Sunday supplement


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The Panama American
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01234
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
normalized irregular
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: 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 rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01234
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Table of Contents
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        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
    Sunday supplement
        Supplement 1
        Supplement 2
        Supplement 3
        Supplement 4
        Supplement 5
        Supplement 6
        Supplement 7
        Supplement 8
        Supplement 9
        Supplement 10
        Supplement 11
        Supplement 12
Full Text

eiping Radio Charges U.S. Deliberate
"'"...... ,

uLet the people know the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
earming Japan As 'Cannon Fodder' To
(NBA telephoto by XJJS. Air Force)
Pla. The pllotlegs sqaadron will be trained for combat.
(UP). Pope Uus Xn
Roman Catholtm today to offer
ffie persecuSWHraruTTn Com-
munist countries, and tor an
end to the threat of new and
bloody conflict.
In his second strongly antl-
Communlst encyclical wit h 1 n
four days, the Pontiff said that
the increasingly grave state of
the world made It necessary
that prayer during October
the Catholic month of the Holy
Rosary be offered with greater
fervor than before.
The Pope said: "Brotherly
union between nations, broken
for so long a time, has not
yet been reestablished.
"'On the contrary we see from
every part souls upset by
hatred, rivalries, and the me-
nace of new and bloody con-
flicts still overhanging these
peoples." _____
THIS U-POUND EAGLE was shot Friday in the Bohlo area
by Harold Brown, a Panamanian worker at Frijoles. .The
bird was felled with one shot from a 12-gauge shotgun. It
was perched on a tree. It Je an extraordinarily large speci-
men of the harpy-eagle found In South and Central America.
It has a six-foot, five-Inch wing span and has enormously
developed feet.
Music World Mourns Death
Of Conductor Fritz Busch
NEW YORK, Sept- 15 (UP) -r- land, which under his leadership
The muJc world today mourned had become noted as the world s
" i man who became known as most prominent center of Mo-
i of the leadlngjplrits of Mo- art operas,
t's operatic worm
Conductor Frits Btsch died in
idon last night.
~ was the third great* con-
emporary musician to die wlth-
recent weeks, the others being
er Arnold Schoenberg arid
Arthur Schnabel.
It surpassed even the famous
Salzburg festivals in Germany.
Unlike many other great con-
ductors of the classics. Busch
championed modern music.
He presented premieres of
_ died shortly after con- works by Richard Strauss, Fer-
j the first post-war Qlyn- ruccl Fusonl and Pajil Hlnde-
rne festival, la Sussex, Eng- mith.
Pope Urges
Prayers For
Red Victims
King George
Back In
For Treatment
LONDON, Sept. IS (UP)-rXlng
George VI of Britain, whose phy-
sical appearance and constant
Illness has Britishers worried, re-
turned by air from Scotland to-
nJight to be treated for a "Infec-
tion of the lung."
The 55-year-old monarch In-
terrupted his vacation at Balmo-
ral Castle one month before It
was scheduled to end, following
his doctor's advice,
A radiograph made last week
revealed that the king has a lung
Infection, caused by the attack
of influenza he suffered last
spring and which has not com-
pletely disappeared.
The king, Queen Elisabeth.
Princess Elizabeth, the Duke of
Edinburgh and Princess Marga-
ret went on a vacation to Scot-
land at the beginning of August.
According to their original plan.
Je> ere not scheduled tjta; -
turn to-Buckingham Palace un-
til Oct. M.
The rest of the 'royal family,
despite the king's return to Lon-
don, remained in Scotland. The
British press, by tradition not
alarmist In regard to the king
and the royal family, has been
showing great concern over the
king's health since early In April.
The king's decision to return
to London for long treatment
was published in large headlines
Wednesday. The palace person-
nel, however, insist that the
king's condition Is not grave and
as proof of this they cited the
fact that the king spent two days
hunting in the Scottish hills.
It was recalled that the king
had poor circulation in his right
leg In 1948 and in 1049 was opera-
winter the king suffered colds
and attack of "Influenza" and
ever since his health has been so
delicate that Princess Elisabeth
has had to represent him at sev-
eral official and public ceremo-
The king, however, is still
making plans to visit Australia
and New Zealand in the compa-
ny of the queen and Princess
Margaret nexj. January.
US Turns Over
24 Destroyers
To Six Nations
Giant War
Games Begin
In Europe
HANNpVER, Sept. 15, (UP)
The most extensive Allied war
maneuvers held in Europe since
World War II started today with
the .opening of the British Ar-
my's Fall war games in the Brit-
ish zone of occupied Germany.
While the maneuvers will be
commanded by the British, 150,-
000 fighting men from seven
Western powers will be put
through grimly realistic exercis-
es in attack and defense of West-
ern Germany.
The British games begin at the
same time as 300,000 Russian oc-
cupation troops begin their own
giant war games on the other
side of the border dividing East
and West Germany.
The Soviet maneuvers, com-
plete with massed tank attacks
and Korea-teeted MIG-15 Jet
fighters, are reportedly the larg-
est held by the Communists In
Germany since World War II.
TOKYO, Sept. 15 (UP) Peipiiig Radio charged to-
day that the United States is deliberately rearming Japan
against China and Russia as part of a long-range plan "to
replace the Japanese Fascists as the boss in Asia."
The broadcast charges, first made by Chuang Tao, a
woman commentator in the Peiping 'People's Daily, charg-
ed that to further its program for Japan the United States
1) Using every means to suppress and hit local
national liberation movements in various Asian
2) Scheming to complete the encirclement of
China and the Soviet Union in preparation for new
military adventures.
Chuang said Japan was the ideal tool for these Unit-
ed States plans "in view pf its strategic position, its old
military apparatus and its cannon fodder."
Meanwhile United Nations Su-
preme Commander Of neral Mat-
thew Rldg way told the people of
Japan today that they would
ted on to restore circulation. Last each.
TrumajT signed a
law today giving 24 United States
destroyer escorts, to six European
and South American countries
as a contribution to common de-
fense preparations. 7
Flfteen of the destroyers are
already with the foreign navies
concerned as World War U lend-
lease vessels.
.The other nine will be trans-
ferred shortly. .
Denmark will get two, Peru
three and Uruguay one.
France already has six from
lend-lease, and will get an-
other two.
Brazil already has eight, and
Great Britain one.
As new ships the destroyer
escorts would cost $7,000,000
Singing Witness Leads Short Life;
Gross Recalls Men Like Rosenthal
By NEA Service
NEW YORK, 8ept. 15 (NBA)
Whatever Harry Gross does, he
must realize the odds are stack-
ed against him. If he's a student
of Ancient New York or Mod-
ern Brooklyn History, he knows
full well that a singing witness
doesn't live too long without po-
lice protection.
When Harry Gross was four
years old, New York was rocked
by the Herman Rosenthal case.
Like Gross, Rosenthal was a
gambler. Like Gross, Rosenthal
told all to the police.
And Rosenthal wound up on
the sidewalks of New York, his
body as full of bullets as a rye
bread Is full of caraway seeds.
Rosenthal had gone to Charles
S. Whitman, then district at-
torney of New York County, with
a strange story. He said that
Police Lt. Charles Becker was
his partner In a gambling house
in fee old Tfinderloin district.
But now, Rosenthal said, Becker
wouldn't let him open the place.

"He donble-cressed me, Mr.
Whitman," Rosenthal moaned.
"Lt. Becker Is not giving me a
Suare deal'. I want him taken
t the strong arm squad. I'll
testify against him. I'd spend
.ten years In Jail to get even
with Becker."
Rosenthal went on to paint a
wide-open Ten-
I with Seeker as
said the
in his
it, and
take as
picture of the
derloln ru:
czar. The
gambler, invi
lavish gzm
drew 20 per
his return.
Whitman was, naturally, in-
terested by the story. He asked
Rosenthal to com back the next
day with the evidence. But be-
fore Rosenthal could return, he
Sid the underworld penalty for
Iking too much.
He was eating in the Metro-
pole Hotel, just off Broadway,
on the ugly night of July 15,
1912. It was two In the morning
when a thin man approached him
and said that "Harry" wanted to
see him outside.

He stepped outside, and ran in-
to a volley of shots that dropped
him to the sidewalk. He never
had a chance to say a word.'
Whitman found that four as-
sassins had been hired at $250
each for the Job. They said
that they were employed by re-
presentatives of Lt. Becker. Beck-
er was convicted of murder and
electrocuted In 1915.
Another man who found out
about the bitter fruits of squeal-
ing was Abe Kid Twist) Reles.
When William O'Dwyer was in-
vestigating Brooklyn's Murder,
Inc., ring, he had the goods on
Kid Twist. The gunman admitted
11 killings, then proceeded to
talk in the hopes of escaping the
He told all (ibout the workings
of the ring, how lt was the brain-
child of Lepke Buchlter, who
killed who and how. He was put
In police custody and taken to
the Half Moon Hotel In Coney

On the morninr of Nov. 12,
1941. Reles fell to his death from
his hotel room. It was officially
listed as suicide or accidental,
death, but there are plenty of
people who say that Kid Twist
was thrown out the window by
those who were unhappy over his
Grass hi now a witness at the
graft trial of 18 Brooklyn police-
men. He is the star witness, the
man who will put the finger on
the policemen for accepting
bribes to allow gambling to flour-
Those who know the under-
world best don't give him too
much hope of a happy old age.
2 Slightly Hurt
In CZ Accident
Two people were slightly hurt
antL two cars badly damaged yes-
terday afternoon in an accident
on Franglpanl Street opposite
the Aneon Laundry.
Canal Zone police said a bus.
operated by Panamanian Felipe
Bustamante, crashed into a Ford
sedan, driven by Sgt. George D.
Klmball, of Fort Amador, knock-
ing the passenger car 38 feet.
KimbaU's wife and two-year-
old daughter suffered slight in-
juries and were treated at Fort
Clayton Hospital.
Police said both bus and sedan
were extensively damaged.
Driver Beats 3 Raps
But Loses on Fourth
LOUISVnjJt, Ky. (UP.)
You just can't win.
Police arrested Edward L. Noes
and charged him with drunken
driving. Noes, however, was sit-
ting In the driver's seat of his
car and was "being towed home
when the officers came along.
t ' *
The Judge ruled that he could
not be charged with drunken
driving if he was sitting in a
car that was being towed. The
Judge also ruled out police
charges of driving without an
operator's permit and of having
no tail light.
There was one catch. Noes was
fined $75 for being drunk.
Gailskell Forecasts
Grey Days Ahead
For S-Short Britain
LONDON. Sept. 15. (LPS)
Britain's Chancellor of the Ex-
chequer, Hugh Galtskell, took a
realistic line in discussing Brit-
ain's increasing dollar deficit n
a rado broadcast from Washng-
ton yesterday. .."
"Higher taxes, higher osfr of
living, shortages, and wages lag-
ging behind" were his forecast
for Britain.
Galtskell, in Washington for
the International Monetary Con-
ference, said the costs of rearm-
ament and Increased world pric-
es were again making it difficult
for Britain to obtain dollars to
buy goods she needed in the UJ3.
and the dollar area.
"We and the countries in the
sterling area are Importing; more
from the dollar areas partly
as a result of rearmament and
at much higher prices.
"Meanwhile the prices of ster-
ling exports, after rising steep-
ly at first, have been falling.
"The effect is that in this cur-
rent quarter the sterling area
will have a serious dollar deficit.
"I call it serious because it re-
presents to some extent a long
term trend."
The Chancellor added: "We In
Britain have a capital invest-
ment program representing one
fifth of our national resources.
"It may surprise you to know
that less of lt goes to social
things houses, schools and
hospitals and more Into indus-
try than before the war.
"We work hard too. Our work
week average is 47 hours, six
hours longer than your own av-
"We shall get our production
up and we shall come through."
soon have to choose between the
ways of democracy, leading to
liberty and the ways of Commu-
nism, leading to destruction and
Rldg way said: "I have no doubt
which your choice will be."
Japan's forthcoming indepen-
dence was formally set under
way by last week's signing of the
Japanese peace treaty at San
In another series of broad-
casts also, Peiping radio
charged that the United Na-
tions truce negotiators are
"shameless men of bad faith."
Peiping Radio said Rldgway
must apologize for all the al-
leged violations of Kaesong's
neutrality before the Korean
armistice talks can be
said at the same i
Kb that the
Reds were conducting a "little
Cold War" hi their allegations of
United Nations violations of the
Kaesong neutral one.
The headquarters said that the
fact the United Nations had ad-
mitted one occasion on which a
United Nations plane strafed the
Kaesong neutral sons "Is not an
indication that we will admit to
any trumped up Communist
charge, no matter how loud they
. "The one admission Is ample)
proof that the United Nations
command has no fear ef admit-
ting a mistake has been made
when one In fact has occurred.
"It Is an Indication of strength
In the tradition of the free
Peiping Radio said: "World
opinion about American perfidy
In the Kaesong talks has been
fully confirmed by the hitch in
the sneak operations of the Pen-
tagon propaganda machine.
"The liaison officers of the
United Nations truce team art
loud mouthpieces who make
smart a leek remarks In denying
allegations of truce violations."
The so-called Pentagon slip
was the admission of the Kaesong
Two Honor Medals Began In Hattiesburg
, ^ Hudnet tore off his fingernails
rt#rOP< Of Korea'. 2 *nd bruised his hands in an un-
WASHINGTON. (NEA) TOeS VJ' IWrCU" "We saw Brown set the plane
Strangely enough, two of the
most outstanding feats of hero-
Ism of the Korean War have
their origins In the little town of
Hattiesburg. Miss.
Lt. Henry Alfred Commlskey,
of Hattiesburg. was the first Ma-
rine to win a Medal of Honor in
And Ensign Jesse Leroy Brown,
also of Hattiesburg. inspired Ko-
rea's first Navy Medal ef Honor,
won by Lt. (J.g.) Thomas J. Hud-
ner, Jr.. of Fall River. Mass.
Brown's story of how he became
the first Negro ever to win pilot's
wings at Pensacola had already
made him famous In the Navy
before he got to Korea and into
combat aboard the carrier Leyte.
Hudner, good natured and
soft-spoken and Brown had be-
come close friends.
On Dec. 4. they were flying In
separate formations, but toward
the same target. In support of the
Marines retreating from the
Chosln reservoir.
Near the objective. Hudner
heard over the radio that Brown's
plane had been hit by anti-air-
craft fire and had crashed, trail-
ing smoke.
A member of Brown's forma-
tion later described it:
down In a rough field about five
miles beyond our friendly lines,
successful attempt to slide back
the Jammed canopy over Brown's
Then with his injured bare
hands he began packing snow a-
round the fuselage between the
cockpit and the fire In hopes of
halting the spread of the flames.
In the sub-sero weather his
hands were soon almost frozen.
He rushed to his crashed plane
to radio the rescue helicopter to
hurry, and to bring a wrecking
By this time, although he knew
that enemy troops must be get-
ting very close to his position,
went off to call for a rescue hell- he returned to Brown's downed
copter and left Hudner and an- plane and feverishly piled more
Second of a series on the in-
gredients of valor that won the
CevgressJonal Medal of Honor
the nation's highest award
far five ef the outstanding
heroes of Korea.
other phot to destroy the plane
as soon as Brown got clear."
A* Hudner anxiously circled
low to be ready to drive off any
Red troops, he saw flames burst
from the tall of the crashed
snow around the cockpit until
the helicopter arrived.
But the heroic attempts of both.
Hudner and the rescue pilot.
Marine Lt. Charles Ware, were
Brown perished Just as the en-
fought for a life with snow.
For this selfless devotion to %
Unhesitatingly he braced him-
self In his cockpit and skillfully
crash-landed his plane as closely hope
as he could to Brown's. Unhurt, ner 1
I could tell he was alive so I he ran to the flaming wreck.. naUcopter Just in time to escape
emy' troops* could be's'een closing shipmate." the J^A^S*
In rrsduate was awarded tne con-

ted States.


Radio Programs
Your Community Radio Station
Where 100,000 People Meet
Sunday, Sept 16
8:00|B On Musical Inter-
8:15Newsreel U.S.A. (VOA)
8:30Hymns of All Churehes
9:15Good Neighbors
9:30London Studio Melodies
10:00In the tempo o Jazz
10:30Your American Mualc
11:15The Sacred Heart Pro-
11:30 Meet the Band
12:00Invitation to Learning
12:30Popular Music
1:00The Jo Stafford Show
1:15The Chorallera
1:30Rev. Albert Steer
2:00Opera and Symph o n y
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00The Half Century (BBC)
7:00American Round table
7:30Story of the ChrUtian
Church (BBC)
7:45Radio Varieties U.S.A.
8:00Sports Roundup and News
8:15Report from Congress
8:30Almanac from America
9:00United Nations Review
9:30The Bint Crosby Show
10:00American Symphony
Monday, Sept. 17
6:00 Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15NEWS (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:15 -Stand By For Adventure
9:30As I See It
10:05-Off the Record
11:05Off the Record (Cont'd)
11:30Meet the Band
12:06Luncheon Mualc
12:80Popular Mualc
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
3:00American Journal (VOA)
3:15It's Time To Dance
3:80Music for Monday
3:45Battle of the Bands
3:00AH Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:80Music for Monday
4:00Music Without Worts
4:15David Rose Show
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Lean Back And Listen
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Kellog Program
7:30Sports Review
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary.
Raymond Swing (VOA)
8:15Platter Parade (VOA)
8:45Youth Takes it Over
8:00Story UBA, (VOA)
9:30commentator's Digest
8:45Sports and News (VOA)
10:00The World At Your Win-
dow (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
Midnight-Sign Off.
Wednesday, Sept. 19
6:00Sign On
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:15Stand By For Adventure
9:30 As I See It
10:00 Nw5 and .Of/ the Record
10:05Off the Record
11:00News and off the Record
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News and Luncheon Mu-
12:30Popular Music
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15It's Time to Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Notes on Jazz
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30 Music for Wednesday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15French In the Air (RDF)
4:30What's Your Favorite
5:35What's Your Favorite
6:00Lean Back and Listen
6:15Evening Salon
7:00The Lady On The Screen
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00NEWS and Commentary-
Raymond Swing (VOA)
8:15Twenty Questions (VOA)
8:45Science Digest (VOA)
9:00Jo Stafford (VOA)
9:15Radio Forum (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
9:45Sports and Tune of Day
10:00BBC Playhouse
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off
Friday, seel U
6:00Sign On and Alarm Clock
7:30Request Saln
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:15Stand By For Adventure
9:30As I See It
10:00News and Off the Record
10:05Off the Record
11.00News and Off the Record
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
. Thursday, Sept. 20
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15NEWS (VOA)
8:30Crasy Quilt
8:45Jerry Sears Presents
9:30As I See It
10:00 NEWS
Tuesday, Sept. IS
6:00Sign On Alarm
7:30Morning Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:80Crazy Quilt
8:45Hawaiian Harmonies
9:15Sacred Heart Program
9:30 As I See It
10:05Off the Record
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:80Meet the Band
13:05Luncheon Music
13:80Popular Music
l:15-PersonaUty Parade
1:45Rhythm and Reason
3:00A Call From Les Paul
3:15Date for Dancing
3:80Spirit of the Viking
3:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hal]
3:15-The Little Show
3:30Music for Tuesday
4:00Radio University
HI BMK*8 Concert
4:80What's Your Favorite
8:18evening Balen
2:22~?*LA-1*"**1 (C)
7:45Jam Seaaion
8:00NEWS (VOA)
8:15What's On Your Mind
:45Time for Business (VOA)
9:00Symphony Hail
9:30Commentator's Digest
8:48Sports World and Tune of
Day (VOA)
10:18Musical Interlude
10:80Variety Bandbox (BBC)
11:80The Owl's Nest
13:0O-Slfn Oil
-.:05Off the Record
11:00 NEWS
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:15Personality Parade
2:00Call For Les Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00American Debut
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Thursday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15Negro Spirituals
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Make Believe
7:45-Jam Session
8.00World News (VOA)
8:15Cross Country, U.S.A.
(VOA) *
8:45Jam 8/sslon (VOA)
9:00Meet Eleanor Roosevelt
9:30Commentator's Digest
8:45-Bports Tune of Day and
News (VOA)
n^01^ % PANAMA
10.15Musical Interlude
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:0O-sign Off
NY Slate Seeking
New Hybrid Fruits
GENEVA. N. Y.. Sept.. (UP.)
During the past few weeks
dozens of crosses have been
made in the orchards, vineyards
and small fruit plantings on the
rounds of the state experiment
station here.
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15Songs of France (RDF)
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30 Music for Friday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15David Rose Show
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Lean Back and Listen
6:15Request Salon
7:00Mayor of Caster bridge
7:30Sports Review
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary
Raymond 8wlng (VOA)
8:15Musical Notebook (VOA)
8:45Facts On Parade (VOA)
9:00 The Jazz Club (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
9:45Sports and News (VOA)
10:00Cavalcade of America
10:30Adventures of PC 49
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 a.m. Sign Off
Saturday, Sept. 33
6:00Sign OnThe Alarm
Clock Club
7:30Jazz Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:80Stories from World His-
tory (BBC)
8:45The Duke Steps Out
9:15Women's World
9:30As I Se* It
10:05Off the Record
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet The Band
12:05 New Tune Time
12:30Popular Music
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Tour De France (RDF)
2:00Latin American Serenade
2:15Date For Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00March Time
3:15The Little 8how
3:30McLean's Program
3:45Musical Interlude
4:00Music for Saturday
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Guest Star
8:15Masterworks from France
6:45American Folk Songs
7:00-Gay Paris Music Hall
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00Newsreel U.S.A (VOA)
8:15Opera Concert (VOA)
8:45Battle Report (VOA)
9:00Radio University (VOA)
9:15Stamp Club (VOA)
9:30Radio Amateurs Program
9:45ports, Tune of Day and
}?:HS?e H0G Hlt p*rade
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 ajnSign Off
v i
Women Can Forget
Fashion Trends;
Every Look's OK
NEW YORK (TJ.P.) A wo-
man doesn't need to worry a-
bcut the latest fashion trend.
There isn't any.
Come Tall, she will be in style
In Just about anything she puts
on, and it's the first season in
many a year she's been lucky.
Certainly the "anything goes"
Idea is a sharp contrast to last
year's dictate of the pencll-sllm
silhouette, the "New Look" of
a few years back when skirts
swung around the ankles, or the
abbreviated hemline of World
War II.
Now. no matter whether the
skirt Is full, skin tight, or some
place in between, It's fashion-
able. Hemlines haven't made uo
their minds too definitely. For
daytime, they're anywhere from
13 to 14 inches from the floor,
and for evening, the range Is
from the floor to the mid-calf.
Sleeves are tight or loose, de-
pending on the designer. Neck-
lines are high or plunging. Suit
Jackets are longlsh or on the
short others squared In what
designer Jo Copeland called the
"arrogant line."
Here's how the fall and win-
ter silhouette shaped up dur-
ing the recent showings by New
York Dress Institute members:
Nettie Rdsenateln stressed
"long linea and pliability." Paul
Pames saw hie customers In
nothing but reed slim skirts
with low back kick-plets or
silts. Ben Relg featured the
the tunic suit.
Adele Simpson showed the
slim cut suit, relieved only by
an unpressed pleat at the hip-
bone of the Jacket. Some skirts
were snug, other full.
Jacoues Fath showed both the
narrow and full skirts but said
the stress should be on the
"asymetrlcal" in cut and or-
? Ceil Chapman put yards of
material in her skirts and made
them stand out with more yards
of oetticoating underneath.
Philip Mangone stressed "bodv
contour" designs and Anthony
Blotta liked the "wrapped" ef-
Necklines will be either prim
as those worn bv your grand-
mother or daring as those of
Oleg Casslni said 1951. fall
and winter, is the time for the
"covered up look." Cell Chap-
man said the strapless top dress
is out because It's not roman-
tic. Hansen Bang showed the
"conical" neckline in which the
fabric "rises from the shoulders
to fit close to the face and
Even the corset and brassiere
Industry said that this fall any-
thing goes except bulges. For
the dress with the right-fitting
bodice manufacturers have built
girdles higher at thejwaistllne
and brassieres with labile ex.
Many of the foundaon gar-
ments are strapless, to go with
bare-topped dresses.
One firm, Ladv Marlene, Is
showing a bra with rhinestone
straps, meant to serve as or-
nament for any strapless din-
ner or evening frock.
His Thought*
W&l. Mfc'AM, IT DOeSNT MAttb
BeCAuSE I'M ptANN Day to owjoe rr *> minbT/
Lk Out, Boys
. *t is the annual quest for the
fruit breeder's dream.
From the crosses made with
apricots, sweet cherries, peaches
small fruits will come thousands
of seedlings to be grown to
fruiting varieties.
Most of the crosses will be
BSSStf *,' flr,t ^ht but the
poslblllty always exists that an
outstanding variety may be
Among the current fruit
breeders "dreams" are high
quality, large sized, productive
apricots that will thrive under
New York conditions; better
midseason or main crop sweet
cherries as well as a good late
weet cherry; blight resistant
Bears; hardy, early ripening
peaches; better processing ap-
ples: and table and wine grapes
t possess more of the qual-
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broa deas tine
Corp. *
RDFRadlodlffusion Francalse
Silk Requires
Special Care
The feeling of pampered lux-
"rv that mt women derive
Si?* "2? mu ** bl*nced with
a bit of special care.
In this age of synthetics, it's
easy to forget techniques used
&,ou* -ndmothers to keep
their silken garments looking
The home-made muslin gar
men covers used In earlier days
hiVe4b,eB Unrlly uPPlanted bv
closet bag*. The principle of
protection remains the same
however. Not only are your silk
dresses protected from dust
but. it's claimed, these bags'
slow the color deterioration that
sometimes results from the
chemical reaction of dye with
gas fumes or with light.
There's an old-fashioned trick
for dealing with water spots,
too. A silk blouse, spattered as
you rinse your hands, or a
scarf, dotted with sprinklings
from a drinking fountain, need
German Expert Aids
US Development
On Guided Missiles
(U.P.) Dr. Walter H. Dorn-
berger. a German scientist who
played a key role in the dev-
elopment of the Nazi,V-2 rocket,
now is helping the Bell Aircraft
Corporation develop guided mis-
At the Bell plant he Is re-
garded as the biggest "catch"
that U. 8. Industry has made
from the German scientific
field. His presence on the Nia-
gara frontier has been little lit-
tle publicized, however.
A major general in the Ger-
man Army daring World War
II. Dr. Dornberger Is a gulded-
misslle consultant under Roy J.
Sanderson. Bell's vice president
In charge of engineering. He
has been with the aircraft firm
for a year but the company still
declines- comment on his oc-
cupational activities.
Dr. Dornberger. like all Ger-
man scientists brought to this
country after the war, was un-
der contract to the armed for-
ces. After the contract expired
he was on his own and stayed.
Tideless Great Lakes
Near High Water Line
tie. of Europe or^cforni." X ."SS^SS o$
f^al>e, eiean. clear water is involved.
CLEVELAND, O.. 8ept.
(U.P.). The tideless Oreat
Lakes, according to the lake
survey office of the U. S. En-
gineers, are nearing high tide
Now in the middle of another
cycle, the five bodies of fresh
water are close to all-time highs
*? * year should pass the
1989 record.
The new depth makes lake
shippers happy, for It Increases
the draft In shallow rivers and
inlets. Cottage owners, viewing
the slowly receding beaches, are-
n't pleased. What formerly were
beautiful bathing areas are to-
day. In many sections. Just more
shallow water.
There are various reasons for
the rise and fall of the water
iuvei? s/,me *** th cyclesfor
the fluctuations occur In cycles-
are associated with advance and
recession of polar ice caps. They
explain that subterranean chan-
nels from the north feed the
*!'.nd ?.n ad'ne f the Ice
over the channels lessened the
flow southward.
Grocer Gets
Paid Back
At Lona, Last
It paid A. A. Holmes to get his
name in the paper.
-Shortly after It appeared In a
minor news Item, he received a
check for 850 from a Colorado
She explained in an accomp-
anying letter that the money was
to pay a grocery bill awed to
Holmes by her late husband. She
said she had believed Holmes
dead until she noticed the story.
Holmes said he closed his gro-
cery tore here In 1913 and had
forgotten the debt long ago. '
Looking For Trouble,
He Finds Plenty
ARTOW, Fla (UP.) Trou-
ble comes in carloads to O. B.
Chestnut, Winston, Fla., man.
Within several weeks, he piled
up 19 offeAsee, an wound up
under 823,000 bond.
Here's the box-score on court
charges against Chestnut:
One week: nine liquor viola-
tion charges; aggravated as-
sault on his sister-in-law.
Two weeks later: arson by
burning his home; aggravated
assault on his wife; aggravated
assault on his stepdaughter; as-
sault to murder his wife.
One week later: aggravated
assault on tils wife.
Try the email but mighty want
It's the wonder telling aid
Gets resulta to fast, so cheaply
When you want to sell or trade!
You'd agree P.A. Classifieds are
SUPER, too, for buying-, selling,
renting, trading, hiring or what-
ever your need is I

Pilot Tells Of
4 Hr .18 Min.
British Canberra's
Transatlantic Flight

WING COMDR. BEAMONT: For the pilot, little to do...
BALTIMORE, Sept. 15 (NEA) On that Friday morn-
ing there was a certain amount of low cloud and mist around
our home aerodrome at Warton, Lancashire, when we flew the
Canberra low cross the field past the assembled work people
of the English Electric Company. However, when we reached
Aldrgrove in Ireland the clouds had broken and visibility was
very good.
(EDITOR'S NOTE: Some day, let flfhts across the
ocean will be commonplace for air travelers. Already
Sey seem fairly uneventful to Win* Comdr. Roland f.
Beamont, who set a new world s record for the Atlantic
crossinr by piloting a British Canberra twin jet bomber
from Ireland to Newfoundland in four hours and 18 min-
utes Here he tell what it'a like to a pilot on such a
flitbt, which in this case waa made to deliver a Canberra
let to the Glenn L. Martin Co. in Baltimore, which has
been licensed to build a night intruder version of the
plane for the U. S. Air Force.)
After making arrangements For yie pilot there waa very
lor the aircraft's fuel tanks to little to do but keep the aircraft
be topped right up, we went into on a steady course, fly an ac- ioun(nan(j. The result of this of local weather at Gander, be-
ithe station meteorological office curate flight plan, and keep a wag that for f^g laat 400 miles cause of the electrical storms, we
ko check the Atlantic weather careful check on fuel consump- of tne flight very little informa- had to decide purely on dead
and there we found that condl- tlon against time. tlon wa8 obtained for navlga- reckoning oh the exact time to
Jons over the Atlantic and es- For the radio operator It was tional checking. commence letdown Into the
leclally at Gander were forecast a different matter, however. R. Although Rylands did his very clouds.
I quite favorable for our flight. H. T. Rylands was busy from the best at ^ radi0, Watson had After we had descended a few
It did seem at the time that moment of takeoff onwards, es- t0 rely aimost entirely on dead thousand feet, the clouds broke
ilgh winds over the last half of tablishlng contact with stations reckoning -for course alterations below and I waa able to sight
he flight might well have an ad- in Northern Ireland and with ln the lftat half-hour and for the land approximately 50 milis
'verse effect on the time taken, weather ships in the Atlantic. Ume for tn beginning of the ahead of us. A quick check on a
and I therefore told Watson, the Once he had established these ietdown. These times were vital map showed that we were, less
navigator, to work out a flight contacts he was obtaining navl- because of the need for main- than 10 miles from our proper
plan quickly in order to see gatlonal aids and information tainlng the greatest possible ac- track In spite ot the lack of radio
where we were. which he passed frequently to curacy rignt down to the letdown information over the last leg.
This preliminary check showed the navigator. over Gander in order not t And we were able to push the
that we could expect to make Navigator D. A. Watson was wagte a amgie minute. aircraft over Into our final dive
the crossing in about four hours constantly checking the estlmat- which brought us in over Gand-
25 minutes And although this ed flight plan against the in- An added complication did er at 3000 feet at high speed.
was not as good as we would formation obtained over the crop up during the last hour ln
have liked we decided to fly that radio, and as a result of the com- that a very heavy overcast was Over the airport we picked out
day as It was quite possible that blned effort of these two, the building up beneath us. When Gander Lake at the end of which
morp adverse weather would fol- Canberra's position was estab- we reached a point we estimated two boats were to be moored
low in the next few days. lished both In the neighborhood as 200 miles from Gander, the with observers and time record-
Wt left Aldergrove at 1:24 of the first and second weather situation waa this: The letdown ln equipment. The weather was
local time and climbed straight- shins as not more than a few had to be commenced from the perfect, and as we flew down the
awav on course toward a heavy miles off track. great altitude at which we were lake at 500 feet above the water
series of thunderstorm clouds. flying, some hundreds of miles we could pick out the observation
These gave us a rough ride for At the end of the third hour, away from our destination. poet 10 miles ahead.
10 minutes or so until we finally however, we began to run into ,
broke clear over the top into an area of disturbed communic- However, owing to the heavy Within a couple of minutes of
brilliant sunshine... and that's atlons which probably resulted clouds It was not desirable to un- crossing the finish line. Gander
the way It was for the remainder from a large electrical storm dertake that letdown without tower called us over the radio
of the flight. We flew high above which appeared to be raging first knowing the weather condl- and confirmed that our official
all weather and overcast In clear over the North Atlantic from 100 tlons below the clouds. But since crossing time was four hours,
sunshine and smooth air. to about 500 mus east of New- no information could be obtained 18 1/2 minutes. ________'
New Books
. "Old Friends and New Music,"
ihe autobiography ot the com-
poser Nicolas Nabokov, U ane of
the new books placed in circula-
tion during the past week by the
Panam Canal Library.
Not only the story of Nabokov
himself, the book gives Intimate
pictures of many of the great
names of contemporary music
and ballet, detailing the days
when Picasso Stravinsky. Karsa-
vlna, Cocteau, Blanchlne, Prok-
ofiev, and others worked togeth-
er under the great Dlaghllev, and
others ln the Dlaghllev Ballet
The complete list of new books
at the Library follows:
Ethics: Ethics as a. Religion,
Social Sciences: The Structure
of Labor Markets, Wages and
Labor Motlllty ln Theory and
Practice, Reynolds; Parole Chief,
Diet and Nutrition: Tropical
Nutrition and Dietetics: Nlch-
Fine Arts: Watercolor Portrai-
ture, Walker; Giovanni Bellini,
Hendy; The CulberUon System
of Canasta, including Samba
(Three-Deck Canasta), Oulbert-
son; The New Yacht Racing
Rules Explained and Interpreted
with Text and Pictures, Bavler.
Travel, Biography, History:
The Complete Handbook of the
Virgin Islands, Murray; Old
Friends and New Music, Nabo-
kov; China's Red Masters, Ele-
gant; The Eyes of Discovery, the
Pageant of North America as seen
by the First Explorers Bakeless.
Fiction: Death for My Neigh-
bor, Bradley; October Five, Mayo,
Ride Home Tomorrow, Simpson;
A Flower for Catherine, Swinner-
ton; To Love and Be Wise, Tey.
Replacements: Introduction to
Naval Architecture, Comstock;
On the Bottom, Ellsberg; A Trea-
sury of Satire, Johnson; Van
Loon's Geography, Van Loon;
Born ln Paradise. Tempskl; Re-
bellion ln the Backlands, Cunha.
Added to the Reference Collec-
tion during the past week: Brlt-
annica Book of the Year. 1951.
Czech Ping Pong Star Tears
Iron Curtain With Mushrooms
BERLIN. Sept. 15. (NEA)
There are two very useful Items
to use if you want to slip through
Czechoslovakia's Iron Curtain
and escape to freedom ln West
One Is a mushroom hunter's
The other Is a Soviet zone
"People's Police" car.
Karel Douba, a 32-year-old
Czech, used them both for a bi-
zarre flight from Red oppression.
Douba decided to go West after
Czech political police had kept
him locked up ln a Prague pri-
son for a year. His politics? Ping
The table tennis champ of
northern Czechoslovakia, Douba
was arrested last year.
"All I had done." he explained,
"was to tell people ln a restau-
rant how well our tennis stars
had done when they fled West.
Some eavesdropping agent re-
ported me to the police."
When he got out of Jail again
KAREL DOUBA: "It was much
easier than 1 had dreamed."
last May. Douba began making
"I was relieved to find border-
jumping much easier than I had
dreamed," he said. "The wooda
bordering the Soviet zone weren't
really closely guarded at all."
With a mushroom basket in
handand a couple of mush-
rooms ln It for authenticityhe
was able to fool the one guard
he met on the Czech side of the
The minute the guard turned
his back, Douba Jumped the ditch
that marked the border and waa
in East Germany.
A little later, after he had
worked his way through the
Grotteau border woods, his heart
almost stopped. He stumbled
Into the "People's Police'' car.
But Instead of getting arrested,
he got a free ride to the outskirts
of Berlin.
"Good thing I speak German,
he said. "I told the police driv-
er, the only person in the car,
that I was from Dresden and go-
ing to Berlin. He believed me
and wasn't talkative."
He got to West Berlin simply
by boarding the elevated train ln
the Soviet Sector.
Now ln a West. Berlin refugee
camp Douba would like to go on
furtherto South Africa.
After his luck with the mush-
rooms and the police car, he
thinks It will be easy.
Sgt James J Cooney, home on
his first furlough after 17 months
ln the Korean war zone, was
bothered by the need for blood
overseas and the continual .ap-
peal by the Red Cross for don-
ors. When the bloodmoblle unit
visited this town, Cooney was
the first ln the line of donors.
Titos Soldiers Don't Trust Westerner
CAPO D'ISTRIA. Yugoslav-Occupied Trieste- (NEA) The
average Yugoslav soldier still regards the West as an enemy,
Judging; bv reactions I picked up as the Brst AlBed newsman to
visit Zone "B." the Yugoslav-controlled area of Trftste.
Once a Yugoslav "GI" and I stood with our "weapons" point-
ed at one another. I with my camera, he with his rifle. My ac-
companying officer prevented an incident.
Getting Into the zone proved surprisingly easy.
The frontier that separates
Allled-occupled Zone. "A" from
Zone "B" U only 20 miles long.
But It is just as formidable as
the other Iron Curtains between
the Western and the Communist
worlds. I had tried to have Brit-
ish and American officials ar-
range my visit to Zone "B," with-
out success.
Finally, I visited the Yugoslav-
Ian mission In the Allied zone.
There was only one question: did
I want to go that afternoon or
could It wait until morning?
My Italian friends were very
anxious for my safety. They
practically asked me to make out
my will before I left.. But/1 was
never In any danger ln Zone "B,"
although once a Yugoslav soldier
persuaded me not to take a pic-
ture by the Impressive device of
pointing a rifle at my head.
PEASANT: Guiseppe Luceslc.
resident of the Yugoslav zone
ln Trieste, was embarrassed
because he wasn't working.
The guards at the border were
not as easily impressed as the
secretary ln the mission had
been. The Allied-employed Ital-
ian guards were astonished that
I had permission to cross, and the
Yugoslav guards did not seem
too pleased to admit me. But
they did.
The camera I brought with me
upset the Yugoslavs. I was only
auowed to proceed after they as-
signed an officer, Mlletic Rajko,
to accompany me everywhere I
went. Rajko passed on every pic-
ture I took, or at least he thought
he did, I managed to shoot a few
pictures of Yugoslavian soldiers
when he was looking the other
And there are soldiers. Yugo-
slav soldiers, everywhere in Zone
"B." They are young and tough-
*'-., hut their equipment is
woefully weak. Their uniforms

TITO'S SOLDIERS: In Trieste, they didn't.like the idea of a camera being aimed at them.
and boots are ragged. There are liner Rex. which was washed up
a few Russian-made trucks and on the shore near Capo d'lstria
jeeps, but most of the 5000 sol- after It was bombed by Allied
dlers stationed In Zone "B" trav- plan'es In the war.
el by horse-drawn carts.
Rajko had said I could photo-
graph soldiers If "they wanted
to." Every time I saw a horse-
drawn cart he made a great show
of talking them Into a picture.
But always the answer ,was "nl-
A two-man crew been work-
ing for over two ears, slowly
dismantling the ship. The scrap
metal has helped Zone "B" make
ends meet.
Authorities are hopeful that
they've found a new source of
ede," an extreme negative. At revenue in POrtorosa, a tiny tour 4
one place, a soldier pointed his
gun at me to emphasise his feel-
Rajko had to explain continu-
ally that I had permission to be
there. Officers would suggest
that I should be arrested, but he
stood up for me.
Outside of soldiers, Zone "B" Is
Inhabited largely by peasants.
There are 75,000 persons ln the
area, inore than 60,000 of them
Slovenes, or of Slovene extrac-
tion. And their lot is a hard one.
Since the Yugoslavs occupied
the zone ln 1948, they have been
cut off from Allied aid. The peo-
ple had to produce what they
needed to Uve, and had to feed
the occupying Yugoslav troops
to boot. It hasn't been easy. Food
Was rationed until very recently
and clothing is. still rationed.
1st resort. They've reconstructed
a 120-room hotel and fixed the
beach until it rivals anything in
the Adriatic. An agreement
reached with Allied authorities
permits American and British
soldiers, stationed in Zone "A,"
to spend their holidays in Porto-
Few have taken advantage of
the opportunity so far, but a
good many 8wlss. Austrian and
Scandinavian families have dis-
covered that Portorosa offers
Written for NEA Service
We have been watching a good
Canasta player ln earlier arti-
cles this week, and now we're go-
ing to climb inside his brain to
read his thoughts. He knows
more than most players realize.
As you may remember, both
sides need 120 points for the Ini-
tial meld. The pack becomes
fairly large, and our hero's right-
hand opponent finally makes the
following meld from his hand:
Joker-K-K-K. 8-8-2.
We have also noticed that the
left-hand opponent has previ-
ously discarded two eights. What
do we know about the hand of
the right-hand opponent? De-
cide for yourself what you know
about that hand, and then we'll
read the expert's mind to see
what he knows.
To begin with, the melder has
some sort of good play for a fast
out. Otherwise he would play on
without melding. His meld is a
signal that he cannot fight for
the pack much longer but that he
can expect to meld out quickly If
he gets the right kin dof help.
Does the melder have any ad-
ditional kings or leghts? He cer-
tainly has no kings, for he would
have been happy to meld a base
of four natural kings If he could
have done so. He may conceiva-
bly have a third eight, but the
odds are against It.
He does not have a pair of
eights still ln his hand, for he
would have melded four eights to
reach the count of 120 points.
That would have allowed him to
keep the deuce In his hand for
further flexibility.
Does the melder have a pair of
aces? No. He would have been
delighted to meld joker-ace-ace
and the three kings to reach the
count. Remember that he is not
happy to put down the two
eights and a deuce after his
partner has discarded two eights.
Does the melder have a pair
of queens, jacks, tens, or nines?
Very unlikely. He would have
melded any such pair with his
deuce instead of the eights. He
would try for a possible match
Instead of melding an obvious
With all these pairs ruled out,
what sort of good play for out
can the melder have? He certain-
ly cannot hold four unmatched
miscellaneous cards, for that
would not look like a good play
for out to any experienced play-
He must hold a pair or a trio
of low cards (counting 5 points
each.) He did not meld them be-
cause they were Insufficient for
the count. He probably has an-
other wild card in his hand.
In short, he Is ready (or nearly
ready) to go out If his partner
can complete a canasta. How-
ever, he does not hold any high
pair m his hand ____
HORSE-DRAWN ARMY: Tito's troops are voung and tough, but
their equipment is weak and most of them travel by wagon.
Of late, some of the border re-
strictions have been relaxed
enough so that Zone "B" re-
I sldents may market ln Allied-
controlled Zone "A," where prices
are better and goods more plentl-
! ful. And American aid to Yugos-
lavia has filtered through enough
to ease the situation a little.
But Zone "B" has a weak econ-
omy. There are only two Indus-
tries in the entire areaa Jam
factory at Isola that is working
at half-capacity, and a wine cel-
lar still being built near Capo
d'Tstrla. An unexpected bonanza
MiGOSLAV RESORT: Tlfo-run hotel In Yugoslav zone of Trieste
has been the 52.000-ton Italian | was rebuilt in hopes of bringing In some badly-needed money
pleasant and Inexpensive vaca-
Throughout Zone "B," the Peo-
ples Militia" is everywhere ln
evidence. Majko continually re-
primanded me for referring to
that organization as police.
"Police re unnecessary in a
country where everyone obeys
the laws and Is disciplined." he
said. But he didn't explain what
the function of the People's Mil-
itia was.
This mllltla is all made up of
Yugoslavs, ln keeping with a
stated "Yugoslavlsatlon" policy.
Though bars and shops will ac-
cept Italian lire, the official cur-
rency Is the Yugoslav dinar. In-
scriptions on walls and shops are
ln Slovene first, then Italian. All
customs officials, guards and
' even railway workers are Yugos-
Although Rajko was explicit
in sayine that "everyone obeys
the laws." I was made aware of
fear In the peasants. I stopped to
take a picture of an old man
carrvlng his wine cask on his
shoulder. I asked him how old
he was. and he said 64. well un-
der the government retirement
The old man was apprehensive
when he caught sight of Rajko
and his Armv uniform He has-
tened to explain that he wasn't
working because he was sick
that day. He started to pull out
a doctor's certificate to prove it.
Rajko waa obviously embar-
rassed as he led me awav. For
an instant. I had caught him
with his Iron Curtain down.
As S5.M a Month.
The only dally
service lo Mexico
ml Central America
Only vta PAA can yoe bavol
any day of the wttlc lo Mi-
lico md San Joi, Manajue,
T.jucijalpa, Sin Saltador and
Guatemala Cil;-
Big excursion fare
to Mexico City
Until Stpt. 30ih, cool and pie-
turtigut Mexico, wh.r. your
dollar buyi much mot*, can bt
viiited lor S807, icimion (art
food for a 60-day round kip.
7 weekly
to Miami
Avail yourself of PAA'l
'hrifty tourist service to
visit Miami. Five of the
seven weekly flights are
non-stop . the round
trip fare is only J15tt**V
There is also tour!** ier*w
ice to Kingston, for $ 133 j
round trip, and to New
Orleans or Houston for:
-just $210.60 round trip..
flights to Chicago
Just 12-H how eprtf
you from Chicago, via
Miami, and you may enjoyj
deluxe DC-6 service out
your entire journey.
t* year Trini Apa! ar
PAAf AtffffCAfif
Worio Airways
Panama: L Stool No. 5. T.I 14*10
Colon, Selai Bid,., T.I. 1097


Have Proper Kitchen Knives
Sunday, September h, h5
NEA Food and Market Editor


<\\f$ Vt omen's Vi'orla A

Stt BASIC PIECES .f toiler,, made of fine Anmeu ilwl
oeded ! tvtry Wfll-ranlpptd kluhM
The knife for exactly each type
of kitchen chore will make food
preparation a iot easier. Buying
quality cutlery of American steel
(there Is none finen Is a long
term economy. No well-equipped
kitchen has less than the "basic
Here they are, as listed by the
Associated Cutlery Industries of
1. Eight-inch (8"> long sheer, for
cutting cold meat In thin, un-
Most of grandmother's beauty
preparations, such as beet-juice
stain for the lips and rice powder
for the nose, have gone the way
of the hobble skirt and the os-
trich-plume hat.
One of her favorite make-up
aids, however, has quietly held
its own for the past fifty years
and Is this year re-emerging as
beauty news. This is an English
product, a small packet of pow-
der-coated sheets of paper which
are detached and used much like
a powder puff.
These coated-sheeta remove
grease, surface grime and perspi-
ration with a single stroke and
leave, instead of an unpleasant
shine on nose and cheeks, a dell-
cat: dull-finish look.
The powder pages, which are
*: r-bled In s. tiny book abo-.it
the size of a compact, are dis-
posable, which eliminates for all
time the bugaboo of a soiled
compact puff.
broken slices.
2. French cook's knife, to dice
celery, chop parsley, cut snap
beans, carrots.
3. Six-inch (6") utility knife,
cuts grapefruit with one
"swipe" of the blade.
4. Paring knife, peels apples, po-
tatoes, "hundred and one
uses" in every kitchen.
5. Sharpening steel, to set back
knife edge.
6. Long-handled fork, for turn-
ing or lifting meats safely
from oven or pot.
In your efforts to get lots of
protein In your family menus, use
peanut butter frequently. It is an
excellent source of protein.
Grilled Peanut Butter Cheese
(Makes 4 open-face sandwiches)
Four slices white bread, 1-3 cup
peanut butter, > 2 8-ounce pack-
age American cheese. Spread 4
slices of bread with peanut but-
ter. Place cheese slices on top of
each. Broil 4 Inches from heat for
5 minutes, or until cheese is bub-
Peanut Batter Bran Muffins
(Makes It muff las)
One cup bran cereal, IVi cops
milk, '2 cup peanut butter, 1 cup
sifted flour, 2'^ teaspoons baking
powder, U teaspoon salt. ' cup
raisins, > cup sugar, i egg.
In mixing bowl, combine bran
cereal, milk and peanut butter:
stir until well mixed. Into same
bowl. 1ft together flour, baking
powder and salt. Coat raisins
with flour; add raisins, sugar and
egg to batter. SUr only until com-
bined. Fill greased muffin pans
two-thirds full. Bake in preheat-
ed moderately hot oven (400 de-
grees F.) about 25 minutes, or
until delicately browned.
hom, Can -^au ^rorqel Jrt"
lRelaxed ^rromemakina ^ra ^rrere ^rt cJLaal
by tnam^^/S^;
WELCOME NEWS FOR WARM WEATHER is this tempting mold
of cool Lime Jell-O. Shimmering, delicate Jell-O, with sliced ba-
ff"**4 and P*aches Peeking through. As a dessert, this cooler-
than-jade mold makes a perfect wind-up for dinner... topped
gracefully with whipped cream or an added bit of fruit If vou
f?,' tj? ,f*laC!; if5?. iettuce undemeath completes the pic-
; ? aU JeU" dkshes' thls salad-or-dessert dish makes
r f L'f ;,r.r make u at tne tlrae most convenient
for you to be in the kitcheneven a day in advance rather
&. SSS'Jfi 552 n* h before "dinnerYoucan use a
large moid, or if ycu prefer, individual molds.
Peach and Banana Mold
! SfSS US/-"-0 ^cP?ained canned sliced
1 cup cold water ; banana, sliced
Dfcisahe Jel'-O in hot water. Add cold water. Arranee slicri
peacnes on bottom of mold. Pour on -icU-O. being ca?eiuJ not to
disarrange peache.. Add r-r rhm until firm SJSSi
MU..UPR0 cream. If dato*. mLTsS* ""
So sweet you needn't
.....'BY ANNE LARSEN.....
NEA Staff Writer
streamlined age we're living in,
yet the fundamentals of house-
keeping have been, until quite
recently, strictly a horse-and-
buggy affair. A homemaker, whe-
ther she was wearing the hoop
skirts f yesteryear or today's
brief shirt and shorts, had to
wrestle with the same routines
of drapery laundering, furniture
polishing and floor waxing.
Now, things are changing. In-
dustrial chemiits, home design-
ers, and textile experts have all
put their hearts together In an
effort to make homemaklng hap-
With new Improvements, It's
easy for Mom to smile and mur-
mur "forget It" when Junior puts
his feet on the bedspread, when
the baby joyfully flings spinach
Into the dining room curtains,
when father sets his wet glass on
the living room table and when
sister leaves an apple core on the
boudoir chair.
In a living room setting that
was derived from the progressive
pen of designer Russel Wright, a
man can relax in peace without
his wife's hovering about making
noises about the furniture. At
home, after a hard day at work,
he can put his feet on the coffee
table if he likes.
Designer Wright has surfaced
his sleek new table with a por-
ce'ainized finish that can with-
stand not only heel scuffs, but
cigarets that fall out of ashtrays
and spilled liquids as well.
Papa's chair is somewhat on
the Ingenious side. too. Instead of
the traditional leather arm-chair,
father can-now have for his own
a sturdy design In blond syca-
more which Is contoured for com-
Lumite Is the material used In
the bold plaid upholstery. Papa
can loll In peace against this fab-
ric, with little worry for the ef-
fects of hair oil on the back, or for
a few dead pips ashes spilled onto
the seat. (Glowing coals, of
course, are another matter.) Sur-
face smudges and soil can be
wiped away with a damp sponge.
If he feels like a fresh-up with
Iced coffee, he can set his glass
down without stretching and
without fear of leaving white I
New developments for the house have resulted not
only in a happier homemaker but also a happier house-
hold. Dad relaxes In his favorite chair (above) with
no worries about soiling the upholstery, scarring the
coffee table, or making rings on the wood finishes.
Daughter (upper right) feels free to behave with teen-
age nonchalance in her Huffily-feminine, but com-
pletely practical, bedroom. Mother (lower right),
moisture-proofing her sideboard with a new silicone
polish, need not worry about the baby's flinging food
on draperies, tablecloth or high chairthey can all
be quickly cleaned with a damp cloth.
MS d more well-dressed men rely on sportswear for that
...??" *? *cube W*rance these hot day. The American
n.*^f, n Panm* and Co*011 oten y" Porty gents the
SSrtPwSrtUn5n :Pan,kbn Jacket"... and a grand assortaent of
2?wnS ^ by .Jayon... all In fitting, highly casual styling .
making yrju a picture of enviable comfort! v!...
tral Avenue and "H" street
your happy hunting ground dur-
ing their money-saving piece
Roods sale. Bolts and bolU of
elegant new fabrics have been
reduced- below cost price to
make your home sewing a won-
derful economy. Don't delay
this will be a mighty popular
* event!
Clothes rate "A" too!
CL Canal A NivelNo. 41 cen-
tral Avenue la featuring a
complete selection of togs for
boys 0 months to 8 years
with the same handsome grown-
up appeal as big-brother styles.
Pure linen, pique, crash, silk,
and sturdy cotton clothes that
take to play and school life with
the greatest of ease. And... best
of all, prices rang* from $1.95
to $18.00.
rings upon the combination
arm-and-end table that Is part of
the chair. On the other side la a
magazine rack.
What with new developments
In plastics, this versatile material \
has suddenly become a mother's
helper In every room of the house.
New reversible table cloths are
sufficiently good looking to
f;race even the handsomest dln-
ng room table.
Plastic drapery textiles gained
new Interest with the develop-
ment of techniques for making
them three-dimensional, thus
giving them texture and elimin-
ating the slick, cold look .that
characterized some early plastic
Simulated monk's cloth Is
away with a damp cloth. In case
of spilled milk or other accidents
when children are Involved with
food, the same clean-up method
A shopping spree for latest
Improvements in furniture and
fabrics Is not the only means of
reducing housekeeping chores
around the home. Mother can
make her old furniture perform
new tricks with a recently-de-
veloped slllcone polish which pro-
vides a water-repellent, glass-
like coating. Spilled hot coffee,
tea or milk, as well as sticky fin-
gerprints can be wiped off with
a damp cloth. The scrub-up does
not remove the lustre of the.fin-
ish, makers claim.
In a teen-age girl's room, prac-
handsome for hanging at dining tically can be combined with
room windows; dust can be wiped I fluffy femininity. A taffeta-like
plastic material Is used for drap-
eries, a ruffle-edged pillow cover,
and a full, graceful bedspread.
The dotted pattern is sealed In.
The lamp shade, In a solid color,
Is In this easy-to-care-for mate-
rial also; slipper-satin plastic on
a bedroom chair offers similar
In little brother's room, Howdy
Doody. in full western regalia,
and his friends cavort all over a
matching plastic bedspread and
drapery set. Not only Is the decor
pleasing to a small child, but It's
virtually boy-proof.
Even his rug,,which I* textured
to appear like rag-rug, is plas-
tic and his floor Is a special in-
laid tile which looks like linoleum
but which, according to makers,
wears longer, takes hard-wear
better, and requires no waxing.

Nylon's the thing!
tiuced in very little time and
with very little work, from a
package of Baker's 4-li.-l. An
Instant Cocoa Mix, this pro-
duct has Walter Baker choco-
late and sugar capsuled in tiny.
use su-
garjust serve It with milk or
cream. What a honey of a ce-
real! Children love It......they
stuff themselves at breakfast
hohow particles that bumwKenlc^p'St'out01^ thf'rJSSf
liquid is added. To make co- when thev com? nJ^86
coa, for Instance, you put two school iS SSSJSSl"-. ate
sugar. Directions for cold cho-1 J ars on tne cover-
Difv South
want to stop by La
Parisin 113 Central Ave-
nue one day soon and see
the lovely new Nylon dresses...
blousesskirts... and, of
course, lingerie and hosiery! Ny-
lon, the magic word that means
more attractive wearing apparel
for you no muss, no fuss...
washes and dries In minutes...
needs no Ironing I
Beautiful dreamers!
fJUNLOMLLO mattresses and
" pillows Introduce a new con-
ception of sleepy-time ease" and
comfortl Even in the hottest
weather, these wonder mattress
es and pillows afford cool, lux*
urlously refreshing sleep. The
secret lies In the millions of tmy,
air tunnels which breathe with
your every movement and endow
alr-condltioned coolness. Both
single and double bed sizes
complete with handsome da-
mask cover , are available aft
Agencies W. H. Doe!. 14 Centra!
Avenue. Canal Zone residents
may obtain free entry permits
and secure reduced prices.
THE French Bazaar In Colon
1 has just received a new ship-
ment of "Rite-Fit" dresses... in
the hard-to-flnd half sizes (12',
to 28 V4) that assure perfect fit.
Exercise For
Midriff Sag
colate milk, sauce, fudge and HERE ARE SOME STARrHTvn
frosung are on the package. hintslS*S3KFm
" OUr Pmk>n- -Hot starch is better because it
ADD HONEY TO YOUR ICED ifnetr't?S^the f"orlc better
solution several times, to be
sure it goes aU through the
cloth and to remove any ex-
cess from the surface. If.you
vant a new and pleasing taste
experience. The honey gives tea
a tantalizing flavor that goes
beyond mere sweetening. Here's
how you make It: Pour 6 oun-
ces of briskly boiling water over
I teaspoon of MaxweU House
^ea: cover it, and let it steep
from 3 to 5 minutes. Strain It,
and pour It hot or cold over
ice cubes in a tall glass. Then
add 4 teaspoon of honey and
a slice of lemon. This makes
a glassful. If you want more,
multiply the recipe accordingly
You 11 get the utmost
ilon out of tea.
choose to sweeten
have a wringer on your wash-
ing machine, it's good for this
purpose. Finally, you need more
than just starch to give clothes
the best possible surface for
ironing. Starch helps to give
extra "body" to fabrics, but a
starching aid, like Satina, Is
necessary to coat the fibers of
the fabric with a thin film of
HEE * o Ky be east to iron.
however vo"n I ,herw4-e your iron may stick
it 7? vuC and PU- " c** *-* *.
w, ii jou use >n(l f.__ _ tK- -WU. w..nl
ESfSL "f! have "S**** to th *{ The boyish look has vanished. Coordinated f-
hWuJr uL wJ22""-*nJt ehecked klrt and stale worn with short-sleeved slip-ea sweater la
eheek^hJ!!s^al7^ T (i*2**)J,M *!& 't-ted liaes. Suit (right) hi gau lub
cheek has bloused. belted Jacket and straight skirt. Checks are red-aad-blsck. tj
MaxweU House Tea the brand' ter_on the clothes YouTl
with the "extra" flavor. Pack^l" Work and tta" by uslng
age after package. Its fragrance. ISatin* "i your hot starch solu-
plquancy. Its delicate-yet-vivid tlon. and your clothes will stay
flavor Is the very finest. Ifresh and clean much longer.
every college girl wants to
achieve, this autumn, a casual
yet well-groomed look. She'll find
help In the new clothes designed
for campus wear. In them, there
are two distinct silhouettes: the
one full-skirted, the other built
around the over-blouse top and
the straight skirt.
The sweater look is here again,
this time lnshaped-and-trlmmed
casual types, many with a turtle
neck. The twin sweater plan Is
back In the form of styled cardi-
gans to pair with sleeveless or
halter tops.
The very full, new skirts are
worn with short-cropped jackets
that have bulk. But where the
new over-blouse appears, and It's
seen ofteri; \\ is worn with a
straight skirt to set off the full-
ness. The over-blouse Is worn
boxy or belted but either way it
looks nothing like the old shirt-
tall of past popularity.
Gray flannels are back in the
classroom, of course, and they're
Joined by yam-dye brown. Black
corduroy and monotone tweeds
as well as poodle-cloth novelties'
are part of campus life.
Stoles, bigger than ever this
autumn, go to college. An ensem-
. ,mfde Hp of 8kll sweater and
Efts' brown-*nd-rust check-
t and a tole In rayon-
short-sleeved and slip-on. This
Lampl-deslgned trio Is budget-
There are many simple,,un-
cluttered dresses for the college
girl and Lampl does one In black
and sparks It with kelly. Sleeves
are short; skirt Is straight. There
are four tiny rhlnestone buttons
to twinkle at the V-neckllne.
A gun-club check acetate-and-
rayon suit, again budget-priced.
|J given a bloused and belted
Jacket by this same designer. The
jacket buttons from a small wing
collar to the hemline; skirt lines
are straight for contrast.

In Tim
When their abdominal muscles
begin sagging, many women feel
they've been dealt an unjust blow
the middle. Fate, It seems, is not-
oriously poorly grounded In the
rules of fair play.
This being the case, there's lit-
tle point In, walling about the
figure malformations that nature
handed you as the result of child
bearing, increasing age or what-
ever. It's better to take positive
Exercise Is frequently an aid in
tautening these muscles. Lying
flat on you rbed, raise your legs
without bending your knees un-
til the bottoms of your/feet are
facing upward toward the cell-
ing. Then lower your legs slowly
until they are touching the bed
Another flat-of-the-back exer-
cise involves lying upon the floor.
A firmer support is needed for
this one. Stretch out straight,
with your legs together and your
arms extended at shoulder
height. Then draw your legs up
until your knees are high In the
air and your heels as close to your
hips as you can get them. The
next step Is to raise your torso as
high off the floor as possible, sup-
porting your weight on your feet
and your shoulders. Your body
will slant downward from your
I knees to your shoulders, but you
I should try to arch your back a bit
as well. Tauten your hip mus-
cles as much as you can.
To bring yourself back to the
floor avoid relaxing and collaps-
ing all at once. Youll derive more
benefit if you ease yourself down,
starting at your neck.
Fashion by the yard!
f\0 you want more for your
* fashion dollar? Then you'll
find S. Dayan corner of Cen-
best bet for disposing dally of the
excess litter and soil.
If flying dust makes the emp-
tying of your vacuum dust bag
an unpleasant chore, try this
trick next time: Spread several
dry newspaper sheets on the
floor. Over these spread several
dampened sheets. The moisture
will help control the emptied
JViiM. for your
Special 7-50
Imaln a new nimratr
hair-do... llfht and '
airy at a bratM...
at aucn a low. low prkel
Mike your
Alteon Beauty Shop
Old Anoon Theatse Blag.
Helpful Hints
w wtfbwtir M. (re* Mho's VWotTY
Veer own eerie* taMea on every piece!
' to esquUte, heavy
i you'll be freed to ewe.
_ i and-wool. Sweater is heather tan,
th *
If you want your sheets to last
out a lengthy lifetime, without
"accidents' to hasten their end,
avoid these mistakes: Never yank
the sheets of f the bed when you're
m a rush; they may catch on the
springs or upon broken or splin-
tered parts of the bed. Avoid too-
hurried rinsing of your sheets,
lest soap be left In them.

Whenever there's re-modeling
going on at your bouse, a few
simple precautions will save you
much clean-up grief. Place shoe-
wiping mats here and there be-
tween the ln-repalr part of the
house and the life-as-usual sec-
tion. Or spread trips of building
paper along the traffic lanes to
prevent the grinding of grit Into
your floors. A vacuum to your

rAGE mi

pacific J^ocietu
> ..........
At ft cocktail-baffet lftit TenIm memberso the Amer-
ican Socioty of Pimm enttrUined United State* Ambas-
sador to Fenftmft, the Honorable John Cooper Wiley and Mr*.
About four hundred membert, their wive* and jruests at-
tended the party In Pfttlo of Hotel El Fnftmft. There wfti
wuiic and dancing.

Central American Republic!
Hv Independence Reception
Nicareguftn AmbftftSftdor to Pa-
nama ftnd Mr. Eloy Sanchez,
the AmbftMftdor of Coata Rica to
Panama and Mri. Alfonso Qui-
i n Leon, the Minister of flu
tmala to Panama and Mri. Os-
cftr Bentter Bone, the MlnUter
of Hondura to Panama and Mri.
Mftrco A. Raudales-Planas and
the Ohftrg d'Afftlrs o the Sftl-
vadorean Legation and Mrs. Ben-
jamin R. Castro were hotts for a
reception lt evening commem-
drtitlnit the 380th Anniversary of
the central Amerlcn Republic'
Independence from Spain.
Six hundred guests who t-
tended the party at the Union
Club Included member of the
Diplomatic Corp and their wives,
officiate of the Panama Govern-
ment ftnd their wive, Canal
Zone officials and their wives,
high ranking officers of the Ar-
my and Navy and their wive,
trlends of the Central American
diplomats, member o the Cen-
tral American colonies and mem-
rs Of Panamanian society.
K. and Mrs. Wilbur
tertaln for Visitor
Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Wilbur en-
tertained lnformftlly a group of
their friends t their residence
in Balboa last evening, honoring
Mrs. Vera De Cordova of the I.
O. De Cordova Agencies of New
York City, who arrived recently
for a short visit.
The guests Included the Minis-
ter of Foreign Relations of Pan-
ama. Honorable Ignacio Molino,
jr.. and Mrs. Molino. Mrs. Edith
Nason, Mr. ftnd Mrs. John Le-
rom. Mr. said Mrs. Joseph Mc-
Kav ftnd Mr. ftnd Mrs. Simon
Mr. Blanquet Honored
at Prench Legation
Entertaining for Mr. Paul
Blanquet, Chief Engineer of the
Suez Canal, who 1 visiting here,
French Minister to Panama and
Mr*. Quy Menant tendered a
dinner Friday evening In the Le-
gation residence. ".
Ouests were His Excellency,
je Minister of Public Works, of
Republic of Panama, the
Honorable Norberto Navarro and
Mrs. Navarro, Dean o the Di-
plomatic Corps and Peruvian
Ambassador to Panama, the
Honorable Emilio Ortiz de Zeva-
iros and Mrs. Ortte-de Zevalllos,
Lt. Governor otb*' Panama Ca-
nal Sod BO* jHMt D. vosafl.
Executive Secretary of the Pan-
am Canal and Mrs. Eugene C.
Lombard, Dr. and Mrs. Rlcftrdo
J. Alfaro and Dr. Rose Sari.
Ben Voyage Luncbeoa-Shower
fer Mrs. and Miss Martin
Friends of the Martin family
gathered in the dining room of
the Hotel Tlvoll yesterday noon
to give ft bon voyage luncheon in
honor of Mrs. Frank L. Martin
and her daughter, Miss Muriel
Martin, who are ailing next
week to make their home m Oal-
veston, Texas. A handkerchief
shower was given along with the
Present were Mrs. Francis Barr,
Mrs. W. E. Best. Mrs. Miguel
Coreo, Mrs. J. J. Connard, Mrs.
C: K DlBella. Mrs. M. L. Dod-
son, Mrs. Ethel Fields, Mrs. Will-
lam Gftudette, Mrs. C. P. Hoff-
man, Jr., Mrs. G. J. Herring,
Mrs. J. F. Hern. Mrs. Kfttherlne
Filo, Mrs. A. J. Joyce, Mrs. R.
Oraham. Mrs. Gordon Karlger,
Mrs. Susanna Kotallc, Mrs. Ouy
Lord, Mrs. Mary Morton, Mrs.
William J. Sheridan, Mrs. Harry
J. Binnott, Mrs. W. J. Rose,
Mrs. L. L. Phillips, Mrs. J. G.
Trimble, Mrs. J. T. Barrett,
Miss Ann O'Malley. Miss Annie
McDade, Miss Betty Skeldon. Miss
Ellen Tiernan and Father Ml-
chealWye, CM.
Perei-Obaldla Nuptials
at El Sanctuarlo Church
In El Sanctuarlo del Corazn
de Maria last evening, Miss Olga
Isabel de ObalOla. daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas de Obal-
dla of Ban Francisco, was mar-
ried to Jose Nieves Perez, Jr., son
of Mr. ftnd Mrs. Jose Nieves Pe-
res of Panama. Father Manuel
Prada performed the ceremony.
Oiven in marriage by her fa-
ther, the bride wore a gown of
white chantilly lace over satin,
With a lace mantilla fastened to
her head with orange blossoms
and carried a bouquet of white
Miss Carmen Cecilia de Obal-
dla was maid o honor for her
sister. Bhe wore a gown of soft
pink embroidered organdy and ft
short veil attached to a tiara Of
pink roses. Her fan of pink rose-
buds was carried in lieu of a bou-
Mr. Carlos Enrique de Obal-
dlft. brother of the bride, was
best man for the bridegroom.
Sponsors were parents of the
bride and bridegroom, Mr. and
Mrs. Ruben Darlo Perez, Mr. and
Mrs. Buenaventura Bel u c h e.
Miss Albertina Diaz and Mr. and
Mrs. Joel Medina as proxys for
Mr. and Mrs. Antonio de Leon.
A reception for two hundred
guests was held after the ceremo-
ny in the Hotel Tlvoll Fern
Alter a wedding trip to Santa
Clara and El Valle.!Mr. and Mrs.
Peres will reside in Diablo
The bridal couple are grad-
uates of StateTJnlverslty of low,
Iowa City, Iowa. Mrs. Peres is a
teacher of Natural Science in the
National Institute. Mr. Peres Is
with the Civil Engineering
Branch at Diablo Heights. They
met at the State University,
where Mr. Perez received a de-
gree in Civil Engineering.
Guest at El Panama
Mr. J. C. Blanco of the Otis
Elevator Company of Colombia
is staying at Hotel El Panama.
Birth Announcement
Joanne Elizabeth, a daughter,
was bomtcyMr. and Mrs. Rich-
ard Smith of Curundu at Gor-
ges Hospital On Saturday. Sep-
tember the 8th. Mrs. Smith ftnd
her daughter came home from
the hospital Friday.
The baby's grandmothers re
Mrs. Humberto Navarro of Pan-
ama City and Mrs. R. H. Smith
of Dayton, Ohio.
Art Exhibit and Tea
A tea will be given in the Little-
Gallery of the the Hotel Tlvoll
from 3:30 p.m. to 8:80 p.m. today
in connection with the opening
of an exhibition of paintings by
Gladys cargill Barnard sponsor-
ed by the Canal Zone Branch o
the National League of Penwom-
These paintings will be on ex-
hiblUon until September the
OrchidIthaplei Dance to
Be in Tlvoll Ballroom
Orchid Chapter No. 1, OES.,
has reserved the Hotel Tlvoll
Ballroom ior Saturdfty evening.
September the 39th. when its
annual card party and dftnee will
be held from 8:00 p.m. to 13:00
Card games will be played and
beautiful table prises will be a-
warded to the winners. The door
prizes will be ft Swedish crystal
console >nd occasional pieces
from Shews. A local dance orches-
tra will provide music for danc-
ing and there will be numerous
spot prizes.
Tickets ftt one dollar per per-
son may be secured from Miss
Mary Orr, chairman of the ticket
committee, or any member or of-
ficer of the chapter.
Sweden Plans Army
Unit For Possible
UN Use In Korea
15 (USI8) Sweden is drawing
up plans to designate a unit of
its military forces for possible
use in any United Nations effort
against aggression.
A Swedish note to the United
Nations containing this state-
ment Is the 23nd reply received
here to the General Assembly's
request information on measures
to earmark military units as
part of the U.S. Collective Se-
curity Program.
The Swedish note said mlltta-
ry leaders had already submit-
ted one proposal to the govern-
ment but are currently revising
Of the countries that have re-
plied, several others said they
were earmarking units for U.N.
use, several said their troops now
fighting in Korea are fulfilling
the same purpose and others said
they could do nothing at present,
but would keep the question un-
der review.
0. Lj ataer ^Ma& Ketropectue ^Mrt *2>nou/
Doctors Perfect Device
To Study Human Body
STANFORD, Calif., Sept. 15.
(U.P.) A teaching doctor at
Stanford University ftnd a re-
search engineer from Portland.
Ore., have completed the first
phase of a pro] act that may be
important to medical education.
The project is a complete atlas
of human anatomy in three-di-
mensional kodachrome transpar-
encies, each keyed to a match-
ing diagram drawn to scale.
The work is being: curried out
by Dr. David L. Bassstt, ftssocl-
ftte professor of anatomy In the
Stanford medical school, ftnd
his colleague William B. Grub-
er. Inventor of modern stere-
oscope known s the "View Mas-
They have finished the pains-
taking task of photograph-
ing 131 related dissections Of
the human centra! nervous
It has taken them two years
to complete this section of the
steroscoplc atlas and it will be
Subllshed early in 1*53. It will
tke them six to eight years and
some 2,000 dissections and photo-
graphs before this project is fin-
Although the views can be
projected on large screens, the
three-dimensional quality being
maintained by the use of special
glasses for the spectators, the
most common use of the koda-
chromes Is expected to be with
the compact and convenient
hand viewer.
Preparing the specimens is
exacting work. The tissues
must appear as nearly identic-
al to living tissues as possible.
Qlooi (Briefi
By United Press
Dorothy Evelyn Smith pre-
sents a sensitive portrayal of a
young girl who meets uncommon
adversity in O, the Brave Music
(Dutton). Ruan Ashley is the
second and less beautiful daught-
er of a frantically devoted min-
ister and his tempestuous, beau-
tiful wife. The young girl surv-
ives her mother's romantic in-
volvement with a riding master
and a serious accident. Her fath-
er'* reaction adds a further bur-
den. In spite of such invitations
to neuroticlsm. Ruan remains
warmly human, even though
surrounded by Introverted char-
acters trembling on the brink of
emotional explosions...
iSSPiF.P- MJflMPFVANT GARDNER with two paintings that are being shown at th JWB-
H8?JflU'ry' Balbo*- The *ter llllies were painted in 1*38, while the street scene was done
in lfol.
A retrospective exhibition ef
twenty years of painting by B.
Sturtevant Gardner opens today
2 th USO-JWB Gallery under
the auspices of the Canal Zone
Art League and the Jewish Wei-
ss Board. The subjects are ell
the Canal Zone and the Repub-
Panama but range in atyle
from impressionism, illustration
through post impressionism, su-
reallstlc montage, pointalism and
Sodified abstraction. In this way
e evolution of art is demons-
trated as It develop* from the re-
sUtle, to the aesthetic.
The earliest painting shown Is
of the Chorrera Falls In 131
when lt was still a swimming
CM and not a power plant.
Ddseapes show jungle roots.
attfte scenes and brilliant
growths. Flowers are represented
b> waterlllie* In a natural setting.
Night scenes show the search-
light* spottln ga plane during
lights spotting a plane during
er. th* lights o Mlraflores Look*
sparkle and drip in th lake. Na-
tives Of Ocu ere dramatically
done while little native figures
appear in many of the other pic-
The latest painting Is a bold
display of form as found in the
Culebra Cut, reducing all parts
to planes.
This exhibition I* aot only
representative ef Meal art ac-
tivity Wat atoo f life .the
latasaa* of Panam, and Covers
a a of yMn fren, 1931 lo
Mks Gardner organized the
art work, in the Canal Zone
schools, still teaches In Balboa
Junior College and High School
and Is local director of Amerlcnn
Art Week appointed by the Na-
tional Director in the United
In that capacity she has or-
ganized the Annual Art Exhibit
held each November at the Arm-
ed Services YJJ.C.A. in Balboa
since 1B40.
She also organised the Canal
Zone Art League Which is affil-
iated with the American Artists
Professional League with head*
quarters in New York. The mem-
bers of the local chapter have
been exhibiting their work dur-
ing 19S1 at the U.S.O.-J.W.B.
The work of B. Sturtevant
Gardner has been shown in the
exhibitions of the principle cities
of the astern part of the Uni-
ted SUtes. She-Is a member of-
the Woodstock Artists Association
with whom she exhibits. Her
mural on the wall of Bishop Mor-
ris Hall of St. Luke's cathedral
in Ancon, Is iurther evidence of
Miss Gardner achievements.
Her exhibit at the USO-JWB
Art Gallery opens today at 3:SO
The Oallerv is open to residents
both of Panama and the Canal
Zone from 9:00 a.m. to 10:00 p.m.
during the month of September
for Miss Gardner's exhibit. All
those Interested are cordially In-
vited to visit the current show-
ing at the USO-JWB Oallery,
T05-X La Boca Road, Balboa. Ca-
nal Zone.
Charles Norman has written a
pleasant informal biography of
the Great Lexicographer in Mr.
Oddity: Samuel JshlMH, LLD
i Bell Publishing Co.) The author
has drawn on some sources that
were not available to Boswell. He
pays special attention to John-
son's boyhood and his relation-
ship to his mother. Mr. Oddity
is a valuable and enjoyable ad-
dition! to the many works on
The dry rot of life on a tight
little Caribbean island is de-
pleted m broad strokes by Wil-
liam Ca* in a noval, Th Bright,
Bright Water, (Appleton-Cen-
tury-Oroft*). The plot unfolds In
a space of three months and
deals primarily with a former
newspaperman. Robert Mayo,
who Is managing a second-rate
hotel and gropsng to find some
meaning in life. None of the mo-
tley collection of person* on the
island of St. Lo Is clesrly drawn,
and reading the book is rather
like watching the impersonal ac-
tivity of an ftnt colony...
To prevent the discoloration
usually seen in anatomical ma-
teria, the blood vessels are flush-
ed with salt solution before em-
balming. Arteries are then filled
with red ltex rubber, veins filled
with blue.
Once the specimens are set up
under the camera, the work must
proceed quickly before they be-
gin to dry out under exposure to
the warmth of the photo lights.
Gruber has devised special equip-
ment which enables him to oper-
ate the lights and camera by re-
mote controL
A stereoscopic atlas ef hu-
man anatomy is net a brand
new idea. Basset t paint* eat
that th University of Edin-
burgh published *uch an atlas
before the torn of the century.
There hve also been other t-
tempts to make use of stereos-
copic views as a teaching method.
It Is the progress In photog-
raphy, exemplified by the de-
velopment of cojor film, and the
fhotographlc-illumlnation me-
hods devised by Gruber that
makes Bassett's project a special
contribution to science.
^ftlantic S^ociet
arenen Ujrei
Frederick Howard, an Austra-
lian journalist who served as a
liaison officer ftt Gen. Douglas
MacArthur's headquarters in
New Guinea, has written No
Music For Generals 'Duel!, Sloan
& Pearcei, ft very readable novel
about ft "political" general The
action revolves around Lt. Gen.
Joseph C. Bannery's determina-
tion to lead the Allies to victory
over the Japanese and his ruth-
less but successful manner of
getting the Job done. The book
also contains tome minor figures
who involve themselves in love
affairs and shady deals...
Cloud On The Land by Julia
Davis (Rlnehart) Is a medium-
length historical novel that
delves into the stresses and
strains that slavery was causing
40 years before the Civil War.
The central character are a
young plantation owner and his
wife who travel from the 8hen-
andoah Valley to the Missouri
seeking their fortune in the fur
trade then return empty handed
to the problems of running the
SlanUtlon. There Is plenty of ae-
on well told. Indian fights and
such, thai carries the story long
At an exciting pace. But neither
Angus MacLeod nor his wife
Lucy are the least bit believable
In the various major decisions
which the uthor thrust* upon
them, especially when Lucy de-
serts Angus and their several
children to save a slave...
Buddha's Retarn, by Galto
Gasdejiov (Dutton). Is a Foe-
like tale of a man's fight through
fantasies to th* reality o a mur-
der in which he i* th* principal
suspect and chief benefactor. A
golden statuette of Buddha
groves his Innocence and returns
lm to the complete sanity he
so long had sought. This is the
second novel of Oazflanov. a
Russian refugee who long ha*
lived in Paris, to be published la
the US.
JLiht Politico,
NEW YORK, (UP) French
dressing Is like politics. You can
stir up an argument anytime e-
bout either.
To some homemakers, the
dressing is simple mixture of
oil and vinegar, salt and pepper.
To others, the ingrediente? are
more numerous, and there's also
th* problem of their ratio and
the conditions under which they
are combined.
Even some of the top chef* of
the nation disagree on what
makes a good French dressing.
The Olive Oil Association paged
11 of them and found agreement
on only two ingredients. One Wfts
olive oil, naturally. The other
was salt.
The vinegar-oil ratio, however,
ranged from two parts olive oil
to one of vinegar at the "31" and
Waldorf-Astoria Hotel. New
York, to 16 to one at Luchow's, a
iambus old German restaurant,
which uses a strong, especially
distilled wine vinegar
The Pump Room in Chicago
omitted black pepper, some chefs
used mustard, some paprika,
some used both. Other condi-
ments mentioned were Worces-
tershire sauee, chill sauce, white
pepper, sugar, catsup and minc-
ed green pepper.
The vlnegsr Itself caused bit
of disagreement. The Carlton
House, New York, used only cider
vinegar. Arnaud's, New Orleans,
and the Colony Hotel, Palm
Beach, blended equal parts of
wine vinegar and lemon Juice.
The chefs also argued over
whether the dressing should be
chilled while being made. Advo-
cates Of chilling Included Ar-
naud's, the Carlton House, the
Colony Hotel, the Pump Room,
the College Inn at Chicago's Ho-
tel Sherman, and the "31."
One of the most involved reci-
pes was from the Stork Club, New
York, which listed olive oil. white
elder vinegar, tarragon vinegar,
Worcestershire and chill sauce,
two kinds of mustard, paprika,
salt, white papper, mayonnaise
and egg yolks as ingrediente.
One of the simplest was from
Carlton House. It called for 3
soupspoons of ell. 1 soupspoon el-
der vinegar, a pinch of salt and
pepper, and H teaspoon Of mus-
tard. Blend well together.
Hare is th recipe from the Co-
lony Hotel:
One-half cup olive oil, ' cup
red wine vinegar. V cup lemon
Juice, 1 teaspoon suit, Vt tea-
spoon freshly-ground black pep-
per or paprika. 2 teaspoon mus-
tard, % teaspoon sugar, and if
desired ft few drops of onion
Juice. Season to taste with ta-
The hotel's chef, Luclen Das-
sain, suggested taht "after the
ingredients are mixed, they
should be beaten with an fig
beater for a few minute, then
put into the Ice box to be chilled,
until the oil marries the other
Bo, 195, Cslm Dtltplion* Qlm 378
Mr. Gilbert Solas and Mis* Anne Rose Leigh were co-
hostesses for an elaborate tea ftnd miscellaneous shower,
given at the Hotel Washington, yesterday afternoon, to hon-
or Miss Collette Perrtet, whose wedding to Mr. James Fer-
nandez will be an event of interest to relatives and friends
on both sides of the Isthmus.
Tent Leti Air Its,
Keepi Anti, Rain Out
yesr-old outdoor man, Louis R.
Brammaii, ha finally mad a
tant that will let th air in and
keep the ants and rain out
Brftmmall's nine by 13-foot
"canvas castle" can be stuffed
into a golf bag and he doesn't
have to worry about setting it
up. He aid hi* tent, which has
a canvfts floor, can be tied to the
nearest tree limb and be ready
for occupation.
The tant is equipped with two
ventilation screens, complete
with protective hoods which
keep out the rain. The floor in
Brammair outdoor penthouse is
sewn to the side* of th tant *o
there isn't & chance for the bugs
to git at you.
The shower theme was carried
out in the presentation of the
gifts. They were arranged under
a white ruffled parasol from
which cascaded ribbon stream-
White frangi-pani blossoms
centered the tea table at which
Miss Hercilia Herrera served tea,
and Mrs. Charles Perrett, Jr.,
poured coffee.
The guests included the mo-
ther* of the affianced couple.
Mrs. Charles Perrett, Sr., and
Mrs. Anthony Fernandez, and the
grandmother of Mr. Fernandez,
Mrs. Robert Glawson, with Mrs.
Ernesto Nino, Mrs. Robert Leigh,
Mrs. Louis Gomez, Mrs. Juan An-
tonio Nez, Mrs. Julio Nino, Mrs.
Fred W. Maurer, Mrs. JuUo Sal-
as, Mrs. Gunther Hlrschfeld, Mrs.
Enrico Burlando, Mrs. Stanley
Kldd, Mrs. W. G. Cotton. Mrs.
Lawrence Cotton, Mrs. Jerome
Praeger, of Balboa, Mrs. Ernest
Cotton, Mrs. Worden French, Mrs.
Julio Domnguez, Mrs. Fritz
Humphrey, Mrs. Denny Barns,
Mrs. George Barno, Jr.. Mrs. Rob-
ert Chandler, Mrs. Rubn Arela,
Mrs. Glrda Sprota, Mrs. Enrique
Puccl, Mrs. Ralph Hauke, Mrs.
James Dletz, Mrs. Richard Lang-
man, Mrs. Kenneth Delvalle. Mrs.
Albert Motta. Mrs. Gilbert Mor-
land, Mrs. F. A. Alexaltis-, Mrs.
Robert Blennerhassett. Mrs.
Frank Zelmetz, Mr. Walter Hun-
nlcutt, Mrs. R. R. Wilson, Mrs.
Humberto Lelgnadler, Mrs. Her-
bert Toledano, Mrs. Jos Maria
Gonzlez, Mrs. Marcelle Grin-
golre, Mrs. Robert Von Tress, and
Misses Lucy Nino, Thelma Lelg-
nadler, Olga, Lila and Irma Lelg-
nadler, Thelma Herrera Marga-
ret Dagnal, Dora McKennio, Cora
Ann Gomez, Vllma Rosania, Vll-
ma Saaso, Nancy Basso, Ann Ma-
rie Henriquez. Margaret McKen-
zle, Blanca Beverhoudt, Yolanda
Beverhoudt, Frances Gery, Jack-
ie Bftue. Frances Alexaltis, Jackie
Stevenson, Yolanda Van der Dijs,
Gioconda Apolayo, Ester de la Es-
trella and Rennie Maulu.
Coco Solo Naval Wives Club
Holds Luncheon 'Meeting
The regular monthly meeting
of the Coco Solo Naval Wives
Club was held Friday at the Of-
ficers Club, with Mrs. Thomas W.
Oreenwood and Mrs. P. L. Balay
as hostesses.
Mrs. W. W. Bemis, president,
opened the meeting and intro-
duced the following new mem-
bers: Mrs. Raymond O. Gernlck,
Mrs. Robert Were, Mrs. T. L. Ap-
plequlst, Mrs. H. R. Hitchcock,
Mrs R. D. Kunkle, Mrs. H. R.
Thomas, Mrs. A. P. Bollens. Mrs.
Charles C. Yanquell and daugh-
ter, and Mrs. B. G. McKay.
A fall theme was used In the
decorating of the luncheon table,
which was centered with colorful
Mrs. Blalkowskl, Neighborhood
Chairman for Coco Slito and
Coco Solo, spoke to the group on
"Girl Scouting."
Plans were made for a dance
Bank Head
Teaches Pupils
How To Save
The president of the Waukesha
State Bank believes that it's
"absolutely essential to successful
living" to be able to save money.
That' why Carl Taylor de-
posited $1 for each of the 300
Eraduatlng seniors at Waukesha
igh school. He sent a letter to
each graduate, explaining that
the dollar couid be used to start
an account or could be with-
drawn Immediately.
So far, only a few of the seniors
have taken out their dollars.
to be given at the club on Octo-
ber 13. It Is to be a Shipwreck
Leigh-Cardese Wedding
The wdding of Miss Anne Rose
Leigh, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Robert O. Leigh, of Colon, to Mr.
William A. .Cardoze, son of Mr.
and Mrs. George Cardse of Pan-
ama City, will take place at the
Coco Solo Naval Chapel, Sunday,
September 23 at 6:30 p.m.
Invitations have been issued to
the wedding and reception which
will follow, at the Hotel Wash-
Cristobsl Stamp Club Meeting
The Cristobal Stamp Club will
meet Monday, September 17 at
7:30 p.m. at the Armed Servlaes
"Y" on Bolivar Street. Mr. James
Stearns will give instructions In
Spanish on Philatelic Topics.
After a short business meeting
the usual exchange ot stamps will
be In order.
Anyone interested in stamps Is
cordially invited to attend the
meeting and enjoy an Interest-
ing evening.
Dr. De Boyrle Returning
Dr. Rafael deBoyrie is arriving
by PAA Tuesday from Dallas.
Texas. He enjoyed a visit in Cu-
ba and Miami before going to
Dallas dlth his daughter, Miss
Jane deBoyrie. Miss deBoyrie en-
tered Southern Methodist Uni-
versity to start a pre-med course.
Scientists Trace
Further Sources
Of Parrot Fever
BERKELEY. Calif., Sept. IS.
(U.P) The known sources of
infection for "parrot fever" have
been greatly expanded accord-
ing to Dr. Karl F. Meyer of the
University of California medical
In a review of psittacosis in
the United State* since 1945.
Meyer said routine tet at the
Hooper foundation of the univ-
ersity have disclosed Infectious
agents not only in parakeets,
Earrow, pigeons and doves
irds long known to carry the
They also have recovered psit-
tacosis agents from canaries, a
variety ot finches, ducks. Linnet,
chickens, pheasant, rlceblrds
and sea gulls.
The scientist said there were
350 reported cases of the disease
In the United State between
1045 and July, 1950, with seven
deaths. The sources of infection
were several of the named birds.
A new feature of psittacosis
research is a report by Meyer of
the first definite demonstration
that the carrier state o the dise-
ase can occur In man.
The carrier state occurs when
an individual who has recovered
from the disease and is ap-
parently in good health, has the
infectious agent in his body.
Meyer reported ft single case
of a biochemist who got the
disease in 1938. An analysis con-
sistently has shown the infectio-
us agent to be present, as late as
1950, and to be Infectious for
mice. The agent continues to be
present even after penicillin
However, a careful check of
the man's associates. Including
his wife, indicates that he has
not infected humans. That would
Indicate the agent is not in-
fectious for man. The scientist
said, however, that the possibil-
ity of the human carrier state
being infectious for man must
be considered as a possibility.
Brownie Meetings
Brownie Troop 38 of Margarita
will hold its first meeting Tues-
day at 3:00 p.m. in the Girl Scout
Room at the hospital.
All former memoers of the
troop are urged to attend.
Brownie Troops 32. 36 and 33
will meet at the home of Mrs.
Harry Seaman, House 57, New
Cristobal Tuesday at 3:30 p.m.
All girls between the ages of 7
and 10 years, who are Interested
In Joining the troops will be wel-
comed. Mothers of the girls are
requested to be present.
Mr. and Mrs. Wendel G Cot-
ton, of Gatun, sailed Friday for a
mon. .* vacation to be spent In
...-.-.esvllle, Ohio.
Mrs. Frank A. Wikran, who
formerly resideo on the Atlantic
side of the Isthmus, sailed Fri-
day for a visit with her daughter
and son-in-law Mr. and Mrs.
Herbert Johnson of Brooklyn,
N. Y.. and other relatives.
Mrs. Wikran has been residing
with her daughter and son-in-
law, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Cot-
ton of Diablo.
Miss Hope Menndez, and Miss
Betty Lempke, former members
of the nursing staff of the Colon
Hospital, sailed Friday. They will
drive to California, visiting
friends en route. Miss Menndet
will spend some time with her
family In Alexandria
Miss Lempke' family resides In
Mrs. Lester F. Bailey, of Mar-
garita, sailed yesterday, for a two
months vacation In Schenectady,
N. Y., with her daughter and son-
in-law. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Til le-
ma. and in New Orleans with Mr.
and Mrs. Earl Stewart, her son
and daughter-m-law.
Rev. Peterson
to Speak at Gatun
Rev. Main en. Peterson will fill
the pulpit ftt the morning wor-
ship service at the Gatun Union
Church during the absence of
Rev. J.W.L. Graham-
Big Drum Cates
At Madden Dam
To Spill Monday
The drum gates at Madden
Dam will be opened about 7:00
am Monday and spilling; opera-
tions will continue until about
4:00 p.m. according to informa-
tion from the Meteorological and
Hydrographic Branch.
About 30.000 cubic feet of wa-
ter per second will be discharged.
The spilling is being done a
a test and to lower the level of
Madden Lake slightly.
ft* <&//<
(Compiled by Publishers'
Jame Jones.
Herman Wouk.
James A. Mlchener.
Cardinal Spellman.
J. D. Salinger.
Frank Yerby.
Thor Heyerdahl.
Rachel L. Carson.
Jack Lait snd Lee Mortimer.
Duke of Windsor.
Estes Keauver.
Public Still Buys Cure Alls
Exhibition of Gadgets Shows
BILOXI, Miss.. Sept. 15.
(U.P.). An exhibit of "cure-
all" gadgets displayed during a
meeting of the Mississippi Me-
dical Association seemed to prove
that the American public would
sWap penicillin for a panacea
any day.
In 17M. Dr. Ellsha Perkins took
out a patent on two small pieces
o metal resembling a child's
spinning top which he christen-
ed the "Perkins Tractors."
Th tractors were advertised
in this country and In England as
a sure cure for anything from
broken bones to dandruff. All a
sufferer had to do was to press
the sharp ends of the tractors
against wherever he felt a pain
and obtain immediate relief.
Dr. Perkins made fortune
uittl be treated himself for
yellow fever with hi* own trac-
tor. He died.
However, the old doctor was a
piker compared to modern-day
manufacturer* of cure-all gad-
get* and machines.
One of the largest Items on ex-
hibit here was the "spectro-
chrome- machine, which oper-
ates under the theory that all
human frailties result from be-
ing out of harmony with the co-
lor wave of the universe.
The spectro-chrome emitted ft
multi-colored light in which a
S,U*nt was supposed to stand
r one hour. The machine wa*
guaranteed to cure anything.
Manufacture of the spectro-
chrome was halted by federal
court action in 1047 but many
of the machines are still In exist-
ence and are being used by hope-
ful sufferers.
One of the more unusual ex-
hibits was the "horse cellar."
ft bett-shsppad affair consist-
ing of several strand* of copper
wire covered with padded lea-
The patient merely plugged hi*
horse collar into ordinary house
current, held the instrument a-
bout hi middle, and enjoyed a
palnle* and also worthleis
treatment far any ailment.
Axine plates were two flat
pieces of thin metal, one of sine
od one of bronze, shaped to fit
under the heel inside the shoe.
They were actually adver-
tised ft* ft certain remedy a-
gainst diabetes, paralysis, asth-
ma, high or low blood pressure
and old age.
When federal court action was
brought to halt the ale ot axine
platas, hundred* o satisfied
users rose angrily to testify on
behalf of the manufacturer*.
George B. Larson Of Chicago,
assistant director of scientific ex-
hibits for the American Medical
Association, who arranged the
exhibit, said that In his opinion
th public is Just as gullible to-
day as lt was back in 17M when I
old Dr. Perkins was peddling his
tractor, *


* ^manasesesnnnj fT'Tean
I^T'pT1 classfJpZ jgg qwck" H&uiT&k\
Leave your od with one of our Agents or our Offices
Me. 4 Thrall Ay.
PfcOBe t-2Zfll
hnw *a Lessees
No 4 Fourth of Jur. 4>
Phone :-M4i
10.OSS Mltn4u Ave.
Phon- is* Coln
No If Waal Ulh Street
Ma. SI -V StrM|Panam
Na. 12.17 Ceir! A va.Cala*
Minimum for
IX word
3* each additional
FOR SALE:Westmghouse retnger- F0R SALE:1949 Nosh Amboiso-
alor, perfect condilion. 25 cycles,1 dcr with rodio. 4 new tires, plos-
8 cu. ft. Very cheap,
103-E Pi-
tic seot covers. 5433-C, Dioblo
between 3 p. m. 7 p. m.
you have a aVinknia prestan?
Write Alcoholic! Aaanymaw
ai 2031 Arcan. C. Z.
FOR SALE:9 cu. ft. Coronado, re-
frigerator. 60 Cyl. Like new. See
ot 233-B. Gotun.
FOR SALE:25 cycle washing mo-
chine and refrigerator 'porcelain!.
406-A, Ancon, C. Z.
Ponom 2-0600
FOR SALE:One Venetian blind 55 : FOR SALE:1947 Fraier Monhot-
wide 58 ln- h.gh.
First St., Curundu.
I _
FOR SALE:Westmghouse refriger-
ator 6 cu. ft.. 60 cycle. 4 years.
Left on guarantee and misc. house-
hold furnishings including baby
crib. Call 3-3559 or see at No. 1
44th St. East 3rd. floor.
FOR SALE:Electric Roaster, food
slicer. 4 porch screens Ineed
ccrdl two portable wcoden dry-
closets, complete set book cf J
knowledge with five annuals.
Portoble typewriter I needs repoirs', j
bamboo chaise lounge with mot-
tress. 1526-A Gaviln Rood, Bal-
tin. overdrive, new -brakes, new
battery, perfect condition. Phone
3-1467, Margarita 8020-A.
1949 Studebaker Starlight Coupe.
New tires and beautiful green
paint. Full price $1,150. Colon,
Tel. 446.
1947 DeSolo Fordor Sedan "Cus-
tcm" fluid drive. New tires, plas-
tic upholstery, plastic wheel rings
ohd shiny black paint. Down pay-
ment $350.00. Colon telephone
'Gray Glory," the only wave mode
exclusively for white or grey hoir
, .guaranteed not to discolor, .beau-
tifully soft and really permanent.
Genell Bliss, Cocoli Beauty Shop,
SUMMER SPECIAL Cold Wove. $7.50.
Why hove o home permanent?
. .with inadequate facilities, no
certain finished look, and no guar-
antee when you can hava o
professional one complete for only
$7.50! It will last longer., and
look better! These can be had
Monday thru Thursday. Make your
appointment early! Tel. 2-2959.
Balboo Beouty Shop. Open 9:00
o. m. to 6:00 p. m. Balboa Club-
house, upstairs.
FOR SALE:1948 Plymouth 4-door.
Clean, excellent mechanical con-
dition. 82-2285, days, 83-5296
FOUND:Last June, white female
dog. Medium si:.', short hair. 2-
2474. 1453-C, Balboa.
Piano Instruction given to adults or;
children privately. Bennett's Stu-
dio. Tel. 2-1282, Panam.
Miscellaneous .
WANTED. Unfurnished 2 or
bedroom opurtment or house in
Bella Vista or El Cangrejo for
occupancy in November for long
term rental. Box 64. Ft Cloyton,
C. Z.
WANTED:Smoll furnished aport-
rrent tor English couple, plea'ont
situation. Write S. F. Box 134,
1947 Lincoln Club Coupe "V-12"
while side wall tires, radio, over-
drive ond leather upholstery. Dov-
er gray paint. A choice to own
a custom car for a fraction of
the original cost. Down payment
$350.00. Colon Tel. 446.
1948 Plymouth Fordor Sedan "Spe-
cicl De Luxe." good rubber and
excellent light blue pant. Down
payment. $350.00. Colon. Tel.
Ponami 2 -0600
The Ponama Canal Company in-
vites proposals for operation of
bathhouse and refreshment facilities'
at Farfon Beoch Pavilion. Seoled
bids will be received in the office
of the Supply and Service Director
at Balboa' Heights until 10:30 A.
M.. September 28, 1951. when they
they will be opened in public. Forms
of proposal with full particulars may
' be secured in the office of the Sup-
ply ond Service Director. Balboa
Williams Santo Clara Beach Colleges.
Two bedroorns. Frlgidaires, Rock-
gas ranges. Bolboj 2-3050,
Phillipi. Oceanside cottages, Santa I
Clara. Box 435. Balboo. Phonal
Panama 3.-1877, Cristobal 3-1673
romich'i Sonta Claro beoch-
cottogei. Electric le boxee, got
stoves, moderate rate*. Phone) 6-
541 or 4.-567.
Modern furnished-unfurnished apart
ment. Contact office No. 8061 10th
St. New Cristobal. Phone 1386. Co-
4th of July avenue, NOW UNDER
suites available, private bath, run-
ning cold ond hot woter, com-
pletely furnished, best hotel ser-
vice. Information call 2-0700.
FOR RENT:Apartment, two bed-
rooms. No. 3 Nicanor A. de Oba-
rrio Avenue Apply upper floor
for information.
WANTED:--Small humane for re-
gistered Boston Bull Terrier. Coll
Shrapnel. Balboa 2820.
Help Wanted
FOR SALE!1951 Chevrolet Style-
line De Luxe two door sedan, un-
dercooted, 3,500 miles $1.700.-
00. Phone Coco Solo 416.
FOR SALE:One Sw.ft English bi-
cycle, one American bicycle with
gear-shift. House 878, Morgan
Ave Balboa.
FOR RENT:Furnished room with
private bathroom and entrence.
Kitchen privilege. 43rd Street No.
FOR SALE:G E. washer $30, 9
cu. ft. Westmghouse refrigerator,
$75. Sears battery booster, $10,
power saw mounted on bench,
$10. complete set Venetian blinds
for up & down less than half ?EW YPRK- (W> American
price, stoir carpet and various 1tnd.u*try.ls Pendhag mUllons to
other orticles. House 420-Bi Co- ^ "* Ory to school children.
Icn beach.
Industry Spending
Millions To Tell
Story To Public
NEW YORK, (UP) American
FOR SALE. Boby Grond Piono. .
Excellent condition, suitable for ducts On America's high atantStt,
Through motion pictures, slides,
maps, charts and field, trips,
manufacturers and trade groups
explain the impact of their pror
Are High in Panam
advertisement we received ln
a foreign trade journal:
This remarkable Chlordane Concen-
trate mixed with a full quart of
water makes a very efiecUve 2<"
Insect pray. Retailing at S1.00 these
one ounce bottles are now available
to dealers at only $6.00 per Dor
(name of Company deleted ln pity)
for a 5!4 ounce bottle
(sorry, we don't pay shipping
*7t Central Ave. Tel. 1-eit*
organizations, etc. Amelunxen,
Brazos Hgts. 7453-A.
FOR SALESludebaker Sedan 1936. FOR SALE:Will se
House 0440 K Ancon, Tel. 2-
$400 deposit
WANTED: Moid f:r cooking,!
laundry and housework Apply af-
ter 6 p. m. only 624-B. Cocoli.
FOR SALE1940 Plymouth 2 door
sedon, S3C0. Apply Box 3090,
Ancon. C. Z.
of living.
Educators say this type* of In-
formation is a progressive form
^nrl0, r. "r*. these materials-motion pictures.
,Cote* V ? P'ea'e io;,|etc.-actuallv meet the needs of
steel Venetian education or is much of the ef-
11 If synchronized
lirhtmeters arrived
Avenida Central 114
tadjolnln Intern. Hatel)
' Tel. 9-1113 '-
, 22 E. 3Bth St
blinds 42" x 60". $6 eoch. Cris-
tobal 1262 or Colon 1464 Rudolf.
WANTED:Enalich speaking maid
who can cook. References requir-
ed. Apply Sunday 2 to 6 p. m.'
ond all doy Mondoy. 1558-C. Ca-
Icbash St. Gaviln Area, Balboa.
-----!_ FOR SALE:Pontioc Coupe, recent-rvio cue, n.j j r> i_
.. i_ i j .. ,, i,: foK bALfc: Pea.greed Doberman
ham Iw miarnaillaH n.u, niKk.r \u< c I _.
ly overhauled, new rubber, will sell
very cheap. Cristobal 3-2402.
FOR SALE1941 Ford Coupe. $1C0.
00. Morgonta 8049-F.
Pmschers. One male. One
iale. Cnstobol 3-1284.
KofC WiU Hold
Its Annual Ball
On Columbus
1946 Fcrd Tudor Sedan "Super De-
Luxe" V-8", good tires, radio and
seat covers. Excellent paint job.
Fu'l pnce only S750.00. Colon. Mo,nerl jUMPING-JACK
FOR SALE:60 cycle child's pho-
nograph $7.00. 60 cycle electric
hoir clippers, S3.CC. Like new.
3'.6-A New Cristcbal.
Knights of Columbus. Pana-
m-Balboa Council No. 1371 will!
observe Columbus Day with its1
annual bell, according to the an-
nouncement of Acting Grand
Knight, William Webster.
The General Chairman of the
Dance Committee. William F.
Cunningham, heads the commit-
tee making arrangements for the
social affair. The ball will be held
on Friday, October 12th in the
Hotel El Panama. Dancing will
be from 8:30 p.m. till morning.
Entertainment and prizes are
planned, details of which will be
announced later.
S^ib-Committee Chairmen are:
Program Book. Woodrow Wilson;
Tickets, Edward Parker; Floor
Committee, Daniel Abele. Milt
Halley and Anthony Bartechi will
be in charge of entertainment.
William G. Mummaw and Daniel
Hennessy are on the Finance Mf F. T.Y
Committee and publicity activl- ^S. ,,? TextJ Ui T, }l
ties have been assigned tol!und* ".ke an oId Jke but ll
Tel. 446.
FOR SALE:Four used automobile
tires. Goodyear, 670 x 15. Good
for many miles before need for
recappmg. 5-M8-E. Dioblo.
Ponama 2-0600
FOR SALE 1949 Buick Roadmast-
er. 4 door tires and tubes. Excellent condi-
tion. Con be fingnced. Coll Coro-
zal 85-2145 after 5:00 . m.,
shoes give young feet the right
start, from cradle to 4 years, sold
exclusively ot BABYLANDIA, No.
40, 44th Street, Bella Vista, Tel.
Horned Toads Sexless
To Texas Dealer
ties have been assigned to
Charles Garcia.
Tickets are now available from
any member of the Council and
fcay also be obtained at the Co-
Iambus Club on the first floor of
the Balboa Lodge Hall on Balboa
Road open every day
Free Bus Rides Help
Church Attendance
Church attendance took a
sudden rise here after the Ohio
Valley Bus Co. offered to tran-
sport churchgoers to and from
services each Sunday without
Persons attending services
merely have to say to the driver,
"I am going to church."
One minister observed. "People
Are going to church who have
never been before."
actually happened:
A zoology professor from O-
neanta State Teachers College.
Oneanta. N. Y.. wrote Dan San-
bom, curio storekeeper here, or-
dering six horned toads.
The professor wanted three
males, three females.
"We have no way of knowing
the sex of our homed toads."
wrote Sanborn when he made
the shipment. "We just put them
in a box and let them figure it
out for themselves."
Good Street Lighting
Cuts Traffic Toll
CLEVELAND, O. ter street lighting in 13 cities
has cut night automobile deaths
an average of 64 per cent, the
National Street and Traffic Safe-
ty Lighting Bureau reports.
The biggest saving of life on
figures before and after lmDrov-
Ing the lighting showed in Cleve-
land, where 17 fewer persons
were killed.
Running second was San An-
tonio. Tex., with 15. Next came
Orand Rapids. Mich, and Sal
take City, Utah, each with |,
fort, and the millions spent, be-
ing wasted.
In a study financed by the
American Iron and Steel Insti-
tute, questionnaires were distrib-
uted to public school and college
teachers, school administrators
and state officials. Some 800
teachers were interviewed re-
garding so-called "sponsored"
The study, undertaken by the
division or surveys and field
services of the George Peabody
College for Teachers at Nash-
ville. Tenn., showed that nine out
of 10 teachers reported the use
of sponsored information.
Said the survey:
"They praised the materials for
the student interest they create,
for their relation to real life sit-
uations and above all for their
timeliness in providing up-to-
date information not available
in regular text materials___"
The survey pointed out, how-
ever, that much poor material
presently is in circulation and
has had to be thrown out be-
cause it is not adaptable to class-
room needs.
The survey said that Industry
in general must take greater care
STANTIAL. George Leavens of in Preparing its programs. For
Diablo Heights to SEGURA, Gui- ample, it said that prize and
llerminaof Diablo Heights, Sept. Ies*ay contests are losing their
The survey said: "Too often,
contests detract from the regu-
lar school program. Thev seldom
encourage real research or ad-
vance real learning. It lsslgnlfl-
cant that (school) administra-
tors rated contests lowest ln va-
lue among sponsored programs."
Leico camera with 1.5 lens
(instead $473.00 list)
International Jewelry
nd|. Int. Hotel!
FOR SALE:Caovos. 10 yds. artists'
roll, better quolity cctton. 51
inches wide, $17.50, Albrook
Wants to bay following
Abattoir Nal. Cata Cala
Nat. Brewerr Faena y Lu
Clay Froenrls Panaa' cement
Panam Insurance Company
'Phone: 3-471 3-16te
Come to Tampa, Florida for vaca-
tion ar far ze4. 1 can help you to
buy or rent houaee, property, orante
iravcj, chicken farms, hotels, etc
at all prleea and taran, ir Interest-
ed urlte to Hermn Klrrfkrns, c'a
Cearge W. Manea. Meal KMate Brok-
ers, 4*4 Franklin Street, Tampa 2.
ASHMORE. Billle of Ft. Clay-
ton to FLOYD. Lottie May. of
Panama. Sept. 6.
WEEMS. Jack Lee of Ft. Clay-
ton to FULLMAN. Beverly May of
Balboa, Sept. 6.
THOMPSON, Jr. Thomas Alex-
airier of Fort Clayton to AOUI-
LAK. Adilia Cornelia of Panama
Sept. 7.
BARNETT. James Stanley of
Curundu to FIELDS, Verna Ali-
cia of Balboa. Sept. 7.
HEADLEY. William Hubert of
Panama to VERN, Carmen of
Gamboa. Sept. 7.
ROBERTSON. Jack Carl of
Balboa to LUBERA, Ellen Eliza-
beth. Sept. 10.
SKUSETH. Ola Einer of Aala-
sund, Norway, to FIKERSTRAND
Inger of Norway. Sept. 10.
SAUNDERS, Fred Rogers of
Gamboa to 8MITH, Dorothy
Elaine of Diablo Heights. Sept:
of Fort Clayton to LUNDY. An-
nabels of Fort Clayton. Sept.
COTTRELL. Charles Edwin of
Fairgrave, Michigan to MORAN
Luzmlla of Chiriqui Sept 10
BURROUGHS. William of Co-
ozal to APARICIO. Maria Cora-
m o Panama. Sept. 12.
Woman Dislikes Cops,
Shows It, Too
Julia Rose Ouster seems to
have a natural aversion to of-
ficers of justice. Her fiery temp-
er has got her In lots of trouble.
Police arrested her ln a tav-
ern on a vagrancy charge. She
was accused of kicking several
patrons in the shin.
While being booked she threw
a bottle of Ink at the desk lieu-
tenant, she missed. The Ink
splattered against the pea-green
walls and polka-dotted the white
shirt of a lie-rtenant.
She apDeared barefooted ln po-
lice court the next day. As the
session began she leaped to her
feet, grabbed the court officer's
Ravel and flung it at the presid-
ing Judge. She missed again.
The Judge transferred her to
county court, where she was sen-
tenced to a Salvation Army way-
lide home for girls.
Phone 3-M71
Main Plant Via Eapana
Branch Central .Ave. A 24th St.
KEROSENE Mantle Lamp
60 Candle Power ot Modern White
Light. Burns SO Hours On 1 gaL of
Keroaane. Uses 14% AIR Only %
KEROSENE. Absolutely Safa It
cannot Explode Requires no gener-
ator or pump No Smoke nr Odor.
So Simple a Child Can Operate It
$9.95 Lowest Price
ever Offered lo Panam.
AH Paris Available.
Oa Sale la All HARDWARE and
' Distributora:
Coln tth St. A Balsea ve
Tel StS
Panama tS Central Avt
Tel. 2-2M7
O via Pansa (R FraaesMo **.)
trees the brMge a* the right.
Or. i. . raraaadei U, vetennar
Hoars: a.ta IS aaee i a." 9m
Phase, mi Panama
PO Cat SIS Panama
UPLAND. Ind. (U.P.) Harley
Thompson poured 20.000 pennies
from a canvas bag onto the
counter of a local store as down
payment for a television set.
Thompson said he'd been saving
he pennies for 15 years
Stockyards Draw.
Men Who Remain
On Job For Years
CHICAGO (U.P.) Holler
"Hey, Kid!" at the Chicago
stockyards and a grandfather
may respond.
Members of the livestock In-
dustry say theirs is second t
none when it comes to sticking
to the job. Fifty-year employes
are all over the place. A worker
who has been around only 10
years is apt to be referred to as
the "new man."
Tom Donegan is an example.
He herds swine for a packing
house. Tom came to the yards
6fl years ago.
W. B. Swlney, senior member
of a commission firm, has been
working in the yards 70 years.
Frank Flynn, general superin-
tendent, has been around 45
years. William 'J. O'Connor, vice-
president and general manager,
is a 44-year man.
A commission man, Fred Hatch
has been selling livestock for 82
years. His son, Fred, Jr. and
grandson, Eldon, are following in
his footsteps.
Two brothers, Walter and Wil-
liam Wheeler, have been working
in the yards a total of 128 years.
Another family team comes
from New York. James Wad-
sworth, who represented New
York state 30 years ln Congress,
long has bought feeder cattle at
the Chicago yards to stock his
farms at Avon and Geneso, N. Y.
"I first accompanied my fath-
er to the yards over 50 years
ago," Wadsworth said. "Now. my
son, Reverdy, is buying here."
The Bass family of Red Oak,
la., has a similar record H. L.
Bass said his father, J. A. Bass,
began trading at the yards long
before the turn of the century.
The son's son, Gordon, now
trades here.
Robert F. Constant. 92. has
been in the. livestock business 70
years. His family has been rais-
ing livestock continuously for
more than 100 years in San-
gamon County, III.
Another 02-year-old man,
Frederick H. Prince, has figured
prominently in the development
of yards and is still active ln
guiding policies and keeping a-
breast of events there through
his cousin, W. W. Prince, presi-
dent of the company that oper-
ates them.
The old timers can't always
give a clear, satisfying answer to
the question. "What kept you
around so long?"
One, however, said he guessed
"it Just gets in your blood."
Blondes Buy Well,
Salesman Finds
XL Miss. (UJM Blondes
make purchases quicker than
brunettes and it's easier to sell
to a fat person when he is sit-
ting down.
Those are two of the conclu-
sions drawn by George D.
Warner, 51, of Cleveland, Miss.,
based on his 30 years experience
in selling.
Warner moved up the, business
scale from a $8-per-day. steve-
dore to'his present position of
vice-president of a millon-dollar
hardware concern.
"My observation over 30 years
of studving homespun philoso-
phy is that blondes are not only
much quicker to buy than brun-
ettes but are much quicker to be-
come dissatisfied with their pur-
chases." Warner said.
"I have reason -to believe that
in any department store, more
merchandise is returned by
blondes than by brunettes, .and
less by redheads than either of
the other two classifications."
Regarding fat people be said.
"Fat people's feet usually give
them trouble and they naturally
are more comfortable sitting
down. The more comfortable they
are. the easier it la to sell them.
"A fat person is an easier
mark for a salesman late in the
afternoon than early ln the
morning," Warner said, "because
as the dav progresses, so does the
ache In his feet. His resistance
Is low ln the afternoon."
PANAMA WEDDING This afternoon, at the Adventlst
Church ln Darlen Street, Panama City. Miss Lellehua Ruth
Lansing, daughter of Daniel H. Lansing, electrical engineer
and sportsman of Hawaii, and Mrs. Christina Wagner da
Lansing, will become the bride of Earl Errlngton Omphroy,
son of C. W. Omphroy, prominent businessman of Panama,
and Mrs. Myrtle Monica Phillips de Omphroy.
Miss Lansing is a graduate of the Pacific Union College
of San Francisco, California, where she graduated with the
degree of Bachelor of Arts, majoring in teaching.
Omphroy was educated at the Republic of Chile school,
the Escuela Vocacional of Tres Ros. Costa Rica, and the Pa-
cific Union College at San Francisco. He recently became a
junior member of Omphroy's Auto Supply .Inc.
City of Mikado Resumes Place
Among Proud World Capitals
WASHINGTON. D. C. Sept. 15.
With the signing of the a
Japanese peace treaty, the city
of the Mikado one again be-
comes capital of a sovereign na-
Few signs are left In Tokyo of
the gutted, fire-blackened, half-
deserted metropolis which saw
World War ITend at its doorstep.
National Geographic Society
staff member Newman Bumstead
found this summer when he
landed In f okyo during a round-
the-world air trip.
Between Haneda Airport and
the city rise occasional twisted
skeletons of bombed-out factor-
ies. War-weary charcoal-burning
taxis gave Bumstead the impres-
sion he was riding on a self-pro-
pelled stove. He found Tokyo's
cost of living so high that an
average shop girl or stenograph-
er needs three weeks' salary to
buy one pair of western-style
But sore* stteets and cafec
were crowded with busy Japan-
ese, the majority in western
dress. As If sowed of dragon's
teeth, whole new city districts
have sprung up from scorched
earth. Tokyo Is fast building a
new city and a new way of Ufe.
Nearly 1,000 years ago. Tokyo
was .fishing village by a wide
shallow bay (Tokyo Wan). Jap-
anese political history, however,
does not mention the place be-
fore the end of the 12th century.
When a warrior named Dokan
Ota-built a fortified camp there
in 1457. It was known as Edo.
Tokugawa famllv shotguns rul-
ed the nation for 250 years from
Edo's walled castle, although 'the
nominal seat of power was the
Imperial court of Kyoto. Then.
15 years after Commodore Perry
ouened Jaoan'a door, the Mel.ll
Restoration of 1888 overthrew
the shotgunate. Meijl. grandfath-
er of today's Emperor Hirohito,
moved to Edo and changed its
name to Tokyo, or "eastern cap-
disasters. Fire so often swept Old
Tokyo, with its wood-and-paper
homes, that there is a Japanese
proverb "The fire Is Edo's (To-
kyo's) flower." Even today, for
lack of enough alarm boxes and
telephones, there are firewatch
towers scattered across Tokyo
as If it were a forest.
: The city is a curious combina-
tion of old and new. The Im-
perial Palace, with its two-mile-
round moat overhung with dark,
gnarled pines, faces the Marun-
ouchl district of imposing mod-
ern office buildings, among them
the honey-colored Dai-ichi Sogo
headquarters of the Suprema
Commander for the Allied Pow-
ers (SCAP).
When Hirohito drove through
the streets. Tokyo's upper win-
dows once had to be shuttered
to prevent any one from looking
down upon the Emperor. When
he attended a baseball game, all
dignitariesIncluding the um-
pirewore top hats and tails.
Now news photographers follow
the Emperor wherever he goes;
Japan, with a postwar democrat-
ic constitution, is everywhertt1
"trying Freedom's road."
The Ginza is the heartbeat og \
Tokyo. Crowded along this Fa*>
Eastern Broadway are shops oC!
all descriptions, as well as scores
of rickety Vendors' stalls llnlnic!
the sidewalks. Here an bf;
bought anything from fruit fa Ci
Mlklmoto pearl, from binocular*;
to a parasol. If you order a sofa,
it may well be delivered on a ttM;
cycle. ;*;
Everywhere, in the most un*|
expected places, are shrines: t;
severe, undecorated shrines of t
8hlnto faith, and the elabora
Buddhist shrines with the:
smell' of incense and gleam
silver and gold.
In Tokyo, a shrine on the roofc'
of a modern department stor
Is not a curiosity: it is taken fogjj
granted. The skyline in front os>
Fuji's soaring cone Is an embleirf]
The city grew, despite terrible of Tokyo's modern contrast.
Iriquou 'Calico Treaty9
Develops Inflation Angle
Land Rush Expected
In British Columbia
A land rush is expected to hit
this lightly-populated area of
central British Columbia, where
rich undeveloped farmland still
sells for $5 an acre.
The sudden Interest in the
coastal and inter-mountain a-
reaa stems from the announce-
ment,that the Aluminum Comp-
any of Canada will construct a
light-metals plant at nearby
Kitimat, B. C.
Alean officials expect a city of
50,000 persons to spring up near
the sit of factories and power
plants which will be built at an
eventual cost of more than $500.-
000.000. The aluminum city will
provide the first major "home
market" for farm products of
this district.
The provincial lands depart-
ment reported in a booklet that
nearly 200,000 acres of "arable"
land can be bought for $5 an
acre near here. At Terrace, B. C..
Just 60 miles from the aluminum
plant site, some 12,000 acres are
available. -
Bible WeU Read
WASHINGTON. D.C, Sept. 15.
Even the price of peace should
Increase ln times of inflation, In-
dians of the Six Nations decided
Occupying their own lands in
central New York since before it
was New York, they protested
the shrinkage ln the latest Fed-
eral payment of cloth.- An an-
nual allotment of cloth keeps
them at peace with Uncle Sam
under the terms of the 157-year-
old "Calico Treaty." says the Na-
tional Geographical Society.
Nowadays, yard goods of more
fashionable chambrays and flow-
ered seersuckers instead of calico
and muslin make up each year's
payment of the New York In-
dians' portion of the $4,500 under
the Treaty of Canandaigua sign-
ed m 1794 t ^
In that fixed figure lies the
present catch ln the durable
treat." Through boom and bust,
the yard goods hftve shrunk and
stretched with the dollar. The
1951 payment Is shared by 5,700
Indians. It threatens to leave
some of them short-skirted and
In return for "cloathlng" and
other Items, to be distributed
"yearly forever," the Iroquols
confederacy or Six Nations a-
greed never to make war on or
claim the lands of the young
American nation. General La-
fayette negotiated with the
chiefs. George Washington, hlm-
ABERDEEN, Miss. (UP) The self, guaranteed that the Inda
lands in the Finger Lakes region
of New York would not be vioi-
B While they were not always
('ndly in ro'onlal days, sever-
al member ot ths Iroquols
Rev. Charles G. Hamilton has
completed his 1.000th reading of
the New Testament. Hamilton,
an Episcopal minister, reads
through the New Testament on
the average of once a week.
i j|,
league later aided the cause ofB<
the American Revolution. When
Washington's army was starving
at Valley Forge they came to the
rescue with 600 bushel* of grain
from their own scanty stores^
This service Washington nevel
A bill currently before ConH;
gress would authorize annual!
settlement in cash in lieu ofl
bolts of cotton. The Oneldas, nows
living in Wisconsin, for year-;
have taken their allotment inte,
cash. The New York natlc
however, have rejected 'prevt
cash proposals, prefering to hrfd
to the "calico" provision of f"
Prosperous for the most, par
today, the Iroquols have rnanj
fine homes and well managed r
farms. To them the annual fCalrwi
ico day" symbolises perpetua
peace and -friendship. But witKSj
prices what they are,in 1951. thC!
Indians have made It plain tbej
could use a little more callejo -fgt
and a little less symbolism.
Shades of Grey! Yanks
Put 'Reb' in Blue
Miss Minnie Powell was proud -
ly displaying a picture of hejc!
great-grandfather, a general If '
the Confederate Army, whel D
someone noticed he had on J J
blue uniform..
It turned out that 25 years ag| 1
a tintype of the general haf
been sent to an Illinois firm f
enlarging and tinting. Miss Pow* J
11 had neglected to say on whicl i
side her ancestor fought ln th) }
Civil War and the "Yankee" flrn
put him ln a blue uniform.

fnvi>y. SFPTEMBER 1, 1M1
._.. i


lemon Drop Kid' Stars
In Hilarious Film N Central
man," modela the -Ron Tiki" bat fashioned iftto *
raft which Thor Heyerdahl and his crew of fiveaaUd*"osf
^Pacific. The chapeau, reatad by Houston _deslgner
Charle Reid was Inspired by the movie, "Kon Tiki.
Th* fumnleet Cuban plctur tvt made!... Th
Tornado that will kill you ol laughter I
"Cuando Us Mujeres Mondan"
Tta-Taa an* Marcel* Garrido and riflero
In Technicolor!
A good on for action fan. with
plenty ol ahoottng and excitement I
Oordaa MaeKae Jolle Londen. la
_______ Alr-CandlUened _____
Zully Moreno.
Arturo de Cordova. In
Meche Barba.
Famando 7mandil, lo'
Jame* Cagney. In
Humphray Bogart In
Charle Boyar Linda
Darnell, In
Tyrone Power Sunn
Haywerd. In
Robert^ Stack- Katty jurado
- In -
Valentin* Perklna. In
-PRisoNTRs i__i~rmcoA~~_
Bob Hope's latest and report-
edly funniest comedy is "The
Lemon Drop Kid," a Paramount
picture which will open on
Thursday at the Central Theater.
Teamed with Bob for the first
time la blonde and sumptuous
Marilyn Maxwell, and Lloyd No-
land and Jane Darwell are also
starred. .
Adapted for the screen from a
famous Damon Runyon story,
this uproarious adventure has
been skillfully tailored to mtkt
the most of Bob's unique talents
In the title role.
The story follow The Lemon
Drop Kid. a hllarlou racetrack-
tout. In his attempt to raise the
$10,000 which a tough New York
hoodlum has dropped on one of
his phony tips. The gangsters
gives The Kid till Christmas
twenty-three daysto raise his
ransom. If he cant produce, he
must submit to the scalped of an
unlicensed pracUdoner named
Sam The Surgeon. Opening a
bogus home for old women, The
Kid enlists the help of his
Broadway cronies; con men, safe
crackers and pickpockets. Dres-
sed as Santa Clauses and equip-
ped with bells and pots, they so-
licit contributions on New York
busiest corners.
According to overjoyed pre-
viewer, what happens from here
on In Is puntuated with rjotous
laughs and a score of incredibly
funny situations that give Bob
more than ample opportunity to
display his Inimitable- clowning.
The filmlzation of this Runyon
classle again unites the talents
which produced the outstanding
comedy success, "Sorrowful
Jones," with Robert L. Welch and
Sidney Lanfleld respectively pro-
ducing and directing. The new
picture is peopled with the won-
derful Broadway characters that
have become synonymous with
the name Runyon, and you'll
meet such delightful personal-
ities as Singing Solly, Izzy
Cheesecake. Boston Barney and
High Society Hogan.
Ace Tunesmlths Jay Livingston
and Ray Evans, who penned
such top hits as "Buttons And
Bows," "To Each His Own" and
"Mona Lisa," have written three
Hlt-Parade bound tunes for this
sidesplitting comedyl ' "Silver
Bells," "They Obviously Want
Me To Sing" and "It Doesn't Cost
A Dime to Dream."
Between takes for "The Lemon
Drop Kid." Bob and Marilyn
managed to sandwich a 30-day
entertainment tour, of military
installations in the Pacific. This
Included two weeks In Korea,
where they performed at every
United Nations base on the pen-
New Technicolor
'Show Boat' Now
At Balboa Theater
:-:v ;,
One of the greatest entertain-
ments of all time Is brought to
the BALBOA screen today in
"8how Boat," M-O-M's magnifi-
cent Technicolor version of the
immortal Jerome Kern-Oscar
Hammersteln 11 musical play,
which has run up a record num-
ber of performances In its or-
iginal Broadway presentation
and In subsequent revivals.
Enacted In the film version by
a brilliant cast headed by Kath-
ryn Grayson, Ava Gardner, How-
ard Keel and Joe E. Brown, and
featuring the superb score which
Includes sucn unforgettable
songs as "Ol' Man River," "Make
Believe," "Why Do I Love You,"
"BUI" and "Cant Help Lovln'
Dat Man," the screen version of
"Show Boat" comes as an in-
comparable blend of music,
spectacle, color, laughs, tears and
romance. Here is an offering
which sets a new standard for
film musicals throughout the
Cap'n Andy Hawks' glittering
and exciting Mississippi show
boat, the Cotton Blossom, is the
setting for the story of the stage-
struck Magnolia, who falls In
love with the fascinating gam-
bler, Gaylord Ravenal, and lets
him whisk her off as his bride
for a year of love and luxury hi
Chicago. But the honeymoon
ends when Ravenal's gambling
blood reasserts itself and the
happy couple find themselves
destitute. Magnolia returns to
her family's show boat and Ra-
venal strikes out for points West
and it is not until years later,
when a chance happening In-
forms Ravenal that he Is a fath-
er, that the pair are again re-
conciled. Less happy is the fate
of the beautiful singer. Julie La-
Verne, who goes rapidly down-
Bride for Sale' Coming to Bella Vista
With Robinson Turpin Return Bout Film
hill when the tragic secret of
her life is discovered.
Of all the screen roles Kathryn
Grayson has played, the part of
the Impetuous and romantic
Magnolia suits her most perfect-
ly. She Is delightful as the in-
nocent girl who awakens to her
first love and shereveals a re-
markable dramatic talent In the
later sequences In which she
faces the loss of her husband.
Howard Keel, as the gambling
Ravenal. also has a made-to-
order role In which he Is able to
swagger and stag to his heart's
content. He and Miss Grayson
Join their voices in "Make Be-
lieve," "You Are Love" and "Why
Do I Love You." Ava Gardner, In
the most demanding role of her
career, Is superb as the tragic
Julie and sings two of the fita s
most memorable songs, "Bill
"Can't Help Lovln' Dat Man.
Joe E. Brown is a captivating
Capt. Andy, and shares much of
the comedy moments with Agnes
Moorehead, playing the hen-
pecking Parthy. who has no use
for actors. Robert Sterling Is
persuasive as Julie's weak hus-
ban, William Warfleld holds the
spotlight with his singing of "Ol"
Man River," and exhilarating
dancing moments are supplied
by Marge and Gower Champion
in colorful routines done to "I
Might Fall Back on You" and
"Life Upon the Wicked Stage."
Show Boat' is another triumph
for Director George Sidney and
Producer Arthur Freed, who hit
the bulls-eye previously with
"Annie Get Your Gun." Together
they have brought one of the
theatre's most memorable pro-
ductions to the screen with all
Its gaiety, color and spectacle ln-
,tact. It is a musical treat that
you will want to see again and
again. _____
A sprightly contender for the
season's laugh honors opens at
the Bella Vista Theater Thurs-
day in Crest Productions' "Bride
for Sale," with Claudette Colbert,
Robert Young and George Brent
In the stellar roles of the co-
medy-romance distributed by
RKO Radio.
As an added attraction, the
Bella Vista has booked the
Randy Turpin- Sugar Ray Ro-
binson return match.
Miss Colbert has long been one
of Hollywood's finest comedlen-
On The Records
Victor has turned out six more
"Jrm Immortal" albums (on
either 45 or 33 1/3 rpm) taken
from its fUes. The new albums
feature Muggsy Spanler; Fats
Waller, Louis Armstrong. Bunny
Berigan, Duke Ellington and
Benny Goodman.
Perhaps the best el the al-
bums, if It's necessary to pick
a best, is that featuring Ben-
ny Goodman.
The records, demonstrating
Goodman's great "awing" style.
were recorded from 1985 to 1938
and of course show-case his
outstanding clarinet playing. One
of the best numbers Is "Sing,
Sing. Sing" which ha* some fine
drum playing by Gene Krupa.
Other numbers are "King Porter
Stomp," "It Had to Be You,"
Roll .'em," and "One O'clock
The late Bunny Berigan,
whose trumpet playing was
some of the best of aU times, is
featured in eight disks record-
ed after he formed his ewn
band in 1*31 and 1931.
Among' the best here are his
'I Cant Get started" and "High
Society. ___
Although Duke Ellington rose
to fame and fortune long before
he began recording for RCA Vic-
tor, he re-waxed some of his bet-
ter numbers with new arrange-
ments for Victor in 19*5. It Is
these disks which are Included In
the album. All the numbers are
his own compositions: "Car-
avan," "Solitude," "In a Senti-
mental Mood," "Black and Tan
Fantasy," "Prelude to a Kiss,"
"It Don't Mean a Thing," "So-
phisticated Lady" and 'T Let a
Song Go Out of My Heart."
Fats Waller, pianist, who
died eight years ago, made
many a fine record during his
20 years in show business.
Some of the better ones are
displayed in this album, includ-
ing "Honeysuckle Rose," "You're
Not the Only Oyster In the Stew,"
'Blue Turning Gray Over You,"
and "I'm Gonna Sit Right Down
and Write Myself a Letter."
Louis Armstrong's album Is a
reissue of the Town Hall concert
he made to New York In 1947.
Louis's trumpet and his all-star
band won rave reviews when the
album was first released shortly
after the concert. The numbers
Include "Rockln' Chair," "Save
It Pretty Mama." "Ain't Mlsbe-
havln.....Pennies From Heaven,"
St. James Infirmary, and
"Back o' Town Bluea."
David C. Whitney
An afternoon In Santa Monlc
convinced Vic Mature the ne<
bathing suits have been cut dowi
to "see7' level.
'New Stages' Plans
Play Auditions For
Agents, Writers
United Press Staff
NEW YORK (UP.) The or-
ganization called New Stages, a
cooperative venture In which
many actors are stockholders has
come up with a new Idea.
The organization was quiet a
couple of years after two seasons
of production at the Bleecker
Street Theater In Greenwich
It is offering an audition serv-
ice for the use of producers,
agents and writers who want to
test material.
The service will consist of the
required number of players
drawn from New Stages' own
ranks "getting up" In a play
script on short notice sufficiently
to give a quick reading for pros-
pective backers or producers.
Conceivably a playwright who
Is in the. chips and now few
they are! could hire New
Stages' talent to demonstrate his
new play to a producer Instead
of merely sending in a script and
praying that the producer will
get around to reading it soon.
This package reading deal,
however, will be of greatest In-
terest to producers trying to
scare up backers. Auditions for
angels are quite the accepted
thing in the case of musical
shows. Often a few singers are
hired for an evening to demon-
strate the songs but little has
been done in this field In the
case of dramatic plays.
Of course, New Stages, since
It has members expert in all en-
tertainment branches, doesn't
intend to confine itself to plays.
It will demonstrate musicals or
programs for radio or television.
The fee charged for each audi-
tion will be used to pay the par-
ticipating actors under condi-
tions set forth by Actors' Equity
for "readings."
New Stages, incidentally, wants
it known that it hasn't dropped
out of production Just because it
has been idle recently. All It
neads is some good scripts.
nes, and In this offering she has
a tallormade part as an ultra-
efficient career woman who de-
cides to pick a husband by way
of his bank account, instead of
by romantic selection. This un-
conventional behavior shocks her
boss, who sets out to teach her
a lesson, but winds up battling
with his best friend for the priv-
ilege of marrying her.
Along the way plenty of hil-
arious things happen to the
wrestling-match sequence and
the traffic-snarl climax are
among the funniest scenes.
Brent is excellent as Miss Col-
bert employer, and Young de-
livers a great performance as
Brent's wealthy archaeologist
pal and rival for the lady's hand.
Max Baer Is a riot as the pro-
fessional grunt-and-groaner who
appoints himself Miss Colbert's
bodyguard, and Gus Schilling
and Charles Arnt turn in fine
supporting portrayals.
William D. Russell's direction
gets the most out of his clever
story and his fine cast, and Jack
H. Skirball has given the film
a notable production mounting.
Bruce Manning and Islin Auster
wrote the screenplay from the
original by Joseph Fields and
Frederick Kohner.

OPENING THURSDAY at the Lu Theater Is the unusual
film "God Needs Men." starring Pierre Fresnay. Daniel Geim
and Madeline Robinson. ^__________
NBA Staff Correspondent
ICE APPRAISAL. Salesman Hans Conreld shows no enthu-
siasm for the engagement ring selceted by Uauocte Colbert
anrt fiporep Brent In Crest Productions' delightful, am ipr
SfeM2f CoToert and Brent co-star withi Robert Young to
the RKO Radio release. It's due at the Bella Vista i neater
on Thursday._________________
Happiest person about the sel-
ection of Danny Thomas to play
Gus Kahn in Warner Bros.' "111
See You In My Dreams" is Mrs.
Gus Kahn. When just about
every handsome leading man in
Hollywood was being mentioned
for the part. Mrs. Kahn saw
Thomas in his nightclub act at
the Flamingo Hotel In Las ve-
gas. Leaning over to her son. Do-
nald, she said, "That man could
play daddy. He has the same
warm, human qualities."
Dress Designer Mllo Anderson
describes as the "sexiest dress
since the day of Jean Harlow Is
worn by Ruth Roman as a dance
hall girl In Warners' "Tomorrow
Is Another Day." Anderson made
It out of 27 yards of black
Frank Fontaine's flip re a con-
ceited TV star: "Trouble Is, hi
personality comes over clear de-
spite the kinescope!"
Spotted on a Hollywood mar-
quee: "If This Be Sin" "I
Can Get It For You Whole-

Dennis Day knows a guy who
drops in on his neighbors to lis-
ten to RADIO!
{Panama Cana/ GLhouses SHOW.NG TODAY-
3 A L 8 Q A Air-Conditioned
1 2:30 4:40 6:50 9:00 p.m.
speaking an important line.
Two screen newcomers, Cleo
Moore and Ken Garcia, are play-
ing a torrid love scene In Hugo
Haas' third Independent produc-
tion, "Thy Neighbor's Wife," at
Motion Picture Center.
Movies Without Popcorn:
The clock's been turned back
to the era when rugged profile
boys tenored "I love you and
aristocratic movie queens sound-
ed like Judy Holiday on the set
of MOM'S "Slngin' in the Rato.
It's a musical about the advent
of sound movies and low-slung
limousines and autos of the
period. Everything except Jack
Benny's Maxwell Is driven up to
a replica of Grauman's Chinese
Theater. Gene Kelly. Jeani Hag-
en Donald O'Conor and pebble
&y$d7 are the principalspre-
tending to be stars of 1927 at-
tending a gala P*emle"_,
Among the people lined -on
the street, I notice '""
tace and do a double-take May
McAvoy, a M*:^'* sl*!_to_
the 'ze's, is working as an extra
^'was in 1927 that "The Jazz
Singer" was premiered and May
herself trod the plushl carpet.and
listened to the wild cheers of the
public. Now she's lust another
dim face In the background of a
Hollywood movie.
*_aopMnent" and the celluloid scene a little longer than the set

The story takes place in Mo-
ravia in 1841 and it is clear from ,
the dialog and action that Cleo j
is enacting the role of a highly
"Amber"-dextrons man-killer.
Haas supervises a kiss of the
Garbo-Gllbert variety, with Cleo
bending over Ken's face. But |
first Haas orders her to push
back her blonde braids so that
moviegoers will get a peek at her ]
"We want people to see what's
Important," he explains.
IDA LUPINO and Robert Ryan
play lense, halr-ralslng scene
In "Days Without End" on the
RKO lot and even onlookers who
are aware of the camera and
crew are caught up in the make-
believe of the two stars.
It's the yarn about a widow
who Is held prisoner In her own
home by a maniacal killer.
Audience who see this movie
Mighty Musical of th*
Mississippi by
Jerome Kern and"
Otear Hammerstein, I
Mr. Belvedere shlveringly speaks
his lines to Anne Francis, Wil-
liam Lundigan and Evelyn Var-
den. The moment the scene is
finished, Webb starts for Ms
dressing room.
"This picture," he snaps
through the chattering of his
teeth, "should be called The
Frogmen and Girls.
A COMEDY sequence In a bar
near an army camp is being
filmed for Sam Goldwyns I
Want You" and I watch Farley
Granger, as a private, work with
Martin Mllner, Peggy Maley and
Ann Robin. Behind them soldiers
and pretty extra girls Jitterbug,
out Cere Is no sound of foot-
shuffling. ...
Later I find out that all the
'ancers have been equipped with
elt overshoes so that the dialog
:oken by Farley can be heard
i the sound track.
Even an atomic bomb wouldn t
e make a o-r-d e-nlodlm In
Hollywood U a big star was
observers, however.
The moment the action Is over,
Ida, a terrorized woman a few
seconds before, announces:
"I'm going to my dressing room
to get my feet massaged. They're
killing me."
Judy Canova Is grinning as a
rowdy bar room brawl sequence
for her new starring film, Okla-
homa Annie," Is being rehearsed
at the Republic. She points out
an Amazonio blonde bit player,
who has been swinging a balsa
wood axe too realistically and
has already knocked out a male |
A few moments later. Director j
R. G. Springsteen and Associate
Producer Sidney Picker go Into I
a huddle about the enthusiastic
axeswinger. .
"Take away the axe from that
dame before she kills somebody,"
Picker finally order. "This is
Oklahoma Annie,' not "Oklaho-
ma Ussie Borden.'"
Joe eSrown Barge and Sower Champion
[rromth. ImmorW Mu*- Play "SHOW BOAT" by JEMME Ml sod KM HMMBMHt, I bud-MA RMERj*-
2:3* <:)
Academy Award Winner...
1:M CIS f:S
!:M, :U. S:ll Alr-Co_li
a) Jeanne CHAIN




i ii.....,m
igne In Slugf est
-----------------------------------------------------------------------------------i i,- .
_____________ -----------------:--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- ..
Indians Split While Yanks, Bosox Drop Games
Tribe Picks Up Half-Game
On Two Closest AL Rivals
By United Press
NEW YORK, Sept. 15 The Cleveland Indians split
a doubleheader with the seventh place Washington Sen-
ators, talcing the first game 4-2 and dropping the night-
cap 7-6, but managed to increase their league lead over
the second place New York Yankees to a full game.
The Indians tailed to take lull
advantage of ihe losses suffered
by the Yankees and Red Sox
when they dropped the second
game after Earlv Wynn scattered
eight hits for his 19th victory of
the season in the first game. Lar- mu m wui nami game ngomai
ry Doby walloped his 20th round- eleven setbacks and keep the Gi-
DDer to aid Wynn. | ants' hopes alive. He was aided
a 6-3 by brilliant fielding and homers
Dodgers by beating the Cubs 5-2
while the Pirates were trouncing
the Brooklynltes 11-4. The Dodg-
ers now lead by five games.
Sheldon Jone.? scattered eleven
hits to win his sixth game against
1st Race "F-l" Natives6! Fgs.
Purse: $275.00Pool Closes 12:45
First Race of the Doubles
1Cosa Linda
5Sin Fin
7Annie N.
R. Ycaza 103x
G. Grael 115
O. Chanis 109
J. Cadogen 115
A. Enrique 117x
B. Aguirre 115
B. Moreno 120
B. Pulido 113
F. Rose 109
.tripper to aid Wynn.
The Senators overcame .
-deficit going into the seventh in-
ning by putting on a three-run
Irally that chased starter Steve
Gromek and reliever Lou Brissie
*to the showers. Mike Garcia put
rout the fire but the Nats got to
him for Ihe winning run in the
eighth inning. Tom Ferrick was
credited with the Senator vic-
The Tigers, led by Vic Werti,
y slashed out an even doxen hits
ff recently acquired right-
hander Johnnv Sain to band
the Yankees their 7-4 defeat.
Mertz touched Sain for two
home runs before Bob Hogue
and Art Schallock could quell
the Tigers.
Marlln Stuart and Dizzy Trout
Joined forces to limit the Yanks
to seven hits one of which was
Gil McDougaid s 13th roundtrlp-
per. Dick Kryhoski belted his ele-
venth homer for the Tigers also.
Trout was the winning pitcher
while Sain was the loser.
After being blanked for seven
Innings by lefty Chuck Stobbs,
the Browns put on a three-run
elg'Jth inning uorising to whip
the Red Sox. 3-2. The Brownies
got only six hits while the Red
Sox got seven.
In the only other American
League game, the Athletics nip-
ped the White Sox 5-4 in twelve
Innings. Oui Zcrnlal clouted his
31st homer to increase his Amer-
ican League home run lead.
The optimistic Giants gained a
full game on the league leading
By United Press
;' Kentucky 72,
*- Tech 13.
North Carolina State 34,
Catawba 0.
Texas Lutheran vs. Texas A.
& I. (Postponed, flood
^Pittsburgh Teachers 20,
f Missouri Mines 0.
by Bobby Thomson (27th), Wil-
lie Mays (20th> and Don-Mueller
i 16th i.
Mell Queen and Ted Wilks
held the Dodgers to four runs
and nine hits while the Pirates
teed off on four Brooklyn hurl-
ersRalph Branca, who drop-
ped his eighth game against 13
wins, Bud Podbielan, Clyde
King and Johnny Schmitsfor
15 safeties and eleven runs.
Duke Snider walloped his 29th
homer for the Brooks while Jack-
ie Robinson got his 17th circuit
Rookie Nlles Jordan, with ninth
inning relief nelp from Robin
Roberts, held the Reds to five
hits and won a 5-2 decision. The
win was Jordan's second against
three losses. Herman Wehmeier
dropped his tenth game against
five successes.
Del Ennis blasted his 15th
home run while Danny Litwhiler
got his second of the season.
Cliff Chambers held the Bos-
ton Braves to seven scattered
hits and one run while his mates
made good use of ten safeties for
a 10-1 win. The triumph was the
fourteenth against eleven re-
verses for Chambers. Bob Chip-
man was the losing pitcher. Del
Rice homered for the Cards.
2nd Race "F-2" Natives4/j Fgs.
Purse: S275.00 Pool Closes 1:15,
Second Race of the Doubles
11Politico V. Castillo 120
1 2Diana O. Chanis 115
3Diez de Mayo A. Vergara 112x
4Peggy G. Cruz 112
j 5El Indio J. Cadogen 120
, 6Contrabando A. Soto 120
; 7Eclipse J. Samanlego 120
8Don Joaqoin B. Agoirre 120
Heavyweight Wrestling
Match Special Feature
Cuba's welterweight champion, Charolito Spiri-
tuano. tackles Panama's "Wild Bull" Tito Despaigne
in a ten.round battle that bids fair to be the most sen.
sational local slugfest of the year.
rh* contest is scheduled to get underway at 8
p.m. at the Panama Gym. General admission is worth
only $1 (one dollar).
3rd Race 1-2 Imporied-
Porse: $375.00 Pool Closes 1:45
1Hanna G. Cruz 112
2Costina C. Iglesias 114
3Terry J. H. Alzamora 112
4Goyito Jose Rodrighez 118
5Breeze Bound B. Moreno 118
6Navajo Trail B. Aguirre 111
7Flamenco J. Cadogen 118
T2fSG2ffS3t&** *-m
iSS^y*. "? P MUl RT; CaptWDav Hifkoc RO^tt^ H,*! in the line are'
""-_. *. ,.s unaeicated season with this orobahU t.w T_. t r*uc' "inceion nopes to
Len Lyons. RE; Bill Ellis, RT; Capt Dave Hickock RCF-Kr.,-"' n1*? to ri*ht m the "Ae re
Cowen, LT; John Emery, LE. Backs are George Steven?' DM '' ~mes tis' Jr- Us- Bol>"
_______McNeih__Ch.rU. gSdwel. taSSSf f^&^*\^^!*-^!
4th Race 1-2 Imported4>/s Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 2:2
1Athos F. Rose 116
2Tartufo J. Ruiz 114
3Blumaha C. Lino 120
4Nantago J. Jimenez. Jr. lllx
5Llm Lass A. Vergara 107x
6Haste Star K. Flores 120
7Beach Sun G. Cruz 110
8Novelera J. Cadogen 119
5th Race "CHILEANS" 7 Fgs.
Purse: $1,000.00Pool Closes 2:55
Muluel Dividends
Juan Franco
vhrnftver the pains of Rheumatism,
Arthritis, Xturltis, Lumbago, gel*
lie?. Miff musclft. and swollen
Joint* make you miserable, get
lOMIND from your druggist at
once. ROMIND quickly brings fan-
tastic relief so you ran sleep, work
and live In comfort. Don't suffer
aeedlesslT Oet ROMIND twlay.
Happy Harvey!
Relax Harvey, all Is well.
I A job viiu found, as re can tell!
Our Want Ad you answerad to a
Soon you'll be president, wait n
A. Soto 128
K. Flores 120
A. Enrique 97
E. Silvera 102
O. Chanis 108

Independence Bond Issue
Two types of bonds are offered at par as follows:
(a) Interest Bearing Bonds denominated as
1 Mvh M.v3.!,%^,Ur Coupon Bonds ,n'"-*t
payable May 1 and November 1.
Denominations. $500, $1,800, $2,500, $5,000 and
Twt1 YAeP.P/n?.l.nneB'!nd8 >'"'"inted ..
1M^# Savmg, Bonds. Maturity Value:
150% of issue amount.
Denominations: M.J1M. $250, $500, n.ooo. I2.5W,
85,00 and 110,000. -------
for BSJB&B- yfdd * Development Corporation
In the Republic of Panama, Albert J. Undo chairman
of the Bond Drive Committee; Woodrow de Castro skSI-i
Corporation for Israel, S Tivoli Avenue, 2-2542 Chase Na
f oral Bank of the City of New York, in P.nVm, Sinker"
6th Race "F" Imported7 Fgs.
Purse: $500.00 Pool Closes J:35
First Race of the Doubles
1Fright) E. Silvera 112
2Miss Cristina) F.Rose 110
3Galante II G. Alfaro 120
4Scotch Chum V.Castillo 112
5Pepsi Cola M. Guerrero 108
6Cipayo R. Vasquez 115
7Levadura A. Enrique 107x
8Nijinsky G. Cruz 112
7th Race "C" Imported 7 Fgs
Purse: $650.00 Pool Closes 4:05
Second Race of the Doubles
1Mirroblo F. Rose 120
2Paragon V. Castillo 117
3Riding East C. Iglesias U2
4Carmela II A. Soto 112
5Silver Domino B. Aguirre 116
8th Race 1-1 Imported6'- Fgs
Turse: $375.00 Pool Closes 1:40
1Baby Betty) Jose Rodgz. 120
2Lacnico) p. Rose 120
3Rinty J. Samanlego 116
4Incomparable B. Aauirre 120
5Paques k. Flores 114
6Silver Fox V. Castillo 120
7In Time B. Moreno 114
8Charlemont G. Lora 117x
1-Rislta $12.80 $3.40, $3.20.
2Domino $2.60, $2.20,
3El Mao $2.60.
1Callejera $12.40, $5.40. $6.20.
2Lonely Molly $3.60, $2.80.
3Exito $21.40.
First Doubles: (RisiU-Lonely
Molly) $117.60.
1Norma $2.80. $2.20, $2.20.
2Cafetal $3.40, $2.60.
3'Tapsy $3.20.
Jota Jota $2.20.
'Dead heat for third.
.One-Two: (Norma Cafetal)
1Cotillon $21.20. $9.20, $4.
2Bartolo $40.20, $10.
3Jepperln $2.60.
Quiniela: (Cotillon Bartolo)
1Helen B. $6.40, $4.40, $3.60.
2Lolito $7.20 $4.20.
3Amazona $3.60.
1Piragua $10, $7.60, $3.40.
2Apretador $9.40, $4.20.
3Tamesls II $3.
1Avenue Road (e) $4.40, $2.60.
2Lacey $2.60.
Second Doubles: (Piragua-Av-
enue Road) $28; (Wragua-'MH-
ros) $9.60.
*Scratched before running of
seventh race.
1Mon Etoile $7, $3, $2.20
2Bendigo $3.0, $2.20.
3Hit $2.20.
Quiniela: (Mon Etoile Bendi-
go) $12.80.
1Pincel $6.60, $3.20 $3.
2-Hob Nob $2.40, $2.60.
3Sans Souci $4.60.
1Manolete $4, $3.20. $2.20
2-Bijagual $3.80, $2.20.
National League American League
TEAMS Won Lost rVfc G. B.
Brooklyn . 89 50 .640
New York. 86 57 .6*1 5
St. Louis 74 7 .5X5 16
Boston ... 72 9 .511 IS
Philadelphia 68 74 .479 22'.'.
Cincinnati 61 82 .427 39
Pittsburgh 59 14 .413 32
Chicago. 58 84 .498 32',
Today's Games
Philadelphia at St. Louis.
New York at Pittsburgh (2).
Brooklyn at Chicago.
Boston at Cincinnati'(2).
Yesterday's Results
Brooklyn 100 020 001 4 9 0
Pittsb'rgh 022 001 24x11 15 2
Branca (13-8). Podbielan (4),
King (6), Schmits (8) and Cam-
panella; Queen (6-9). Wilks (7)
and McCullough Garagiola (6).
Philadelphia OlO 100 txOS 11 1
Cincinnati 000 000 0112 5 2
Jordan (2-3), Roberts (9) and
Semlnick; Wehmeier (5-10), Er-
autt (8), Byerly (9) and Howell.
TEAMS Won Lost
Cleveland. 90 54
New York.
Boston .
Chicago. . 76 65
Detroit ... 85 77
Philadelphia 82 81
Washington 56 88
St. Lonni . 44 95
Pet. G.B.
.621 1
.694 3',
.539 12H
.458 24
.434 27>/4
.493 31'..
.317 43',,
This will be fight of power hit-
ters and is expected to end by a
knockout before the eighth
round. The fighters appear to
be evenly matched, although the
visitor is a slightly better boxer
than Despaigne.
Charolito, had the tough and
equally murderous punching
Tuzo Portuguez on the canvas
twice in their fight recently in
Costa Rica but failed to put over
the clincher and dropped a hair-
line decision.
The Cuban Negro, whose real
name is Orlando Cepeda, won
the championship of hi country
by flattening Chico Varona In
one round. Varona Is well-known
here, haying knocked out Young
Despaigne, who Is riding the
rest of a winning streak, is re-
portedly In the best condition of
his life and expects to score a
rapid K.O.
Opinions on the outcome of
this fight are about evenly di-
vided. However, a great majority
think that the fight will end be-
fore the tenth round either
The sub-feature wrestling
match between Negro Badu of
Cuba and Charro Azteca of Me-
xico, heavyweight 'champions of
their countries, has also whipped
a lot of Interest.
It has been a long while since
professional grapplers have
shown their wares on the Isthm-
us. This change should be well
Two four-round preliminaries
will round out this unusual pro-
gram. Fidel MorrU of San Bias
*?., ilocky McCree of Panama
will slug it out in the main pre-
lim in a 126-pound fight.
The other four-rounder will
see Al Hostln battling cisco Kid
at a 118-pound limit.
Tarpon; While Not Fit To Eat,
Attract Men And Wonen Anglers
Today's Games
Cleveland at New Xork.
Chicago at Boston.
St. Louis at Philadelphia.
Detroit at Washington.
Yesterday's Results
St. Louis 000.000 0303 6 2
Boston 002 000 0002 7 1
Plllette (6-14), Paige (8) and
Lollar; Stobbs U0-7),Parnell (9)
and Robinson.
Boston 010 000 000 17 1
St. Louis 132 020 02x10 10 0
Cole, Chlpman (4-3) (1), Bur-
dette (51, Estock (7) and Cooper,
St. Claire (7); Chambers (14-11)
and D. Rice.
New York 110 200 0105 11 0
Chicago 000 001 1002 11 2
Jones (6-10) and Noble; Min-
ner (6-16).Klippsteln (5). Dubiel
(8) and Owen.
3Torcaza $2.20.
1White Fleet $5, $3.60.
2Elona $5.40.
Cleveland 200 100 0104 19 1
Washington 200 000 000-1-2 8 1
Wynh (19-12) and Hegan;
Johnson (7-11), Consuegra (8),
Sima (8) and Grasso.
Cleveland 000 150 0COfl 11 4
Washington 100 200 Six7 12 3
Gromek. Brissie (7), Garcia
(19-12) (7) and Tebbetts; More-
no, Harris (5), Ferrick (3-1) (7)
and Guerra.
Detroit 3010110107 12 0
New York 001 110 0104 7 0
Stuart, Trout (9-13) (5) and
Ginsberg, Swift (5); 8aln (2-1),
Hogue (7), Schallock (8) and
(Twelve Innings)
Chicago 0W 229 000 000-^4 9 2
Phila. 000"003 001 0015 12 0
Gumpert. Grlmsley (7), Dorish
(ID and Sheely, Niarhps (U);
Fowler, Kucab (3-3) (8) and Tip-
9th Race "H" I
PurSfe: $400.00-
4Porter's Star
6La Chata
m ported1 Mile
- Pool Closes 5:15
F. Avila 120
B. Aguirre 120
E. Darlo 106
A. Enrique I09x
G. Prescott 120
G. Sanchez 112
10th Race "O"
Purse: S300.00
3J. Hulncho
Natives64 Fgs.
- Pool Closes 5:40
G. Grael 114
R. Ycaza 109x
G. Sanchez 110
F. Rose 112
B. Aguirre 120
C. Iglesias 110
11th Race "G" Natives 2 Fgi
Purse: $250.00
'-La Negra B. Moreno 112
2Welsh Money R. Vasquez 108
3 Mona Lisa C. Iglesias 110
4-Monteverde R. Ycaza 103x
5-Piropo Q. Cruz 107
Juan Franco Tips
1Annie N.
3Breeze Bon
4Haste Star
6Fright (e)
7Carmela I!
La Chata
11La Negra
one best
Don Joaqun
Beach Sun
Silver Domino
Baby Betty (e)
Porter's Star
Walsh Money
Breeze Bound.
BROOKLYN BELTERSThe Dodger* went into the stretch in the National League pennant race
andRW r.ff"'.?1 \0.. !"'e iS^-thar.:* >n p-rt to the prolific bats of Gil Hodge, Duke Sn.d.r
sna Koy Campanella, left to right. They accounted for nearly 100 home runs and 300 batted in. (NEA)
All members of KOL SHEARITH ISRAEL ore hereby
MEETING will be held at the Community Hall on
Monday, September 17th, 1951 at 8:00 p.m. for the
election of Officers and to consider any other matter
brought up for discussion. Members are urged to at-
tend promptly.
Rene de Lima,
NEW ORLEANS, Sept. 15.
(.P.) The New Orleans Tar-
Son Club, which Is dedicated to
estroying- tbo tdea that the tar-
pon is a rich man's fish, reports
that 250 persons, ranging from
taxi drivers to manufacturers,
are trying- to win its 1951 city
limits rodeo.
Every year since 1038, the Tar-
pon Club has held a rodeo In the
city limits of New Orleans. It
gives away a boat, an outboard
motor, fishing tackle, oil. gaso-
line and whiskey to the winners.
Thia year, the prizes are worth
a total of $2,000.
It cost $1 to enter the rodeo. A
state fishing license costs an-
other dollar. A contestant can
buy a star drag (deep sea fish-
ing) reel for $12, make himself a
couple of lures and a rod for a-
bout $10. and he is In business.
A boat and an, out board motor
can be rented for about $0 a ay.
The. rules are simple: the tar-
pon must be caught Inside the
city limits, the fisherman can't
use heavier line.than 72-pound
test, he can't have any help while
he's fighting the fish and eligible
fish must be caught in July, Au-
gust or September.
Tarpon weigh upwards Of 200
pounds. They're vicious, fast
bundles of muscle and will jump
15 feet out of the water when'
they feel a hook bite Into their
mouths. A good fisherman can
bring one to gaff in 30 or 45 min-
utes, but they have fought as
much as three hours.
After a fisherman gets a tar-
pon into his boat, there Isn't any-
thing he can do with his fish
except take Its picture, weigh It
and call the garbage wagon. A
tarpon isn't fit to eat.
For that reason and because
tarpon fishing Is usually asso-
ciated with fancy resorts, big
boats and custom-built tackle,
many anglers think tarpon fish-
ing la a rich man's sport. ,
Nearly half of New Orleans Is
water and It takes In fine tar-
Kn fishing grounds: part of Lake
ntchartraln, the Rlgolets,
which connect Lake Borgne and
Lake Pontchartraln Irish Bayou,
Lake Catherine arid the Chef
Most tarpon In New Orleans
are caught along a seven-mile
railroad bridge that runs across
the eastern end of Lake Pont-
chartraln. The lake Is narrow
and gets a heavy tidal flow,
which attracts tarpon that lie
under the bridge to eat mullet,
sardines and croakers.
The biggest tarpon appear,
however, to hang out around a
shorter bridge that runs across
the Blind Rlgolets and Unknown
Pass. It is too narrow to troll In
the Rlgolets or Pass, so fisher-
men tie up to the bridge, hook
a live mullet or croaker on their
lines and wait for tarpon to
The Tarpon Club advises ama-
teurs to take a veteran with]
them on their first fishing trips.
Tarpon are a deceptive fish. They
may Jump into a boat, or after
they are gaffed and boated, sum-
mon up the strength to sweep a
man Into the water wlth^their
The biggest tarpon ever caught
in the rodeo .weighed 174 pounds.
Fifteen have been landed this
year, the largest of which weigh-
ed 110 pounds. Many entrants
are women, and women won first
prises two years.
Mrs. Catherine Ebrenaj. a bank
cashier, won in 1946 with a 154-
pounder. Glendy Culllgan, form-
er women's editor of the New Or-
leans Item, won In 1047 with a
Paul Kalman, president of the
club, took Miss Clllgan out to
she could write an article for
her women readers. She'd never
been fishing before and dressed
tor hex first expedition in Rliwo-
piece bathing suit.
She'd hardly hooked-the tar-
jn when the brassiere of her
lathing salt came apart under
the. strain. Kalman and Frank
Pflster. fho also was along,
couldn't hold the tackle while
she repaired the damage, be-
cause that would have broken
the contest rules.
Pflster took off hit shirt, and
while Miss Culigan held the rod
with one hand, he and Kalman
helped her Into It. She salvaged
both modesty and the fish.
Faces In
The Majors
Harry Dorish
Bob Morgan
Jackie Robinson yu zariiia {
accepting passengers for
(Every room with connecting bathroom)
C B. FENTON & CO., Inc.
Tel.: Cristbal 1781 Balboa 106

Beasley Says Don't Underrate Swedes; Europe's Best One-Two Cup Punch
BECORD HUNTERDodger fans arc betting that Preacher Roc will wind up the season with a
itter won-lost pitching record than the National League high of .889 set by Freddie ritiiimmons in
1941. Roe chats with Catcher Roy Campanella. left, reads the sign, winds up and follows through,.
right. The 33-year-old hurler is carrying a large part of Brooklyn load in drive to pennant. (NBA) I
roposed Tax On Gambling Brings Rush
If Future Bets To Beat 10 Per Cent Rap
NEA Special Correspondent
NEW YORK, Sept. 16. (NEA)
_- If you're figuring on placing
a. wager on a fight, the American
League pennant race, the World
Series, that It will mow next
Christmas or that H. 8. T. won't
run again, you'd better hurry
and get your beta down. .Other-
> wise you're liable to be plastered
i with a tax of 10 per cent on your
winningsIf any.
Because the latest dodge of
those naive gentlemen In Con-
gress la to raise $400 million
bucks off your take. That goes
for all bets made with book-
makers or other persons accept-
ing wagers for a profit, whether
you fall for the numbers racket,
electclons, baseball, basketball,
football, horse racing or any
other so-called sports eventex-
cepting, of course, dice. And why
do you think dice Is exempt?
HOOP SCRAMBLE Scrambling for the ball under the bas-
ket are Albrook's Chatham, number 17, and Emorev of the
Army. Waiting, to see who will come down with the ball are
number 12 Bartholomew, Army, and Lee of Albroolc. The Air
Force won 62 to 61. -(Official U.S. Army Photograph by
Cpl. Ultsch)
fw greater mileage
Merely because the House fjels
"It is too hard to figure out how
much money goes across a dice
What the heck! There're a lot
of stlckmen who could help the
solons of the Finance Committee
figure that out.
Also specifically excluded from
the taxation plan are slot ma-
chines, poker, blackjack, bingo
Smes and gambling wheels "of-
n seen at county fairs and
bazaars," the House feeling the
method of taxation chosen was
"not readily adaptable to such
The nation's law-making so-
lons generously exempt pari-
mutuel bets at a race track and
the casino gambling games, such
as conducted In Nevada. Those
joints being legal, already are
taxed to the hilt.
While they're about it. they
might as well exempt bets on
basketball, for any bookie offered
such a bet would flee as If from
the pestilence.
Ob yes there's also to be a
|-$50ra-year "occupational tax" on
persons who handle bets and op-
erate the numbers lotteries.
The announcement had the
same effect on the gambling fra-
ternity aa an OPA notice of a
price rats* In food has on house-
wives, and there was a general
stampede to reeord "future" bets
In order to evade the threatened
10 per cent rap. Oddly enough
some of these wagers were that
nothing will come of the pro-
Under this plan approved by
t*>e Senate Finance Committee,
the person who pays off would
be responsible for remitting the
tax; failure to remit or to keep
proper records would be punish-
able with a year's imprisonment
and a 10.000 fine. Now, that ap-
pears to be adding insult to in-
jury. It's bad enough' to lose,
without having all the attendant
drudgery and responsibility of
the extra paper work addled
onto the poor sucker.
Senator Walter P. George,
(D., Oa.), chairman of the Fin-
ance Committee, was enthusias-
tic about the whole thing, going
so far as to declare the new gam-
bling tax could raise as much as
two billion dollars a year!
Sounds wonderful, doesnt it?
But there's a fly or two In the
ointment. First, the Treasury De-
partment has expressed some
doubt about being able to en-
force the gambling tax. And
though the Finance Committee
decided to give It the old college
try anyway, the House adooterl
the .levy with the statement that
it dm not intend to give the color
of legality to any Illegal enter-
That's whare a gent named
Estes- Kefauver, senator from
Tennessee and a Democrat to
boot, takes, umbrage. He feels
the tax WOULD give some color
of legality to enterprises the
overnment ought to be trying
> shut down.
For those familiar with the
much debated "to be or not to
be" of legalised off-track bet-
ting, etc., this is where they came
Meantime, the bookies and
others of the gambling fraternity
are peeping out of their holes,
and apparently not seeing their
No. 14 Central Ava. Tel. 3-3766
Also available at:
C O. MASON, S.A. Colon
Diaper Raelj
d Prickly
Heat ...
vndala*. Pree-r* byTS
ra atothari liantin , .fe__
-tar the
whole faralW
oattag comfort.
Aussie Players
Sign Contracts
To Remain Fit
Famous Tennis Coach
(Written far NBA Service)
NEY YORK, Sept. 18. Before the U.S. Davis Cup
Team can play Australia In the
challenge round for the most-
coveted bowl In tenis, a rugged
Swedish team must be beaten in
Inter-aone play. Dec. 18.
Too many fans are taking the
Swedes for granted.
Sweden and the United States
are undefeated In cup play this
year. Our squad, now cut to
Dick Savltt, Tony Trabert, .Vic
Seixas, Billy Talbert, Ham Ri-
chardson and Budge Patty, has
disposed of Japan, Mexico and
Canada by 8-0 scores.
Sweden, with the best one-two
fiunch In Europe in Lenart Berge-
in and Sven Davldason, has
overcome more formidable op-
position. Austria, Oreat Britain,
the Philippines and Germany
have fallen to the Swedes by the
same scores.
In the inter-zone matches a
year ago. Bergelin, Davidson and
Torsten Johansson extended the
Australians to the limit before
bowing, 3-2. Bergelin defeated
both Frank 8edgman and Jack
Bromwlch, who later ran rough-
shod over the Yank defenders,
My European correspondents
tell me Bergelin and Davidsson
are Improved. They cant be tak-
en- In stride by any outfit gun-
ning for the Australians alone.
Our doubles team is a particu-
lar problem to Frank Shields
non-playing American captain,
and other cup strategists. The
logical pick Is Trabert and Tal-
bert, ranked No. 1 nationally as
a tandem. Tony, however, has
enlisted In the Naval Reserve
and may not be available for the
cup challenge.
The State Department Is ln-
tensly Interested In sending ath-
letes of his calibre abroad' and
he Navy may come through with
a leave. Otherwise, Trabert's tan-
dem duties probably would fall
on the shoulders of 18-year-old
Seixas is the only other reason-
able choice. Patty Isn't strong
enough in doubles and Savltt
should be saved to trump the
likes of Bergelin and Sedgman In
When the American team
lands In Australia, Nov. 3,
Shields' strict training program
will be enforced rigorously.
The team so far has been
wholly cooperative. They've
shunned night life and gay par-
ties. They are strong and fit.
The Australians probably are
the best conditioned tennis playr
ers In the world. The Australian
Lawn Tennis Association signs
each Down Under Davis Cupper
to a contract obliging him to a-
blde by all decisions o Captain
Harry Hopman.
Training violations, public
criticism of Hopman and other
digressions are punishable by
cash fines.

a i *2L cm *
MEMORIESJesse Owens ra-'
Olympic Stadium In
visits the w
the British sector of J*hn.
where In the Games of IMS the
Dhio BUte Negro won tour gold
nedals, set world records that
itill stand in the 200 meters,
road lump and 400-metejr re-.
- His name tops the -
the winner,, "
i-meter re.
BOSTON (U.P.) Jack O'-
Donnell plays the same tune
simultaneously on the piano and
organ. ODonnell plays the piano
with his left hand and the or-
gan with his right. Both feet
art used on the organ, i .-~t
Knavish Horse Bettors Go To
Extremes To Win Their Bets
NBA Special Correspondent
NEW YORK, Sept. IS. (NEA).
There's Just no telling to what
ends some avid hoas players will
go in order to cash themselves a
wager. Most of the hardboots put
their dough on the nose of their
selected nags, but I see by dis-
patches out of Columbus, O.,
where it appears to be the
fashion of some racegoers to sock
their bets on the horse's tail!
The practice was to tie the
animal's tall to the starting gate,
thus deterring It from getting off
to a very good start, If any. This
came out at hearing on an ap-
peal from Indefinite suspension
by George T. Becknell, of Emory,
Tex., an owner who had been set
down for "conduct detrimental
to racing," after he had made
allegations of cfooked racing to
a steward at the Hamilton race
Becknell had protested In writ-
ing to a newspaper and the Ohio
State Racing Commission that
the tall of his horse, Detroit
Tiger, was tied to the gate In
the fourth race at Hamilton on
Aug. 22. As a result, the owner
claimed, the horse, which nor-
mally broke rapidly, broke sixth
ond finished sixth whether
with gate attached or not, the
dispatches failed to specify.
It's to be deduced, however,
that the horse finished not only
minus the gate, but also minus a
good two-thirds of Its tall. The
owner's testimony Indicated the
animal had a "soreness In its
hind quarters for days."
Betchtel's testimony was sup-
ported by two horse trainers who
told the Commission it was not
"uncommon" for horses' tails to
be tied to the starting gate at
the Hamilton meeting.
Just how anyone could tie a
race horse's tall to a starting gate
during the limited time the an-
imals are in, or at It, Is hard to
conceive. Usually the horses are
so-skittish the starter has a dif-
ficult time getting them lined up
and set to go. and it would in-
deed be a master knot-tier who
could effectively tie one of their
tails to the gate.
But, the answer is. according to
the testimony, SOMEONE did It.
With all the Improvement of
the breed of race horses, im-
provement in the breed of race
fans apparently has been only In
trickery and knavery. "There was
more sportsmanship In horse
racing when the early American
race track was any convenient
piece of level, cleared land over
which a race path might be
marked out," says John I. Day,
Director of Thoroughbred Racing
Associations' service bureau; and
he adds this bit of turf history:
"Or, as was the case ki Louis-
ville, Lexington, Philadelphia
and other centers of population
when races were run down the
main street. Race Street In Phil-
adelphia originally was called
Sassafras Street, but while the
city fathers ultimately did elim-
inate racing in the thorough-
fare, they couldn't eliminate the
horsemen's name for it so they
made Race Street official."
Those were days when they
raced for sport. Today they race
for more than $50.000,000 a year!
oh, well, money la the root of
all evilthey say.
EDITORS: Harry Grayson is on
another assignment. Ned Brewn,
veteran New York sports editor,
Great White Fleet

New Orleans Service Cristbal
S.S. Chirisui.......................-..........Sept. It
S.8. Mayari ....................................Sept. 17
22 5?.W ..................................** M
S.S. Chlriqui ................. .................Sept. 30
Ml aiHtst-US BMSrl Oral Care
New York Frdfht Service -_____________Cristbal
S.S. Cape Cod .................................Sept. 16
S.S. Hlbaeras ....'..............................Sept 22
S.S. Cape Ann.................................Sept. 23
weak* SjBjsjl Ntw T.rk, La* Aamtas, aa rraadace. santa
OeeaSraal Santas* ta Maw Ortaaaa aa* HaMla.
rtaaeeal rralfM talHes trass CrWtrtai la Wast CasM Central imita
Cristobal to New Orleans vis
Tela, Honduras
S.8. Chlria.nl .... (Paseenger Service Only).....Sept. 11
8.8. Chlrieal....................................Oct. t
Monarch finer foods
are today the stand-
ard of quality all over
the world. They are pre-
pared in the most modern
manner... but retain all the real
old-fashioned flavor. Five generations
have proved Monarch finer foods... the
BEST by TEST. There are over 500
Monarch finer foods. Ask for them in your
grocery store. If your dealer does not
stock Monarch finer foods, inquire of:
MO\ \k<:ii
World's Largttt family of Flnw Food*
Distributora In the Republic:
COLON Tafaropulos, S. A. Tel. 10M
PANAMA'Ca, Panamericana de Orange Crash
CASTING CUTESKnee-high in the surf at St. Petersburg, m.
three local lovelies enjoy a go with casting rods. The delighted
damsel in the ratr hat a bita. (NF.A>
im-t III,,,

ineWorla aqrees$n Gilbeysplease

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Reason..Quick Results!

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Red Sox Bumped
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;TJie League's Best
dudes Yesterday's
Fain, Athletics......311
eatesMinow,WhiteSax.. .323
fltWIHami, Red Sox.....321
Getjrge KeU, Tigers.......320
GM'Coan, Senttora.......316
7e SU NO A Y

Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
tea Muiiml Ordinal*.....364
Mie Ash burn. Phi Mrs .. .339
JMfcle Robinson, Dodgers 338
Roe Campanrlla, Dodgers .. .326
Ralph Kiner, Pirates.......318
ECOSOC Approves
International Check
Of Cartel Practices
GENEVA, Sept. 15 (USIS)
The United Nations Economic
mm! Social Council calls for clos-
er restraints on cartellzation
practices which retard world
With only the Soviet bloc op-
Basing, ECOSOC approved a re-
aalution designed to place under
Llf: supervision the practices
! International cartels which
flisjrtct trade, retard economic
development and hold down
standards of living. The vote was
"to 3 with the Soviet Union,
land and Czechoslovakia vot-
BTAgalnat: and Chile and Mex-
ico abstaining.
, The resolution sets in motion
three streams of UN. action.
Tin*. It asks UN. member
countries to take measures of
1&eu- own and to cooperate with
one another "to prevent, on the
part of private or public com-
mercial enterprises, bual n e s a
practices affecting International
trade which restrain compet -
| 'ion, limit access to markets, or
foster monopolistic control,
whenever such practices have
harmful effects on the existence
of production of trade, on the
economic development of under-
developed areas, or on standards
of living."
Second. It names a special
opunittee of 10 countries to
olueprlnt the machinery, which
would be adopted by Internation-
al agreement, for carrying out
he objectives of the program
ajtffor maintaining "continuing
lideratlon" of restrictive busi-
ie committee, composed of
lum. Canada. France, In-
Mexico, Pakistan. 8weden,
ad Kingdom. United States
Jruguay, is to report as soon
possible but not later than
March 31,1852.
gird, the special committee
cted to assemble informa-
tion restrictive business prac-
whether based on cartel a-
ents or not, that affect
trade and "International
efatlon generally." This ln-
giiation is to Include material
Heglslation and other meas-
ures taken by U.N. member
countries to combat harmful
practices and to restore freedom
of competition.
Tom Neal Slugs Franchof Tone
Insensible In Brawl For Wife
HOLLYWOOD, Sept. 15 (UP)
Actor Tom Neal slugged Fran-
chot Tone early yesterday In a
love-brawl over actress Barbara
Pay ton; sending Tone to the hos-
eltal with a brain concussion, a
rokeh nose and fractured cheek.
Dr. Lee E. Slegel said Tone was
brought Into the hospital around
3:30 a.m. and underwent surgery
to reconstruct his nose and left
cheek bone.
'Dr. Leland R. House and I did
the surgery about 10:30 a.m.,"
Slegel said. "He was on the table
almost two hours.
"His condition Is fair. But with
cerebral concussion It's difficult
to tell yet. He will be In the hos-
pital about two weeks."
Police Chief William H. Parker
ordered an Investigation of the
bloody battle between Tone, 45,
and Neal. 37.
"An assault has been commit-
ted within the city," he said.
"I have assigned Inspector
Hugh Farnhan to make an imme-
diate determination of all the
facts. So far, the police have no
official knowledge."
Neal, who admits slugging the
actor in a wild pre-dawn love
brawl over Just who held top
spot In Miss Payton's affections,
said he didn't mean to hit Tone
so hard but he couldnt help It.
"I wanted to settle this like
grown-ups," he said. "But Tone
insisted on lighting. This whole
thing could have been avoided if
Tone had not been on the war-
Attorney Milton Golden, Neal's
attorney, said the battle started
when Miss Payton, who was sup-
posed to marry Neal today, told
him she'd changed her mind and
decided to marry Tone after all.
Luscious Barbara became free
to marry only Thursday when
she got a final divorce from auto
salesman John Payton.
She was engaged to Tone when
she spotted Neal In bathing soon.
trunks and decided he was the
man for her.
The minute she saw his mus-
cles, she told her friends, she
knew "we had to get married."
"Then she gave me the brush-
off yesterday to spend the whole
day with Tone," Neal said. "She
said she was going back with him.
They came In late that night and
I was waiting for them.
"Tone said: 'We have to settle
this. Let's go out on the lawn.'"
More Steel Furnaces
Banked As Rallmen's
Strike Continues
BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Sept 15
(UP) The Tennessee Coal,
Iron and Railroad Co. an-
nounced today that it is bank-
ing another of its huge blast
furnaces In the "creeping pa-
ralysis" resulting from the
strike of 215 belt line rail-
The U. S. Steel Subsidiary
said it will shut down Its No.
5 blast furnace in suburban
It banked its No. 4 furnace
last night because of lack of
transportation to bring In raw
materials and haul out finished
Employes of the 35-mile Bir-
mingham Southern Railroad,
which lines 60 industrial plants
here with main-line railroads,
walked out 12 days ago to back
up their demands for a 95-
cent bonus for each boxcar
coupling they fasten.
Federal mediators are seeking
an agreement and TCI offi-
cials say they may have to
"shut down completely" unless
some settlement Is reached
"I said It was silly for us to
fight that I was younger than
he Is and used to be. an amateur
"I told him there would be a
lot of bad publicity If we got Into
a brawl. I told him he was very
foolish to get into trouble now
when he has his child custody
case coming up."
Neal said Tone replied:
. "Well, that's the way with lile.
When you get bad publicity you
lust have to take it. And this la
the way It's going to be."
Then, Neal said, Tone let loose
a roundhouse swing at him.
"What could I do?" Neal add-
"I ducked the punch and then
I hit him hard. I knocked him
about 10 feet.
"Then I was on him like a cat
and hit him three or four more
times. He went out cold."
About thla time, he went on,
Barbara came screaming at him
and he pushed her out of the
way. ,
"I saw them carry Tone Into
the house, all bloody and still un-
conscious. Then I left."
Neal said bad feeling had been
building up since late afternoon
when Barbara gave him the
brush-off to keep a date with
"They came home about 6 p.m.
and Barbara changed her clothe
and they went out again," he said
"They came home about 1:30
a.m. I was waiting for them and
Barbara ordered me to get out.
I said I'd leave later.
"It was then Tone invited me
to step outside." ,
Neal said he and Barbara were
all set to walk to the altar today
before all this happened.
"We had our blood tests Wed-
nesday," he added. "But I'm sure
not going to pay for her Wasser-
man test If she's going to marry
"My wedding to Barbara? I
gueas that's all off now." ___
BIG THREE DISCUSSION The Big Three fo reign ministers sit down together In Washing-
ton for formal negotiations on a "peace contract" with western Oermany and on proposals
to revise the Italian peace treaty. Left to' rig (it: French Foreign Minister Robert Schuman,
U. 8. Secretary of State Dean Acheson, and Br Itlsh Foreign Minister Herbert Morrison.
Industrial Design
Experts Plan World
Meet In London
rLONDON. S^pt. 15 (COD The
first Internal ional discussion by
itriallsts of their design po-
i will take place at the Royal
Bge of Art in London on 8ept
and 20 as an official event of
the Festival n? Britain.
. This "Design Congress" will be
ttended by about 250 guests,
Uauy chairman, directors and
Unap.ers from leading firms' Hi
e. Bnitea States, Europe and
the United Kingdom.
They will- discuss the topic
"Design policy in Industry as a
responsibility of high level man-
BB many Industries design po-
r is recognized today as a
ttion of business manage-
(t comparable In importance
production, marketing and
ising policies.
i so far there has been lit-
tportunlty for firms to pool
experience and talk over
1 common problems,
embers of the congress will
et concurrently In three
-.roups and will listen to and
discuss papers on their own and
related industries.' t
Thait have been prepared by
prominent industrialists from
Ptjlln and overseas, who have
bjsmaistent attention to de-
thelr own firms,
exhibitions of photo-
and other material li-
lting the design policies of
t*e speakers' firms will be stag-
ed In the Royal College of Art
now the foremost college in
fettaln for the training of ln-
Batrlal designers, and the beet
quipped school of Its kind In .Kai-shek's government on toe rope mad* by
Human Events, Not Diplomacy
Cement Anglo-American Amity
BY HARRY FERGUSON At times It seems that the She went as a private cltl-
force of events will shatter the zen on a sight-seeing tour, but
NEW yORK, Sept. 15 (UfP)-. alliance. Tempers run high and the fact that she was the
It takes more than treaties words become bitter on both daughter of the President of
and alliances to bind nations sides of the Atlantic. the United States made her a
together In these perilous day. big story In the British papers.
Some times plain, ordinary Wednesday night an Eng- Their verdict was that she
citizens do a better Job of It lshman fought an American at was one of the best "unofficial
than the diplomats. the Polo Grounds In New York, ambassadors" ever sent abroad
The corner-stone of the anti- Diplomacy was the furtherest by America.
Communist coalition is the long thing from the minds of Ran-
irlendship between America and dy Turpin and Sugar Ray Ro- Now Britain is preparing
Britain. If that falls, every- hlnson, but in their fashion something in return,
thing falls. they contributed something to Princesa Elizabeth and the
Britain needs us desperately Anglo-American solidarity. Brl- Duke of Edinburgh are coming
because she Is an impoverished tons and Americans argued be- to North America next' month,
nation. fore, during 'and after the- Most of their time will- be
We need her, too, for we ne- fight. But it was the kind of spent In Canada, but the ltine-
ver know when the day will argument that two long-time rary calls for a trip to Wash-
come when the white cliffs of neighbors frequently have over ington. Some Americans will
Dover will be our first line of the back fence and wind up be- have a chance to see them in
defense against a Russian mg better friends thaa ever, person. Millions will see them
sweep across Europe. The Important thing was that in the newspapers, newsreele
Outside of a common Ian- once more it' was proTed that and television.
guge and heritage there aren't the two English spear ng de-
many natural forces holding mocracies hold a. common be- it's a safe guess that when
America and Britain together. Uef in sportsmanship and fair they depart the average Ameri-
On the crucial issue of the play. can will feel a little more
day Communist aggression it u the kind of understand- friendly toward the average
In the Orient the two na- lng that Russia can never have Briton,
tlons are poles apart. with any nation
Britain recognises the Red From time to time seeming- The road for both nations
government in Peking as the ly unimportant things bring the may be rough ahead but peo-
legal ruler of China. The Unit- two nations closer. pie like a Princess, a Duke, an
sd SUtes recognises Chiang Like the recent trip to Eu- American girl and two prize
.Island ol rormosa.
Miss Margaret fighters are the things that
" will help smooth it out.
Little Gallery
Painting Exhibition
Opens At Tivoli
An exhibition of recent paint-
ings by the prominent Isthmian
artist, Gladys CarglU Barnard,
will open today at the Little Gal-
lery of the Canal Zone Branch of
the National League of American
Pen Women at the Hotel Tivoli.
The show Is sponsored by the
Canal Zone branch of the Pen
Women of which Mrs. Barnard is
a member. Both oils and water
colors are Included in the exhi-
bition, which will run for two
weeks, with the Gallery open
dally to the public.
Mrs. Barnard studied as an
undergraduate and graduate stu-
dent at the Rhode Island School
of Design, specializing in por-
traiture and illustration. She has
taught several classes locally In
both water colors and oils.
Her paintings have been ex-
hibited in several art shows on
the Isthmus. One of her paint-
ings was chosen to represent the
Canal Zone at the First National
Exhibition of American Art, spon-
sored by the City of New York
Municipal Art Committee, held
at the international Building of
Rockefeller Center In 1936.
The public Is cordially invited
to attend Mrs. Barnard's exhi-
bition at the Pen Women's Little
Gallery of the Hotel Tivoli.
Medical Association
Here Meets Tuesday
The 538th meeting of the Med-
ical Association of the Isthmian
Canal Zone will be held at the
Oorgas Memorial Laboratory on
Tuesday at 7:39 p.m.
The following, scientific pro-
gram will be presented by mem-
bers of the staff of the Board of
Health Laboratory, Ancn, C.Z.:
1Histoplasmosls: Case Re-
port, by J. H. Draheim.
2Hlstopathology of Benign
Ulcers with special references to
Leishmanlasls, by O. B. Thorn-
3Pathology of Malignant
Malnutrition, by Wm, Merlwether.
The Laboratory and Tuber-
culosis, by Joel Shrager.
SHELBYVTI.I..E, tod. (U.P.)
William E. Brown, 62. Knoxville,
Tenn., told authorities he was
spending a week's vacation here
because he liked the place." Flat-
tery got him nowhere. He was
returned to Jail in default of
payment of a $10 fine and costs
for intoxication.
BREEZE BELTER With three of his teamm ates on base and two out in the first inning,
Johnny Mize swings and misses at a third strike served by the Detroit Tigers' Virgil Trucks.
Bob Swift has the ball in his mitt as Umpire Bill McKlnley makes it pfflciaL The out was
costly, for the Yanks lost, 9-2.
2 of 5 Cunard Line
Cruises Slop Here
Next February
Five sunshine cruises to the
West Indies and South America
during the 1951-52 winter season
have been scheduled for the fam-
ed Cunard cruise liners Caronla
and Mauretania, it was an-
nounced today by Vincent A. De-
mo, general passenger manager
of the line. The voyages range
from 12 to 18 days,
Cunard's cruise program will
get under way on December 21
when the Caronia sails from New
York on a sparkling 12-day
Christmas and New Year's cruise.
The 36,000-ton Mauretania,
entering her fifth successive sea-
son as a Caribbean cruise favor-
ite, has been scheduled for four
voyages to tropical lands begin-
ning Feb. 1, when she sails on an
18-day sunshine cruise to St.
Thomas, Port of Spain, La Guai-
ra, Cristobal, Kingston, Havana
and Nassau.
A second 18-day cruise of the
Mauretania will sail from New
York on Feb. 21, calling at St.
Thomas, Martinique, Barbados,
St. Vincent, Port of Spain, La
Guaira. Cristobal, Kingston and
All Cunard West Indies cruises
will feature a complete program
of ship-board activities Including
deck sports tournaments, first-
run motion pictures, dancing un-
der tropic stars, colorful costume
balls and variety shows. An ex-
perienced cruise director and
staff will be aboard, and enter-
tainment will be provided by top
Broadway personalities.
A full program of shore excur-
sions also has been arranged so
that passengers may visit the
sightseeing high spots at various
ports of call. Typical of these
shore trips are a thrilling drive
over the Andes from La Guaira to
Caracas, capital of Venezuela; a
boat trip through part of the
Panam Canal at Cristobal; an
excursion to famed Pitch Lake
at Trinidad; and a festive night
of cosmopolitan Havana.
Local agents for the Cunard]
Steamship Company, Ltd., are
the Pacific Steam Navigation
Company, Cristobal.___________
Soviets Demand US Pay Half
UN's Yearly Operating Cost
15 (U8I8) The Soviet Union,
which in.the past has often
termed the U.S. economic sys-
tem "unworkable," now wants
the United States to pay half the
yearly operating cost of the Uni-
ted Nations and the U.8.S.R.
to pay only 6llghtly more than six
per cent.
The Soviet attitude is revealed
in a report by the UN. Commit-
tee on Contributions made pub-
lic here. The report, recommend-
ing the scale of contributions for
next year, will be considered at
the sixth session of the General
Assembly, convening Nov. 6 in
The Committee's recommenda-
tions Include a suggestion that
the Soviet assessment for 1952 be
Increased from the present rate
of 6.98 per cent of the total bud-
get to 9.85 per cent. The U.S.
contribution would be reduced
from 38.92 per cent to 36.90 per-
The Committee report points
out that Soviet representative
A. A. Soldatov voted against
the proposed Increase. He said
the assessments of the Soviet
bloc states should be reduced
to the 1950 levels, while the
LJnlted States should be re-
quired to pay SO percent of
the total budget.
The Soviet Union in 1950 was
assessed only 8.34 percent,
while the United States quota
was 39.79 percent. The U. S.
government is paying the larg-
est amount of any country to-
ward U. N. support.
Soldatov told the Committee
that the U. S. economy ap-
pears capable of bearing the
increased burden of a 50 per-
cent contribution. He said the
I lilted States has no difficul-
ty in obtaining the currency
to pay its contributions.
Although for some time Soviet
spokesmen have boasted of great
economic gains since the war,
Soldatov said the economies of
the Communist nations were far
from being restored. He said the
Committee had not made allow-
ance for the heavy damage suf-
fered by his country and the
other Soviet bloc states.
At the same, Soldatov opposed
suggested minor reductions In
the assessments of Great Britain
and France, both of which also
suffered greatly during he war.
Under the proposed reductions,
Great Britain would pay 10.86
per cent, a decrease of only 0.81
per cent. France would contri-
bute 5.75 per eent, a reduction of
only 0.25 per cent.
The Committee report states
that its members gave particular
attention to those countries
whose economies suffered as a
result of World War n and
that the present assessments "re-
flect allowances for this factor."
The Committee noted that It
was continuing the policy, begun
for 1951 contributions, of mak-
ing gradual changes in order to
remove "maladjustments" In the
scale of assessments
"____ (NBA Telephoto)
HE'S THEIR BOY Sugar Ray Robinson (right) leans
against the bar of his Harlem cafe, accepting the morning-
after cheera of his friends for hla TKO win over England's
Randy Turpin. The lOth-round victory returned Robinson to
the middleweight title he lost to Turpin two months ago.
Only Hopalong Gets His TV
Troubles Over In One Day
I was home sick for a couple of
days and if It weren't for televi-
sion I'd be there yet.
The video shows in daytime al-
ways end on a "see-you-all to-
morrow" line.
Of course, I could have turned
the "off" knob on my set, but I
didn't have anything to do. So, I
just watched.
I started out with a little pro-
gram called "Western Theater."
Three cowboy heroe's from the
Old West were hot on the trail
of a bunch of mean-looking
thieves who made a living of way-
laying the stage coach and gal-
loping off with all the gold a-
Just as the good men were
about to wrestle with the bad,
along came a commercial telling
how to make hair brighter and
slicker, then the announcer came
in and said:
"Tune in tomorrow for the next
episode in this exciting adven-
Unless my private investigator
is on his toes I'll never find out
what happened.
There was another program
Mac Arthur Boulevard
In Murfreesboro
Is Broad St. Again
16 (UP)MacArthur Boulevard
became Broad Street again here
today after 700 citizens angrily
protested having their main
thoroughfare honor the depos-
ed Far Eastern comander.
The city council made the
change at a heated session last
its unanimous decision to re-
christen the street was a com-
plete switch from.another una-
nimous vote last May when the
council decided to rename Broad
Street MacArthur Boulevard fol-
lowing a visit by the general
and his family.
Murfreesboro is the home of
Mrs. MacArthur, the former
Miss Jean Falrcloth.
Seven hundred persons sign-
ed strongly-worded petitions
protesting the name..
But It wasn't the first time
that the name of a famous Am-
erican met a similar fate here.
Years ago the street named
for aviator Charles Lindbergh
was re-named after he fell
from favor In the townspeople's
eyes. k
called "Search For Tomorrow."
What Louise and Keith were
searching for wasn't quite clear,
but whatever it was they didn't
find It.
There was another show called
the "First Hundred Years."
The show, I understand, has
been on TV for a year and ap-
parently has 99 years to go on Its
present contract. It was "conti-
nued" also.
, There are other programs that
remind you of the day of the
nickel theater where the serials
went on for weeks. Buck Jones,
William s. Hart, Tom Mix. and
Hoot Gibson.
But give me Hopalong Cassidy
and Cartoon Theater.
They give you the beginning
and the endall on the sama.
day. ___________________
Bus Drivers Fight;
One With Big Bui
Conies Off Best
BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Sept 1
(UP)Police charged the off-
duty driver of a big Greyhound
streamliner with assault and
battery here today for the soft-
drink-bottle beating of a lowly
transit bus driver who Ignored
his jibes.
Officers said James R Ni-
chols beat L. H. Rodgers, a
former Army hero cited twice
for bravery, senseless with a
broken bottle because Rodgers
wouldn't answer to calls of,
"Hey, Boy."
Rodgers suffered bad cuts
and a possible brain concus-
Nichols hailed Rodgers In a
cafe after the. Birmingham
Electric Co. driver had parked
his bus outside and hurried la
for a quick cup of coffee.
Grill employe Chris Casslmus
said Rodgers Ignored Nichols
until the Greyhound driver
called him "an SOB."
"You wouldn't call me that
in my bus," Rodgers retorted
With that, police said, Ni-
chols picked up a soft drink
bottle and charged Rodgers.
They tangled outsde.
Rodgers, as an army judo
instructor at Fort Myers, -Fla-,
earned citations on two occa-
sions for saving a flier from a
burning airplane and for pull-
ing a man from a burmlng
gasoline truck,,

(Ste Highway to Health hfei lull)

Review Of The Week
IT LOOKS as li the motorist's dream of driving
down to Panama from the Mexican border on a first-
class highway will remain In the nebulous stage until
!.rtaln?,rr^gementa "> htmed out n Central Am-
erica. This link o the Inter-American Highway, when
h^lettl'H^uldo stret4ih between MeSco' outheiS
bJ?.e&*and completing joint arrangements with the United States
to construct roads that will be not merely passable
rnmU.m0de.rn tabards. Other countries rWnot
completed such arrangements.
."*"' anxious to complete hei secUon of the
teSSi iUr2pen Publ^.Wds sometime next month for
p^LThK011 the.pavid to Remedios Unk. Another
fifi^* **?* 5ear toe CosUl M* border, Is still In
the planning stage.
rTJi.e,iH0U8e *f KePresentatlves ol the United States
tim! 2? apP?v^ an additional $4,000,000 appropria-
2*LS'!i2* A reDul>Uca south of Mexico In
constructing their links of the road.
ln^^!!Lc,Se),f0rungle y*"0* cver were ^Ported
to SKuS, CoaUi .Rica' nd "* *"** threatened
J?mJ%Proportions of an epidemic after 18 died,
mere, the Air Force rushed down aid from the States!
Help came to the form of a mercy mission beUconter
VrttSSE?,!?* m.the *** wUdeUver dc*tori
flZStfflfi to areas,ln Costa Rica that are difficult
to reach. The versatile "eggbeater" took off Tuesday
? SKSf to cover a vast WM in its relief work!
t, Jv.JhiCkIy PPulate SLtTSSS any cases- the deaths were confined to
tt5fi?SS?S of the country' and 'ar more than
vt.OOO people have been vaccinated.
-^feflg* ame to the aid of a snake bite
9BL**J^ **r two hoars elapsed between
ibe time that a Panamanian hydrographic b-
5SSfr2liM*t'S ,nd the "" hf "hid hos-
ggj- J>4l action was probably responsible for
Sej?da FeBBJ,eoM" toellng "wonderful" the
The deadly fer-de-lance that bit him in the leg
while he was at work in Chico, and that he kiU-
S*T.e1m,PCied,pecI,BeB when Fennycott
denated it to 1st Air Rescue's collection of snakes
at Albrook Field. The Panama Canal worker had
m? .'Ah V* two years, and was the only
man at the Chagres River Station.
'mJSSPl & Kf share oi flylnf saucers or a reas-
onable facsimile thereof when a strange wooden
block came hurtling down from the sky to drop at
o!i e,J,.a dunned resident. -I was scared stiff,
and couldn't move," Mrs. Oliver Bowen told The Pan-
ama American after she saw the object smash Into a
kmfe0rf and Iand a.her feet- "T m'8ht have been
killed, and never even known what hit me, if it hold
itrnpaJeW ,c.hes closer" she shuddered. Meanwhile,
Th hwt /"claf were conducting an Investigation.
t*2!2 JeI wlt.h a Pj*06 oi rpe attached, and Is
iSzJFi X tnat .te "SP" t Put under the wheels of
Cia"?fto pr,event rillng. Although the eye-witness
heard four planes pass overhead, it has still not been
S ascertalnea whether they were Air Force
Babies should be born in bed, we've heard telL
but they don t always seem to be aware of that
fact. Two unusual births this week made It obvi-
ous that there are always non confirmists, even
among babies.
rIf.baKy fi*1 oun,d the opportune moment for her
T0*aialSard a arta Bureau ,aunch returning from
andTa?? ?X hadw spent the weekend ther
22? JPC * JrtU'J! she went ahoard. Six minutes
o c vat f&'fiS the touncn added another passenger
fn^nPlUnd nan- .Mother and addition werelusheS
to uorgas where both are "doing line." . "
m". wi? ft' was a. ^.-year-old Panamanian, Daisy
$'fwno ,***? g0Pe to Jamaica to visit her mother
Mm^T*^1**^-0" on her W home from
Kingston she began to have labor pains, and assisted
Civilian armed forces employes' were preparing for
another blow following sharply on the Reels of ther
new income tax obligation. They were keeping close
sanCn^0n 8 POStaI P.ay BiU already passe?by thl
fr^?i*Zi WaS n0W bei"g abated to the House The
graduated eave amendment, Included in this bill will
reauce their annual leave drastically, and onhT em-
SS^MfH-iSi?-01 serv,ce or over would not sut-
ler. Local labor leaders predict its early passage al-
though employes were hoping agalt.st hope that may-
oe a miracle would still save them fromlosing their
sard-earned vacation time. *
Some people make mountains out of molehills.
Because his wife said he warmed her side of the
SSL much/ a, ?-yer-old conscience-stricken
gWiamen&ji tried to end his Ufe by drinking two
ounces of Wintergreen liniment.
.A/ld,ADattery charge, resulting !n a six months JaU
n & gifw .out ,, m argument about a shirt
^abtyhHTa,Tkln8' SSdSSS Panamanian contender
ior the Isthmian lightweight championship will spend
six months in the penitentiary because of a fight
about a dhty shirt he had with another caddy while
both were working at the Fort Davis Golf Club.
Although the ill-fated Peruvian freighter Santa Mo-
nica returned to its home port, It left a vestige of its
crew here In Panam. Police are still looking for two
crewmen who Jumped ship and one stowaway who It
was believed rowed ashore the night before the ship
To other sailors, adventurous American roaths
from the ketch Drake decided they liked it here
so much, they hoped to stay. The subject of a wide
Caribbean air and sea search, the little craft ar-
THE Rim OUTSTANDING, and unwilling, chair-
borne warriors were the admirals, colonels and what
not of the United Nations team assigned to negotiate
a Korean war ceasefire at Kaesong.
The battle seemed to be on again in Korea, and the
negotiators were unemployed, and virtually forgotten.
This battle had been expected to start from the Red
side of the lines, with a big lunge.
Instead, like so many other aspects of the Korean
war, the new fight lust sort of fizzled into being.
The ceasefire talks had fizzled into action after
oblique, second hand negotiations.
Then they fizzled into ineffectiveness, without ac-
tually being declared off.
Now the fight has fizzled up again, without actually
being declared on.
It Just happened that the 8th Army, under Gen-
eral James A. Van Fleet, started patrolling a little
more forcefully.
So the Reds started reacting a little more force-
One thing led to another, and now United States
Marines are in a bloody full-scale sector engagement
near the east coast of Korea; unnamed United States
units, with Turks and Ethiopians attached, are fight-
ing their way towards the top of the old Iron Triangle
on the central front
Jet dogfights are becoming a daily occurrence,
with the Reds still generally ahead on numbers,
behind in marksmanship, but edging farther down
towards the fighting Une.
United Nations planes engaged In ground attack
work are being shot down at a rate of one or two a
day, and there have been reports of occasional Red
planes on strafing sorties.
u 9H pianes, based as it were far behind the Red
battlefront, are giving North Korean supply routes
dally dusting.
But no one suggests where the war goes from here.
Pelplng Radio abuses the United Nations for con-
tinuing violation of the Kaesong neutrality zone,
though seemingly the United Natlms never did pro-
mise no planes would cross above Kaesong.
United Nations Supreme Commander General Mat-
thew Rldgway admitted one of his B-2s had strafed
and area near Kaesong one night, doing exactly no
The Communists, unmolUfled by this admission,
replied only with another series of charges of later
breaches of Kaesong's neutrality
They said nothing about starting the talks again
It has been prophesied that If the Korean war start
again in earnest, there Is no hope of stopping its
But when it Is a war in earnest? When is a peace
In earnest,
The soldiers in Korea don't bother themselves
with sorting out those answers much more now.
They figure they can get killed Just as dead in a
small patrol as in a great, crashing together of
armies. ^
In Washington assuredly no one knows, else they
would have said so. '
Maybe the Kremlin doesn't know either.
United States Defense Secretary George Marshall,
tagged by President Truman as the greatest living
American, retired from the post which had brought
him out of retirement one year ago.
Marshall probably has whiter a record for un-
questioned integrity and abiUty than any man in
American public Ufe today.
Britain and Iran, who had found out the hard way
that pouring oU didn't still any troubled waters, start-
ed some long range slugging.
Seeing no cause any longer to keep the recal-
citrant Iranians sweet either economically or po-
UtieaUy, Britain diverted Iran-bound exports to
countries which had something more fruitful than
insults and locked oU valves to trade in return.
Iran snapped that she could get all the diverted
goods replaced by Russia.
The United States, Britain and France agreed at a
meeting of their three Foreign Ministers in Washing-
ton to bring the emancipation of Western Germany
to a stage where German troops could be used In Gen-
eral Dwlght Eisenhower's Atlantic Pact army for the
defense of Western Europe.
But It looks as If it is going to have to overcome a
great deal or antagonism In Germany.
rived at Cristobal safely after being several days
overdue. The 18-year-old skipper, Charlie Strat-
um, wants work on a dredge, while Murray Wright,
21 contemplates a draftsman's job. Their com-
panion, was called back to school. He was Strat-
um's 14-year-old brother. Mama cabled "Come
A week after The Panam American and the Star
Herald were divorced from their Spanish partners,
newsboys voiced some dissatisfaction over the price
charged and the credits given for unsold papers re-
turned. Quick to make capital of any differences,
members of the Communist Partido del Pueblo Issued
placards and other propaganda material to boys who
paraded urging a news vendors' strike. Disputatious
"agents'* haanged the publishers. A few truck win-
dows were broken, some papers delayed and a few
One running scuffle plus rock-thro wing boiled over
into Balboa where Canal Zone police arrested two
youths charged with stealing papers belonging to a
newsboy trying to deUver The Panam American. In
Balboa Magistrates Court, Judge E. I. P. Tatleman put
the pair on probation, charging them to "keep in
mind your own welfare, and not follow the instigation
of your elders."
Meanwhile, a legal move by cousel for the Partido
del Pueblo to have the Spanish and English sections
return to their previous bl-Ungual publication was
disallowed by the Ministry of Government and Jus-
Sunday Aiberifih Sufriefncnt
THE BALBOA HIGH School Bulldogs bkiw the lid
-V* J*?i iootbaa season with an lntersquad game i
at the Balboa Stadium last night
-,fiay *? 2* Chrysler-Plymouth Invitational tourna-
SS2t*if?J^0,Ji %ook continued in the semifinals
over the weekend. Unusual interest has been displayed
in this Atlantic Side Invitational.
Tonight hard-hitting Cuba* Welterweight
c^ Charallto Spiritual meet* ranima
championship contender Tito Despaigne in a ten-
STmSS1 fc<*me *' * i***" hitting aWHty of
both fighters.
tween the heavyweight champions of Cuba and
Azteca ~ ""^"very Nefr Badu and Charra
B1?wHei* and Julio PinUU teamed up perfectly to
""u.'S?. 8Paidlng Cup Doubles Tennis lournament In
a thrilling finals match over Webb Hearn and Capt.
Jim Hampton.
The match started on Wednesday but was stopped
fiSnt^* T %"** i dn with Hele-PMui:
leading -4, 9-7. p)ay WM returned Thursday after-
noon and Hearn-Hampton promptly evenedthe match
by copping the following two sets 2-8, 4-0 but Hele-
ftalUa recovered brilliantly after trailing 2-4 to win
the fifth set -4 and take the tourney!^
There may be a return engagement in boxing's
greatest international battle since Joe Louis and Max
SchmeUng last tangled 13 years ago ^^
Middleweight Sugar Ray Robinson is champ again
and says he's ready and willing to eWe Britain's Randy
TurPJ? another shot at the title which RootasraTre-
gatoed^ Wednesday night in the richest middleweight
The fight which attracted international at-
tention sold out every seat from which the ac-
tion could be watched... It-thousand persons
were turned away.. .many of those rejected storm- ',
ed the steel gates angrily. All told, the fight
whkl,-w*l,H,i televised or broadcast drew mar*
^T -JJioaumxl persons and grossed more than \
TntJ3& V Se !**** crowd to watah
a right since 1931 when Joe Louis and Max Schme-
rint 1ST1 ?" V. Sd '* wa* the ,ar**"* *te in
ring history for fighters under the heavyweight
There were a privileged lew some 33-thousand
who watched tne bout to 13 theatres In 11 Amer-
ican cities with television rights. At one theatre
the State-Lake In Chicago a crowd of 15-houndred
pei?Vma&ed1nree heavy Ptate glass doors and
ripped into the theatre. Many of them didn't even
have tickets.
In bmaui, interest in me boui was so great that
the British Broadcasting Corporation violated the air-
lane ban and bootlegged a running account. Millions
of Britons set their alarm clocks for three in the
morning to hear the fight. And In Britain, gloom was
everywhere some newspapers complained about the
stopping of the fight... one London paper headlined
Turpln's quote "I Could Have fought On." But at
least two London newspapermen disagree with Tur-
ln... one says the referee was "absolutely Justified"
1 stopping the fight... the other says the referee
acted "from the best of movies."
A year ago when a San Diego stenographer dived
Into the English Channel from France and swam to
England to the fateat tune the trip has ever been mado
by a women, her home town went wild with excite-
Tuesday when this same stenographer Flor-
ence Chad wick became the first woman to com-
plete the swim from England to the French sida
of the Channel her city took the news in stride.
Everyone had assumed that she would make it. .
They assumed it because in the past year they have
gotten to know Florence. They got to know her de-
termination and they got to know her strength. They
also got-to know that when she starts out to do a Job
she puts herself through the most stringent course of
Everyone In 8an Diego calls Miss Chadwlck "Flo"
and usually it is replaced with "our Flo." She has
dark hair and broad shoulders, rippling with muscles
necessary to propel her through the water for her
many records. Her smile Is her trademark even
after her Channel swim she was able to give forth
with one of her super-dooper grins.
Flo who is SI years old was born in San Die-
go and has been around the water almost all her life.
She began swimming competition in 1025 when sha
was only five years old. She has had the idea resting
in the back of her mind that she would like to con-
quer the English Channel since she was six.
However, it was only about two years ago that Flor-
ence began actively working for her goal. And that
took place In Arabia where she was employed by an
oU company. She didn't tell her friends about her
plans untU Just a few weeks before she made her first
Channel swim.
Maybe that is why her friends were so surprised
when she came out a champion.
Shortly after Flo completed her swim Tuesday cables
began leaving her hometown carrying congratula-
tions. Newspapers were so swamped with calls asking
where to reach her that they carried her cable address
on front pages.
Everyone was outwardly and Inwardly proud of
"our Flo." Mayor John D. Butler who is only a few
years older than Miss Chadwlck and himself a former
little All American football player summed up the
feeling on San Dlegans.
"It's a tremendous achievement In athletic annals*
Butler said. "She has brought great credit to the city.
Her-stamina, determination and courage against all
the odds of weather and 16 hours in that cold water
make her feat remarkable."

LWANNA BUY A PACHYDERM7-A sort of "white elephant" la
("Margaret," a 20-year-old Indian cow elephant at Chessmgton,
England. Margaret, seen with attendant, Monica Gubby, carries her
own "for-sale" sign. Circus trained, she is being sold to make
way for younger blood.
^SCARCELY HALF A CALFNot quite up to his mother s expec-
tations was "Junior," a 23-pound, 18-inches-tall calf, born on the
farm of Frank Mages near Ottawa, Kan. Junior's blue-blooded
mon was so disappointed she refused to care for him for several
days; he even had to look up to the MageVdog, seen here consoling
"**"* the youngster._ *

There are
seven reasons
why you
should have a
National City
1. Safeguards Funds
2. Saves Time and Trouble
3. Brings New Convenience
4. Saves You Money
5. Provides Businesslike Record
6* Gives a Permanent Receipt
7. Promotes Thrift
No Minimum Balance Required
Balboa Panama Cristobal
Premier Sunday Cross- Word Puzzle

trip of
man of
21 Worship
24Means of
31 Japanese
40 Stop
of learn-
91 Duration
of office
53Italian 94Football
river team
54Golf 95Held
mounds 97Fabric
55Makes 98 Sown
comfort. (her.)
able 99Primitive
5Faltered bodies
57Stress i01Theater
60 -Through box
61Washes 102Bare
62Negative 103Masculine
63Has name
courage 105Arabian
64Small chieftain
quantity 106Prohibits
66Dcpres- 107Squeeze
sions worn 108Rude
by water dwelling
68Moccasin- 110Informal
like shoe letters
69-Mystic 112Undevel-
ejacula- oped stems
tion 113Exile
70Ameri- 116Pronoun
can poet 117Memorial
72Terrl- stones
lories 118Hindu
73Sloth garment
74 Explosi ve 119Not at
sound home
76Examines 120Quarrel
78 Hoi n
82 Conjunc-
90Last king
of Troy
92Part of
the eye
123Brls tie-like
127Son of
129 -Exalt the
130Item of
north of
2Priest of
5 Let it
cal force
24Range of
26River in
of tools
33 -Melodies
34Clean by
Avrraxt Urn *l Mfaataa-i ; li|r> LXMriMitxi *, ki>( ri nuic.i.
(Answer to be found elsewhere In the Sunday American)
40Expected 83Pry
41Scent 85Grain
42^-War deity 87Biblical
43Covetous name
person 89Send
44Wards off 90French
46Sphere city
of action 91Diseases
47DIctrict 95Quantities
of France of motion
49Vegetables 96--Electrified
50Smart particles
blow 97Noised
52Nights abroad
before 100Sea bird
holidays 102Short
54Pronoun sleep
56Travelings 104Literary
58Support collection
59Beaches 106Saclike
61Covered cavity
the inside 107Lustrous
65 Babylon- black
ian god 108Sibilant
67Vehicle sound
68English 109One of the .
statesman United
70Hollow SUtes 111French 1 river ',
71Kind of
dog 112Soul in
73Exclama- Egyptian
tion of culture
despair 113Song for
74Church two
officials 114Wander
75White 115Double 1
silk veil 117Head
76Instance covering
ofthe 118 -Observe
kind 119 Single
77Front 122- Proposed
parts of universal
legs language
79Among 124- T?y
80 Lubri- 126 -Sxists
cated 127 Note of
81- Range the scale'

'Spanish Jail'
Swindle Still
In Operation
CHICAGO (UP.) Swindlers
using the old "Spanish Jail" line
have been hit by inflation, postal
authorities/have found.
Inspectors said the swindlers
now offering 1500,000 as bait. In
past days, they offered only
$50,000 or $100,000.
Many Chicago residents are
receiving "Spanish Jail" letters
from swindlers these days, ac-
cording to the inspectors,
The letters always offer the
recipient a share of the $500,000
in "buried treasure" If he will
Sus^a*. A*rtc*n Suppjeeicm
Sport of Falconry
Revived in Chicago
CHICAGO (U.P.) Someone
in the Chicago area is practicing
the ancient sport of falconry and
having bad luck at it.
Police captured two falcons,
both wearing leather thongs on
their legs indicating that they
were trained for the hunt.
put up some money to spring the
writer from a Spanish jail so he
can dig It up.
Usually, there's a "beautiful
daughter" involved and It's hint-
ed In the letter that she goes
with the treasure.
Michigan City Claims
Uf s Real Key Point
DOWAGIAC, Mich. (U.P.)
Residents are collecting old keys
to prove to Michigan's highway
commissioner. Charles M. Zie-
gler. that Dowaglac is a "key
The highway department left
the city's name off newly erect-
ed road direction signs saying it
was using a pew state-wide sys-
tem in which only "key cities" are
The Junior Chamber of'Com-
merce Is sponsoring the collec-
tion of old keys to mall to zie-

67. H Strut P O Bo '34. Panama, R. or r
ihii-Hom Panama No 2-O740 <8 Lmi*l
Casli address. PANAMHICAN. Panama
Cm oh Orrici. 12 <7t Cintra"! Avenue inwi I2tm ano Ith Strut*
Foreign Representatives, JOSHUA 8 POWERS. l."*c.
345 MADISON AVC. NEW YORK. I l/l tt 1.
'.OCAt T All
S I.70 2.BO
s.eo I3.00
IS so H ra>
(From Quicksilver)
, I watched a beetle take a walk.
He walked a beetle mile,
i A distance I should judge as wide
As our old pasture stile.
He slowly moved through sway-
ing grass
That touched a beetle sky;
He came upon a fallen twig
And gravely passed it by
As being much too high to climb.
He paused once quite aghast
Before the awesome splotch of
A little stone had cast.
Then daring It he went his way
His face held toward the sun.
And never made another swerve
Until his goal was won.
I watched a bettle take a walk.
I saw him bravely pace
The secret chambers of his fears
Disguised, as height and space.
Revolt and roar and quickly
But this endures to mock them
The creeping softness o the
Michael Wolf.
Now the steady haying-clack
comes from meadows overback
growing fainter, far. until
the echo from the farthest hill
Is my own hay-field being
and the children's shout from
the prickly load.
The rhythm o men making hay
tells hill on hill through sweat-
ig day
thr. men still keep the forest
With freckled young and haying-
Frances Frost.
(From KaleidographJ
The hunter without arms will get
Wore than bleeding flesh as
Let him cast his will as net
And take the lion whole and
The ape about his husbandry.
The zebra, nature's brooding jest.
The tusker at his carpentry.
The bird of paradise at rest.
The beasts naive, the innocent
Enacting Eden In Its youth.
And so I tie a net of words
And walk the world expecting
. truth.
(From The Christian Science
He was the golden friend who
l'o older people, ever. He lived on
empty air.
Night and day in the slim boys
walks ana talks
He was there, a needle-nosed
smart fox.
Mother knew the fox was under
the table
Witn quicAJuiva eyes and tail
tipped sable.
She i.. .u u ner son speax to him
in low notes
Between me spoonfuls o his hot
roned oavs.
Father made allowance for the
He um not mind the small for in
i nr least.
He tooK so little room; in the
aar of mgnt
The lox made nil small son a
ueam oi ilgni.
The teacuer ne.er guessed what
goiuen nuns
Was unuer vne desk, she neard
me quiet ooy sing
JjOUuu' man WH ouiA*t| high and
ohe iif.ei knew what flame was
at ins icei. /
The coy nan airy heels, he was
I. ...IMNllllll',
Ae .-.-l-u a companion like the
a he i.o upon his head were the
V. illC KillCl,
oo ne t.uiiv a iriend of himself
out i'i ms uiniu.
uojh. r. islam Coffin.
(From The Winged Word)
The tempest thunders and is
The moon succumbs to ancient
The dictatorial sun puts aown
The insurrection of the stars
Tfes seddea, bold, impetuous
' .:i"-.
tE t'iaUEKMAN .
(From Recurrence)
Our Lord is a fisherman, and He
Le;, down His net into the sea
rhe sky curves shadowyy'deep
and wide, C
Over the place where H|fe creat-
ures bide.
Down drop the stars, loosed
every one.
Into the sky when day is done.
Down drops the net in sky and
Woven and cast for you and me.
Stars and fishes and men who
Are gathered to brightness in
the net.
Mary Moon.
Herewith find solution to Sunday Crossword Puz-
zle. No. 390. published today.
Tooir eMa5Fia
?so maa GLiai! 23233 an
bobo aana i'iiaaaa aaas
Maa aaaaaanua&.' aaiitaaa
hh nasa 33aaa auaaas
a^aaaaua a-1 laaaa ua
aaaaa ana anannaa aaa
az aaaao aaasa an
iaa HQDEH3H 1233 Q3Ua
hq iiaaua aae Eaaiaaua
aaaaana aauai. nana ibis
usjiiiii iaaauQiiuaa -3aa
aara aasraaa hem* nujaa
m B3ii

PinritMsd kr K*s "***** SpjIIm
tut, vu

Big Man on Campus
Pearsons Merry Go-Round
(While Drew Pearssn is on a brief vac-
ation, the Washington Merry -go-Round is
being written by several distinguished
guest columnists, today's being Guy George
Gabrielson, chairman of the Republican
National Committee. William Boyle. Jr.,
chairman of the Democratic National
Committee, was also invited to do a guest
WASHINGTON. A number of letters to
the Republican National Committee have com-
mented on a magazine editorial entitled, "Here
Is a voter who wonders If the GOP really
wants him.'J
The editorial was written by Dr. Glen G.
Eye. of the University of Wisconsin.
He said he wanted to be a Republican, but
"nothing happened'' when he approached
known partv leaders with an offer to ring
doorbells and make a five-dollar contribution.
Dr. Eye said this caused him to wonder
whether our partv is interested only in large
contributors. He added that Republicans might
win a general election "by accepting a few
million of ua one-to-five-dollar prospects," but
warned that the rising cost of living under
democrat administrations would soon make it
difficult for him to contribute even one dollar.
Some of the letters on this editorial report-
ed experiences similar to Dr. Eye's.
Others thought the editorial was an unwar-
ranted reflection upon tens of thousands of
diligent, industrious Republican workers
throughout the country, and suggested that if
Dr. Eye reallv wanted to be a Republican, he
eond easily have found a way.
The magazine declined to publish an edit-
torial prepared to correct some o Dr. Eye's
Well. Dr. Eye has been asked to go to work.
His neighbor. Edwin O. Bosten, is the new
Dane Countv (Wis.t R#miblican chairman.
He has invited Dr. Eve to take charge of
their precinct, and reminded him in an open
letter that "our Dane County republican or-
ganization Is financed principally by the $1
contributions of a steadllv mounting number
of your fellow citizens .men and women In
all walks of life who share your conviction
that our nation must return to sound moral,
economic and political orlncinles If our eountrv
and our American way of life is to survive.
I hope and anticipate that as a new Re-
publican worker. Dr. Eye will be effective.
We need and welcome all the Eves Mr..
or Miss t- that we can enroll In the coming
campaign. It doesn't make any difference
whether they have keen Inactive Republicans.
Democrats or Independen is.
We need their services and we need
j0s*o*t^ stsneyi^vt
contributions from one dollar to the $5,000
permitted by the Hatch Act.
Our records show that last year. 75 per cent
of the contributions to the National Committee
ranged from $1 to $99. In Massachusetts, for
example, the Republican Party raised $525,000
from 35,505 contributors, or an average of
$14.80 per contributor. The democrat. In con-
trast, raised $572.000 from 1.385 contributors, or
an average of $410 per contributor.
That indicates pretty well which party get*
the large contributions, despite the falsehoods
persistently circulated by the Trumancrats.
But even more urgently than contributions,
large and small, we need doorbell ringers.
Elections are never won by strategists in
Ivory towers, but bv the pavement-pounding ef-
forts or volunteer workers.
A survey when I became chairman two years
ago showed that 37.000 of our precincts, or 20
per cent of the total, were unmanned by Re-
publican workers.
Through our schools of politics and field act-
ivities, we have bad some success In correcting
that situation.
We hope to put into the next campaign the
hardest-hitting Republican organization of all
To do It, we need the help of everyone who
believes the time is past due to have an honest,
efficient and competent national administration.
In New England, for example, one State Re-
publican organization has a goal of 50,000 work-
ers to call on 10 families each.
In the Middle West, a State Republican chair-
man has been Instilling new blood Into his or-
ganisation and of 41 new county chairmen, 35
are under 40 years of age.
The results were apparent last fall when 22
of these counties turned out heavier Republican
votes than In the IMS Presidential election.
In criss-crossing the country many times. I
have found that the vast majority of Republic-
an officers at all levels local, state and na-
tional are sincere, conscientious and hard-
Of course there are exceptions, and Dr. Eye
mav have encountered some. Any party organ-
ization which met five successive defeats In
national elections Is bound to have some rust
on the machinery which needs chipping off.
That is our purpose and our determination.
This is the year we are building the Republic-
an Party, as one of Inclusion rather than ex-
clusion, as one which welcomes recruits what-
ever their previous political allegiance.
The times are too critical, and the stakes too
great in 1952, to Dermlt any other course.
(Oopyrteht. MM. By The Bell Syndicate. Inc.)

Labor News
And Comment
By Victor Riesel
The dragnet Is out. Across the country. Hying squads of
Dept. of Justice process servers have been nailing the most
active and, frequently, most arrogant Communist labor leaders.
About 25 Stalinist labor chiefsall nationally prominent
In the country's strategic war Industries are now heading for
New York reluctantly answering the suboenas. Within a week.
they will be cross-examined before the Grand Jury and asked
how. with their records, they could swear they were not Com-
Thls Is In violation of section 9-H of the Taft-Hartley law.
Punishment for perjury Is heavy.
Watch for Indictmentsand a surprise twist which finally
will drive the left wing unions from the electronic, atomic, jet
motor and other secret war plants. .; ,.
Despite these plans there's pressure from somewhat inside
the Justice Dept. to squash the Federal maneuver. Who's turn-
ing on the heat to get the Grand Jury to lay off?
Meanwhile, Senate probers are looking Into the tieup of
Commie unions with local mobswhich, as recently as this
week, beat manufacturers in the heart of New York.
So finally there appears a solution to the question asked
of me by hundreds of the country's industrialists:
"Why doesn't the government do something to give us the
right to refuse to deal with Communist-controlled unions and
protect us if we throw them out of our offices and highly clas-
sified (secret) plants?" ._ _
In the past. Attorney General McGratrr-reveals, the Com-
munists devised a gimmick which permitted them to file non-
Communist affidavits: , .. .
"This device was used by three officers of the Food and
Tobacco Workers Assn. who sent registered letters of resign-
ation to a Communist Party functionary and received, in re-
turn, registered letters acknowledging receipt of such resign-
"Since the required (Taft-Hartley) affidavit Is couched to
the present tense, no criminal prosecution Is possible unless It
can be shown that the subject officers In fact continue their
affiliation with the Communist Party."
How that the Justice Dept. is ready to indict some Com-
munist union leaders, it apparently Is ready to expose under-
cover agents on the witness chairsince this Is the moment
for which these workers were saved.

Here's warning to midwest working people. The Communist's
underground apparatus there is ready to pull several propa-
ganda stunts Inside the Auto Workers' Union to embarrass
Walter Reuther. .
Dont fall for some guy next to you who gets up and de-
mands working class delegations to move on the Auto Union
The Party has completed its plans for "Operation Gripe"
to exploit the complaints of workers facing layoff as the auto-
motive industry shuts up some shops for retooling for jet en-
gine and tank production. '

There was a sudden, dramatic turn in the ever present,
though quiet, investigation of the 30-month-old attempt to as-
sassinate Walter Reuther.
The Detroit Police Dept. suspended Detective 8gt. Albert De
Lameilleure who had charge of that probe as well as the query
into the shooting of Walter's brother, Victor. The cop is on
furlough while the Dept. looks into his alleged connection with
the Canton Bar.
' Said Police Commissioner Boos: "We have received reports
that the Reuther shootings were hatched In that bar."
The bar Is licensed to De Lametlleure's brother-in-law and
it is reported that the detective's wife has helped manage the

I received scores of letters from men who believe they've
been rooked by some employment agencies which sell them
jobs on the war bases this nation is building abroad.
From these protests. I learn that not only do the profite-
ering agencies collect five per cent on vacation pay, but also
five per cent of the room and board allowance given by the
government contractors to entice men to Alaska, Africa and
the Orient.
This means that some of those jobs advertised for $7.200 a
year, actually pay about $4.060 in cash.
The rest is for subsistence, vacations, travel, etc., etc.
But these agencies get their cut of the extra $3.000. even
at projects so far North in Alaska that their locations are se-
cret and the jobs should be handed out by the government and
not bv war-profiteering emDloyment agencies.
Why are we punishing the men who are building the bases
from which aircraft and troops can protect the homeland?

It's safe to predict that the war Wage Stabilization Board
will put a ceiling on wages of 10.000,000 workers In the com-
munications, publishing and other industries not subject to
price controls.
There may not be a formal decision on this. The board
may simply refuse to act on a recent sub-committee report.
and thus keep the ceiling of these employees.
Meanwhile, the sixth wage round Is here, and the experts
say it will increase payroll by 7 per centor an average hike
of $4-50 a week for factory ueoole.

Newest diplomatic career has no use for striped pants, but
requires. Instead, the ability to wear an open shirt on the job.
And that's in the comparatively new role of labor attache.
There are now 30 such labor ambassadors in the 30 most
Important nations of the world And. In most cases now, they're
more Influential than the military or naval or commercial at-
taches In shaping policy.
Many of them worked for unions in the pastsuch as the
new labor attache in Indonesia, who helped edit the AFL Sea-
farers Log. or Joseph Godsen. In the US Embassv In Canada
who helped run the Jewish Labor Committee, a combination of
AFL and CIO unions.

Seeing Mr. Truman on the first transcontinental television
broadcast reminded one technician that TV is the most com-
plex union field of all.
To get just one show such as Capt. Video (who roams in-
ter-stellar space) from the studio to your living room requires
14 different unions. The transcontinental hookup will add a
few more.
Broadway and
By Jack Lait
Faye Emerson, has contracted to do a column.
Most of us In the craft lean backward to do our
best, but the new sister got famous bending for-
ward. If she is as adept at a punchline as she has
been with a neckline, she should go far, though
some TV critics have said that she went too far.
Constantino Brown, the Influential syndicated
Washington columnist and news analyst, is back
at his desk. He put hi his "vacation" In Wisconsin,
digging for inside facts about the smear campa-
ign against Senator McCarthy, the most intense
Red-splashed maneuver In many years... He
found a tie-up between Eastern "liberals" and
national Communists, working desperately to de-
feat McCarthy, working furiously. Thousands of
"volunteer" Red hustlers are out in the field,
more than a year before the election, with a kit-
ty that runs into millions and cao be sweetened
to almost anj extent If funds will help to re-
move the outstanding foe of the subversive con-
spiracy... Brown was one of the first to smell
the Soviet menace in our midst, called every
Slay on every move, even before FDR recognized
he Kremlin as a government fit to Join the
family of respectable nations. He Is tireless and
his contacts are Infinite.
A cause secondary only to the fight against
the Red revolutionaries Is the battle against or-
ganized hoodlumlsm and racketeering across
the land... In my own crusade, embracing the
48 states and our outlying territories and pos-
sessions. I have found only one local set-up that
recognizes the peril of this situation... In Los
Angeles is the sole police agency designed to
combat the Mafia and the collateral mobster
combinations. It has a full-blown intelligence
squad which has concentrated on this field for
years, and has compiled a file second only to
that of the FBI. Under Police Chief William
Parker. Capt. James Hamilton is at the head of
this specialised squad. He knows more about
mobsters in other cities than do their own cops,
and his department is constantly on call to help
out anywhere... The bureau was created by De-
puty Chief Lynn White, now on leave as a Com-
mander In the Navy.
The V. N. Is spending $500,000 on midwife kits
for backward areas. (This Is not "obstetrical in-
telligence," as such events are not blessed.)
Tavior CaMweU, top-selling author of "This
Side of Innocence." "The Devil's Disciple." etc..
has finished the next one. "The Devil's Advoc-
ate.' It Is set In the U. S. In 1070. with a dlctar-
torshlp in control. The theme is projected dra-
matically on a hypothesis of a great but care-
less people seduced and conquered by shrewd,
skilled traitors: and how a small group fi"hts
back to restore the traditions and systems lost
bv letharev during the invasion from within.
Tavior Caldwell (a woman) switched to Crown
Publishers for this, her most ambitious work.
Jack VBrian. TV editor of the Journal-Am-
erican, will make his debut as an actor, on West -
inehouse Summer Theatre's season finale. He
will play a reporter interested in cancer research,
covering an account of five convicts who volunte-
ered their bodies for experiments against the
scourge. Donations for the Rimyon Fund will be
solicited at the end of the program, which start
at 10 p m on CBS.
The physicians of the country, who shudder at
talk of socialized medicine, are responding very
stinelly to the $500,000 A. M. A. pool for aid to
medical schools In financial straits, a move to
combat the Foderal Aid to Medical Education:
Bill. A voluntary assessment o{ $100 has been set
against each practicing doctor... And. evpn if
the response were hearty, the half-million-dollar
sum originally estimated would now be Inade-
quate by far, as something like 75 institutions are
In the red.
If von want to scare your youngster Into a stop-
ping a lad habit, pass alone the information that
a flnge'nall-blter is technically designated an
The ooorish prr-holidar week, when most
shows, even the standouts, suffered, saw "even-
teen" hit more than $27.000 a rise of about $8.000
since this department galloped to the rescue.
Peter Edson In Washington
NEA Staff Correspondent
(Cpyrlght 1851. Post-Hall Syndicate. Inc.)
SUNDAY, &PTE10ER 16, 1951
SAN FRANCISCO (NEA) Secretary of
State Dean Acheson probably did himself a lot
of personal good at the Japanese peace confer-
ence In San Francisco.
When the man who would not turn his back
on Alger Hiss did turn his back on Polish De-
puty Foreign Minister Stefan Wlerblowskl. re-
fusing to recognize the Pole for further propa-
gandizing from the rostrum, many of Secretary
Acheson .s former critics were ready to forgive
him a lot.
.Some newspapers that have been most bitter
about Acheson admitted in headlines that the
Secretary of S.tato "stole the show." This was for
the manner in which Acheson, as temporary
chairman, rammed through acceptance of con-
ference rules of procedure.
Republican Sen. Alexander Wiley of Wiscon-
sin, who has been a leading critic of Acheson's,
praised him in a "Reporters Roundup" radio In-
And even Democratic Sen. Pat McCarran of
Nevada, who has condemned many a State De-
partment program, gave Acheson grudging tri-
"Even If they do get rid of him as Secretary
of State, he won't have any trouble finding an-
other job," said McCarran. "He can always get
work running a steam roller.**
House Foreign Affairs Committeeman James
P. Richards had a unique tribute to pay Polish
Minister Wierblowski.
"If the State Department wanted to take $2500
of its secret funds, and pay them to that Pole
for Helping us secure ratification of the Jap
treaty, I'm sure Congress would approve the ex-
penditure." Richards confided to his associates.
What he meant, of course, was that Wierblows-
kl's typical Commie agitator's technique had an-
gered many of the delegates.
Representatives of some countries that had
been wavering on whether to sign the treaty or
not to sign it were won over by the belligerency
of Wierblowski and Russian Deputy Foreign Min-
ister Andrei Gromyko.
Undoubtedly they caused Cuba's Minister of
State (Jans to move for earlier closing of debate.
This hadn't been planned at all.
But It is proof of one point Commie agitators
never seem to learn. By their own tactics, they
make more enemies than friends.

Not only Secretary Acheson. but the State
Department as a whole did itself a lot of good
by inviting to San Franciscoall expenses paid
some :5 key members of the Senate and House.
The way rt worked out. there were more former
critics of the State Department in San Francisco
than friends.
In addition to Senators Wiley and McCarran,
Senators Smith of New Jersey, Hickenlooper of
Iowa and Bridges of New Hampshire were on
hand. All this i> expected to pay off handsomely
' when the Japanese treaty comes up for Senate
It was a fine example of how bipartisan foreign
policy should be made to work.
Deputy Undersecretary of State Carl Hummel-
sine got the surprise of his life at the huge re-
ception which the American government gave on
the opening night of the conference, after Pre-
sident Truman's speech.
Seventeen hundred guests were Invited. There
was a big long bar and an elaborate buffet sup-
In Washington. Sec. Hummelslne would have
had to pay $10 a plate for this eolation. In San
Francisco, the price was $4.
During the concert before President Truman
spoke at the peace conference opening ceremo-
nies, the blue-uniformed Sixth Army Band olay-
ed as one of its selections. Sir Edward Elgar's
"Pomp and Circumstance."
As one wag remarked, that was in honor of the
Russians, since they were the only self-profes-
sed defenders of the democratic people who could
afford to shut themselves up In an exclusive and
aristocratic marble palace.
But the Russians will probably go back home
with new. firsthand evidence of how decadent
and ready for collanse Amerl-an eapHm re-"v
Is, as a result of the plumbing in their modest
retreat breaking down.
The Hon. Percy C. Spender. Australian Ambas-
sador to the VS. and head of his country's de-
legation to the peace conference, justified his se-
lection as active presiding officer when he pre-
vented Soviet Minister Gromyko from getting his
13 objections to the treatv draft presented to the
conference as amendments
The incident came near the end of Gromyko's
speech, as he started to read the changes he
wanted made
Ambassador Spender rapped his gavel and call-
ed the Russian's attention to the fact that the
treaty was not open to amendments. .
Gromyko was quick enough to reply that he was
merely leading his speech, not proposing amend-
But if Ambassador Spender had been asleep on
the job, If he had not known his rule book or
if a less-skilled parllmentarian had been pre-
siding, Gromyko might have slipped over a fast

t: t i '
AsMsKM Supple, en |

TRAVELOGUE: Highway To Health
Text and pictures by
Ralph K. Skinner
The Gatun Spillway Is visible in the distance from the road
to Salad, which climbs high above the lake.

The Atlantic Side often a
short highway to Health. No
pills or potions, do Medicos or
medicine is necessary. For
Health is at the end of the
road, a 24 mile road. In this
case Health is Salud, the Span-
ish word meaning the same
thing, and Salud is a village
along the coast. ,
Visitors should drive across the
locks at Gatun and then take a
sharp left turn for the drive a-
cross the fill of Gatun Dam.
Then there's the bridge across
the Gatun Spillway, limited to
2 miles per hour speed. A sentry
is here and one becomes acutely
aware of the concentration of
military personnel in this area.
The famous tarpon fishing of
the Chagres River starts here,
and you will see fishermen on,
the apron of the spillway and
below In boats. There's a fair
sized Yacht Club here with an
enthusiastic membership.
Just about four miles along
the road from Gatun Locks one
has risen a couple of hundred
feet above Lake level and there
-are fine vistas of the neighbor-
hood. Watch here for a sharp
right turn, marked S-JO-F.
Five miles along this road
brings you to a hill which a sign
suggests you go down in low
gear. It isn't really necessary but
there are sharp curves during
the descent. Then three more
miles brings you to a sign which
says 8-8 and arrows point in op-
posite directions.
To the right is Pla Beach on
the Chagres and the ocean both.
Here Is an Ideal picnic spot, with
the green bluff of Fort San Lo-
renzo across the river. Here is
ideal surf fishing and then
there's the dock which has a
STOP 8IGN. We thought they
were only for highways. But the
Chagres River has one, too.
During the war there was a
pontpon bridge the river here,
we learned, and the dock makes
a good, spot to fish for tarpon,
grouper, snapper, etc. The water
Is so clear you can see the fish
eye-lng the hook.
Two miles down beautiful
beaches, looking like the Sooth
Sea isles, brings you to the
poverty-stricken town of Pina.
These people are abjectly poor
but there is no complaint nor
is there begging. Spanish*
speaking Negroes seem to pop-
ulate the town which allows no
automobiles in It!
A lagoon affords space for
rmple swimming and laundry
work," and from here cayucos go
up the Pina river into the hills
Leaving Pina, turn right and in
7 miles, you reach Chagres. Thi
perches on one bank of a river,
and across on the other bank ia
a much larger town called Pal-
mas Bellas. There are said to bo
about 1300 people live here, and
there is a magnificent school a-
bulldlng which would be a credit
to any locality.
This school will serve the en-
tire area up and down the coast
we were told.
Three more miles brings one
to Salud. The road ends abruptly
in a coconut grove in front of a
thatched hut. Behind the hut is
a broad river, and there's no
bridge. It's the end of the road.
Throughout this section, there
appeared to be no Industry. What
money is available comes from
bananas, plantains, pifa nuts,
and coconuts. Flee is grown by
everyone but just for home use.
Fishing brings the main food, it
appears. However there should
be good hunting for the Jungle
is thick on every side.
One thing exists in profusion .
and that is beauty. Every few
hundred feet along the road,
there is a surpassing view along
the coast. And the people of this
region are unfailingly polite and
This hasn't told much to see
but lots Is there lor the in-
terested observer. However, this
established that it's only 24 miles
from Gatun Locks to the- end
of the road, told you where to
turn. Now we'll mention that the
road is good all the way. with
nothing to damage any car held
down to 30 miles an hour.
The Pina Beach area is re-
commended for a picnic and
we saw a score of cars there
when we visited with people
doing just ihat. There are no
atores In this coastal region,
so take your own food and
For Canal Zone people grum-
bling about taxes and Commis-
sary prices, the ride is enlighten?-
mg. Take a walk into Pina and
see those naked kids and the
stark living conditions, and you'll
quickly see that your own lot is
not so bad.
It's a short trip, easy on the
tires, gasoline and pocket book,
so Atlantic Siders shouldn't
miss it.
Pacific Siders may do as -we
did. Spend the night at the Hotel
Washington and get an early
start next morning. After all, any
excuse for a leisurely dinner at
the genial Washington with a
walk along its seawall In the
moonlight later. Is worthwhile.
And the trip to Salud is an in-
teresting one. '
End of the road is Salad and this river. No bridge. No more
road. On the other side people live and commote by cayuco.
roa for the MMtoa are the cliffs to chart along the boaeh.
*AUK SIX $**> M*ti*
Onagres Yacht Chrt baa a stout pier and is right on tap of
h fMiinr*
the fishing!
? I

Here's the saw off one fish that didn't get away. This was
at Salud, end of the road. Drying in the sun is rice, and at
left, coconuts removed from their husks.
Surf casting in the Chatres with Fort Saa Lorenzo beyond.
Here's a Canal Zone top sien, and it's on a water hirhway.
Typical riew of Pina, showing the cayacos which art the
principal budi of transportation.
The kiddies at Pina just don't hare any clothes.
'Stone Age' Inhabitants
Brought To Civilization
(Written for United Press)
(UP) Seven natives of the un-
tamed Mokolkol tribe in New
Britain are recounting experien-
ces which Uval the imaginative
writings of H. O. Wells.
Late last year they were lving
at a 8tone Age level with their
tribe In isolated mountain Jungle
All they knew of civilization or
the outside world was represent-
ed In the steel axes which they
obtained by murdering coast-
dwelling natives.
Then an Australian govern-
ment patrol entered their village,
and seized two warriors, a wom-
an and four children before the
others of the clan escaped Into
the Jungle:
Instead of being killed as they
expectedthe usual tribal sequel
to a raidthe party was taken
to the town of Rabaul as wards
of the Australian administration.
They travelled to their amaze-
ment In a ship without sails or
paddles, saw s t r a ng e noisy
things which moved without legs,
tire flare from a sliver of wood,
and small boxes inhabited by
spirits which talked and made
In a matter of days they had
passed from the Stone Age to the
Atomic Age and perhaps most
surprising- of all. saw people of
different tribes Uving peacefully
together. They were told of
something called the "adminis-
tration which amazingly regard-
ed killing as a crime instead of
an achievement.
Unknown natives taught them
strange words, but while the
men seized on the word "axe"
and thereafter only clamored
for their possession, the woman
learned quickly and taught the
knowledge she acquired to the
four young children in her care.
After six months of beholding
endless wonders and many long
talks with the interpreters, the
party was escorted home to. a
wildly delirious welcome by their
friends and relatives. They have
promised to cease their murder-
ous raids oh neighboring tribes
and to abandon their nomadic
life and build a permanent vil-
All three adults now hold a key
position in the tribe by reason
of the government gifts of price-
less axes and knives which they
How much of the government's
wishes they will get across to
their friends is a matter of con-
jecture, but they know that an-
other patrol will visit the tribe in
six months time.
It is just possible that they will
influence the group to cease
raiding and wandering. Raiding
was previously their only means
of obtaining axes, and wander-
ing- was necessary to avoid possi-
ble vengeance raids.
In the months and years to
come the Stone Age Mokolkols'
impressions of the twentieth
century world will become known
through their tribal legends, for
these primitive people have a
mazing memories and recount
the history of their people in
ceremonial dances and story-tell-
Smithsonian Gets
Emperor's Cape
century-old cape of the Manchu
dynasty In China has Just been
presented to the Smithsonian In-
The cape, of heavy black silk
and lined with golden-haired
monkey skins, was a personal
gift of Generalissimo Chiang
Kai-Shek, head oX the Chinese
Nationalist government, to- Ma-
jor General David C. Barr. chief
of a post-war military mission to
China. Barr. former command-
er of the VS. Seventh Division
in Korea, gave it to the Smith,
More than a hundred years a-
go, during the Manchu reign, the
golden-haired monkey was rare
and his skin considered fit only
for the emperor. Death was cer-
tain for anyone else caught wear-
ing It.
Lucky Kitten
(Baling Machine
DAVENPORT, la. (UP) Mir-
acle, a kitten, used up one of his
fabled nine lives before he was
two weeks old.
The tiny kitten was battered
and pounded under pressure of
2.000 pounds per square inch and
sealed In a bale of scrap metal
but lived to tell the tale.
Carroll Brannan, foreman at a
salvage yard, heard the kitten's
plaintive meow from inside the
bale. Workers labored for 45 min-
utes with torches to free Mira-
The kitten had been protected
by an unflattened corn planter
spool in which he had apparent-
ly made the trip to the salvage
yard from a farm. A worker gave
the kitten a home to live out his
remaining eight lives.
bel C. Leary. a woman Marine in
World War II. was the first no-
hrice to enter the new cloister of I
Carmelite nuns here.
Throwing Chair
Just Too Much
45-year-old housewife appeared
in divorce court and backed up
her charges of cruelty.
She described her spouse as "a
bump on a lose who never goes
anywhere and never does any-
She added that "he always
avoided me. never told me he
loved me. and I do believe he
hated me." Also, she said, he
threw a chair at her. ,
The divorce was granted.
Police Captain's Wife
Does Well As Sub
When Capt. Penn Winston of the
state police left his post here for
hospital treatment, he didn't
leave the district without police
Mrs. Winston stayed home and
received a call that three young
Las Vegas girls had disappeared
from home. Between sweeping
and Ironing, she kept an eye on
the highway) in front of her
home and soon the three girls
came by.
The policeman's wife took
them home.
Siwtoy Atrita Supplwwt

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