort Davis' Kulikow-
ski, whose number he continues
to have In tournament play.
Gardner, who shot a 7 in nip-
ping Dr. Byrd. copped medalist
honors over Williams, with whom
he had been tied at 72 in the
qualifying round.
The complete results in all
Anibal Gallndo defeated Frank
Williams, 4 and 3; Frank Day de-
feated Paul Richmond, and 3;
Harry Gardner defeated Jesse L.
Byrd, 1-up; Charley Wood de-
feated Mike Kulikowski. 3 and 2.
George Engelke defeated Bill
Bailey, 1-up; Oil Morland defeat-
ed Vern Prler, 1-up; H. Busby
defeated A .A. Zllkle, 2 and 1; Jim
Hoverson defeated R. Hayden. 1-
up (20 holes).
F. Goodman defeated Don Ma-
thleson, score not posted; Don
Henderson defeated L. Snead,
score not posted; Fred Melsinger
defeated Joe Kenway, score not
osted; L. L. Koepke and C. I.
hompson will play Tuesday.
Sam Puller defeated Dick
Brown, 2-up; T. N. Dagnall de-
feated Tom Drohan, no score
posted; Fritz Humphreys defeat-
ed George Carnright, 1-up; H.
Prehn defeated Nelson Clark, 3
and .2.
Four Ends And A
Back At LSU Are
BATON ROUGE. La., Sept. 10
(NEA)If Louisiana State's foot-
ball team doesn't go any place
this season, it won't he for lack of
End Carroll Holliday throws a
football left-handed, a baseball
with his right. Ends Ralph Mc-
Leod and Jim Mitchell and Back
Dick Prescott throw right, write
left, and End Tommy Brown
kicks and writes right, throws
The topper is Guard Elton
Pete Duncan defeated Jim Pia-
la, 1-up; J. Slaughter defeated A.
Gagnon, 4 and 3; J. Evans defeat-
ed K. Forrest, 3 and 2; D. Mann
defeated F. Livingston, score not
Jimmy Raymond defeated Joe
Noonan score not posted; Ed
MacVittie defeated R. Hurdle by
default; C. Maduro defeated J.
Hipson. 5 and 4; Roger Orvis de-
feated H. Hardle, 3 and 2.
J. Schelbler defeated Reggie
Armstrong. 3 and 2; Ernesto Es-
tenoz defeated F. Llghtowler, 2
and 1; P. Lang defeated F. Ma-
lla, 2 and 1; J. Dei trick defeated
R. Johnson, score not posted.
R. J. Chandler defeated R. Rut-
land, score not posted; 1. Hock
defeated J. P. McCarthy, 2 and 1;
T. Pugh defeated John Hodges, 8
and ,7; G. Jorstad defeated G.
Wagner, 5 and 3.
G. Ellis defeated J. J. McCar-
thy, score not posted; M. Ken-
worthy and J. Boykln. result not
gMted; J. A. Nunez defeated
harley Louis, 1-up; V. Reed de-
feated Herbert Toledano, 1-up.
E. C. Stroop defeated J. Chand-
ler, 3 and 2; C. Maher defeated
W. Sands. 2 and 1; J. T. Smith
defeated George Allgaier by de-
fault; J. Katallnas defeated E.
Wall, 2 and 1. ,
L. W. Parke rdefeated O. W.
Ryan by default; J. Wlggs de-
feated R. L. Sullivan by default;'
L. Davis defeated H. Godwin, 8
and 7; W. Martin defeated J.
Pumpelly, 8 and 5.
Harold White defeated E. J.
Brooks. 5 and 4; E. E Tanner de-
feated M. Breen, score.not post-
ed ;,M. Towne defeated E. Self by
default; A. Pacheco defeated Joe
Wright, 2 and 1.
M. "Chadwick defeated E. Har-
per. 6 and 4; D. Sherman defeat-
ed R. Swearlnger by default; Bob
Leigh defeated D. Thomas, score
not posted; L. D. MacKenzle de-
feated M. Mundhowsky, 1-up.
Marlon Taylor defeated T.
Goodwin, 5 and 4; E. Mathleson
drew a bye; Gladys Bailey de-
feated Helen Carnright, 2 and 1;
M. Humphreys drew a bye.
Hattie Kernick defeated C.
Hipson, 1-up; M. Garrett drew a
bye; Ruth Puller defeated Grace
MacVittie, 1-up; E. do Boyrle
drew a byt.
TOO MANY COOKSHis hand below those of Billy Cox on* .
Jrooklyn fan backed up the Dodgers' third baseman attempting to
:atch Hal Rices foul hit into the Ebbett Field stand. Another)
nocked the ball, shown above Cox's head, from his glove The
impire ruled interference and the Cardinal outfielder out. (NEA)
Complete TV Schedule of NCAA
College Football Games

Sept. 29
Oct. 6
Notre Dame
Ohio SUte
Iowa State
Frank &
Marshall Wash, k Jeff.
Mich. State Notre Dame
----- 0
Duke Pittsburgh
Columbia Princeton. N. J.
Wisconsin Urbana. 111.
SM.U. South Bend
Cornell N. Haven, Conn.
Indiana Columbus, O.
Missouri Ames, la.
Nebraska Minneapolis
Dartmouth Cambridge, Mass
Wise. Chicago
Michigan Urbana, I1L
So. Calif. New York
N. C. 8tate
Ohio State
Lancaster. Pa.
Lansing. Mich.
New York
Lincoln, Neb.
C. Park. Md.
A. Arbor, Mich.
West to East
East to West
Full network
Full network
East to East
West to West
Local only,
Local only
. East to East
West to Welt
West to East.
East to Weit
Local only
West to East
East to West
East to East.
West to West
8. E. only
Full network;
' though he's now manager, of
Wiluamsport of the Clasa A
Eastern League, and 39 years
old. Schoolboy Rowe insists on
retaining his youthful nick-
name. But that doesn't pre-
vent him from taking his regu-
lar turn, on the mound for the
Detroit farm team. (NEA)
Hol'yvoori Movie
Actor Charges Coburn'i tv.o-year-
old colt pacer turned out to be a

Beginning of
a long-life
In times like these the longer life of
Ford Products really pays offl -
WHEN YOU BUY A FORD (car or truck),
Mercury, or Lincoln, you know you have
bought yourself many years of care-free driv-
ing. For it has always been the policy of the
Ford Motor Company to build more into their
cars than just style, safety, comfort, and per-
formance.Thisextra feature which Ford stresses
so stronglyand which is doubly important
todayis longer yean of trouble-free life for all
Ford products.
And those people who own Ford products
know that Ford-planned dealer service keeps
these long years of trouble-free driving in their
cars. Because Ford Dealers know Ford products
so well, only they can give the fine service that
matches the quality of the vehicles they sell.

/ M ."

: .- --A
Ford Automobiles and TrucksMercury Lincoln

Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EOM2E3LB1_5AC9TE INGEST_TIME 2012-08-21T12:47:49Z PACKAGE AA00010883_01228