Digitization of this item is currently in progress.
The Panama American
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01244
 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: AA00010883:01244
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text
......-, i ..
......... -
ONf WAY......$ 7I.7J
ROUND TRIP..., 141.75

Panama American
"Let the people know the truth end the country it gafe" Abraham Lincoln.
anal To Spend
Fiscal Year
WlTNG FOR WORD Anxious Buttons thr on* the railings
London, waiting for the latest word on the con dltlonof KUng George. S
r lung resection, the removal of all or part of one lung. The bulletin
at left posts the latest reports.
outside. Buckingham Palace,
He was operated on for
board on the railing
tbeth P^blis Tour;
Still Hopes To Visit U.S.
LONDCN, Sept, 25 (UP> mostly liquids and small quan-
Prlncess Elizabeth today post-
Sned the start c
xx of Canada by
oned the start of her Royal
"one or two
weeks" and expressed the hope
that she would still be able to
visit Washington.
The announcement was made,
by Buckingham Palace after an:
earlier Palace warning that it
was inevitable there should be
a period of some anxiety for
the next week or ten days over
King Qeorge's condition,
The seventh bulletin on the
King, Issued by his five prin-
cipal doctors 72 hoars after
his grave operation, read:
"The King has had a less
titles of soft foods.
Some of the doctors are still
sleeping near the Royal hos-
pital room in Buckingham Pal-
ace every night.
The King faced the possibil-
ity of a second operation with-
in two weeks.
Dr. Clement Price Thomas,
the surgeon who removed all
or part of one of the .King's
lungs Sunday, raised the pros-
pect of this additional opera-
tion In a paper he prepared
some time ago for delivery to-
day to' the Paris congress of
the International Society of
The paper said a second
Rams Freight;
18 Die, 40 Hurt
US, Aussie Fighters
Add 14 Migs To Score
8TH ARMY HQ.. Sept. 26 (UP)
United States and Australian
Jet fighters claimed two Commu-
nist Jets probably downed and 12
other damaged today in the big-
gest series of all-Jet air battles In
A total of nearly 260 United
Nations and Communist jet
fighters tangled in four separate
800 m.p.h. dogfights 'over Mlg
Alley in northwest Korea.
The result raised the United
Nations' score in two days of
swirling Jet battles to five So-
viet-built Mig-15 Jet fighters de-
stroyed and 17 damaged
One United 8tates Sabre was
damaged yesterday. No Allied
losses or damage were reported
in today's fighting.
Today's aerial battleground
stretched from Sirtuiju. on the
Yalu River border with ManchU-.
rla, down to Slnanju, 75 miles to
the southeast.
This sector is known as Mlg Al-
ley because the Miga use It for
their hit and run darts out of
their Manchurian sanctuary.
Today's battle war fought in
three stages.
In the fir* phase 27 Unit*
Stated Sabre tangled with I
Mlg* ovarSlnulju, claiming one
Mlg probably destroyed.
Then 12 twin-Jet British-built
Meteor Jet fighters of an Aus-
tralian squadron ran into a
swarm of 40 Migs and claimed
one of them damaged.
Finally 28 United States Thun-
derjets ripped into 20 Migs over
Slnanju In the only clash in
LANGEWANG, Australia. Sept. I which the Migs were outnumber-
were claimed destroyed or dam-
Some 25 United States Super-
forts attacked three major North
Korean targets, including two
marshalling yards and an air-
field, today.
AU the Superfort* returned
safely after encountering only
light antiaircraft fire and ne
enemy fighters.
There was no immediate ex-
planation of the sudden increase
In the Migs' activity. The Reds
have threatened to support a new
ground offensive in Korea with
heavy alrblows.
The revived air war oversha-
dowed developments on the
ground today.
Fighting tapered off after the
4th Army killed or wounded 12-
000 Communist troops in seven
days of bitter fighting, mostly on
the eastern front.
United States and South Ko-
rean troops -knocked the Commu-
nist defenders off a high hill
north of Bloody Ridge In the on-
ly significant ground gain today,
The 2Srd an
the United. State.
; restful night but his Majesty's; operatl& "t0 rem0ve additional
general condition this morn- rlbs wa8 desirable in all cases
I ing Is good and his progress Is
, maintained."
Despite the less restful night
-- normal now thai the King
of the-'removal of a lung.
But the King's doctors have
not yet- revealed whether an
entire Jung Was removed, or
I being given smaller quanti- only xam of the three lobes of
les of opiates -- the morning a lung; ____________
Iran And Britain
Ask US To Step In
Both Britain, and Iran today
appealed to the United States
to use its good offices to find
a way out of the Iranian oil
crisis before it Is too late.
British Prime Minister Cle
the morning
bulletin was taken to be en-
couraging with its disclosure
that the progress of the Royal
patient is maintained.
And it was the first time
since the operation th.at the
doctors have reported the
King's general condition as
With the lull in the King's
Immediate improvement the
next two or three days are ex-
pected to" be all-important.
ment Attlee appealed to Presi-
If he holds his own in that, dent Truman and the State De-
ttme medical authorities say he i partment throueh the British
will have passed his most cri-
tical hour.
Last night's bulletin revealed
that for the first time
I his operation the King
Ambassador in Washington, Sir
Oliver Franks.
In Teheran Iranian Premier
ince Mohamed Mossadegh appealed
took I to United States ambassador
26 (UP) The Vienna-Rome
express smashedf into the back
of a moving freight train here
just before midnight last night,
killing at least 18 persons and
seriously injuring 40.
The mutilated bodies of 16 of
the dead, mostly Italian rall-
waymen returning from a va-
cation in Vienn, were taken
to the local village sports hall.
The hall was newly festooned
with Chinese lanterns and gay
bunting for a difcee.
-The crash occurred as fog
drifted down the slope on which
the Langewang railway station
is built.
Langenwang s t a t lonmasler
Viktor Welnrah said he had
placed all signals at red, or
stop, because he knew the
Graz-bound freight was moving
from the main line on to
But the engineer of the Rome
express. Friedrlch 'Schmoelker,
uninjured though thrown from
his cab by the crash, said the
signals were all clear.
ed. Three Migs were claimed da-
maged In this set to.
United Nations night flyers re-
ported North Korean roads last
night were clogged with Commu-
nist trucks bringing reinforce-
ments and supplies up to the
front lines.
At least 1.700 Communist
trucks were attacked by United
Nations planes. More than 470
F. W. Johnson
Turned Over lo CZ
On Bad Check Rap
were digging m
slopes of Heartbreak ill today
In a comparative lull fat their ef-
forts to take the key peak.
United Nations fleet units
continued to halt enemy coast-
al traffic In the ChoncJin and
Songjin areas.
The destroyer USS Yiiniall hit
a rail bridge, ripped up;75 feet
of railroad track and scored 70
direct hits on an important
track embankment. The Yarnall
twice dispersed Communist road
crews attempting to repair the
torn up railroad.
On the west coast the British
frigate Black Swan hu Installa-
tions In the Chongchon river
estuary. The British f.tgs.te St.
Brides Bay and Australian fri-
gate Murchlson attacked ten
areas containing better than
1.500 enemy troops.
Carrier Task Force 77 plus two
Reserve sir groups struck hard
again at the Wonsan-Hungnam
supply corridor in northeast Ko-
Rear Admiral William O.
Tomlinson' s former weekend
warriors, flying from the Unit-
ed States carriers Boxer, and
Bon Homme Richard, felled
more then a dozen railroad and
highway bridges.
On a morning strike Boxer
Skyralders tod Corsairs destroy-
ed two bridges and' a highway
bypass in the Hamhung area:
Northeast of Yonghung Pan-
ther Jets from the Boxer rocket-
ed tod strafed a tunnel suspect-
ed of hiding locomotives and
Wonsan. Jet fighters sttfled
and rocketed five locomotives.
and 20 boxcars before returning
to their airfield at sea.
Despite bad weather, Jets.
Corsairs and Tigercat night
fighters from Major General C.
F. Schilfs First Marine Air Wlnp
land based in Korea continued
to slam telling blows at enemy
road and rail nets.
About $11,000,000 will be spent by the Canal organ-
ization in the 1952 fiscal year in the long-range quarters
replacement program that started last year, it has been
announced by Colonel George K. Withers, Engineering and
Construction Director.
Plans for 1952 provide for the construction of 313
buildings, including 484 apartments, in Silver City, Paraso,
Diablo Heights, Balboa, Ancon, Margarita, and Gatun. In
addition, townsite development work will be done in Mar-
garita and the new towns of Cardenas and Summit.
Projects will be advertised for bids starting this Friday
for the construction of 48 duplexes in Silver City. Bids on
this project will be opened Nov. 27 at Balboa Heights.
Other housing construction and townsite develop-
ment work to be done in 1952 will be advertised for bids
in rapid succession between now and next January.
Deadlock Tightens; Korea
Ceasefire Teams Part Again
TOKYO. Sept.
new deadlock in
resume ceasefire talks In Ko-
rea Intensified today. The Com-
munists accused United Nations
Supreme Commander General
Matthew Ridgway of "a con-
spiracy of stalling."
United Nations and Com-
munist liaison officers met a
third time in an attempt to
, agree on a basis for resuming
The 38-year-old American ar- j the negotiations.
28 (UP)The despite their walkout yesterday,
attempts to but refused to discuss anything
except the time and date tor
reopening full- scale peace tlaks.
with no mention of anv condi-
tions for this resumption.
Unless-one side or the other
yields there seems little pros-
pect of an early renewal of the
some nourishment yesterday Loy Henderson.
Millionaire Sportsman
Dies At 92nd Birthday
MONTREAL Sept.28 Sir Hugh Montague Allan, mil-
lionaire steamship.' owner and
sportsman, died in the Royal
Their meeting ended in dead-
lock, and no further meeting
was announced.
Pelplng Radio later accused
Ridgwav of a conspiracy to de-
lay the talks. ) .
This charge arose from Rldg-
nreHmTarv ^hearing i w*" Insistence that there must
this* mining's seslilm I be safeguard, against further
rested for passing bad checks
_ throughout Latin American
a! countries was being held In the
Balboa Jail this morning on
$500 ball.
Fletcher William Johnson who
is a fvraed Canal employe,
in the Balboa Magistrates
Court, and the case was bound
over to the U. 8. District Court
in Ancon.
Johnson is being charged with
passing a $50 "rubber check"
at the Tlvoll Hotel in payment
for his bill.
He was turned over to the
Firing Nudist Prof Gave Aid
To Reds, Says No. 7 Sunbather
CHICAGO, Sept. 26 (UP)Alois clals hadn't made an issue of It, our convention
Knapp, leader of American nud- nobody would have known that Knapp said.
ists, said today that a Tennessee Bauman was a nudist.
in Denver,'
ollege "aided the Communists"
by firing a professor for engag-
ing in nude romps.
Knapp, a 63-year-old Chicago
lawyer. Is president of the Amer-
ican Sunbathing Society and op-
erator of the Zoro Nudist Camp
near 'Rselawn. Ind.
'As it Is, the officials showed
themselves as not very enlight-
ened at a time when this coun-
try is advertising itself to the
werld as a protector of person-
al freedoms.
'That ought to be one of the
That convention was Bau-
man's downfall. Somebody at Be-
thel College spotted a newspaper
picture of him at the convention
and tipped off school officials
who took steps to strip Bauman
of his Job.
Knapp said Baman's dis-
charge actually as a loss to
Bethel because "he was a re-
spected scholar and the pep lb
regarded him highlyhis
Red allegations of violations of
the armistice conference neu-
tral zone round Kaesong.
In declaring that today' third
meeting of the liaison officers
resulted In no progress. Pelping
Radio reported that the Reds
were prepared to resume the
Kaesong talks at once.
The radio charged Rldeway's
senior liaison officer United
States Air Force Colonel An-
drew J. Klnney "again resorted
to the old stalling tactics of
discussing conditions first."
The liason officers met for 80
minutes at Kaesong today. Both
sides refused to budge.
The Communists returned
He criticised officials of Beth- basic freedomsto\ wear or not
el College, a Presbyterian tastl- wear clothes as one pleases. Be-
tutlon at McKenzle, Term., for thel College won't allow that
refusing to renew the contract of freedom, however. It's stifling,
Dr. John E. Bauman, a soology that's what it Is."
professor after learning that he Knapp said he had known
was* nudist. Bauman tor a lor '
aaumtns discharge was an "I saw nlm a" our national
oju-ana-out case of intolerance." convention In Pennsylvania Jut rlatlon now has given up hope of! as an adviser in the setting up would be 10 vean In Jail and
Knpp said. If the school ot- six weeks ago and last year at saving Bauman s Job.
the Panama Secret Police who
were holding1 him in their cus-
tody when the Guayaquil office
of Branlff Airways notified
them that he had paid for his
ticket with bad check for $176.
. Johnson has been travelling
through several South Amer-
ican countries since March of
this year. In Panama he stay-
ed at the Hotel El Panama and
gave them a check for $150. At
the American Bazaar he pur-
chased merchandise for $84.50.
Both checks bounced. #****.*-, /".>-
Johnson claimed that he wOn Tempi V^OUnTS
thought he had sufficient mo-
nev In his bank account in Sa- NEW YORK. Sept. 26 (OP
lem, Oregon, to cover the A Brooklyn Grand Jury todav
checks and although he has. indicted bookmaker Harry Gross
wired his father there forin "> counts of criminal con-
funds, no answer has yet been; t%*&t of court.____
rLii,H The action was based on the
receiveo. t h ambler's refusal to testify
w.Hfth ^SrSS? h?i* in tetas* 18 policemen accused of
iMs n.i%?5nttew.\ . el***- $1.000,000 yearly in
1*38 and more recently was "bribes to protect Gross s $20.-
employe for a brief period of
Grand Jury Indicts
Bookie Gross On
*rf5d."WeW *,W*y" netn%- ifl o yearly bookmaklng syn-
The nudist leader said he wrote >e nteI"Cn"n,.DU1 HoU ? die*-
several letters to the Bethel New York. He had been sent to, Maximum sentence If Gross U
ooard of trustees but the asso-|Brasll by the latter firm to act1 convicted on the 10 counts
The next step appears up to
officers on a higher level than
the liaison teams.
A bulletin from Rldgway's
headquarters, reporting the
continued deadlock, did not say
whether another meeting of
liaison officers had been ar-
ranged for tomorrow.
It only said today's meeting
was recessed "bv mutual con-
Projects for which bids will be
advertised are:
Construction of 115 two-apart-
ment buildings In Paraso;
Clearing, rough grading and
site preparation for the new town
of Summit;
Construction of 50 buildin
including 58 apartments, in
Chegres Street area of Ancon;
Construction of 79 apartments,
approximately 70 buildings, in
Construction of nine houses in
Diablo Heights;
Clearing, rough grading and
site preparation for a Margarita
townsite extension;
Clearing, rough grading and
site preparation totttte new lo-
eStfl*f*i Vt" y *,^,'^^t*^ -^
tstcity and sewer connections, at
Cardenas; and .
Access utilities at Summit.
Advance notice of this list of
projects is being sent to pros-
pective Udders both locally and
in the United States.
In addition to the work for
which bids will be advertised,
plans are also being made for the
construction of ten masonry
houses In Gatun. to be built by
the Building Division in conti-
nuation of their present con-
struction there.
Seven cottages and four du-
plexes, of composite type con-
struction like tpe new houses In
the San Juan area of Ancon. also
wUl be constructed bv the Build-
ing Division on Pyle Street.and
Morgan Avenue In Balboa, where
grading has already been done by
the Municipal Division.
Other construction and de-
velopment work undoubtedly
will be dene by bath the Build-
ing and Municipal Divisions in
the 195a program with the ex-
act amount and specific Jobs to
be determined largely by the
bids which are submitted by
The houses In Silver City will
be masonrv duplexes of the same
type as those now being com-
eleted there as part of the 1951
uilding program. Those to be
built in 1952 will be constructed
in an extension to the south of
the area in which 91 new houses
are now nearing completion.
Some grading has already been
done In the area to be developed
but the remainder of the site
preparation work will be includ-
ed in the contract for the con-
The development will Include
an extension of Trinidad Street
in front of the Silver City Occu-
pational High School to connect
with Randolph Road. Ten-foot
wide utility strips, for use as
walkways and for fire equip-
ment, moving vans and garbage
collection, will connect the houses
with the main road, so that resi-
dents will not have to walk along
the highway to get to community
centers or from one house to oth-
ers In the area. The houses will
be painted different colors, and
set at angles to give a pleasing
appearance to the development.
There will be small paved park
sreai at pasasen rHimi ilmia the
ufility stS5e*VT^ **",Vr
The 115 buildings to be con-
structed in Paraso will be of the
same type as those in Silver City,
two-family masonry structures.
They will be built In an extension
to the north and another to the
south of the present town. The
south area will be in the vicinity
of the baseball diamond and the
north area will be between the
present town and Galllard High-
The Paraiso project wiU in-
clude the development of Con-
ga Street into a 24-foot wMe
horseshoe shaped street; the
repaving and widening of Pa-
raso Read; construction of two
new dead-end streets in the
north area; and construction of
l-foot-wide utility strips in
the south area. A playground
wUl also be included in the
north development.
A total of 42 cottages and
eight duplexes, will be built in
(Continued en Page 6, Column 2)
Los Angeles Paper
Ups Price To Dime
LOS ANGELES, California,
Sept. 26 (UP)The Los Angeles
Examiner today announced It
would Increase the price of Its
papers on newsstands and from
vendors from seven cents to 10
cents effective Oct. 1.
The announcement said the
Increase was compelled bv re-
cent Increases in the cost of
newsprint, wages and other
DA Rests Case In C. Z. Rape Trial;
Young Girl Recounts Story To Jury
The eovernment rested its case After driving around a while upper set of false teeth.)
this morning against Ezekiel La- in the car. she said, they stop- Under questioning by Sheti-
wir... iq vtoar-nid Puerto Ricen ped in a deserted area, and he of- dan. her memory seemed vague.
Xvfif-.H Jilt r.ri Ten eovern- red her about $60. which he She couldn't remember the day
S?Jn7itniiJuhi^en heard took out of his wallet. She said of the month the offense alleged-
ment witnesses n*^t,?e'n,ne" $n# didn't want it. ly happened.
?}"e J825rdtr? r? l the de- " hewed her an addi- She had no recollection of the
U.8. District Court and the de ne u ne wouW co,or upholstery in the
tense took over at 1:30 p.m. to- ^ hy-
I of a flight kitchen.
210,000 in fines.
day. ..___'. ._,._ The girl claimed he laid her She said the picture shown her
The 14-year-old Panamanian down Qn the front Keit %n then of the spot where the raplng was
girl who was allegedly raped by fte Some 15 minutes later, she "different" from the actual place,
said, she left the car, and walked However she stated that the
to a highway. act was done -lorcefully."
She realized then that she had When Sheridan asked her If
only one shoe on. so she took off the defendant was the same man
the other and carried it. he had seen at the police sta-
A police officer came up and Uon Juiy 5, he said she "dldnt
questioned her as to what hap- rirsn
Sned. she said, and she was
dewn Bnder Attorney William J. -^.^
Sheridan's cross examination. c*friitaf. t
she admitted that, although she B*pt^*t.i**tl1fl*d t(hat.1h\,,*Z
had Identified the man on July V** WMButek enter the Navy
5 as being Labiosa, she had said 300 area with the girl on the
in the police station the night morning of July 4, and come out
before that it didn't "look very bout 20 minutes later "in a hur-
much like him' because he did- ry."
-vhere he said she would work, nt have his teeth and his accent Labiosa s car answers the de-
but told her the lady was out wu different. (Labiosa has an scriptlon.
Labiosa on the morning of July
4 in the Navy 300 area of Bal-
boa, took the witness stand yes-
terday afternoon.
8he was 13 at the time of the
alleged crime.
The fralL frightened girl spoke
barely above a whisper, not an-
swering many of the questions
until prompted by the translator,
Woodrow de Castro.
She kept her eyes
throughout the testimony.
She said that the defendant,
whom she identified, had offered
her work caring for a child in the
Zone for $40 a month. She claim-
ed he drove her to the hous
This morning Edwin
Uken to the Balboa Police St.- Baptist an enploye of the In-
dustriel Bureau of the Canal, wu

Cargo and FreightShips and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
Great White Fleet A
New Orients Service____________________Cristbal
S.S. Manao.nl..................................Sept.
S.S. Chlrlqul ...................................8ept. N
S.8. Piador Knot................................Oct. 11
S.S. Chirlaul ....................................Oct. 14
mandHai arfrlrersted CMued ui ComhI Cans)
New York Freight Service___________ Cristobal
S.S. Cape ATlnof ...............................Sept. 19
S.S. Sixaola .................................. Sept. 29
S.S. Morazan ...................................Oct. 6
S.S. Cape Cumberland...........................Oct. 7
Weekly SalUnss le New York, Los AnfdM, San rraactseo. aeattlt
Occasional Sslllnu Is New Orleaaa and Stabile.
(Tie lliuen IB this seretes at* llraMed I* twelve puH>|tnl
rreaaeni KrrtiHt Sailtnss rom Cristobal Is Wen Coast Cenital America
Cristobal to New Orleans via
Tela, Honduras
S.S. Chiriaol ....................................Oct. '2
S.S. Chiriqui ....................................Oct. It
Shipping & Airline News
"(Ufa S." in Cristobal
After Narrow Escape
The Danish ship Olga 8., ar-
rived yesterday from Chile after
narrowly escaping some bullets
from an unexplained firing line
m those parts. The ship, which
belongs to the Torm Line, is
headed for Cuba where she will
take on a load of sugar. She is
chartered by the Compaa de
Muelles de la Poblacin Vergara.
.Xhe Ford Shipping Co. is the lo-
o*l agent. The Olga S., is berthed
j|J Cristobal.
"SuS. Ancn
Leaves Friday
" The 8.8. Ancon is scheduled to
leave the Isthmus Friday with 76
passengers. Among those who will
sail on this ship will be Dr. Claire
C. Clay, retiring this month as
manager of Mlndl Dairy.
The complete advance passen-
ger list follows:
William O. Adams; Mrs. Ruby
R. Ashley; Mrs Netta K. Beau-
ehamp; Lr.'and Mrs. George W.
Bland and children; Mr. and
Mrs. Frederick Bradley and son;
Mr. and Mrs. William A. Brad-
ley; Mr. and Mrs Constantine
Cartrill: Mr. and Mrs. Gregory
O. Cartotto and daughter: Dr.
and Mrs. Claire C. Clay; Richard
D. Colston; Sgt. and Mrs. Jay
Conley and 3 children: and Mr.
and Mrs. Boris R. Crelch and 2
Mrs. Cyril E. Friedman; Mrs.
France G. Getman: Mrs. Bar-
bara G Gibson; Miss Marie F.
Hallameyer: Mr. and Mrs. Chas
A. Hand and on: Mrs. Jean
Harris; Miss Evelyn Hetrartv;
Miss Lucille Heam; Frederick H
Hodses, Jr.; Mr. and Mrs. Clyde
W. Johnson and daughter; and
Mrs. Patricia L. Koenic.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lester
and son: Mrs. Adele M. Matar;
Mr. and Mrs. William H. Mc-
Dowell; Henry T. McKenaie:
Mrs. Anna M. Miller; Cdr. and
Mrs. Mason Morris. Jr.: Mr.
Cristobal Mulflll: Sgt. and Mrs
Russell Nelson: Mrs Delia J.
Noonan: Joseph E. Noon an and
Mr. a-!d Mrs. Gilbert B. Owen
Gordon Peyton: Loul J. Po-
lettl; Rev Daniel Renalrio. CM:
COl. and Mrs. David P. Schorr
tnd daughter: Mr. and Mrs.
Tames M. 8nell: Mrs. Virginia L.
8tarke: Miss Mary Strom; Oeoree
D. Suddaby. Jr.: Joshua C. Tul!;
Major Margaret Thatcher; and
Emmett Zemer.
TOPPINGS ON THE ROCKS?-Hollywood reports say that
movie queen Lana Turner and husband. Bob Topping, have reached
"misunderstanding" stage In their three-year-old marriage.
The couple is seen above during a more blissful period.
K. L. M. Artist Wins
Caribbean Poster Contest
Paul Erkelens, a Dutch com-
mercial artist working for K.L.M.
Royal Dutch Airlines in the Wait
Indies Division Head Office, at
Curacao, was awarded the first
prise in a poster contest organiz-
ed by the Caribbean Interim
Committee. The posters were
judged during the conference of
the committee at Ciudad Trujillo,
Dominican Republic.
The poster will be used for Ca-
ribbean publicity in the US-A.
Community Protests
Poor Phone Service
From Southern Belt
COLUMBIA. 8. C. Bept. 26
, (UP) Southern Bell Tele-
I phone Co., must answer char-
ges before the* Public Service
I Commission Uov. 6 toat Its
i service In four Greenville com-
munities Is unsatisfactory.
The commission ordered the
i hearing today.
The company must show,
' cause why It should not supply j
I "adequate and satisfactory ser-1
vice" for the communities of
Travelers Rest. Renfrew. Mar-'
letta and Cleveland in Green-
ville County.
The commission said It has
' received complaints of unsatis-
factory service In the areas for
several years. And It said it;
has received a petition sign-
ed by 500 persons calling for
The commission said 355 ap-
plications for telephone service
had not been filled and that
some business offices are on
eight-party lines.
The telephone company, In
a letter quoted by the com-
mission, said It would cost
$350.000 to provide the service
asked by the petition.
Southern Bed said the anti-
cipated revenue did not war-
rant the expenditure.
Written for NEA Service
4.KJ2 VA8752 ? K T.A102
4AQ10765 4>S4S J K10 > None ? 965 4A843 a>Q7 *KJ954
41 VQJB43 ? Q.I1072 a>63
Both sides vuL
Wast North last Soath
14 3 V 2* 3N.T. Pass Past Past
Opening leadA 7
Arm Mav Get Romeo
Csssanova Romeo is registered
with the selective service board
Every national tournament has
..s snare of weird contracts. A
real crackpot contract usually
comes about when a piayer makes
a bid that he expect to run out
ofexcept that the biuc.ig un-
expectedly dies and leaves him
nigh and dry.
mis, at any rate, was the rea-
son for the fantastic oici of three
no-trump In tne hand snown to-
day. South was John Qerber. of
ouston, Tex., and me hand was
played In last year's national
Gerber wanted to play the
hand at four hearts and was a-
Irald that the enemy would go to
lour spades unless he talked,
them out of It. His jump to three
no-trump was an attempt to per-
suade tne enemy that their
hands really didn't fit well and
that they couldn't make much.
Gerber expected to be doubled at
three no-trump, after which he
might run to four clubs, and then
four diamonds, and finally four
It was a good idea, but as It
happened the opponents really
didn't have very much. North was
well satisfied with no trump
ever, though he suspected what
Gerber was doing. So the Texan
star wound up playing the hand
at ho-trump with a singleton in
each hand.
West opened the seven of
spades, and Gerber decided to
duck completely in the dummy.
His nine won the trick, and East
obtained the Impression that
South certainly had spade
strength no matter what else he
might be lacking.
Gerber next led the queen of
hearts and let It ride for a fin-
esse This was a fine guess, based
on the assumption that East had
raised spades because of distri-
bute" ircngth. Declarer then
led a (.. inond to dummy's king,
and East won with the ace.
East decided that clubs were
the only hope for his side, so he
returned a club. With the dia-
monds breaking favorably Ger-
ber now had the rest of the
tricks, putting the ace of spades
to sleep. His 12 tricks at no-
trump gave him a clear top score.
Written for NEA Service
"Why do you say that it prac-
tically never pays to add a card
to a completed canasta?" asks a
Milwaukee reader. "If you have
more cards than the opponents,
you can well afford to gather In
the extra points from melding
your extra cards. Why hold on
to them and get caught with
them at the end?"
I don't really advise holding on
so long that you are bound to get
stuck with your extra cards. How-
ever. If you had a choice between
automatically mel ding extra
cards and automatically holding
them upI would advise you to
hold them up.
After all, how much can It cost
you to hold up such a card? Sup-
pose it would count ten points In
your favor If melded, but ten
points against you if unmelded.
The difference Is twenty points.
If you have ten auch cards, your
caution has cost you only 200
points. This Is a mere bagatelle.
Now see what can happen if
you are unwlae enough to meld
your extra cards Just to get the
credit for them. Let's take a ty-
olcsl situation m which an ex-
perienced player (not a foolish
beginner might make this mis-
Suppose our veteran has about
ten cards, while everybody else
has onlv four or five cards. His
cards Include a couple of black
threes and two or three other
safe cards. He decides to add
two aces and two kings to canas-
tas of those ranks. Then he dis-
cards a black three.
The opponents make one or
two safe discards, and then one
of them freeze. The hand Is fair-
ly well advanced, and each play-
er has a short hand. They expect
to discard safely until the stock
has run outand they are likely
to succeed.
The melding of those four ex-
tra cards has cost our veteran the
kllllne that he could have scored.
He will still win a moderate vic-
tory on the hand, but he might
have given the enemy an unmer-
ciful drubbing If he hadn't been
in sue ha hurry.,
Suppose he had kept the ten
cards In his hand. The oppon-
ents, with four or five cards each,
would not dare freeze against a
ten-card hand. They were al-
most-sure to freeze against a six-
card hand. A player who ties him-
self up and put* the axe into his
enemy's hand has nobody but
himself to blame if the result la
sharp and unpleasant.
Lost to World
JACKSON. Mich. (UP) Chap-
lain William -Saunder* of the
Southern Michigan state prison
says that more than one-third of
the 8.000 Inmates haven't receiv-
ed a visit from anyone on the
outside since they were Impris-
oned. He said most of the men
don't want any contact with the
outside world.
Yo Win, Footy!
v'wttow Bocncv
TNtt UTt\4
Pu> v% a,
Sad Tale
. Few
|/'N0RttV MAU1KE 1% Of stock
.SOT APQgtsta-g,WECAafT FaVP~W-J
mm i

The Noble Stooge
ItoWrrZEir THAT AGAIN?-On* man under a gun Is Sgt,
Fred Deavers of Joplin, Mo., engaged In the Army's "Exercise
Southern Pine" near Fort Bragg, R. C. The pneumatic gun,
masquerading as a 105-mm howitzer, Is of the type used to civ*
"Aggxtaaor" torca* greater "flrspower" and more maneuverability.
Don't Neglact Slipping
Do false teeth drop, itlp ar wobble
wnen you talk, sat. isutti or snasiaf
Don't be anna/a* an*.amorrases* by
such handicaps. FASTUTH. an aJkaltee
(non-add) powder to sprinkle on your
platas, keeps (else teeth more firmly
set. Gives confident feeling of security
and added comfort. No junan. Booey.
pasty taste ar feeling. Get rASTXTrH
i today at any rug atora.
mmm (REAM
L %.i^S
a.l2i?M* '"-'tsets
^arybody feads Classified*

41 -
Bob Lovett. Unstuffy, Unf
NEA Staff Correspondent
When President Truman ap-
pointed Robert Abercromble Lo-
vett aa his new Secretary of De-
fense It's possible that he
"Yw no* had three of them,
with their own special talents.
Maybe this one will combine the
best attributes of each."
If that was In his mind. Lovett
comes pretty close to the idea. He
possesses the intellect and vision
of the late James Forestal. In a
lesa flamboyant form he has the
drive of Louis Johnson. And he
has a lot of the leadership and
military administrative exper-
ience of General Marshall.
All this adds up to make Rob-
ert Lovett one of the most sophis-
ticated men in Washington's of-
ficialdom, a thorough gentleman
and a dedicated patriot, although
he doesn't take himself nearly as
seriously as all that. He lays
claim to only two major distinc-
tions as a government official:
"When I was civilian head of
fie Army Air Corps during the
ar, I held only one press con-
ference. And I had the reputation
being one of the most unpho-
nic men in the city."
lis thin, aesthetic face, with a
rehead that hides almost all of
hair, and somber, heavy-lid-
eyes. Is not a photographer's
im. Nevertheless, the full ef-
bt, in person, is distinguished
Ken you add his lean, straight
Sure, always in conservative but
Kpenslve clothes, and his polish-
but friendly manner.
One of his former secretaries
ays, "What I liked most about
Mr. Lovett was the fact that he
was unstuffy, unpompous and
unpredictable." Frequently he
a will answer a call on his squawk
f boxan lnter-offlce communica-
tions system linking key mem-
bers of his staffwith the words,
"Dont bother to come down
here, I'll come to your office."
Once, when he was Undersec-
retary of State, a friend chlded
him on his conservative neckties
and dared him to wear an out-
landish creation, decorated with
bathing beauties, at his next
press conference. He took the
dare, to the great glee of all pre-
sent. He also has a passion for
movies, good, bad or western, and
Is a better informed Jrve fan than
the most ardent teen-age hep-
Lovetfs wit is famous. Once
a reporter walked in his office
ROBERT A. LOVETT: "Don't bother, 111 come to your office."
while Lovett was on the tele-
phone. Lovett waved him to a big
leather chair in the office but
the visitor, remained standing.
When he hung up. Lovett asked
him why he. hadn't sat down. The
reporter said, "It looks too soft,
I might have gone to sleep." Lov-
etfs reply was:
"Don't you believe it. I'm
damned if I ever found a gov-
ernment seat too soft."
Another favorite Lovett- trait
among his close friends and co-
workers is a complete frankness
about people and issues. In air-
ing his candid views his lan-
guage is forceful, pithy and lib-
erally sprinkled with cuss words.
It was his complete frankness,
for instance, and opposition,
which aborted the President's
Vinson-mission-to-Moscow idea
during the '48 campaign. But he
did it so skillfully the President
has never held it against him.
During World War II, discuss-
ing a conservative general who
was opposing the big bomber pro-
gram, Lovett said the officer
"continued to regard the airplane
as a rather dangerous contrap-
tion from which a bolt might
drop and scare the daylights out
of his horse."
In spite of Lovett's colorful
personality he has oot caught
the public fancy, mostly because
he has tended to shun publicity.
He refuses to make a speech un-
less he considers it important to
the performance of his job. As a
result, the really tremendous
jpbs he has done for the U.S.
taxpayer have not been fully re-
Most notable achievement, per-
haps, was his direction of the fa-
bulous expansion of the Air Force
as its civilian head during World
War II. Also publicly unknown is
the big fraction of the success in
getting first Congressional ap-
proval of the Marshall Plan,
which must be attributed to his
As a worker he puts in a long
Canned Hams
are offered by
Phone 1000 Coln
is, Unpredictable
day and never fails to show up
at the Pentagon on Saturday and
Sunday. He and Mrs. Lovett live
in a small apartment in the
Shoreham Hotel. They entertain
on a small scale, mostly writer
and artist friends whom they
have known and enjoyed for
Lovett is wealthy, both from
inheritance and from big busi-
ness in New York. Born in
Huntsrllle, Tex., in 18*5, he has
been described as a "most un-
Texas-llke Texan." He has lived
most of his life in the East, at-
tending both Yale and Harvard.
During World War, I he distin-
guished himself as a Navy pilot.
Christmas Parcels
For Korea Musi Be
Mailed By Nov. 1
Christmas parcels for members
of the Armed Forces should be
mailed between October 15 and
November 15, according to a De-
partment of Defense release re-
ceived by the United States Ar-
my Caribbean today.
Parcels for delivery in Japan.
Korea and the Pacific Islands
should be mailed not later than
November 1.
Parcels for military person-
nel in more remote areas
should be mailed prior to Oc-
tober 15.
Boxes destined for overseas
must be of strong wood, metal or
flberboard. Each box should be
securely tied with strong cord,
and loose flaps should be sealed
with gummed tape, to Insure safe
In addition to the usual ar-
ticle* normally prohibited in
the mails, matches of all kinds
and lighter fluids are banned
from all parcels.
Cigarettes and other tobacco
products are not mailable to some
military post offices, according
to the release.
Christmas cards carrying first-
class postage should be mailed
prior to November 15 and those
with air-mall postage prior to
December 1.
Bear Blamed
A state highway patrolman had
a novel explanation for an auto-
mobile accident. He said a black
bear ran onto the highway and
hit the back of his car. The pa-
trolman displayed a handful of
coarse hair to back up his story.
THE MEN OF BAKER BTRY, 764th AAA Gun Battalion use
their time to advantage as they build many useful items in
the battery's hobby shop. Here, left to right, Privates Melen-
dez Delfn, Perez Letrys Mariano, and Pagan Cruz Jesus use
their skill to develop some of their carpentry ideas.
, (U.S. Army Photo)

DOCGONE GOOD!"Dusty," a Boston terrier In St Petersburg,
Fl., can put it onthe "dog," that isany time he feels like it.
Because the pup inherited $50,000 tax-free from his late owner,
Mrs. Mary S. Morrow of Clearwater. Friends said Mrs. Morrow
made the bequest because she feared Dusty "wouldn't get the calf
liver, steaks and pork chops to which be was accustomed." Dusty
always turned up bis nose at mere dog biscuits, they said.
3ack agalrf are these educator sets In
tour of the famous International Sterling
patterns. Made just right for little hands.
Prelude, Serenity, Minuet,
Spring Olery (2-Pieee Set) $5.19
Royal Danish (2-iece Set)., W-*>

u ') mru <
**7 < c n t v a I of v c. Iff

' ...

Hera is the Ideal route to any city in North. ,
America. Connections at Miami for tha aaatera
half of the U. S. and Canada. Via Houston, t
the heart of the continent and th West Coast.
NIW YO*K Braniff now offers you swift, luxury
flights all tha way ., with ideal connections at
Miami . also, fast tourist liner'service with air
far* savings up to 25%.
Now, fo Braniff to Miami... non-stop! Fin-
est connections to New York, Chicago and
every major city in the eastern United States
and Canada.
Or, go Braniff via Houston. Through serv-
ice Braniff direct to the heart of the United
Stateswith the finest fastest connections
for California and the West.
For the"finest in flite between the Americas,
now more than ever, it's El Conquistador.
This great DC-6 sleeper plane offers you all
the thoughtful services of a fine club, pres-
surized comfort, top speeds.
For low-cost air travel at its best, El Inter-
continental leads the field. And, {he addi-
tional savings of "Sky Coach" connections
await you in Miami or Houston,

Braniffs new El Conquistador flites speed
you North at 5 miles a minute ., non-stop
to Miami and one-stop to Houston. Other
Braniff flites still offer you stop-overs at
gay Havana. Extra days in this capital of fun
and commerce add nothing to the cost of your
Flying Braniff North on your vacation, plan for j
the added pleasure of .a Havana stop-over. Aak |
your travel agent or Braniff representative for J
complete information on rates and reservations.n
You can really relax and enjoy your trip on
Braniff. Every Braniff international captain
has flown at least a million milesand every
international Braniff flite is backed by more
than 23 years of flying experience.


You are sure to enjoy the extra comfort, th|
wonderful service aboard El Conquistador. Here,
ou'll find congenial company and tha finest
oods and liquors. It's the perfect setting for a
perfect trip ... on Braniff.
CITY OFFICE: Tivoli Avenue 18 Tel. Panana 2-0729 Hotel El Panam Tel. 3-4726 or 3-1160 Ext. 130
COLON OFFICE: 10th Street No. 10.113 Tel. Coln 779

-----.r,-^;.^ V ||H

FAOE rorot
AFLAsks CIO To Merge In Fight Radio Programs
Your Community Station
yesterday invited the CIO to resume merger talks
in an effort to knit into one AFL-dominated union
more than 12.000.000 workers.
Although the American Federation of Labor
opened the way to a new move for unity between
the two largest trade unions in the United States,
it insisted that any merger must leave the AFL the
dominant union.
The invitation to the Congress of Industrial
Organization for a resumption of peace talks came
on the final day of the AFL's 70th annual conven-
tion^ convention which already has gone on record
as-endorsing a multi-million-dollar political cam-
paign in the 1952 elections against anti-labor office-
AFL President William Green and enhance the constructive ln-
and members of the AFL's poli- fluence of our great trade union
cy-makiiiR board, the executive movement in Congress, at ad-
council, pointedly issued no in- ministrative levels in Washing-
vitation to John L. Lewis and his ton and In the nation as a whole."
United Mine Workers to come the AFL-endorsed resolution said,
back into the AFL. However, delegates agreed
Lewis walked out of the 1947 unanimously that they would
AFL convention in a huff with not consider CIO President
his now famous statement: "We Philip Murray's proposal of a
disaffiliate." ._ peace treaty based on cooper-
One convention delegate. Frank ative political effort but with
Turco, who represents the News- the two unions remaining in-
boys' Union in Seattle. Wash., dependent.
brought up the subject of bring- There can be no substitute
lng together the UMW and the for organic labor unity." the re-
AFLbut his plea was met by si- solution said. "Functional unity
lence on the part of the 750 de- as frequently proposed by the
legates and was Ignored by Green. CIO. is no substitute and cannot
The AFL. which Monday be accepted by the AFL.
named 13 U.S. senators it wants
defeated in the 1952 elections,
virtually conceded that it
needs the help of the CIO in '52
to wage an effective campaign
for repeal of the Taft-Hartley
Act and the congressmen who
enacted it into law.
"It has always been our firm
"Today, there is no reason
whatsoever for any bona fide
free trade union organization re-
maining outside the ranks of the
AFL. The AFL will welcome the
CIO to unite organically with the
The convention authorized the
Whir* 100.000 People Moot
Today, Wednesday, Sept. 28
3:30Musk for Wednesday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15French in the Air (RDF)
4:30What's Yaur Favorite
, 6:00 Lean Back and Listen ,
6:15Evening Salon
7:00The Lady on the Screen
7:30Sports Review
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary by
Raymond Swing (VOAI
8:15Twenty Questions (VOA)
8:45Science Digest (VOAf
8:00The Jo Stafford Show
8:15Radio Forum (VOA)
8:30 Commentator's Digest
8:45Sports and News (VOA)
10:Q0The BBC Playhouse (BBC)
11:00The Owls Meat
MidnightSign Off.
THERE'S NO PLACE LIKE HOME-Women members of De-
troit s Ford Local 600 of the CIO-Uniled Auto Worker are
picketing their own union headquarters in protest against being
laid off. The ladies charged discrimination against women workers
___*nd failure of local officials to stick up for their right.
conviction that such real unity executive council to appoint a
(between CIQ and AFLi would new negotiatiing committee to
greatly strengthen the ranks of meet with CIO leaders to re-
organized labor, insure the defeat sume negotiations which were
of the Taft-Hartley reactionaries broken off in 1950 by Murray.
MPs (Hup, Hup!) Mark
1st 10 Years Hardest
Sharp Citizen Spots Robber
From 'Wanted' Poster View
A warrant is also outstanding
for Ellsworth's arrest at Osh-
kosh. Wise., for grand larceny,
he said.
BESSENER. Ala. Sept. 28 I Roy Wight, who was
(UPiFrank James Ellsworth. arrested by the FBI.
a long-time criminal who is
wanted on a $25,000 robbery in
Cairo. 111., and for grand larceny
in Oshkosh, Wise, meekly sur-
rendered to FBI agents at a
roadblock today.
FBI agents said Ellsworth was
a close friend and associate of
Kenneth Kitts, notorious bank
robber and escape artist who
was nabbed Sept. 21 at Fayette-
ville, Tenn., shortly after he
escaped from Omaha. Neb.
George King, special agent in
charge of the Birmingham FBI ry B. of Coco Solo, a son, Sept. 20
$ Birth* l. >H
WRIGHT, Mr. and Mr!. Charles
of Gatun, a son, Sept. 20 at Co-
lon Hospital.
WHITNEY. Mr. and Mrs. Har-
of another World War. and on
July 31. 1941, Maj. Gen. Allen
W. Gullion became the first
Provost Marshal of World War
Today, ten years old, the
Ten years old today, the Mil-1 itarv Police Corps in the; event
itary Police Corps of the United i
States Army completes its first i
decide of making good its motto !
'Service to the Command."
Actually activated on 8ep-;
tember 28, 1941, the Military!
Police Corps has a wide back-,
ground provided by related or-,
ganizations performing similar
duties down through the mil-
itary history of the United
States. As early as 1611 a provost
marshal was serving in the
colony of Virginia, and at the
beginning of the Revolutionary
War a Provost Corps was est-
ablished by Congress to perform
basic military police duties.
Manpower was lacking for
such duties, however, and in .
1866 the Corps was abolished.! 20th MP Company at Fort Gu-
and police work was assumed' lick.
office, said Ellsworth's arrest
came about bv an alert citizen
of Tuscaloosa, Ala.
King said the citizen, who he
refused to identify, only today
received a copy of a "wanted"
notice on Ellsworth and re-
cognized him from the photo-
at Colon Hospital.
RAYMOND, Mr. and Mrs. Mos
es of Silver City, a daughter.! 5:_Msical Interlude
Tomorrow, Thursday, Sept. 27
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15NEWS tVOA)
8:30 Crazy Quilt
8:45Jerry Sears Presents
8:00 NEWS
0:30As I See It
10:05Off the Record
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
I 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
7:45Jam Session
8:00World News (VOA)
8:15Cross Country, U. S. A.
8:45Jam Session (VOA)
9:00Meet Eleanor Roosevelt
9:30Commentator's Digest
9:45Sports Tune of Day and
News (VOA 1
Sept. 20 at Colon Hospital.
WHITAKER, Mr. and Mrs. Den-
nis, of Colon, a son, Sept. 21 at
colon Hospital.
GLASGOW. Mr. and Mrs. Irvln
of Colon, a daughter, Sept. 21 at
Colon Hospital.
a re- I?G'Mr' and Mrs" Wonard '
sidentVotteJIHl^ortb1 etving ^r*^* *"' ** "'
a hotel in a new sedan -Iffi ,t5SB,1f?*S^1
Kansas license plates which 0,,%.Mr' and M ?' i
headed toward Blrminsham. ?,,.ver *L a. tm- ^^ 22 at
The citizen immediately call-1 ^"^P'131- _, ,
ed the FBI who learned that PRICE. Mr. and Mrs. S. R. of
the person leaving the hotel SlI,ver cltv- a son- ^P1- 22 *l
had stayed there using the name Colon Hospital,
of Frank Hal vert, King said GEORGE. Mr. and Mrs. Au-
gustus of Gamboa, a son. Sept. 22
He said the FBI agent at 'at Gorgas Hospital.
Tuscaloosa called the Birming-1 CHIQUILANY. Mr. and Mrs.
ham office and a roadblock Manuel of Panama, a daughter
Military Police Corps is a high w,aJLset UD by ,a8ents and 8tate Sept. 22 at Gorgas Hospital.
powered and well trained 8nway patrolmen at Bessener, FUENTES. Mr. and Mrs. Enri-
group using the latest of
police technique and equip-
Within the United States Ar-
my Caribbean, the Military Pol-
ice Corps consists- of the 549th
"The roadblock had been set 24 at Gorgas Hospital.
10:30Take It From Here (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off.
Store Fire Destroys
Christmas Toy Supply
In Darlington, S. C.
DARLINGTON. S. C. Sept. 26
(UPFire flashed through the
B. F. Goodrich store building
on the public square here last
night and damages of several
thousand dollars were estimat-
ed today.
The store' Christmas toy
stock was a total loss.
The fire, whose origin has
que. of Panama, a daughter. Sept.; not been determined, began on
up Just about one minute when
the gray Pontlac appeared"
King said. '
Ellsworth stopped, came out
MP Company at Fort Clayton, w"jj^ ^an?-s "i? and readily
the 516th MP Service Platoon [5*S$iSed his ldent'ty..the agent
at Quarry Heights, the 50th, aiea'
Criminal Investigation Detach- Flkwnrth
ment at Fort Amador, and the'
who has a long
by unit commanders.
When the United States en-
tered World War I. a Provost
Marshal was appointed, but an
extensive Military Police Corps
Was not approved until one
month prior to termination of
Several studies were made by
the War Department during the
The Military Police of the
United 8tates Army Caribbean
work night and day in conjunc-
tion with the Air Police, Shore
Patrol and Panamanian Police.
Capable of handling any situa-
tion, they are as sharp as their
starched khaki uniforms and
polished brass in enforcing law
arid order and protecting the
WILLIAMS. Mr. and Mrs Las-
celle F. of Gatun. a daughter.
Sept. 23 at Colon Hospital.
Marriage License
SORRELL, Julian Wilson of
Rodman, to ESCUDERO. Gladvs
Quiones of Panama, on Sept. 17.
LONGSHORE. Morris Wells of
the second floor of the building
and quickly enveloped the en-
tire structure.
Damage was said to be ex-
tensive to the store's stock of
deep freezers, radios, television
sets, electric stoves and other
record nf arroct* ! ,7. 1 : wwonun, Morn weu
cities met Ktt.fwhin ?harl,US Curundu. to McMAHON. B
mHsianll^?P hC lT01 Janei Curundu, Sept. 19
Nrtrask ^accordfng to K?ng ' Gerardo f La ** to
The agent said Ell. worh'was ?RI^N; H'lda * of Pan-
indicted at Cairo, m.. on
525.000 robbery along with Gn
next 20 years to plan for a Mil- military man against trouble.

Lot of Cloth
BOSTON, (UP) During its
century of operations, the Pep-
perell Manufacturing Co. esti-
mates that it has woven more
than 7.000,000,000 yards of cloth
enough to wind around the
earth 160 times.
ama. Sept. 20.
ELLINGTON. Felix of Corozal
to BROWN. Uneals Lena of Pan-
ama, Sept. 2Q.
THOMAS. Charles. 50. of Pan-
ama. Sept. 21 at Gorgas Hospital.
BUTLER. Vernon, 54. of La Bo-
ca. Sept. 21 at Gorgas Hospital.
PORRAS. Bellsario, 10 months
of Colon, Sept. 21 at Colon Hos-
Panama Gana/ GHh
I*f^ Shewing Today tl

If you've lost it or you've found it
If you'd rent it or you'd sell-
Tell the people all about it
P.A. CLASSIFIEDS buy as well!
__:lf 1:11
:1S lit
Gregory PECK Barbara PATTON
_Ale_8haglns Thursday!
,._, 1V'*' MATURE Coleen GRAY
ThurHay "Ttlf mm agOES .
S:U hh
Tharadar "KIM"
IS :
ThnrvliT TRIO"
Richard CARLSON Kathleen RYAN
Tkdxs. fit "BEDHr'AD THE COWBOY"
6:15 ------ 8:40
Color by Technicolor!

Winner of Three
.Atademj Awards!
Cabot, Universal International 1
ctresi, has been named Sweater
Sweetheart of 1951 by movie:
till photographers, and is in the
race for the title '-Queen of
National Sweater Week." Out-'
fitted In a neat knit sweater
Susan proves she fills the billing, i
SALEM, Mass. (UP) The
Peabody Museum here is the na-
tion's oldest active museum. It
was established in 1799, the year
George Washington died.
Cml'h />< I////,-
Cecil B DgMiIIr s
Hedy Lamarr
Victor Mature
George Sanders
Angela Lansbury
Henry Wilcoxon
The fuunleat pic-
ture ever filmed I
MARX Bra*., !
"A Night or
The Opera"
At S:M p.m.
Semi-Final af the
Sinfn Content.
With the participa-
tion of 10 National

The Screen') BlgfeM Masterpiece Since "Quo Vadii"I
t terina BOBATTO Carlo TAMBF.KLANl, In
_________ 1 With Spanh TlUaa) ________
A Great Double rYotraml

John Wayne Patricia
Ntal. in
Alo; .
Borla Karloff. in
Cash at 5:00 and l:M p.m.
Aleo: Gary Cooper, In
Two New Chapter* of
Chapters 4 and 7
- Alto: -
Chapters 12 and 13
- Also: -
'She Knew mil the Answers'
Dog Tired Dave!
DaTid waa a busy fellow,
shoppini never left him mallow!
Worn out, weary, tired and braTe, /
Why not read oar Want Ada, Dave?
TeraM is the tory of a bride,
tender, intimate, revealing.
It introduces Pier Angeli in
her first \f-G-M picture.
You'll love it!
All women named "TERESA" can have a guest-
ticket (Garrs) to see this v/onderful picture!

pacific S^ocietu

rf/r}. Uarrol C. ^Kochtr
17, BJLoa "DJ. BJU 3521
_, STATES Mrs. Roberto Heurtematte, wife of the
aoianian Ambassador to the united States, arrives In
ami from Panama, en route to Join her husband at his
diplomatic post In Washington, p. C.
United States Ambassador to Panama and Mrs. John
Cooper WHey will entertain a small group of friends at a
dinner, honoring His Excellency, the Minister of Foreign Re-
lations of Panama and Mrs. Ignacio Molino, jr.
The dinner will be held on Friday evening at the Em-
bassy residence.
Peruvian Ambassador and Wife
Entertained with Farewell Dinner
A dinner was given Saturday
eventii at Hotel El Panama by the
former President of the Republic
and Mrs. Ricardo Adolfo de la
Guardia in honor o and in fare-
well to, the Ambassador of Pan-
ama to Peru and Mrs. Anbal
Rios who will leave soon for Li-
Mr. Cleugh Returned Yesterday
Aboard the Rangitata
The Minister of Great Britain
to Panama, Mr: Erick Arthur
Cleilgh returned, yesterday a-
board the Rangitata from a four-
mojath vacation spent in France
and? England
American Federstion of Teachers
to Meet at Buffet-Supper
Tfce American Federation of
Teachers will me*t Friday even-
ing in the Balboa, dining room of
Hotel El Panama for a huffet-
s upper.
Consul of Argentine and Wife '
Honored" at Farewell Dinner
The Consul of Argentine In
Panama and Mrs. Luis E. Basual-
do, who re leaving soon for Bue-
nos. Aifes. were entertained re-
cently wBh an Informal dinner
at Hotel El Panama by Mrs. Eve-
lla Velarde and Mrs. Antonia Bor-
Consular Corns Dinner
Tonight at .Hotel El Panama
The Consular Corps Associa-
tion will hold its monthly buffet-
dinner meeting tonight in the
Balboa Dining room of Hotel El
Panama. -
Tuesday Club Met Yesterday
at Washington Hotel
Mrs. E. C. Stevens and Mrs. A.
H- Ruoff were hostesses at lunch
yesterday, at the Hotel Washing-
ton, to the Tuesday Club. The
club membership is made up of
ladles from both sides of the
Isthmus who meet the last Tues-
day of each month on alternate
sides of the Isthmus to have
lunch together.
ThoSe attending were Mrs.
Howard Anderson. Mrs. Crone,
Mts. Jasper J. Edge, Mrs. Fred-
erick, Mrs. F. H. Hodges, Mrs.
A. H- Ruoff and Mrs. E. C. Ste-
vens from the Atlantic side.
From, the Pacific side were
Mrs. E. R. Baltozer, Mrs. Batch-
man, Mrs. W. C. Hearon. Mrs.
J. D. Logsdon Mrs. Ralph H. Of-
ten. Mrs. Harry B. Yard, Mrs. H.
J. QuihlanMrs. Norman Rock-
cr anil wt. Currie.
Mrs. Lewis Visiting Here
Mrs. Glen Lewis arrived re-
cently from her home in El Vol-
can to visit with Captain and
Mrs. Jones of the Gaviln Area
In Balboa.
The Rev. and Mrs. Fiske of the
Sea Wall Mission returned Sun-
day from a short trip to El Vol-
Crazy Hat Luncheon Held by
Fort Kobbe Officers Wives Club
A Crazy Hat luncheon was held
by the Fort Kbbe Officers Wives
Club on Thursday at tneOfflcers
Club. Prizes were awarded to
Mrs. W. A. Dodge and Mrs. W.
T. Eason for the craziest hats.
Miss Cundiff of the Corozal
Home for the Aged was a guest
at "the, luncheon. She displayed
samples of articles that are made
and sold at the home..
Mrs. William Bach, president of
the club. Introduced the new
members, who are, Mrs. R. P. Dl-
veny. Mrs. Q. Kaiser, Mrs. How-
ard Mitchell. Mrs. Thomas Me-
in tyre and Mrs. J. Saum.
The hostesses for the luncheon
were Mrs. Kenneth Holloway,
The most
You've ever
Only new 000-W-MO
CfMM fim * gjf ffc, **,,
u2 'ST1"**0"-" ,~om otsesta or htm
1 Buiihet odour iojcaatly.
*b* proMcdoa lam for New, achur** formula
K> JirM din OCTET driea nn n.

* to Atraa days.
4Nerer irritates aoraul
ik daily.
oarer dries op or
cake* lo the jar as ordi-
ffco doorffonf wHhout a doubt
Mrs. H, C. FTtz, Mrs. Curtis Hay-
den and Mrs. G. W. Hough.
After the luncheon the group
folded five hundred pounds of
bandages to be used for future
emergencies. Mrs. Terry Scott and
Mrs. Walter Eason won prizes fur
folding the most bandages.
American Legion Board Meeting
To be Hold Tonight
All officers and committee
chairmen have been urged to at-
tend the Executive Board meeting
of the American Legion Auxiliary,
Unit No. 1, this evening at 7:30
at the American Legion Club.
Fort Amador Officers Wives
Club Held Luncheon Today
The monthly luncheon and
card party of the Fort Amador
Officers Wives Club was held to-
day at the Army-Navy Club. Hos-
tesses for the occasion were Mrs.
Thomas A. Enloe and Mrs, Will-
lam O. Gilbreath.
Visitors to Return
to Venezuela
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Arendle
and their two children will leave
by plane today for their home in
Maracalbo, Venezuela. Mr. and
Mrs. Arendale were guests at Ho-
tel El Panama during their ten-
day visit here.
Doctors Hold Dinner and
Meeting at Hotel El Panama
The American College of Sur-
geons, Local Committee, held a
dinner meeting at 7:30 p.m. yes-
terday in the Salon de las Ame-
ricas at Hotel El Panama.
Reception to be Held In
Honor of Teachers
The ladies of the St. Andrew's
Church of Cocoli are giving a re-
ception tomorrow from 7:00 to
9:00 p.m. in honor of the Cocoli
and Fort Kobbe school teachers.
The reception will be held in the
parish hall of the St. Andrew's
Parents of Fort Kobbe and Co-
coli school children are cordially
Bridge Group to Meet
The bridge group of the Balboa
Woman's Club will meet Thurs-
day at 12:30 p.m. at the Jewish
Welfare Board Center in Balboa.
Try-Outs Requested
to Return
All the girls who attended the
fashion show try-outs Monday at
Hotel El Panama are requested to
return Wednesday at 6:00 p.m. to
the Washington Salon in the Ho-
Winners of Bridge
Tournament -Announced
The winners of the Bridge
Tournament held' in the C$d
Room of the Hotel Tivoli Monday
night were: 1st, Mr. and Mrs. w.
Norris; tod. Mrs. L. D. Boney
and Mrs. H. Kelley; 3rd. Mr.
and Mrs. R. Howard; 4th, Mrs.
E. Brown and Dr. R. Stewart;
and 5th, Mr. N. Elton and Mrs.
P. Cranshaw.
Orchid Chapter to Sponsor
Dance and Card Party
The annual dance and card
party of Orchid Chapter No. 1,
OES, will be held Saturday at
8:00 p.m. in the ballroom of the
Hotel Tivoli. Tickets may be ob-
tained from Mrs. Mary Orr,
chairman of the ticket commit-
tee, or from any officer or mem-
ber of the Chapter, at one dollar
per person. Prizes will be award-
Plane Does Chicks In
i MORENCI.Mlch. (UP)An air-
plane- buzzed the Morencl area
and nobody was much annoyed
except Carson Young. He had a
flock of month-old chickens and
they became so frightened that
they huddled together and 496 of
them suffocated.
Curb Backache
If iou luffer from QetUns Up ,
Klshta, Backtab*. Las PaMla. Xoea
of vigour, NarroutoaM or weale-
aaaayou ahouldhalpronrProatat
Gland Immediately with ROOENA.
Thla woaitor mdlcln aaakea
you feel younger, tronrar and
alear without Interruption. Oat
BOGENA fmm yoqrehemlet ti
atlaftftlnn guaranteed.
Why have a Home
.... with inadequate facilities,
no certain finished look, and
nu guarantee when you can
have a professional one com-
plete for only J7.5! It will
last longer, and look better!
These can be had
K'ntment 2*2959
lln. Bates Wieman. Mgr.
Oaea :* aaa. la S:M pja>
Balbaa Craihiaia. eeeoln.
Mr. and Mrs. Cupid' of NY
I !
1400,000 Wear Their kings
NEA Staff Writer
Mr. and Mrs. Cupid: In twenty years, they have pat wedding
, Tints on l,40t,tw. peopleJai this country._______ '__________
the some 2,000,000 American girls
who will walk down the aisle this
year, it's been estimated that at
least a quarter of them will wear
wedding rings by Mr. and Mrs.
"Mr. and Mrs. Cupid," as
they're known here, are Mr. and
Mrs. O. M. Resen, husband and
wife team! specializing In the
wedding ring field. Dorothy Res-
en designs the rings that her hus-
ban sells. They estimate that,
since they went Into business in
1930, about 1,400,000 men and
women have bought their rings.
When the Resens started their
business, In the depths of the
depression, the acceptd wedding
ring was a narrow band. The Re-
sens felt that; it was time to
revive the wide Victorian band.
They did, and now the wide band
outsells the narrow by far.
Since that original Victorian
motif, Dorthy Resen has bor-
rowed inspiration from furniture
design, the iron grillwork in New
Orlans' French Quarter and a
wisp of chimmey smoke. During
World War II, the Resens heeded
the requests of soldiers and sai-
ors. They turned out wedding
rings engraved with such senti-
ment as "I Love You" and 'I
Thee Wed."
The Resens themselves are
partial to rings that depend on
line and design for beauty. The
simpler the ring, the better they
like it. They favor the wide band
that is pierced, engraved or carv-
ed. They use platinum, precious
white metal palladium or yellow
gold most often.
Sometimes, the bands are set
with rubles, diamonds or sap-
phires. More often, they are not.
The Resea like to make wedding
bands that are within financial
reach of every bride and groom.
Men, they've discovered, are
less reticent about the double
ring ceremony than once was
true. Male tastes in wedding
rings vary from town to town
and from state to state.
Small towns and nearly any
city or town in the Midwest pre-
fer plain, narrow bands. But out
in Texasyippee! The Texans
buy for themselves, as well as for
their brides..wide rings that are
jeweled, pierced, engraved, carv-
ed and complete with sentiment.
If there's a lot of sentiment,
that's good.
Since they're happily married
themselves, the Resens like to
think that most of their rings are
still being worn by the original
purchasers. But, for people who
want to repledge themselves to
their marriage, the Resens have
their newest design. It's a re-
pledging- ring In gold with a
platinum service stripe for every
year of marriage. .
Howard1 N. Pamment, above, is
out to Unseat the mayor of Dear-
born, Mich., Orvllle L. Hubbard,
by a campaign of burlesque.
Mrs: Pamment is seen after filing
as a candidate at city hell. Her
slogan .is a teke-oft on Hubbard'i
oft-spoken remark, "I'm just a
farm boy myjelf."
Reb Flag Wanted
ANNKTON. Ala. (UP) May-
or E. C. Lloyd received a request
from a Marine sergeant in Ko-
rea for a Confederate flag. The
flag would be flown, by the "re-
bels" in his outfit, Sgt. C.. A. Mur-
ray, wrote.

LISTMIr* Antiseptic kills millions of
germs on throat surfaces...keepe them
from starting serious trouble. Remem-
ber, at the first sijn of cold, gargle
LISTERINE Antiseptic, full strength,
early and often!
~/4tlantic +2>ocieL
Box 195, QaluH J&pkem (J*tu* 378
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Noonan were complimented with a
bon voyage dinner given last evening at the Hotel Washing-
ton by Mrs. Caleb Clement.
The other guests were: Mr. and Mrs. Donald Jones of
Balboa, Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Ebdon, Jr., of Pedro Miguel, Mm.
Mary Raymond. Mrs. L. E. Smith, Mrs. Anna MlUer, and Mr.
Frank Raymond.
Mr. and Mrs. Noonan will sail Friday for a visit with re-
latives and friends in the Eastern States. They will visit her
family in New York, and his family in Baltimore, before go-
ing to North Carolina and Florida.
Retirement Party
for Mr. Lane
The traditional retirement
party will be given Saturday
evening at the Block House In
Gatun, bv his fellow associates
on the Gatun Locks, to honor
Mr. Arthur Lane. Mr. Lane Is
retiring as Senior Control House
Operator and will sail with Mrs.
Lane on October 5th to reside
In Orlando. Florida.
Any friends of the honoree.
from other Divisions, who wish
to attend the party are cordial-
ly Invited to do so.
Miss Jeannette Marquard. the
retiring Worthy Advisor, will be
the installing officer. Miss Sa-
rah Rowley wall be installed in
the highest office of the Order.
All parents and friends of the
girls and the organization are
cordially invited.
phrey had as their luncheon
guests Monday. Mrs. Humphrey'
sister and brother-in-law. Mr.
and Mrs. J. O. Barnes who arriv-
ed that morning from the States.
Mrs. J. B. Walstrom and Don-
na and Donald Humphrey wero
also present.
Mr. and Mrs, Barnes visited in
Pennsylvania and with his fami-
ly in Ridgeley, West Virginia and
with her parents. Mr. and Mrs.
Gerald Bliss in Miami. ((u
Brownie Troop 35 Notice
Brownie Troop 35, of Gatun,
will hoid its first meeting Thurs-
day at 3:30 p.m. at the Trefoil
House. All members of the Troop
are urged to attend.
Anniversary Dance
at Elks Club
The first anniversary dance,
to commemorate the opening
of the Elks Home at Brazos
Heights will be held Saturday.
October 6. from 8:30 to 12:30
p. m.
This will be a semi-final dance
and a buffet dinner will be
served at 9:30 p. m. Members
are requested to make reserva-
tions for themselves and guests.
Call the Club, Crsitobal 1542 or
mall vour request to the Activi-
ties Committee.
Birth Announcement
Mr. and Mrs. Meredith W.
Brown announce the birth of a
son. Stephen Lee, on Monday,
September 24 at 2:45 p. m. at
the Colon Hospital.
Mr. Brown is statiosed at the
Coco Solo Postoffice and re-
sides in Margarita.
Covered Dish Supper
at Gatun Union Church
A covered dish supper will be
given at the Gatun Union
Church, Thursday evening. At
this time the members of the
church will have the opportuni-
ty to bid goodbye to Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur Lane who have been ac-
tive in the church fo ralmost
thirty years. Farewell will also
be said to Mr. and Mrs. Dixon
Daniels who are lervlng next
The newcomers and teachers
are invited to attend and take
this opportunity to become ac-
quainted with the church and its
members. This party Is also in
their honor.
Each family is requested to
bring an ample salad or vegeta-
ble dish.
Informal Luncheon
Mr. and Mrs. B. D. Hum-
Recent Arrivals
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Dugan,
Jr., with their children. Richard
and Tommy of Margarita, return-
ed Monday from a States vaca-
Mr. and Mrs. S. O. Specht.Mrs.
John Tobin and son. Tommy, all
of Gatun, were among the re-
turning vacationers Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry V. Cain of
Margarita, enjoyed a vacation
spent with relatives in New Jer-
sey. They returned Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Hakanson
and five children returned to the
Isthmus recently and are occu-
pying quarters 238-B in Gatun'.
Mr. Hakanson was employed
with the Gatun Locks in 1948 and
1947 and has been reemployed.
Mrs. Bruce Styles and daugh-
ter, Carol, arrived during the
past week from Los Angeles for
a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Tho-
mas Styles of Gatun.
Mrs. Martin Fynan arrived
Monday to join Mr. Fynan who
has been reemployed with the
Commissary Division. They are
residing In New Cristobal.
Mr. and Mrs. E.E. Eder of New
Cristobal returned Monday from
a States vacation.
Native Beef Due
On Sale Oct. 4
At Army Stores
Native beef will be back on sale
in Army Commissary stores on or
about October 4. the Quartermas-
ter Field Service Division USAR-
CARIB has announced.
Panamanian beef has been ab-
sent from the stores for the past
six weeks as a result of a quarter-
master budget adjustment made
July 1. the beginning of the fis-
cal year.
The commissaries, which have
been handling only Stateside beef
during the interim, anticipate a
lower retaili price for the local
License Collector
deaf and dumb man was hailed
Into court here for drunken driv-
ing. Officers said he had 12 li-
censes from different parts of
the country.
A reader submits the following:
rules for the young wife who hon- _
estly wants to get along with her
One. Let your friendship with
your mother-in-law develop grad-
ually. Don't expect too much at
Two. Accept the fact that she
will show affectionate concera
for her son. She has been doing;
that all her lifeand it is as nat-
ural as breathing to her. It does
not mean that she Is trying to
hold on to him. Just that she ,
loves him as she always has and
always will.
Three. When you visit his home
let his mother have a little time
alone with her son, and don't
make either of them feel guilty
about it.
Four. Let her tell you about his .
childhood and his pet likes and
dislikes. She does know him pret-
ty well, you know.
Five. Don't take liberties in
vour mother-in-law's house. Re-
member that you are a guest
there and need to be even more
considerate than an ordinary
guest, as your conduct is noted ,
Six. Don't criticize your huaV'.
band or tell his faults to his mo-
Seven. Do give her a slncer
compliment occasionally or tell;
tell her something that will please
her about her son.
Eight. Occasionally take her a
little present. (I have seen thi
work wonders with the most hot- -
tile type of mother-in-law.)
Nine. Do take her suggestion .
about housekeeping good-natur -
edly. She is probably just trying
to he helpful.
Ten. Above all dont get upse^
if she says or does somethlr
tactless. Be broad-minded en'
ough to overlook such incident
Thanks to the reader
down trun ijMjiiimiaJ'--
common sense and kind""
If you forget any of them, i
let it be two, three or ten.
many young wives fail to be
derstandlng on those points.
Mrs. Mllo Kissam. of Gatun,
visited relatives In New Jersey
and entered her daughter. Miss
Helen Kisam, in college, while in
the States..She returns to the
Isthmus Monday.
Rainbows to Have Open
The Cristobal Chapter of the
Order of the Rainbow for Girls
will hold an open Installation at
7:30 p.m. Thursday at the Cris-
tobal Masonic Temple.
Special for Livingroom, Dinin groom and kitchen.
6x9 7Jx9 9x9 9x 10J 9x12 9xlS
7th SI. Bolvar Ave. No. 6075 Tel. 334 Coln
DURING iri-Ct/
OCTOBER 1 to 6



j; ra
[USE pa ^$fW0JgQUICK JteSVlfS
Leove your od with one of our Agents or our Office
n. 4 Tl.erl At*
Panne ?-Wl
raraer As til
Me. 4 'earth W Jali *
Peeae Z-J44I
I4.IW Male4e At
nw teac*Ma
Ne If Went Uta sanest
no. n jfjMi Vmm
Ne 11.171 Central Ae.-Cele*
Minimum tor
12 words
St each additions!
FOR SALE:Double bed with eot-
," Ion msttress. $25.00. Mopl* din-
ing table and 4 chairs. $1500;
Dell Buggy. $5.00. Qts. 24-B.
Querrv Heights.
FOR SALE:Simmen Spring and
mattress. $15.00. Drawtr chest.
$12.00; Vemtv Chest, $12.00.
' Ponoma 3-4417.
FOR SALE:Washm moehine. 25
cvcle. geod condition. $45.00,
1514-A, Akee Street.
FOR SALE:2 arm choirs. 3 strand
Rattan bamboo. First class con-
dition. $45.00 each. J. H. Hooan.
Cristobal 3-1071.
FOR SALE:Oriental rug 9 x 12.
$295.00 inspect at 85 Cubo
Smoot- Paredes
Panama 2-0600
FOR SALI:194 Che.r.let Ceuea
calar alack anly $400.00 dawn
ana drive away. Yaur Fare deal-
er, Celaen Moten Inc. On Auto-
raeeile row. Tel. 2-1013 2.
Rpal E>tiP
FOR SALEParts shop. Agencios
Tito. S. A. 27th St. East. Phone
Help Wanted
FOR SALE:1941 Plymouth, 2 door
sedan, just overhauled and painted
adull grey. Price $1450.00. Coll
t house 5280. Morrison St. Dia-
903 more 903 more 903 more
FOR SALI:1949 luick Super. 4
"ear sedan. Dark blue, redie).
eed tirea, new tea (vori. This
cor it steal. Onry $500.00
dawn. Your Ford dealer. Celpan
Matan, Inc. On automobile row.
Tal. 2-1033 2-1036.
WANTED:Middle oged American
lady to core for two children in
Curundu during day. Curundu.
Penami 2-0600
WANTED:Cook and housekeeper.
Must sleep residence. Apply from
"' 3:00 to 4:00 p. m. 46 East
Street. Edificio Riviera Aport-
ment A.
WANTEDCook and laundress. Ap-
ply Thursday. Federico Boyd No.
4, Caso Mirador Apt. 1.
WANTED Sub-let or rent: Smoll
-furnished Apt. Coll Mr. Thomos
Learn Foxtrot, Waltz, Jitterbu
., .Monhetton Swing. Charleston,
Peobody. Rumbo. Tango. Samba
_.Membo. Bolboo 'Y' Harnett-Dunn.
Col. D. P. Schorr
Of Caribbean Hqtn.
Leavino This Week
- Colonel David P. Schorr. As-
AiAtAnt Director of Intelligence.
Caribbean Command, has re-
ceived orders transferring; him
trom Ouarry Heights to Fort
Bragg. North CArolinA. Colonel
Schorr end his familv plan to
liAVe this week for the United
Upon ArrivAl At Fort Bragg
Colonel Schorr will be Assigned
for duty as a member of the
Joint Army-Air Force Airborne
Colonel Schorr entered the
Army from Cincinnati, Ohio
where he received his appoint-
ment to the U. S. Military Aca-
demy at West Point In 1128.
A paratrooper during World
War II, Colonel Schorr hold*
J\ Silver StAr Medel for gAAntry
n Action, a Legion of Merit, the
Bronze Stor medel with an Oak
Leaf Cluster. And weArs the
Parachutist. Glider and Combat
Infantry BAdf.es.
FOR SALE:1947 Crosley Station
Wagon, perfect mechanicol con-
dition, new paint, first $210. Via
Espaa 250. opposite Son Fernon-
do Clmic. Tel. 3-4517.
FOR SALE:4 door Plymouth 1948,
price $1.000.00, perfect condition.
Tel. 2-4624 from 9-12 to 2-5 i
P. m.
FOR SALI :1949 Mercury Convert-
ale Ceuee. celar yallaw. brack
tap. White sMewall tire., plastic
apt cavers, Only $550.00 down.
This is a clean car. Yaur Cera'
dealer. CeJaan Maters Inc. Au-
famenile raw. Tal. 2-1033 Z-
that speak
for themselves
List month THE PANAMA
AMERICAN carried 3 24 8
classified ads comparad
to 2345 in all other daily
papers in Panam com
bined I

903 more 903 more 903 more
Oe yea neve e Vtektaa prableea
Writ* Alfihektaiiata AaanTMBiisi
WSj WwWw e^eif'VajasPSavAn#sjfcsa enijBB^ejnsewssAsrajnBjsja
as 2011 Anean. C. Z.
BUY OF THE WEEK. 1949 Nash
Ambassador, rodio, 4 new. tires.
Perfect condition. Priced to sell
fast. Leaving on October 5th.
House 5433-C. Endicot Street,
Diablo. After 6 p. m.
10 tees' uses' ors wanted as trade
ins on New Ramblers this menth.
One Hock tram Tivoli cromno.
Nature Dees Better
jACKSoNvnxf, fia. (up>
O. L. Jerdsn took only a few
stunted melons from his cuIUva-
ted patch. Then he found a wild
Tine growing in the weeds which
has produced 16 lsrge melons.
Swiss Cheese
Emmeuthal & Gruyere
French Roquefort
Danish Tilsit Cheese
Danish Blue Cheese
Danish Port Du Salirt
Danish Camemhert
Fresh Rout Veal Sausage
onomi 2-0600
FOR SALE:Super Buick Four-Door
Seden, 1947. duty paid, perfect
condition. Coll during office hours-
telephone 2-2644. Panama.
Whatever you desire to sell or buy
including your automobile, con-
sult first with:
Automobile Row No. 29
Telephone 2-4721
Open ell day on Saturdays.
Leita camera with 1.5 leas
(instead S475.C4 lit
Inrernetienal Jewelry
'eaj. Int. Hotel I
FOR SALE:Leico comer, f2 lens
with ropid winder ond Thombor
lens. Speciol price. Poms, Plexo 5
de Mayo.
Houses ON SUCH Sonto Cloro.
October specials, $15 ond $20
week or week-ends. Telephone
SHP.APNIL Bolboo 2B20 or sac
caretaker there.
3-Way Plant Food
is oheaper than water
foi It
279 Central Ave. .Tel. 3-0140
Tel. 3-1713
-22 B. 28th St.
Should yeu decide ta buy or sell
any of your Holdings
Please contact
Hetel El Faaassa
nenes: 3-4711 J-lStt
Today we have ardan te bay
Brewery, Clay Ptedocts and
Panaaei Cement.
Genell Bliss Santa Clare Houses ever-
looking ocean.. private steps to
beach (2 min. walk J.. Gas range
ond refrigeration.. Piano, marim-
ba, barbecue, pin-pong, badmin-
ton, croquet, etc .Coll 4-557 doy
4-230 evenings.
food, swimming. No reservations
Voile. Specrof room rotas for Sep-
tember. $35 per month, $20 for
2 weeks. Meols e la carte. Tele-
phone Panama 2-1112 for re-
FOR SALE:One new uncroted 60
cycle De Luxe Deep Freeze, home-
freezer size, 7.2 eu. ft. Phone 5-
Williams Santo Clara leach Cottages.
Two bedrooms, Frialdaires, Rock-
gas rangas. Bolboo 2-3050.
POR SALI;1950 Mercury < pas-
senger ceuee. light-green, radie,
everdrive, seatcavers. gaad tires
anly $(25.00 dawn. Must be seen
ta appreciate. .Year Mercury deal-
er Celaen Maters Inc. an Auto -
mabile Raw. Tel. 2-1013 2-
We offer you ony kind and size of
lumber, imported or notive, nails
and screws of any description.
Lowest prices. ALMACINtS MAR-
TINZ. S. A. North Ave. Tel. 2-
0610 Martin Soso Street Tel. 3-
FOR SALE:Upright piano. House
33 New Cristobal.
FOR SALE:Cushmon Scooter 1950
model, excellent condition, moy
be financed, con be seen at Pan-
o msica.
Le pal Notice
United States at Amarice
Canal Zar*
United Ststee Distract Ceart Per The
District Of The Canal Zaae
Dlvttie* ef tekVee
Jeaa K. Sltlaahoaee. Jr.
Ida Jane BHtonbeaae alao kaown u
Jane Ida Bltteafceaae,
I'aie No. tltt
I'll Dockat IS
Ta the abort-namad defendant;
Yeu are harear recjutred ta appear
end anawer the complaint filed in taa
abeae-eatitled aetiea within ninety
dara sfted the firat nklieatlea.
la eaae ef roar fallare to eo appear
and aaawer, .udimant will ha taken
aaainat jau er defealt fee tka re-
lief demanted In tke ceatplalnt.
WITNESS the Heaarahle JOSKPK J.
HANCOCK. Jadee. United Statea Die-
triet Court tec tka Diatriet of the Ca-
nal Zaae. tkie 17 day ef Aeptemher.
C. T. MeCeraaleb, Jr.
By Sara U Pana.
_ Ckief Deputr Oleek
Ta Ida Jane BittaabsiiM alea known
aa Jane 14a BitteaWuae.
Tka feracetne avaaaaoaa la aevved
aoa yea h, Bejelientien pur..ant U
tka nrdei ai the Baaerahla JOSBPM J.
HANCOCK. Jadee, nailed SUtee Dla-
triet Court fee tka Dlatrtct of tka Ca-
nal Zone, datad Beateeaker 14, Its I.
n.l entered aad filad la this action in
' a eifica of tke Clerk of aaid United
Sintea Diatriet Ceart for the Divlaloa
"f Halboe oa Aeptemkar 14, ltll.
C T. MeOrmlch, Jr.
S Sara da la Pana
> Chief Depatv Clerk
FOR SALE:One metol desk, 1 cor-
ner mahogany speaker cabinet.
1951 metallic green, Tudor Ford.
White side walls, rodio. Coll 83-
6251 or may be seen ot 2011-D.
Curundu after 4:00 p m
'Continued from Page 1)
the Ancon BonlCTArd-Chafres
Street areas of Ancon.
Other work in this area will
Include the slight relocation of
Ancon Boulevard from the Old
Corral Area to the theater and
t Idening of the street from 23 to
28 feet; the reconstruction of
Chagres Street so that it will
connect Ancon Boulevard with
Roosevelt Avenue; and the con-
struction of two new streets be-
tween Venado 8treet and Roose-
velt Avenue; and Another new
street from Ancon Boulevard to
the Old Reservoir Hill area.
Grading for the new development
in this area was completed re-
cently by the Municipal Division.
The 75 apartmenta scheduled
for construction in Margarita
will be built southeast of the
present town in the vicinity of
Espav Avenue. Grading was
done this year by the Municipal
Additional clearing and grad-
ing work to be done in Margari-
ta in 1932 will be south of the
present town between Oulick
Road And Espav Avenue and
south of Oulick Road in the Bra-
zos Brook area.
In Diablo Heights, eight ma-
sonry cottages and one duplex
will be hunt on Endicott Street
south of the Granada Mainte-
nance Division offices.
They will be on the east side of
the street where aome bachelor
quarters buildings have been de-
molished In recent years and oth-
ers are now being torn down.
The houses In Oatun will In-
clude six two-bedroom and four
three-bedroom cottages, all ma-
sonry tvpe structures. Thev will
be built along the east aide of
Jadwin Road in an extension of
the development in which elsjht
apartments are now under con-
duction by the Building Divi-
Pkillies. Oceonside cottages. Santo
Clara. Bom 435. Balboa. Phone
Panama 3-1177. Cristobal 3-1673
Gromlich's Sonta Cloro baoch-
COttooes. Electric (CO boxes, go
stove, moderte rates. Phone 6-
541 or 4-567.
Came ta Tampa, Flerlda far vaca-
tion or for reed. I can help yen ta
bay or rent houses, praaertj. arante
revea, chicken farsas, latela, ele,
al all ricen and term. If Interact-
ed wrtie te Herman Kleefken. ti*
Georse W. Bladea, Baal rtate Brek-
ata, I Franklin Street, Tanas S,
Slipcover Keupholetery
visit our show-room:
Alberta Hone
J F. da la Oaaa 77 (Automebile Raw)
Free Kfctlmalea Weknp 4k Dellverr
Tel. 3-4S2S IN a.m. ta T:M a.m.
FOR RENT:Three bedroom bun-
galow. Porlor. diningroom, kitch-
en, big porch. Moid room, wash-
ing room. Three services. Excellent
locotion. Tel. 3-3041.
Modern furnished-unfurnished apart
ment. Context office No. 8061, 10th
St. New Cristobal. Phone 1386, Co-
FOR RENT:Modern apartment of
two bedrooms, cool and inde-
pendent, government inspected.
Near Curundu, apply Ave. Jose
Fi brega. Pasadena No. 16. $65.
I*0R RENT:For $80.00 two roam
apartment, living and diningroom,
etc. Apply Via Espona No. 106,
across El Panama Hotel/
FOR RENT:Apartment 33 East 39
Street, 3 bedrooms with' two
baths, diningroom, maid's quarters,
garage, etc. $115.00. Phone- etc.
$115.00. Phone Ponoma 3-3467.
FOR RENT:furnished rooms with
or without board. Cool, ideal, roa.
sonejble. 48th Street No. 7, Bella
FOR RENT: Furnished bedroom,
privte entronca ond both, very
cool. Vio Espaa. Apply No. 3,
Jose Duque Avenue, Lo Crasto,
top floor.
FOR RENT:Air-conditioned office
90 square meters, with PBX, tele-
phone service, acoustic ceiling ond
floor. Martins Building, telephone
Without Worry Or Care
TPatrta *r*wcr
II Tivoli Ave. Pan. 2-2eW
Pnasw J-M7!
Main Plant Via Eapana
Branch Central Ave. 4k 14th St.
KEROSENE Mantle Lamp
60 Candle Power ot Modern White
Llsht. Burra SO Hours On 1 sal of
innot Explode faquir
ip. No Smoke nr Odor.
cannot Explode
atar or
ae Bequlres n
' oOmi
So Simple a Child Ceo Operate It
$9.95 Lowest Price
ever Offered In Panam.
AH Puts AvaUakle.
Oa Sale la AU HAIDWAU aad
rUBNrrUBI! atarea
Dlartributori i
Celee -Mat Batkce Ave.
Panaaa S3 Central Ara.
Tel (-MS7
Truman Urges Italy
As UN Member free
To Aid In Defense
Fat-Tree Powdered Milk
(fortified with Vitamin D)
e for
Farm Fresfc
Oa Sale In
F.C, Cet. Commlaaarlaa.
Creeping la Reckleee
GARY, Ind. (UF) James
Wlllcins. 22, was charged with
reckless driving when police ar-
rested him for driving three miles
in hour on a busy thoroughfare.
President Truman called to-
day for the removal of peace
treaty restrictions against Italy
to help "counter the menace of
Soviet aggression."
Mr. Truman also urged the ad-
mission of Italy to the United
If Russia persists in blocking
Italy's entry to the United Na-
tions, he said, other ways must be
found to enlist Italy as a full
Sartner in the defense of United
ations principles.
Mr. Truman and Italian Pre-
mier Alcide de Gasperl spoke at
the dedication of four huge sta-
tues presented to the United
States by the Italian people.
A short time before the cere-
mony the United States, Britain
and France formally announced
that they were ready to agree
to drastic changes in the peace
treaty, permitting Italy to re-
Mr. Truman said that under
the existing restrictions of the
Italian peace treaty. Italy can-
not do Its full share In the ef-
forts of the free nations to pre-
serve s peaceful world. He add-
We Intend to do everything
we can to see that these unfair
restrictions and discriminations
are removed."
FBI And Bloodhounds Join
Hunt For Tough Escapis
Scale Model of 1st
Gorges Hospital
In Library Lobby
A large model of Ancon, now
Gorges Hospital, as It was dur-
ing construction days, has been
placed on display by the Pana-
ma Canal Library in the ex-
hibit ease in the lobby of the
Civil Affairs Building In Ancon.
The exhibit also features pho-
tographs and books about early
Health Bureau personnel and
The model of Ancon Hospital
was presented to the Panama
Canal Museum by Major Gen-
eral George W. Rice, Health
Director. It will form a per-
manent addition to the growing
collection of Isthmian In 'the
The model is keUeved to
have been made fee a* tsa
the Panama-Pacifle Interna-
tional Exposition held la San
Francisco In 1935. It bears the
legend "Section C, Ancon
Hospital, built by French In
mi, Rebuilt by the Ameri-
cans 1M7."
' V 1, r
The model is- built on a base
which Is about ten feet long
and two and one-half feet wide
and Is placed on a low table
so that everyone can see It
easily. It was recently repaired
and "finished at the La Boca
Occupational High School.
The group of photographs and
books include volumes from the
Library's Panama collection
and seven photographs lent by
Mrs. V. F. Jacobs of Balboa. The
photographs show hospital per-
sonnel, the operating room and
the admission office and other
scenes from the hospital in
early days.
Mrs. Jacobs would appreciate
assistance In Identifying per-
sons depicted in one of the
photographs which shows a
Cup of persons believed to
e been connected with the
hospital in early days.
Home From Greece,
'Foster Parent'
Enjoys Water Drip
NEW YORK, (UP) The most
leasani .sound in the world to
Irs. Edgar Clark is that of a
faucet dripping.
Mrs. Clark is the American-
born director of the Foater Par-
ents Plan for War Children In
Greece, one of the world's most
rid countries.
Back in America for a vaca-
tion, she explained that water
always Is rationed In Greece. This
year, because of unusually dry
weather, the ration Is lower than
usual. It Is turned Into the pipes
for three hours every third day.
When a faucet starts dripping
you know there's water for cook-
ing and taking a bath." she said.
"Why," she added. "I've been
taking three or four baths a day
ever since I hit New York. Thank
goodness, this city has no water
shortage at present.
Mrs. Clark, a tall and hand-
some woman in her 40s, aaid the
only place in Athens where water
Is ample Is at a better hotel. She
"The Oreek government is
anxious to boost tourist trade, so
the rsUon for hotels is greater."
"It's got so," Mrs. Clark said,
"that when I learn of an Amer-
ican checking Into a hotel. I Just
call up and ask it I can come
dver for a bath."
She said there are close to 3,000
Americans officially In Oreece
that la, working either-" for the
military or the Marshall Flan
Of that total, approximately 1.-
00 are wives and children.
"It takes time," Mrs. Clark
said. "The American woman-
eventually gets adept at stretch-
ing the little water she's permit-
ted. She learns.not to buy vege-
tables, such as spinach, on days
when the water la off. It takes
too much water for washing."
BUFORD, Oa., Sept. 26 (UP)
FBI agent joined the search
yesterday for six tough convicts
who were believed slowed by
their wounded and cornered In a
cul-de-sac of the North Georgia
The desperate men "might
break out at any moment" In a
bid to seize food, arms and
transportation, warned Warden
W. N. McHan of the State "Har-
drock" prison for lncorrlglbles.
The six, including two murder-
ers and four multiple escapers,
rode to freedom Monday by hop-
ping on a conveyor belt taking
rock out of the prison quarry and
making off in a truck.
Guards fired on the prisoners
and msy hsve hit some of them
The few scsttered farmers In
the -square mile area where
the fugitives were believed hem-
med In were warned "to ahoot to
kill If you see the convicts a-
round your homes or outbuild-
"They are dangerous men
the type that will hurt you,"
warned Warden McHan.
"But we have enough men In
the area, on foot and patrol cars,
to protect the citizens If they give
the alarm quickly enough."
Two FBI agents Joined the
posse after Federal bench war-
rants were issued for three of tht
fugitives, who faee U.S.-terms
*iHn nd his guard captain.
C. T. Stephens, discounted ear-
lier reporto that the convicts had
broken through the encirclement
under cover of a midnight rain-
storm and made their way west
or southwest to the Atlanta area
"We know they are still in the
area, because they couldn't leave
without mAklng signs," McHan
"The area has been too well
guarded for them to get away
without our knowing it.
"We think they are still toge-
ther and are probably being slow-
ed up by trying to care for the
wounded men."
A pack of 11 bloodhounds had
been useless since the rain stori-
ed last night but officers hoped
the dogs can pick up the escap-
ers1 trail when the ground dries.
The fugitives, a of them be-
lieved ready to kill rather than
?o back to long terms, were the
Attooed Mauldin brothera. Roy
and Joseph; Joe Lee Bishop.
Spence Edwards, Earl Curtis
Taylor and Ed Parker.
Edwards snd Parker were serv-
lng life forms for murder.
Senate Votes Some Tax Relief
For Suffering' Corporations
The Senate yesterday refused
to Increase excess profits taxes
and voted Instead to provide re-
lief for corporations suffering
"hardships" under present ex-
cess profits tax laws.
Sen. Walter F. George, D., Oa..
charged that Administration
spending is directly responsible
for Inflation and aecused Presi-
dent Truman of seeking to tax
Americans beyond their capacity
to pay.
The chairman of the tax-writ-
ing Senate Finance Committee
made his attack during debate on
the $5.500,000,000 Senate tax in-
crease bill, a rewritten version of
the $7,200.000,000 measure pAssed
by the House.
Sen. Joseph C. O'Mahoneyi D.,
Wyo., countered George with
declaration that the committee's
bill was nothing but a "relief"
measure for corporations. He.
urged the Senate to hike Its ex-
eeu profits tax provisions by
$710,000,000 a year.
Showdown votes still He Ahead
on Administration "efforts to
raise the total to the President's
requested $10,700,000,000.
George, whose words on tax
matters carry much weight with
his colleagues, asserted the meas-
ure, along with previous boosts,
would raise taxes more than $17,-
000.000,000 above pre-Korean le-
The money comes "out of the
pockets of the little fellows" who
can't stand any more taxes, he
added angrily.
"The cry is for more and more
and more taxes.
"What Is causing Inflation is
the disposition of the Adminis-
tration to Spend more than the
ale can bear. This Adminis-
ui has had but a mild will to
control prices and wages.
Oeorge quoted a letter from
financier Bernard M. Baruch in
which Baruch estimated post-
Korean inflation has cost the
government eleven to fourteen
billion dollars.
George said Mr. Truman made
no complaint when the Senate
passed a $59,500,000.000 military
spending bill, but wrote belatedly
that It was above his budget re-
"A single blast from his horn
would hsve stopped the Increase."
he roared. "Even the faintest bu-
gle call. But the other end of
Pennsylvania Avenue (the White
House) was silent as death."
O'Mahoney submitted an a-
mendment to kill committee pro-
visions Intended to relieve hard-
ship cases under the excess pro-
fits tax procedure. The provisions
would cost about $120,000,000 A
Be planned to follow it with
another to adopt the House plat
for heavier excess profit* taxes.
adding about$800,000,000 morete
the bill.
O'Mahoney said the committee
bill would gjve "unneeded relief"
to corporations already given -
dequate protection under pre
vlous laws.
But George spurned his plea to
await Treasury reports before a-
doptlng relief provisions.
Saved By Mistake
A 79-year-old woman was sitting
on a sidewalk when An ambu-
lance clanged up and took her to
the hospital. She said later she
had not been Injured in any way.
GERMANY TRIES HER WINGS-AUIed redaxlng of the law*
aMln*t"sUder' flyTng ta~Germny "brought out this midget, tail-
lea. glider for a successful (light teat. Built by O*-"***"^
Werner Lutx, toe craft has a 10-foot wlisgspreed, .eastoboat; two
to build. At top, the glider is about to be released from itt tow
zope; balear, its small Iza aad unique shape are seen as it u
- tsiiMy.. i" a Arid at Glaseen. Germany.

OU-niB Meteor. OUNHVILI. lit *
7 M imn P O O S*. BAHAMA, S) # f.
rill'HONI PANAMA NO 3-0740 If CINC* I
Colon Oencti '2 i7S Cintkal Avinui rrwiN ith and iStw bthh-t
I r MONTH IN *""*"** f I 70 t.BO
I 0 tl MONTHi. IN """* t 0 IS.00
O. -tut AP m "*""^^ uso 14 00

Tb Mail So* n " tarar nm m vor. art reserves' ** aad r Ha la *llv ewMaaHal
II raw ctvtnhuu a tottai tiaa'i as laaaseieat N a sothi a*s*sr Hm
aw *ty. Letters ara aaala** la the ! try a kaa* Hw letters Iraiitat) * H leegtk.
laaai n> l latter mart hala* la ttricraat caritwiiaaa.
Tata eewaaesei aataraat aa raaaeaaaVliry rat etersraeatt ai e*-raM
,rn iR lettera tree raaaa.
a o
Cristobal, Canal Zone
Dtar Sir:
Many of tha poor paid employes of the Panama Canal were
downgraded, aome were upgraded, the moat were 'changed from
one grade to another without an Increase In wage.
Some time ago an analysis of the various jobs was conducted
with the feeling that the employers would Justify the legitimate
contention of the workers that the various Jobs, which were In
many Instances equal to u. 8. rate positions, would be upgraded,
'not on an equal basis with the S. U. raters, but with some class
of consideration to the responsibility and Importance of the work
erformed. The results of a part of this classification shows
early to the employes that they are doomed to be placed In
bracket without any thought In regards to their efficiency, the
ob responsibility and their production.
It la noted that an Increase in wage is pending for the U. S.
paters to the tune of up to $900. This recent down grading ap-
parently was meant to secure the funda to pay this increase,
fcrefort it Is to be expected that all local ratera in all divisions
vm sutler disastrous cuts in wage.
Come on local raters write to the Mall Box and spill your
feelings. This la your only avenue of expression. I lost 3 cents.
What Is the Union doins?
Milton Jones
Refugees Caught
In West Built
Red Tape Curtain
Port Oullck, Canal Zone
The Editor Mall Box
Panama American News Paper
Panama, Republic of Panama.
Dear S:
In behalf of myself and many more army wives I wish you
wouia print this letter In your mall box.
For almost a year I have been-seeking employment and have
come to the place where I will accept a clerk or even typist posi-
tion after a good many years' experience as a secretary to high
officials in both army and civilian concerns. I have been unable
to obtain any type of work from a either the army or the Canal
Zone. Army wives according to our civilian personnel of the At-
lantic side (at least) feels that the army wives are bums. I, for
one, am very resentful other attitude.
We are sent out occasionally for an interview, but that too
has a catch. The plana for employmnet art) all prearranged
with all concerned or one girl of the three sent out Is singled out
and very highly recommended. The other two are sent out with
Just their applications. I, too, would employ the one highly re-
commended, if I were the empolyer (who obviously is Ignorant
of what is happening!.
There are many applications, at Port Davis of women with
years of experience In various fields. Somehow, they never war-
rant an interview and someone who la Just out of school gets
the position on the same day the application is placed. Of couree
19*pars of experience Isn't enough tD TiUHfy 6i?W for a typing
' Rodman, C. Z.
Mail Box Editor
Dear 81r:
Could you plaaae allow me these few lines in your column.
I am a sailor over at Rodman, C. Z. I been down here for
almost two years before things was OK. Now things is upside
Let's take the ship department paint shop first.w* had a
painter foreman that knew paint. They got him out and put
one in that don't know what color black la.
This man knew one boat from another, This other guy
never been on one before.
What Is the Navy coming to?
Could you please tell me?
Worried Sailor
Balboa. C. Z.
The Mail Bex
ir: -
I wish your reporter had gone just a little- further into the
"Ba...ing Dogs Case Dismissed in Balboa" report.
It sounds as though the Magistrate refused to recognize that
barking dogs are a public nuisance.
The prosecution dismissed their complaint after the dog's
owner got rid of the dogs.
Quiet Plaaae.
Business Machine

1,6 Depicted
11 Fruit
15 Sally forth
14 Unit of weight
19 Fortification
17 Lady Literata
in Art (ab.)
18 individual
19 Puff us
21 Orienta)
J2 Preposition
23 Male swan
26 Rowing tool
21 Ancestor of
21 Pair (ab.)
SO Symbol (or
91 Three-toed
12 Employ
S3 Cured meat
J5 Promissory
note (ab.)
16 Average (ab.)
15 River ialet
40 Oriental
43 Note in
Guide's cale
46 Station (ab.)
47 Himalayan
41 Rivulet (ver.)
41 Man's name
1 It is valuable
In work
i S3 Transmute
1*4 Doctrina
I Engine
3 Satiric
3 Horse's neck
4 Chief priest or
a shrine
5 Hideous
7 Railroad (ab.)
Husband of
0 Column
10 Cures
12 Lamprey
13 Perched
16 Ambary
24 Native metala
25 Unclothed
26 Large fish
Anawor to Previous Puzzle
W UMlll <-.; tun
I kiUlSlMM '.-'.>
'Jit 'MWtilM Uril )< '-'l'
Ui2lkH '
Ml! 1
- I 111
fJSfe IJMtiWl ill! i :rjJ:l
itfiiM .Ti4-: i
: I I I... \i. tl.-.. I! II 1-iH
27 Operatic tolo
32 Joined
34 Bitterness
35 Turkish title
37 Manservant
33 Ancient Irish
40 Petty quarrel
41 John (Gaelic)
42 Symbol for
43 Bustle
44 Log float
45 "Emerald Isle"
SO Military police
30 Symbol for
We hailed aa a story of great
courage the recent express train
escape of 41 Csechs across the
West German border. Americans
always are heartered to learn
that men still are willing to
risk their lives for freedom.
It is instructive, there-
fort, to observe what has
happened to these stal,-
warts since their spectacu-
lar escape. Half of them
havt been arrested for lack
of "proper papers," and the
rest mat ehare that fate
To be sure, U B. officials
have asked Oerman authori-
ties to stop the arresta, describ-
ing the altuation as "very em-
barrassing." (. .
It Is indeed that, mostly be-
cause these particular refu-
gees have had front-page pub-
But the fun story Is far more
embarrassing, and it deserves
to be told to everyone.
According to Donald Kings-
ley, director general of the In-
ternational Refugee Organiza-
tion, from 1700 to 1900 refugees
a month escape satellite coun-
tries, with most finding their
way to Germany and Austria.
The shocking fact is that
they stand a better than
two-to-one- chance of being
swiftly jailed like ordinary
criminal on grounds of il-
legal entry. Languishing in
jail for several days with
tramps, prostitutes and the
day's haul of petty thieves,
they have ample time to re-
flect on the West's noble
promises of political asy-
lum for refugees.
Michael Hoffman. New York
Times correspondent In Geneva,
reports that a survey of nine
sectors along the Oerman front-
ier showed U. officials pur-
suing nine separate procedures
in handling refugees.
In one place a U. 8. Judge
automatically Jailed every bor-
der-crosser for 15 to 30 days.
To add confusion, two dis-
dlsflnct branches of military In-
telligence often compete for
the information refugees have
on conditions behind the Cur-
tain. They sometimes detain
the fuittlvee for weeks for
Sventually. these daring
folk get out of jail Then
whatt With luck they may
contact the 1RO and get on
an eligible list for overseas
resettlement. But otherwise
they are left stranded in
countries already overcrowd-
ed and weighted with un-
employment *n* other prob-
Thlnk' how this strikes men
who have braved death. Directly
or indirectly, they have been
encouraged to resist theii Com-
munist masters.
Many who fled pointedly
mention Western propaganda
broadcasts as stirring them [to
They muster their courage,
crash through the Iron Cur-
tain, and are welcomed to free-
dom In a Western Jail.
Thereafter, except for tne
lucky few, thay are left to
founder in disillusion and des-
pair, in a part of Europe al-
ready sodden with hopelessness.
la this the dream of demo-
crat we daily paint for them
on the Voice of America and
Radio Free Europe? la this .our
refugee policy? .
Nearly all these people have
incredibly valuable information
bout our potential enemies.
Onlv a relative handful are
tapped, after proper -screening
for spies. Moat of them are
workers, technicians and farm-
ers who would make a valu-
able addition to the free world s
labor force.
A large proportion are aoie-
Per Coaita
^redaction " NH
As East-West tension continues, both sides seek to increase production of vital materials needed for
both war and civilian consumption. Above Newschart shows how the V. 8. and Britain dwarfed
their eastern adversary, Soviet Rusaia, in tha par capita production of basic materials during 1350.
Population figures tor the nations ar: U. 8. lS0,t7,Ml; Britain, 80,518,000, and U.S.S.R., 133,000,000.
The Bettor Life
By Peter Edson
WASHINGTON(NEA)No senator or repre-
sentative Is ever In better form than when he
rises to extoli the glories of the grea-a--t, state
from whence he comes.
Its hills are always hllUer. its fields are green-
er, its men and industries more prosperous, and
its women fairer than in any of the other 47
That is your average congressman. Sen. Pat
McCarran of Nevada la of course not average.
He Is something special.
It Is only natural to expect, therefore, that
when he has occasion to brag about Nevada, It
will be something unusual.
Ha had that chance several weeks ago, in an
appearance before the Senate Finance Commit-
It was considering new taxes on gambling.
Senator McCarran was opposed.
Somehow, his speech did nofget the attention
it deserved. There isn't space to give it ill here.
But As a classic example of Senatorial oratory
at its beat something to out beside Lincoln's
Gettysburg Addreaa or George Washington's
farewell t his troops, consider these excerpts
on the glories of gambling In Nevada:
"In the state of Nevada, gaming Is legal. .
Proprietors of gaming establishments and their
numerous employes are respected citizens who
contribute to the civic life of the community...
"The economy of the state of Nevada haa de-
veloped a number of distinct characteristics
since the passage of the gambling act In 1931.
"In the 20-yda.r period since gambling was
legalized, the population of the state has in-
creased from 91,000 to 153,370, or over 73 per
"During the same period of time the total
farm population of the state declined to only
14.750. mlnlHg employment decreased a third.
and manufacturing employment gained less
than 3 per cent.
"However, amusement and recreation (which
Is dominated by gambling i employed 33.1 per
cent of all service workers in Nevada In 1948,
according Co the latest census of business, as
compared with 8,2 per cent for the United
Statea as a whole.
"Gambling house employment accounts for a
large majority in this category df workers, al-
though some gaming places themselves are eat-
ing and drinking places, and vice versa.
"Employment In amusement and recreation
in 1949 stood at S10 per cent of the 1939 aver-
age and wage payments at 1095 per cent.
"Hotels form the next largest employment
grdup. Together with other rooming accommo-
dations, they employ 28.9 per cent of total ser-
vice trade employment. In comparison with a
national average of 13 per cent.
"These hotels, many of which are multi-mil-
lion-dollar Investments, Are built both structur-
ally and economically around their gaming es-
tablishments. Many of them admittedly oper-
ate at a loss Insofar as ordinary hotel opera-
tions are concerned, largely due to the excessive
cabaret tax.
"Together, hotels and amusements employ 61
per cent of total service trade workers in Ne-
vada as against a national average of 21,2 per
"Any abolition of legalized gaming In Nevada
would virtually destroy this annual payroll of
well over 325,000,000.
"The Indirect results "would be much worse.
Estimates of the size of the exodus from Ne-
vada In the event of the abolition of gambling
run as high as 40 per cent of the population."

Matter Of Fact

WASHINGTON. The soothing "wonder wea-
pon" story is getting under way again. Presl-
oent Truman has given it a boost. Sen. Brlen
McMahon haa given It a good hard shove Tha
Air Force haa published a series of publicity
photographs, lacking nothing but glorious tech-
nicolor, of Its new "Matador" guided missile.
And now we have the President's request for
a supplemental appropriation of more than
3400,000,000 for the South Carolina hydrogen
bomb plant
Maybe there really are wonder weapons, which
will win ware miraculously.
But It la also well to remember that the re-
ports about these weapons are generally phony.
For instance, the "Matador" guided missile
top speed it known to be subsonic, and its
guidance system is reported to be far from re-
For these reasons one of the great experts
in the field has described the "Matador" as "re-
presenting a great Increase In expense but lit-
tle Improvement in performance over the Ger-
man V-l weapon of the last war."
hnnierf voung men who explicit- Behind the loud Air Force clamor about the
a desire to Join the U. "Matador." one detect* the tensions of the bit-
ter lnter-aervlce struggle over control of guided
B. armed"forces and fight Com-
mMuch of their Information la
being lost, and fnoat of their
highly useful services are wast-
ing in disuse. But these losses
are as nothUtf compared to
the deep injury we inflict upon
the cause of freedom by crush-
ing the hopes of these people.
What kind of freedom Is it
that is only for men who al-
ready have It?
The Poets' Corner
(From KAleldograph)
So fair these fields In the late
summer sun.
So more than needful fair these
flower-set ways.
And all their aureate windings
so past praise
That here 'tis plain our mortal
eyes have won
Immortal visions. Where that
mist U spun
Look hard Persephone atlll-
broodlng strays.
Nor all the tender petals and the
May hide from her how near her
light Is done,
la vain, Demeter. are your trea-
sures spread,
Por arrogant and alien to the
land ,
There lift* beside the brook this
sullen crest.
Not by your art was reared this
\ regal head.
"ut dark with message from Its
own dark strand
r nr-iiv bears a conqueror's
Mary lUwliaga.
Even the problem of the hydrogen bomb, with
Its terrible potentialities, needa to be approach-
ed in the same spirit of skepticism. For it is
very far from sure, as yet, that this weapon
from which so much Is hoped and feared is go-
ing to turn out to be a practical proposition.
The reasons for the uncertainty are simple
enough, despite the ghastly, complexities of
modern physics.
. In brief, then are two main kinds of theore-
tically possible hydrogen bombs.
In the first kind, plutonium fission will touch
off a nuclear explosion of the vary rare super-
heavy hydrogen, tritium.
The possibility of this kind of bomb has been
pretty well proved by the recent test at Enlwe-
tok, in which a hundred klloton plutonium
bomb, which means as atomic bomb equivalent
to 100.000 tons of TNT. was successfully explod-
ed. This Enlwetok bomb will at least provide
the needed "trigger" for a tritium bomb.
In the second main kind of hydrogen bomb,
plutonium will trigger tritium, and tritium will
trigger a chain reactive nuclear explosion In
any quantity of deuterium which the weapons
makers may choose to build Into the bomb.
This second kind of hydrogen bomb, and only
this kind, is the wonder weapon with theoretic-
ally unlimited destructive power.
If It were not for the possibility the rather
slender possibility that this second kind of
bomb can some dav be built, the hydrogen bomb
project would be fruitless.
The figures tell the tale. The South Carolina
plant now in construction Is designed to pro-
duce tritium. But the production of tritium
takes infinitely longer and consumes an im-
measurably larger quantity of fissionable raw
stuff than the production of plutonium.
And in terms of explosive power you get a
poor return on your investment from a tritium
Speaking very crudely, the investment that
will probably be needed to produce a single
tritium bomb capable of devastating an area of
120 square miles, can equally well produce about
80 Nagasaki type plutonium bombs, capable of
devastating an are aof nearly 7,000 square miles.
In contrast to tritium, the commoner form of
heavy hydrogen, deuterium, which would be the
heart of the atomic bomb of unlimited power,
takes time to get going. The whole hideous
contraption would In fact have to be held to-
gether, somehow or other, for about thirty times
as long as the Hiroshima bomb had to be held
And this holding together would have to con-
tinue for a good many millionths of a second
equivalent to centuries in the eyes of atomic
weapons designers after the plutonium and
tritium triggers had already gone off with fear-
ful force.
Certain remarkable, progresa has recently been
made, but It Is still extremely doubtful that a
deuterium bomb can be designed to hold to-
gether in this fashion.
This was the highly practical reason why such
eminent scientists as Dr. Robert Oppenhelmer
reported against the hydrogen bomb project in
It is stilt the reason why It 1* foolish to rely
confidently on the hydrogen bomb as a future
wonder weapon.
Of course these facts by no means constitute
arguments against the great new plant for tri-
tium production that is now being built near
Atken. 8.C.
Even If the hydrogen bomb does not turn out
to be a wonder weapon after all. there are Im-
portant uses for limited quantities of tritium in
atomic weapons design; and the tame reactors
built n produce tritium en masse ean siso be
converted to efficient production of plutonium.
What these facts add up to, in short. Is sim-
ply a practical warning against what may be
called the science fiction approach to American
military problems
(Cepyrigit, 1341. New Terfc Herald Tribune Inc.)
OCTOBER 1 to 6
Drew Pearson soys: Army Engineers oppose Missouri Va -
ley Authority, taror big utilities' interests over farmeri ;
Senator Capehart has embarrassing moment.
WASHINGTON. By accident a spokesman for the Army .
gineers let slip the basic reason tor the tragic failure to contaal
ilooda in the Missouri Valley. He admitted th^t the Army End -
"are opposed to the Missouri Vajley Authority.
The aamlsslon has given MaJ. Gen. Lewis A. Pick, Chiefit
Army Engineers, catfits. For. as a loyal Army officer, he Is not
supposed to differ with his Commander-in-Chlef In the White
. >. *5! dl/jerencL ! that General Pick and the Army Engineers
take the side of the big private utilities and want flood-control
ams for flood control and navigation only.
However, thousands of farmers object to giving up their land
for dams and reservoirs unless the dams also pay for themselves
by generating *lectrlc power.
This Is the Missouri Valley Authority plan similar to TVA
but exactly what the private utilities and the Army Engineers
do not want.
The Army Engineers' position leaked officially during a flood
control hearing at which Congressman Clare Magee of Missouri
asked Col. B. C. Snow, boss engineer for the Upp!r Mississippi River
v mipy i
"Isn't it true that your Chief of Engineers. General Pick,,
opposed to the Missouri Valley Authority?"
Then I am opposed to It, too," snapped Snow in reply.
"That's what I thought," muttered Magee. "You boys are...
Just a bunch of Charles McCarthys, aren't you?"
"No, sir, we are loyal," said Snow, beginning to squirm under
the biuuL interrogation.
- Magee: "You are loyal, yes, and loyalty means that you follow
the leader." '
8now: "Yes, sir."
Magee: "What do you think about the Tennessee Valley Auth-
ority (on which the MVA Is patterned)? Don't you think that'a
been successful In stopping floods and providing power for the
people of Southern states?"
Snow: "I have read articles In the newspapers indicating that
the TVA Is successful, and I have no knowledge to the contrary."
Magee: "Yes, but you don't want the Missouri Valley Author-
ity, do you?"
8now: "No, sir."
Magee: "Because General Pick is against It?"
Snow: "Well, I have my own mind, too. My mind agrees with
General Pick's thoughts."
The quite confused colonel was finstlly excused from the wit-
ness stand after this parting shot by Magee:
"The private power companies not onlv of Missouri, but
throughout the United States, are opposed to th MVA and I think
I can definitely state that the Army Engineers are under the In-
fluence of the private power companies."
Indiana's lion-tempered Sen. Homer Capehart, the music-box
king, was cross-examining witnesses who opposed his cost-plus
amendment for boosting price ceilings.
All the top authorities from President Truman and Defense
Mobiliser Wilson down have described the Capehart amendment
as unworkable, but the gentleman from Indiana was mercilessly.
bullying everyone who dared appear before the Senate Banking
Committee in opposition, Including John J. Gunther, a young lob-
byist for Americans for Democratic Action.
Capehart tore into him with a barrage of personal questions.
"Are you a registered lobbyist? Is your wife a registered lob-
"Is this statement a statement of yours, or did you clear it
with your directors?
"What experience have you had in business or In cost account-
lng, or what experience have you had to qualify you to be an
expert on this subject? Have you ever worken as a bookkeeper?"
Gunther scarcely started answering one question before Caps-
hart would fire another. Finally, young Gunther Interrupted.
"The 8enator from Indiana surprises n," he said. "I went to
my personnel division at ADA, and one of me letters I put in the
file when I applied for my job is the following. -*
Gunther then read quietly: ."This is to introduce Mr. John
Gunther, a Hoosler, a resident of South Bend, Indiana. I have
known Mr. Gunther for some time. He Is of good character, and
an outstanding student with a wealth of varied experience... i
recommended nlm as an able, conscientious person." ,.
The letter was signed: "Homer 8. Capehart, Senator." ,.
Correction: In reporting the new loopholes in the Senat
proposed tax bill, this column erroneously Usted Senator Brewstef
of Maine as a member of the Senate Finance Committee whM
wrote the bill. Senator Brewster transferred from that committee
on May 9 to the Foreign Affairs Committee and therefore had
nothing to do with the new tax bill. i
In the same column, It Is only fair to point out that Senator
Williams of Delaware, though a turkey breed- r, opposed the tax
loophole inserted in the committee permitting the capital-gains
tax on the sale of turkey flocks. Senator Williams voted against
this proposal in committee and also opposed a similar measure on.
the Senate floor last year, even though this amendment would
have benefited him personally. .-..;,
The Navy and Air Force are smarting under new regulations
prohibiting them from skimming the recruiting cream. They are
not allowed to take more than 6 per cent of their recruits from
the highest intelligence bracket.
Therefore, both services now Intend to make up for this br
recruiting high I.Q. women. The Air Force wants 40,000. the Nary
20,000. The Army will compete against them for 30.000 Wacs. .
With the construction of 100 or more new sir bases scattered
throughout the world, one of every four Air Force men will soon-
be stationed overseas.
Here's how the British Navy finally identified their missing,
submarine "Affray" which sank this spring in almost 300 feet or.
water. They lowered a television camera and some powerful lights
to the bottom of the ocean and moved the camsra over the ocean
"floor until the sunken ship came Into view on the television screen.
The screen, of course, was on the salvage vessel, and all the crew
had to do was sit on deck and watch the TV show of the seas
Abdul Hasslm Kashani. crafty leader of r. fanatical religious
sect "now stirring up trouble in Iran, secretly approached the Rus-
sians last week and asked them if they'd be interested in buying
his services. Kashani first offered to work for the British tor
a price but they turned him down cold.
General Elsenhower will tell Western Europe that it must
greatly Increase farm production to Implement the Atlantic Pact
defense program. In a speech to the 60-nation Pood and Agricul-
tural Organization. Elsenhower will urge our European allies to
adopt advance American farming techniques to conserve their
soil and Increase food crops.
(Copyright, 1951, By The Bell Syndicate. Inc.) '
Costs Less To Sell
Hems* This Way!
init fsw. ya sat yea*
am*, yea aaR t * laaa cat t
Ad a Hm faaaaaa Aaurtcaa.
If yaa'ra bvyiag, xllin*. raatins,
bMaff r iwaina, asa
H,. Waa* A*.

j* f noBT
Panic Stricken Dodgers Lead By Only One Game
Faces In
The Majors
J. Blood worth Al Schoendlenst
SOMETHING TO BE SULKY ABOUTHarness horses, drivers and sulkies are tangled over the
! track at the Allcntown, Pa., Fair, following a collision. Six horses suffered minor cute and bruises,
I five sulkies were wrecked and one driver, Olin Davis, was hospitalized. Another driver ufes thrown
20 feet in the unusual accident, but landed on his feet and walked away unhurt (NEA)____
National League
HIGH BOWLERCorporal Edward Sroczynskl of the 33rd In-
fantry rn;ied the high single game of the night. In the USAR-
CARB Bowling Tournament held at Fort Kobbe Monday night.
Sroczynski led his team to third place. The team championship
was won by the USARCARIB School, with a team average of
182.4. (Official U. S. Army Photo by Corporal I'ltsch.)
Contrary to popular ridicule, the sports prophet is not inva-
riably wrong. With due modesty attention is called to the un-
equivocal statement in this space of recent date that the club
owners would name a new commissioner before the fall of 1960.
This (and what a thrill it Is to be right!) has been done. For
Christopher Frick is the man. Some of my less prescient colleagues
had written Happy Chandler's successor would never be named.
The extreme point o view is not always wise. It took only 10
And it was typical of the club owners that in their search
for the r/an best equipped to handle the game's No. 1 Job they
screened practically everybody in North America from Hopalong
Cassioy to Gen. Douglas MacAnhur and then came up with the
gentleman who was sitting in the same room with them. So to
_ iney made a sound if not spectacular choice. I've known Frick
for years and I can assure the fans of the country their favorite
pastime is in excellent hands. About the only serious rap against
him Is that he used to be a sports writer, but in a long career as
president of the National League which saw him steadily grow In
stature' he managed to overcome the shame and Indignity of
his past.
""The club owners are to be congratulated on their decision to
name a Inseball man to run baseball. For them this is revolution-
ary.- In the circumstances It called for a certain courage, too,
since the dismissal of Chandler, bungled from the start, was
viewed with suspicion in some parts of the country. Chandler had
got, too powerful for the club owners and had to go.
... -
This was tommy rot with a side order to hog wash. If any-
tftg, Chandler got too powerful for h.mself. He had begun to
play one club owner against another. His talent for politics which
had made him a distinguished Senator proved his downfall in
There is no place in baseball's While House for politics, a fact
which must have been a source of unending disbelief to Chandler.
Frick knows better. And he's been around too long to have any
illusions about the office or its demands. They are astonishingly
simple..Fair play, common sense and routine knowledge of how
the game should be run on the executive side.
a Judging by all the uproar the club owners make and the
sports pages support, a Martian visitor, not knowing the extra-
ordinary position baseball occupies in this country, might get
the Idea that even God would have a tough time qualifying as
commissioner. Frick is a fine choice because he is a homely,
pleasant, sincere American citizen who has all the simple decen-
cies, plus a bent for baseball. He'll be commissioner for life.
Frick starts with an Important edge on his two predecessors,
old. Judge Landis and Chandler. He knows what it's all about.
Landis was unique in that he was a product of panic with un-
limited powers. Chandler was Just beginning to develop and was
on-his way to full acceptance when he started to throw his weight
around. For a smart man he played it awfully dumb.
You have read that Gov. Frank Lausche of Ohio and Gen.
Rocey O'Donnell turned the Job down at great financial sacrifice
because of higher loyalties. I have respect for both men but there
Is more romance here than realism. The one man who could have
had the Job simply by saying: "Yes, I'll take it," is J. Edgar
Hoover. Skipping him, the field was wide open. Frick had stout
backing all along.

In concentrating on Hoover the club owners displayed con-
cern for the one thing that can hurt baseball most. Scandal. Only l
the stupid and blind will close their eyes to this danger, a dan-
ger that is more pointed in these loose and cynical days than;
ever before.
What happened to college basketball could very well happen I
to baseball. And If It does the game will be more seriously wound- I
ed than is the college sport, for aside from its fascination, base- !
ball owes its hold on the American people to the confidence that i
It is thoroughly and completely honest.
If Frick has a weakness it may be on the side of idealism.
As a press-box worker he painted pretty good word pictures.
Everything was fine and dandy. A gracious attitude, but these
are times which call for sharp vigilance and Frick must realize
SMm the start he has one great responsibility: the fans of the
country will hold him accountable for the continuing integrity of
the game.
Frick has no crackpot ideas about baseball. Nobody realizes
better than he that it has stood the test of time. Still there are
iome changes which invite his attention. What is lacking is uni-
formly of procedure in such matters as playoffs, called games and
such. One league does it one way, the other another. Since it's
the same game there should obviously be no difference.
For the first time the two leagues have abandoned their Ju-
venility of manner and ostentatious rivalry In the greater Inter-
ests of the sport as a whole. If the American Leaguers can agree
i *cce hope all the club owners can get together and present the game
from the same blueprint. B
Brooklyn . 93
New York. 93
St. Louis . 79
Boston ... 75
Philadelphia 72
Cincinnati 66
Pittsburgh 63
Chicago. . 61
Lost Pet. G.B.
56 .624
58 .616
.523 14
.50* 18'
.480 21'j
.437 28
.417 31
.404 33
Today's Games
Brooklyn at Boston.
New York at Philadelphia.
Only Games Scheduled.
Yesterday's Results
Only Games Scheduled.
FIRST GAME (Twilight)
Brooklyn 012 000 0003 9 0
Boston 600 000 0008 8 1
Branca (13-10), King (1),
Sehmltz 1. Podblelan (7) and
Campanella; Spahn (22-12) and
Brooklyn 000 011 030 2 3 3
Boston 161 200 40x14 14 0
Erskine (16-11). Haugstad (3),
Schmitz (5i and Campanella,
Walker (8); Wilson (7-6) and St.
New York 011 010 0025 10 0
Philadelp'ia 000 000 1031 9 0
Hearn (16-9). Mage (7) and
West rum; Roberts (21-13),
Heintzelman (8> and Wilber.
Chicago 000 012 0003 7 2
Pittsburgh 300 120 OOx6 10 1
Lown (4-9), Kelly (2). Dublel
(6) andChlti; Queen (7-9),WUks
(6) and McCullough.
NIGHT GAME (14 Innings)
St. Louis.......... 3 12 1
Cincinnati.......... 7 1-0
American League
Pet. G.B.
.605 3
.592 i>A
.520 18
.480 22
.447 27
.392 35
.331 44
Today's Games
Boston at Washington.
Detroit at St. Louis (N).
Philadelphia at New York.
Only Games Scheduled.
Yestefdav's Results
Cleveland.......... 2 9 1
Chicago............ 4 12 0
Winning Pitcher: Billy Pierce.
TEAMS Won Lost
New York 93 55
Cleveland. 92 60
Boston ... 87 60
Chicago. . 78 Detroit ... 72 72
Philadelphia 67 x:<
Washington 58 90
St. Louis 49 99
Philadelphia at New York
(Postponed, Inclement Weather)
Boston O00 000 0000 2 2
Washlngt'n 020 001 OOx3 8 0
Kiely (7-6), Kinder (6). Mc-
Dermott <8i and Robinson; Por-
terfield (8-8) and Kluttz.
A FLYER FALLS TO EARTH Joe Gaul. Albrook Air Force
base Ughtheavyweight fighter, has just hit the canvas with
a resounding thump after a lightning right smash by Don
Tatro, 33d Infantry ace Army boxer, in the wind-up fight at
Fort Clayton Gymnasium. The occasion was a nine-bout
boxing smoker staged by the 45th Ren Battalion.
(I'.S. Army Photo by Pvt. Kenneth F. Mages)
Quick Knockout Features

2nd Fort Clayton Smoker
m(k ,,?,.. vtnf, an *lmot invisible right smash
WiLh.a Ji8ltnin! Tkn.ikou,t by Tatro to Gaul's jaw, and,
smash to the Jaw of Joel Gaul, two the colUslon ofJthe fiyor"
Albrook Air Force Base light-1 ilghter wltn tte. ca that
heavyweight halfway through | could be hearfl above the ex_
.the S? ?'*4J,0?_-Tat[_; cited roar of the 3,000 fight
fans who packed the Clayton
the 33rd Infantry last night
shot off a double salvo ending
to the 45th ReconaLssance Bat-
talion's second boxing smoker
of the season at Fort Clayton
The double salvo
was com-
Paul Whillock
Elected Captain
Of Tiger Gridders
Paul Whitlock, stellar guard
on the Cristobal High School
footba team of 1950, has been
elected by his teammates to lead
the Tigers through the 1951 cam-
paign, an era that promises to be
one of the toughest In Tiger his-
Opening the season, the Tigers
will be host for the annual Foot-
ball Jamboree on the 29th of this
month, at Mount Hope Stadium.
This year the Jamboree will bring
together Balboa High School, Ju-
nior College, and the Cristobal
High School.
The program commences with
the Jamboree Queens officially
starting the game by drawing
cards to see which two teams
play the first quarter. Each team
will see action at sometime dur-
ing the evening, depending on
who scores during a period of
Also, hlghUghtlng the game,
wUl be the individual perform-
ances by members of the various
teams In kicking for distance,
Easslng for accuracy, kicking ex-
ra points and the running foot-
ball relay.
The following Thursday night,
at Mt. Hope Stadium, the Cristo-
bal Tigers Will battle a strong
Working Boys eleven. Balboa
High School, with the most en-
viable record on the Isthmus will
be th eTigers' next stumbling
block or hurdle, on October 12.
The game with J. C, the defend-
ing champions and a team over
which Cristobal hag yqt to win,
The Atlantic side fans will get
to see their favorites In action
four times at Mt Hope Stadium
starting on the night of Septem-
ber 29th.
On The Alleys...
The Sears bowUng team,
Braves Cop 2 From Bums
While Giants Lick Phils
NEW YORK, Sept" 26.The Giants continued
to astonish the baseball world when they climbed to
within one game of the National League lead by de-
feating the Phillies &-1 in a Philadelphia night game
with an assist from the rebellious Braves who crush-
ed the panic stricken league leading Dodgers in a
two-night doubleheader 6-3 and 14-2 in Boston.
At the same time, the Idle New
York Yankees moved to within
two games of clinching their
thd straight American League
flag when the second place In-
dians suffered their fourth con-
secutive defeat, 4-2, at Chicago
and the Red Sox lost. 3-0, on a
two-hitter by Bob Porterfleld of
the Senators in Washington last
The New York Giants, who
play the Phillies again, tonight
after the Braves take another
whack at the Dodgers this after-
noon, could go into a virtual Ue
for the leadonly two percent-
age points behindIf they win
and the Dodgers lose.
Twenty-game winner Larry
Jansen, who has beaten the
Phillies five times this season,
opposes either erratic lefty Ken
Johnson or PhiUy newcomer
Karl Drews who defeated the
Dodgers last Friday in his only
For the Dodgers, big Don New-
combe, who has been batted out
in his last three starts and has-
n't won a game since Sept. 8,
will try once more against right-
hander Max Surkont, a three-
time winner over the Dodgers
who has lost once to the Brook-
lynites this year.
The Dodgers, with five more
games to playtwo in Boston and
three in Philadelphia, must win
four to clinch the flag and three
to Ue.
The Giants have only three
more to go, tonight in Philadel-
phia and Saturday and Sunday
in Boston when both staff aces
22-game winner 8al Mage and
Jansen will be ready to go again.
The Yankees have six to go
all at home starting with the
Athletics today. They are off to-
morrow then wind up with five
against the Red Sox, playing
Friday and Saturday double-
headers and a single, game 'on
Sunday. They could nail it down
on Friday.
Jim Hearn, ahead 3-1 against
the Phillies last night, gave way
to. Mage after Willie Jones
homered In the seventh and the
next two batters singled. Mage
came on and ended the inning
with a doubleplay then cut off
the Phillies the rest of the way.
Alvin Dark, with a homer and
triple, set the Giants' ten-hit
pace as Hearn won his 16th game.
The Braves had six-run innings
to clinch both victories over the
Dodgers. They had their big ral-
ly in the first Inning of the open-
er when Sam Jethroe hit a two-
run homer and Buddy Kerr
smashed a three-run doubls.
Lefty Warren Spahn went on
to win his 22nd gamepitch-
ing with only two days rest.
Young Jim Wilson, recovered
from a sore arm that almost
ended his career, pitched a
three-hitter to win. the second
Sari Torgeson batted In six
runs, three on a homer, as the
Braves moved out 7-0 in the first
two innings and kept up the de-
predation the rest of the way.
The White Sox took a 4-0 lead
on .the Indians in a Chicago night
contest as lefty BUly Pierce sur-
vived late inning difficulty to win
the game that put the Indians
three games behind.
The Tribe scored twice in the
eighth and had the bases loaded
in the ninth when Dale Mitchell
lined into a game ending double*
Porterfleld faced only 31 bat-
ters In his third straight victory
as the Senators setUed matters
early, scoring the only two runs
needed in the second Inning.
In other games Involving the
also-rans, the Reds downed the
Cardinals 7-3 in 14 innings in a
Cincinnati night struggle when
John Pramesa homered to break
it up while the Pirates downed
the Cubs 6-3 in a Pittsburgh arc-
light game and lefty Ted Gray
pitched the Tigers to a six-hit 2-0
victory over tne"Browns in a 8t.
Louis after-dark battle.
Babe Barcia Cops Southern
Association Batting Title
The sturdy Gaul mixed it ag-
gressively for the first one min- which scored three points the
ute apd 33 seconds of, the fst week of the Classic League
. fight but struck the/booby Bowling tournament, Friday
posed of, first, the impact of trap in Tatro's right ilrlt' one night scored a three-point win
second later. I over the PAA Fly*1* to estab-
lish .themselves in the lead, but
Tatro, 20-year old redhead by nly two points.
_. j, >1TU from BurUngton, Vermont, was! The PAA five, took the first
^fbktftA J&P" Army light heavyweight champ game with a 952 to 882 score,
^v*"~ ^ y for panama in 1949 but did but the Sears team came back
not compete last year. It was with a 947 to 897 game In the
his second, first round knock-' second to even the score and
out of the new victory At the' make the pinfall difference
45th's first smoker of the sea- j !*" The marks were even at
so nhe disposed of Eugene Tate 41 each In the ninth frame
f the 65th AA Group in the! of the second agme, but the
Miti * SAL
Detroit 100 000 0012 9 0
St. Louis 000 000 OOO-i-0 8 0
Gray (7-141 and Ginsberg;
Byrne (6-11) and Batts.
Faltering Philip!
Fbdflr* Ufe is filled with bruises.
WelKworn steps and rugs he oses
Httrs weald leave bis home like new
9. A Classified! lost the right else!

VASELINE I. t*. nduW wU. * ,
rt4fni> **- 'in itj c_c__j
Always keep gentle
the laxative that suits
your convenience in
your medicine chest.
Don't (eel sluggish and
miserable. Don't let
headache! spoil your day.
you gentle, speedy relief,
usually within an hour.
sweetens a sour stomach.
first round by the KO route.
Jim Veronee, the 45th's crack
welterweight, got a unanimous
but close decision over game
Rex Thorton of the Post of
Corozal. It was a good scrap
all the way, with both men dis-
playing real flashes of boxing
skill and hitting power. An-
other 45th fighter lost, but
shone In defeat. This was Fa-
yette Cowan, a bantamweight
fighting for tbe first time in
public. Cowan dropped a split
decision to scrappy, clever Er-
nest Wright of the 33rd In-
Other results of tbe nine-
bout card included:
Lightweight division: Riajt-
ard Corbrun (Corozal* decision
over Ivan Rhodes 45th Recn.
Battalion). Albert McLaugh-
lin 33rd) over Jim Reyna (45th)
and Raymond Vachon (45th)
over Juan Tossas (Corozal).
Bantamweight division: Edel-
miro Jimenez (45th Ren. Bn.)
decision over Robert Mountain
Middleweight division: Ar-
thur Collins (33rd Inf.) deci-
sion over Bobby Lewis (45th
Ren. Bn).
Lee Wilson (33rd) TKO over
Stlnson Hall (45th).
'orns mftcnoM
Flyers scored four spUts while
the Sears team had three turk-
eys, which established the win.
In the third game, PAA scored
907, but the Sears boys, with
Balcer's game, aided by a 206
by Colston and a 200 by Me-
lanson, scored the highest game
of the tourney thus far with
a 986. The series scored by PAA
was 2756, but Sears also set
up the high series of the tour-
ney with 2815.
For PAA, Hermann was high
with 531, and WUber with 522.w
For the Sears boys, Bud Baicei
scored 615, followed by Colston
with 577, Norrls with 552, Me-
Ianson with 646, and Zebrock
with 525.
In the other match of the
evening, Nash dropped three
points to the unsponsored'
team, placing them in the cel-
lar with but three points tied
with PAA. The unsponsored
Koup, led by Nolan with 571,
esho and Marabella with
564, Owesne with 532, and
Eady with 525, scored games
Of 973. 865 and 918 for 2756,
whUe the Nash team, led by [
Sam Madeline with 800, fol-
lowed by Jenner with 542 and
Dillon with 527, was unable to
top the individual games, scor-
ing 866, 945 and 858 to take
only the second game, and
score a series total Of 2667.
Best and Thomas were beset
by splits and were unable' to
hit over 500.
The standings of the Classic
League teams after the second
4week of play are:
Won Lost
Sears..........._____6 2
Unsponsored ........ 4 4
PAA ................ 3 6
Nash ............... 3 S
The five leading bowlers of
the Classkb League are as fol-
Team Pinfall Ave.
Engelke PAA 1186 197-4
Balcer Sears 1182
Marabella Unapon. 1151
Jenner Nash 1149
Madeline Nash 1138
ATLANTA, Sept. 26Babe Bar-
na, the "old pro'' of Sulphur Dell,
won the 1951 Southern Associa-
tion hitting crown with a lofty
.358 batting average.
The burly Nashville slugger,
who didn't crowd Into the swat
top^pot until the last two weeks
of the season, banged out 167
hits in 438 trips to the plate.
The Babe, who played in 131
games, hit 19 home runs, 8 tri-
ples and 29 doubles. The.hefty
outfielder batted in 94 runs.
Another volunteer, Jar r In' Jack
Harshman, took In the home run
honors with 47 circuit clouts,
third highest In the history of
the Southern. The lanky first
baseman also led the league In
strikeouts with 108 and walks
with 107. Harshman batted .251.
A pair of Birmingham outfield-
ers crowded in behind Barna for
the second and third spots. For-
mer major leaguer Marv Rackley
took over the runner-uo spot
with a .351 clip and Jim Piersall
was next with 346.
Mobile's Walt Moryn was the
loop's top "money" hitter, bat-
ting in 148 runs to lead In that
department, seven tallied ahead
of Harshman. Little Rock's Hal
Chattanooga's Ellis Clary had
the most painful honor in the
Southern. Clary was hit by 17
nitched balls to lead in that un-
healthy category.
(At bat 3*0 times or more)
. Final Official Averages
Names AB R HHRPc
Barna, H. P. 438 92 157 IB .:
Rackley, M. 319 67 112 ,391
Piersall. J. A. 437 100 151 15 .348
Ray. Chas. C. 554 104 187 18 .338
Dlttmer, J.D. 581 91104 9.334
Ludwlg. R.H. 644 112 213 3 .331
Rowe. R. E. 392 65 128 12 .327
Mauldin P. 466 71 152 6 -328
Wilson, G.W. 489 100 159.39 .325
Boguskie, H. 423 71 136 5 .322
Lynch, Dale. 48/> 70 153 3 .319
Tanner, C.W. 306 84 161 4 .318
Porter, Dan. 458 81 143 1 .313
Simpson, H. 583 121 175 23 .311
Wentael, S.A. 527 85 183 17 .309
Jaska, David 512 61 158 0 .309
Grlce"; John. 354 67 109
Clary, Ellis. 516 90 168
Otey, Redic. 687 110 179
Humphrey.. 483 73 147
Upright, R.T. 580 107 176 20 .303
Hollmlg, S.E. 310 52 94 12 .303
Aucoln, Alvln 373 49 112 7 .300
Moryn, Walt 589 100 170 24 .290
Jacobs, For. 514 108 153 1 .298
White, Edw. 532 183 158 15 .297
Fogg, Floyd. 519 62 153 17 .295
Brow, R.M. 504
Baumer, J. S. 54
Matbls, Will. 479
Taylor, Fred 574
Hlgdon, Wm. 516
Rowell, C. M. 412
Dl Plppo, L. 568
Ertman. H.C. 635
1 .308
0 .306
0 .305
6 -304
89 148 14 .294
73 162 9 .392
71 140 7 .202
79 167 8 .291
95 150 11 .291
54 128 2 .291
84 165 6 .290
77 158 7 .290
191-5 j.


ep-Saddler Clash For Fourth Time Tonight
iandy Is Big 9-5 Favorite
o Retain 126-Pound Crown
NEW YORK, Sept. 26.Slow ticket sties in-
Jcatea gate, of less then $80,000 for tonight's
fourth featherweight title fight between Champion
Sandy Saddler and Willie Pep at the Polo Grounds.
i| Because of the bitterness ex-
iting between the two boxers,
'romoter Jim Norrls had hoped
or at leait 25,000 fans and a gate
Of J1W.00C.
Their third bout last Septem-
ber at Yankee Stadium attracted
38,751 and $292,150. The forecast
of fair weather may help some-
port for ex-Champion Pep drop-
ped the betting price from 2-to-l
to 8-to-5.
Pep would establish a ring rec-
ord If he scored an upset tri-
umph. He would be the first
champion in any division ever to
have won the same title three
The 15-round bout is ached-
Football Schedule
Thursday, Sept. 17
Home Team Ojepeeent
xOttawa vs. Missouri ViUeyA
Southeast Louisiana va. South-
west Louisiana
xYoungetown vs. John Carroll
Friday. Sept. M
xCentral Michigan vs. Western Il-
xCentral Washington ft. Puget
xChattanooga vs. Abilene Chris-
xDetroit vs. Houston
xFurman vs. West Virginia
xKent State vs. Mount Union
xNebraaka Wesleyan vs. Wayne
xNorth Dakota vs. Monnngslde
xOccidentai vs. California Aggies
St. Ambrose vs. Simpson
xSt. Mary's (Minn.) vs. St. Tho-
xUtah SUte vs. Wichita
Wkrburg vs. Loras
xWhitman vs. EasUrn Oregon
xWllllam Jewell vs. Northwest
Missouri SUteB
Pressure Football.....Wo. 2
Sandy Saddler
Saddler, the victor in two of uled for 10 pm. IDT ( pm. Pan-
thelr three previous brawls, was
' 1 i1-;..1::;:..-----ri
NEW YORK, Sept. 28 (UP)
Featherweight Champion San-
dy Saddler weighed 12*W
pounds, against Challenger Wil-
lie Pen's 125 for tonight's
championship fight at the 11
a.m. weigh-in.
Still Uvored to .keep his 128- _
pound crown but increased sup- fighters are floored.
ami time) will not be televised
aters in is cities. That addition
may swell the total proceeds to
close to $200,000.
Saddler gets S7H per cent of
the net. Pep 22>,<,.
Sandy and Willie will perform
on a new safety ring mat of plas-
tic "ensollte" which has a high
shock absorbency and should
prevent head Injuries when
Collegiate Football Hits
Full Stride This Weekend
NEW YORK, Sept. 26 (UP)
E:ollegiate footiaall hits full stride
his week end with one major
team even playing a gridiron
double-header. That's Southern
There will be big games in ev-
ery section of the country.
m the Bast the spotlight Is on
West Point. New York, where the
deflated Army Uam opens
against Vlllanova.
There's only one sure thing
about this year g Army teamit
Will be well-schooled in football
fundamentals. That's one of
Coach Earl Blaik's specialties.
Blaik lost most of his regulars In
the cribbing scandal which re-
sulted in the dismissal o 90 cad-
ets. The Black Knights of the
Hudsononce picked as a genu-
ine top teamwill have to rely
On sophomores, freshmen and
members of the "B" squad.
With that in mind, Blaik ex-
ects a tough struggle with Vll-
inova. > '
As a sidelight, to the Army-
hllanova meeting, one of Army's
950 team membersOene Fillp-
kienrolled at Vlllanova yes-
Irday. FUipskl was one of the
layers Involved in the scandal.
fe will not be eligible to play for
he Philadelphia school until
|ext year.
That football double-header
<. mentioned earlier will be
played at Los Angeles. South-
ern California meets the San
>iege Naval Training Station
Lnd the Camp Pendleton Ma-
line* in a Saturday double-
deader. *
[boaeb Jess Hill is plenty wor-
Bd about the double date. The
^oj an mentor took his team out
unday to watch San Diego wal-
lp Loyola, 42-28.
i Hill's fears may or may not be
tell-founded. The Trojans were
bt and cold in last Saturday's
ener a* they beat Washington
ate. 31-21. Hill says he.liked
le way his team took charge
hen they were ahead In the last
barter. But he also admit, that
buthcrn Cala fumbles and pen-
hiaa worry him,
Notre Darnels Ud HfUr always
a source of national interest.
fs especially true this year be-
lus the Irish, in winning only
br of nine games last season,
>re a disappointment.
Dame wings into action
Saturday against Indiana at the
Irish Stadium at South Bend. It's
the first time in a long time
Coach Frank Leahy's team hunt
been picked or mentioned fot
national honors before the sea-
son opens.
This year's
cholee of the
board of coach
nimbar one
United Press
Sets going against Mississippi
tete at KnoxvUle. State tun-
ed np for the Tennessee game
with a 32-e win over Arkansas
State but week end.
Another big name pits Califor-
nia against Pennsylvania at Phil-
adelphia. Penn scout Bill Talarl-
co, who watched the Golden
Bears smother SanU Clara, 24-0
last Saturday, rates California on
a par with the beat of the past
Army teams. "And in rushing,
they are superior." adds Talarlco.
Coach Dick Gallagher of Santa
Clara also Is high on the Bears.
"They are 40 per cent better
than last year." says Gallagher.
"All you can say about. California
U that It la great."
Now for a quick look at other
top games this week end. In the
East, there's Yale and Navy at
New Haven, conn., and Duke at
Pittsburgh. Toe South features
North Carolina against Georgia,
and Kentucky against Louisiana
In the Midwest Illonols plays
U.C.L.A.. Michigan State goes a-
galnst Michigan, Washington is
at Minnesota, Texas plays Pur-
due, Ohio State goes against
Southern Methodist, Texas
Christian meets Nebraska and
Kansas playa Iowa state.
Saturday, Sept. tt
Alabama State vs. Xavier (La.)
Alabama vs. Louisiana SUteC
Albright vs. West Chester SUte
Allegheny vs. Rochester
American international vs.
Ariaona (Flagstaff) State vs.
California Tech
Arkansas vse Ariaona (Tempe)
Army vs. Vlllanova,,
Ashland vs. Cedarvllle
Auburn va. Vanderbllt
xBaldwin Wallace vs. Muaklng-
Bates vs. Massachusetts .
xBloomsburg State va. Lock Hav-
en State
xBradley vs. Drake
Brandis v.s New Hampshire
xBrifham Young vs. Hawaii
Brown vs. Temple
xBuexnell vs. Muhlenbrg
Buffalo va. Louisville
Butler vs. Western Reserve
xCallfornia Poly vs. Southern
Capital vs. Wilmington
Cincinnati vs. Tulsa
Colby va. Amherst
Colorado A. & M. vs. Colorado
xColorado College vs. MonUna
Colorado Western State va. Col-
orado SUte
Concordia (Minn.) va Ouatavus-
Connecticut vs. Delaware.
Cornell vs. Syi acuse
Cortland SUte vs. Springfield
Dartmouth vs. Pordham
Denlson va. Washington Jef-
xBastem Kentucky SUte va. Mar-
Bast Stroudsburg va. Miller*
vUle SUte
xFIorida va. Georgia Tech
xFlorlda SUte vs. Troy SUte
Franklin Si Marshall vs. Johns
xFresno State vs. Pepperdine
xGeneva vs. Waynesburg
Oettaburg vs. Western Mary-
Hanover vs. DePauw
Harvard vs. Holy Cross
Hofstra vs. New Bedford
How U. of Maryland Gets Its Football Mai
It Outbid Notre Dame, 30 Other Colleges for Wonder Boy Beightol
NEA Sports Editor
COLLEGE PARK, Md., Sept. 26
(NEA> The Federal Bureau of
investigation did not exactly fer-
ret out Lynn Beightol, but the
University of Maryland got its
football man.
Beightol, 17, was the most pub-
licized player in the history of
Cumberland, way across the
state. Beightol passed[Cumber-
land's Fort Hill High fa an all-
conquering season, was the All-
SUte's most valuable player. He's
the ideal spllt-T quarterback, six
feet one, 175 pound passer,
runner, punter and Gibraltar on
Notre Dame's Frank Leahy
flew to Cumberland for a heart-
to-heart Ulk with Beightol and
his father. Other famous coaehea
either visited Beightol or sent
their right-hand men.
The governor of the Blue Orass
SUte wrote on behalf of the Uni-
versity of Kentucky.

More than 20 colleges, two
doeen of them on the, big time,
bid. Among them were Princeton,
Pennsylvania, Pehn State, Pitta-
burgh, Tulane. North Carolina,
Syracuse, Duke, Kansas SUte,
Holy Crow. William and Mary,
West Virginia, Lehigh, Temple,
Washington and Lee, VMI, Wake
Forest and VPI.
Pa Beightol says you'd be
amazed at some of the proposi-
tions, but doesn't choose to di-
vulge the amounts of the eash
Young Beightol made a num-
ber of trips to various campusas,
twice going to Notre Dame. The
proposals finally were narrowed
down to twothose of Maryland
and Notre Dame. At Maryland
he was Uken in hand by Tommy
Webb, who played at Maryland
and is now one of J. Edgar Hoov-
er's boys. A number of Maryland
players have been graduated to
the FBI.
To farther impress and enter-
tain Wonder Boy Beightol, Webb
took the youngster through the
Bureau to Washington, Intro-
duced him to Mr. G-Man him-
self, J. Edgar Hoove.-.
Coach Jun Tatum clinched the
deal with a trip to Cumberland.
Beightol got one. of' Mary-
land's 80 football scholarships,
which means a fret ride and $15
a month, pliu three years in
pecially wanted a atete bay.
medical school with all expenses
paid. Notre Dame made its regu-
lar four-year offer, plus three
(ears at any medical school the
ad might choose. At the mo-
ment, as this makes clear, the
youngster believes he wants to
study medicine
Byrd Stadium, capacity 40,000
and dedicated with the Navy
game, last September, was built
at a cost of one million dollars,
so Maryland's high pressure foot-
ball program simply has to suc-
Maryland has a football man
at it* head, President H. C. Byrd
having played at Western Mary-
Georgetown, Oeorge
Maryland before
land, Georgetown, Oeo
Ington and Marylar
coaching and being the Old
Liners' athletic director from
1912 to 1923. He became vlce-
resldent during the fag end of
athletic run,

Combtante moved around at
will during Curley Byrd's play-
ing days, and the distinguished
educator points to the transfer
rule u one of the major lmprove-
Big Jim Tatum tells of his
cousin, Halfback Kirk Gibson,
beating Wofford for The Citadel
with a field goal In the early '20s.
The following fall, Gibson helped
Wofford smack The ClUdel by
0-odd points. The next autumn
he was on the South Carolina
slde*whieh tripped both The Cit-
adel and Wofford. f
What's the score on eollogo
football in the aftermath at the
West Point acandal? For the
answer. NEA's sports tdlter
takes you act a campus-by-
canpus tour of the colleges
where football (and the play-
era) are big business. Hare's
the second of his series of on-
the-spot reports that give you
the real inside story on pres-
sure footballand haw H gats
that way.
So, you see. there la an exceed-
ingly liberal football viewpoint at
College Park.
Dr. Byrd launched Maryland's
major football profram when he
brought Clark Bhaughnessy from
Stanford In 1042.
James M. Tatum, a handsome
South Carolinian who played
tackle at North Carolina and
coached there and at the Iowa
Pre-Fllght School and the Jack-
sonville Naval Base, hopped to
Maryland after one season at
Oklahoma, where he laid the
foundation for the present Soon-
er dynasty.
Maryland especially wanted
Lynn Beightol because the boy
is a home sUte product. Of the
present squad of 97, there are 42
from Pennsylvania, 10 from New
York, five from New Jersey, four
from West Virginia, three from
Rhode Island and one each from
Connecticut, Delaware. Illinois,
Massachusetts, Michigan and Al-
abama. And Maryland is a atete
To meet the rugged demands
of Southern conference and out-
side competition, Tatum had to
Sout of the state. When he
ecked to, only 14 Maryland
high achoola played football
There was altogether too much
lacrosse in the spring and soccer
in the fall. ,
Forty Maryland high schools
are now blocking and uekllng,
but Tatum still has a lot of mis-
sionary work to do.
Maryland's Terrapin Club has
done a diamond-backed job.
Mathew Mathlas, a Hagerstown
businessman, Is its president.
Oeorge Cook, University Park
eondfment manufacturer, la a
past president. Herb Goodman, a
non-alumnus vice-president of
Remington Rand who works out
V Hoop League
Tomorrow night at 7:90 at the
Balboa Armed Services YM.C.A.
the Rodman basketball Mam
representing the Balboa "Y" will
meet the Navy Coco Solo team
representing the Cristobal "Y" In
a playoff for the isthmian Cham-
Both teams a.e equally fit. This
will be a keen competition. There
will be no admission fee. The
public Is cordially invited to wit-
ness the close playa. Be en time
for a good seat. The referees will
be announced later.
Idaho vs. San FranciscoD
Illinois vs. UCLA.
Illinois Normal vs. Southern
Iowa vs. Kansas State
Ithaca vs. Champlaln
Jullate vs. Westminster (Pa.)
Kansas vs. Iowa State
Kentucky State vs. Camp Brec-
Knox vs. carleton ___
Kutatown State vs. Bhippene-
burg SUte
Lake Forest vs. Illinois College
Lafayette va Rutgers
Lawrence vs. Cornell College
Lehigh vs. Williams.
LeMoyne (Tenn.) va. philander
Smith . .
Lincoln (Mo.) vs. Mississippi In-
Miami (O.) vs. Bowling Green
Michigan vs. Michigan State
xMlehlgan Normal va. Kalama-
Michigan Tech vs. Alma
Midwestern ?Austin
Minnesota vs. Washington
Mississippi vs. Kentucky
Missouri vs. Oklahoma A. * M.
Morris Brown vs. Wilberforce
State ., .
Montana vs. New Mexico
Nebraska vs. Texas Christian
North Carolina vs. Georgia
North Carolina College va.
Hampton Inst.
xNorth Carolina SUte vs. Wake
North Central vs. Monmouth
xNorth DakoU SUte VS. Iowa
SUte Teachers
Northwestern vs. Colorado
Norwich vs. Coast Guard
Notre Dame vs Indiana
Ohio State vs. Southern Meth-
Ohlo University vs. Akron
Ohio Wesleyan vs. Otterbeln
Oklahoma vs. William Mary
Oregon vs. Ariaona
Oregon SUte vs. Utah
Pacific. College of va. Loyola
xPaclflc Lutheran vs. Whitworth
Pennsylvania vs. Boston Uni-
versity _.
Pittsburgh vs. Duke
xpomana vs. SanU Barbara
Princeton vs. Columbia
Purdue vs. Texas
H.P.I. vs. Alfred
Rhode island State vs. Maine
XRice vs. Clemson
xRichmond vs. V.M.I
Ripon vs. Coe
xRlver rails SUte vs Superior
St. Franela (Pa.) va. Wllket
St. Lawrence vs. Union (N.Y.)
Sam Houston SUte vs. Howard
soranton vs. Moravian
Sewanee vs. Rampden-Sydney
Slippery Nock SUte vs. West
Virginia T*eh
South Carolina vs. ClUdel
CZ Loop Suspends Operation;
Players Declared Free Agents
' i l___i. ii____-.&- D*..;..r.A 'Oil it Inatait un
For Hie fourth time in the
history of the Canal Zone,
there will be no professional
baseball league this coming
The indefinite suspension
of activities for the three-
team circuit was announced
yesterday by Maj. Gen. Geor-
ge W. Rice, loop president.
The revelation had been
Southern Calltornte vs. Camp
Southern California vs. San Die-
go Navy
xSouthwestern (Tex.) vs. S. F.
SUnford v. San Jose State
Tennessee vs. Mississippi tate
xTexaa A. It M.vs. Texastech-E
xTexas western vs. Nam
A. tt M. .
xToledo vs. Western Michigan
Trinity (Conn.) vs. Dickinson
xTrlnlty (Tex.) va. Hardln-Slm-
Tufts vs. Bowdotn
Tulane vs. Miami ilia.)
Tuakegee Inst vs. Flsk
Union (Tenn.) vs. Mississippi
Valparaiso vs. Indiana SUte
Vermont vs. St. Michael's (Vt.)
Virginia vs. Oeorge Washington
Virginia Tech vs. Davidson
Washington Lee vs. Maryland
Washington (Mo.) vs. Missouri
Washington State vs. Santa
Clara F
Wesleya nvs. Middlebury
xWestern Kentucky State vs. Ev-
West Texas SUte vs. McMur-
West Virginia State vs. Howard
xWheaton vs. MUllken
Wisconsin vs. Marquette
Wittenberg vs. Oberlin
Wooster vs. Ohio Northern
Wyoming vs. Denver
Yale vs. Navy
expected by baseball savants Revived in 1914 it lasted un-
in view of the fact that the
league as a whole had lost
money for the post faw years.
All professional players,
presently the property o f
either of the clubs, automa-
tically become free agents
by the move and may hook
up with teams in the Pana-
m Professional League.
The Canal Zone League,
first formed in 1906, sus-
pended operations in 1912.
Sunday, Sept. SO
Dayton va. St. Bonaventure
Lewis vs. St. Ambrose
St. Francis (Pa.) vs. St. Vincent
xNight game
AGamo played at Kansas City,
B Game played at St. Joseph,
CGame played at MobUe, Ala,
DGame played at Boise, Ida.
E Game played at Dallas, Tex.
FGame played at Spokane,
Oflame played at Amarillo.
Balboa Swimming
Pool To Be Closed
Friday for Cleaning
Balboa swimming pool wiU be
closed all day Friday, Sept. IS.
for cleaning, it was announced
today by the Physical Educa-
tion and Recreation Branch.
The work will bo done by the
Municipal Division forces, and
it Is expected that it will be
completed In time to have .the
pool reopened on the regnlar
sehedale the following day.
Rugged Raymond!
TWs la the saga
of Ragged
d urn 'n tattered Ill-clad lay.
a. P. A. Classified he did spy.
til 1921. After two years it
was picked up again and held
on until 1931. For two more
years organized ball was
dropped but it was given new
life in 1933 and flourished
for years until the post war
decline took its toll.
Fight Dope
NEW YORK, Sept. 2 Archie
Moore, 174, scored an easy and
unanimous decision over Harold
Johnson, 174, In the ten-round
main bout at Philadelphia last
night. .
Yesterday the Pennsylvania
Athletic Commission announced
that light Heavyweight Champ
Joey Maxim has 30 dsys in which
to defend his title after last
The Commission wants Maxim
to defend against the winner of
last night's boatMoorewho is
considered by them as the logic-
al contender for Maxim's tifie.
It 'Maxim fails to defend a-
gainst Moore, the Commission
says it rill declare the title va
LYNN BEIGHTOL AND BIDS: Even the governor of Kentucky wrote.
of Washington, is an Intimate of
Tatum's and a atar recruiter.

The Terrapin Club meets
monthly, takes blocks of seata for
home games. Among other
things, It contributes 215,000 a
year to the football scholarship
Maryland has an ideal set-up
for football. There are MOO reg-
ular boarding students. One
thousand day students eat in the
cafeteria. There are 100 jobs for
student workers in this connec-
tion alone.
But all-out football had not yet
caught on in a larga way.
The Navy game alone last sea-
drew well48,836.
cross-town rivalry,
Washington attracted no mora
than 18,272. North Carolina up.
set the Tarpa before 24,902. vpi
played to only 11,773.
"Too much racing on Saturday
afternoons," says one official,
"and Bowie and Laurel throw
meetings at us this October."
But Maryland has committed
iteeif, and as long as Curley Byrd
is running the works, you are
perfectly safe in wagering that
the Terrapins will be running,*,
the opposition. HJTJ
Tomorrow: Football-hapy 'T
Gun Club Notes
Archie Turner, who has taken
Al Joyce's place as Rifle Man-
ager of the Balboa Gup Club
during the latter' absence on
Stateside leave, announces a 200-
Srd smallbore rifle match over
e difficult 200-vard course for
next Sunday at Far Fan. Shoot-
ing will begin at S am., on the
supposition that rifle shooters get
up earlier than pistol shooters.
Competitors will name their
own handicaps, and boys, this Is
a tough one. At 200 yards, the lo-
cal breeaes give a .22 bullet the
kind of dlpsy-doo that Carl Hub-
bell used to put on a baseball.
The entry fee will be six bits, the
range 200 yards, the course 40
shots prone any sights, and the
prlaes will be medals. You buy
your own ammo, but targets are
on the club.
Many rifle shooters are afraid
of this one. It is perhaps the
meanest match of any. However,
the Merrimans, the Todds, the
Ryans, the Jaffrays and the
Turners will all be there; and this
is the one where these so-called
(well, somebody did "so-call"
them) hot shots ean be had, but
easy I
On another powder burning
front, competitive shooting was
reeling unaer a dire blow. The
Albrook-Curundu Gun Club is
holding its annual champion-
ships over the last two weeks in
September, a competition Involv-
ing skill with pistols and large
and small bore rifles. The club
has on order $60 worth of med-
als, plus two pairs of binoculars,
to be given as awards to the lucky
(and skillful) shooters with these
Among the early competitors,
the Club Secretary, George Neu-
bauer, (said to be an Air Force
sergeant, but possibly a necro-
mancer, or dealer in the black
arts) set forth to try for a pair of
binoculars. These ocular aids
were set up as handicap prizes,
so that all shooters could name
their own handicap, and posslKji
win binoculars. However, every-
one knows that the top shootcra-
have an advantage here, because
they are more consistent. w
That la, everybody but Georgr.
knew it. Since nobody tali.
George, he picked himself a newtr-
little handicap of 210 out of ,
possible 800. (He should play ta'
Lotera. Due to a little careless
shooting, he missed it by a
he should have taken
However, he la now leading
field for the binoculars
599Vi (out of 800!) and not much.,
chance of being headed off. An
a mating performance, and on*
which resulted In several mem-
bers whom we will only designate
as Bob Oorder, Bill Jeffrey, art*;
Gil Kemm being left in an apo-
plectic frenzy of frustration!. -~
On the standings to date, with."
many more scores to be turned
In, Bob Gorder is high pistol
scorer with 534 over the straight;
course for the medal, with George
Neubauer high handicap as al-
ready described. *"'
Bill Merriman Is high to date
with the smallbore rifle over both"
the straight course, and handicap -
score for the binocular*, but'
there are marksmen still to fire-
who are sniffing his trail, and.,
may knock him out of one poet-
tion or the other.
Big bore rifle has no handicap.,
score, as the binoculars wouldna
go around. Bill Jaffray has *W
ready posted a somewhat weak
(for him) acore of 348 out of 460,-
and is still In the lead in this
branch. .
This tournament Is open to all
Albrook-Curundu Oun Club,
members, and with the la
number of prizes. It is almost:
possible not to win somet'
Registration for the whole
nament only costs one buck plus
ammo and targets. And if George
Neubauer can pick himself a
handicap good enough to win
binoculars, it looks like anyone
could do it!
All big bore shooters must
shoot at Albrook military range
at Curundu this Saturday at I
pm. Small bore scores may be
fired whenever witnesses are
available, at any 50-ft. range.


Braves Jolt Bums
In Twin Shocker

Sales Slow For
Pep-Saddler Bout
The League's Best
(Includes Last Night's
American League
i atmttra American
N. Y. Grand Jury
Police To Watch
'Let the people know the truth and the country i$ $afe"
l'erris Fain. Athletics. .. .
Orestes Mlnoso. White Sox..
Ved Williams. Red Sox ....
tieorge Kell. Tigers......
. ohnnv Pesky. Red Sox .. ..
National League
("tan Musial. Cardinals .. ..
Kichie Ashburn. Phillies.. ..
.Tackle Robinson, Dodgers ..
I toy Campanella, Dodgers ..
Monte In in. Giants......
Giants Accepting
Applications For
Series Tickets
NEW YORK. Sept. 26 (UP)
The New York Giants, one
came back" or the Brooklyn
Dodgers In the National League
pennant race, today announced
that they would start accept-
ing applications for World Se-
ries tickets.
Each applicant will be limit-
ad to two tickets for each of
the three games which would
be played at the Polo Grounds
Oct. 5, 6 and 7th in event the
Giants win the pennant.
Bigs Doings Set
For Week Of
fire Prevention
All agencies of the United
states Government In the Canal
.lone will Join with the Repub-
lic of Panam during Fire Pre-
'ention WeekOct. 7-13In a
houlder -to- shoulder campaign
ugalnst preventable fires.
Representatives of the Repub-
lic of Panam, the Armed
Forces, and the Panam Canal
gathered last week to discuss
nre Prevention Week activities.
The meeting was attended by
Chief Ral Arango. of the Pana-
m Fire Department; Arthur J.
'1'roup. Chief of the Panam Ca-
nal Fire Division, and Lt. Col.
TJernard C. Hlbler, United States
.irmy Caribbean Fire Marshal,
Who was speaking also for Com-
mander L. G. Jester, Navy Fire
-Marshal, and Major Robert W.
Talters, Air Force Fire Marshal.
The group stressed that the
overall target of the week will
lie to bring home to Canal
ione and Republic of Panam
<:ltlBsjns and members of the
.irirlM Forces what they can do
Individually and by organized
< fflrt to prevent needless fires.
throughout Fire 'Prevention
Veek, pupils in all the schools,
rlVje groups and other gather-
ings will be reminded of their
responsibility to themselves and
their neighbors to do everything
10'prevent fire. Theater lobby
displays, movies, slides, and
' live" demonstrations will be
used to graphically portray the
numerous ways in which fires
On Oct. 12. 'the day before
Tire Prevention Week ends, Fort
Air Routes Across Canal Zone Established
The Commander in Chief, Caribbean Command, Lieu-
tenant General W. H. H. Morris, Jr., announced today
that two civil air routes across the Canal Zone, one
across Madden Lake, and one to the Colon Airstrip, have
been established for the flying safety and convenience"
of operators of private aircraft. The air routes estab-
lished are as follows:
PACIFIC SIDE ROUTE From Paitilla Point
to Bruja Point, thence along the coast to the
Canal Zone boundary (see map).
line from the town of Pian to Toro Point, to
Margarita Point and thence to the northern tip
of Payardl Island in Las Minas Bay (see map).
rect route from either Toro Point or Margarita
Point, entering the Coco Solo Seadrome Colon
Airstrip traffic pattern.
MADDEN LAKE ROUTE A route over the
Canal Zone northeast of a line from Toeumen
Airport to the northern tip of Payardl Island.
When crossing the Canal Zone, all transient civil
aircraft will fly below 2*M feet mean sea level altitude,
except when using the Madden Lake Route when such
aircraft will not fly above 5000 feet mean sea level.
For considerations of security, pilots desiring to util-
ise the above routes must file a flight plan with and
obtain prior permission from Panama Air Traffic Con-
trol by telephone, radio or other means.
These flight routes may bo used at any time during
the hours of daylight in accordance with visual flight
rules. In the interest of their safety and the security of
Canal Zone installations, however, pilots must use only
these routes in flying over the Canal Zone.
Detailed Information respecting these air routes and
the pertinent aeronautical regulations as to their use may
be obtained from the civil aeronautics suthorities of Pa-
Wage-Hour Man Admit
Lithofold Gravy; Saw No Wrong
NEW YORK. 8ept. 26 (UP)
A special rackets grand Jury
charged today that the New
York police force has been dom-
inated by a "palace guard" of
corrupt officials and demanded
Immediate dismissal of officers
who condoned "cesspools" of
graft for 10 years.
In calling for a shake-up of
the" city's 18.000-man police
force, the Brooklyn Jury urged
establishment of squads of offi-
cers to "police the policemen,"
and the firing of any officers
who are lax In their duties.
The Jury, In presentment
handed up to Kings County
Judge Samuel S. Lelbowltz, lashed
out at former police commission-
ers, executive officers, inspectors
and plalnclothesmen In the de-
partment during the administra-
tions of two mayors the late
Florello La Guardia and former
policeman William O'Dwyer, now
UB: Ambassador to Mexico. The
bulk of the blame was laid to In-
It charged that un-named po-
lice officers were aware of a
"venomous conspiracy" to cor-
rupt the police department from
1940 to 1950, during which time,
gamblers and narcotics peddlers
allegedly thrived by paying off
the cops.
"The evidence before us," the
presentment said, "demonstra-
tes that there is within the po-
lice department a dishonora-
ble hierarchy of corrupt offi-
cials who have molded them-
selves into a tightly knit organ-
isation, of a perverse and de-
vastating efficiency to protect
the said gambling fraternity
for graft, |
"This evil la so rampant and
notorious that lt could not pos-
sibly exist without the knowledge
of the responsible heads of the
police department."
The presentment, which is
Jury recommendation for action,
was returned In connection with
the Jury's police investigation
which resulted in graft conspir-
acy indictments against 18 po-
licemen and officials. The indict-
ments were dismissed by Lelbo-
wltz last week after $20,000,000-a-
year bookmaker Harry Gross re-
fused to testify against the men
he claimed he bribed with $1,-
000,000 a year.
The sweeping charges, covered
the administration of three po-
lice commissioners Lewis J.
Valentine, appointed by La Guar-
dia in 1934; Arthur Wallander.
who succeeded him In 1945 and
William O'Brien, who resigned
under fire last September after
Gross was arrested and Brooklyn
District Attorney Miles McDon-
ald broke the shocking story of
alleged police corruption.
Olirlen was succeeded by Tho-
mas F. Murphy, successful U.S.
prosecutor of Alger Hiss, who re-
signed recently to become a fed-
eral Judge.
After handing up the present-
ment, the panel returned to its
chambers to consider a criminal
contempt indictment against
Gross. The bookie already has
been sentenced to five years in
jail on BO counts o civil contempt
and has pleaded guilty to
bookmaking charges.
The presentment urged a dras-
tic reorganisation of the police
department and dismissal of sev-
eral top officials. It exonerated
the present commissioner, Geoj
Monagham. of any responsibility
for the alleged corruption and
warned him to beware of th
"palace guard" around hlmJ
Monaghan who became cpmmls-j
sloner July 9, was asked to n{
place the "guard" with top-level
administrative advisers "who
have not been part and parcel ol
the old tradition."
Garlington, Pioneer Pitcher,
Trapshooter, Golfer Retires
WASHINGTON, Sept. 26 (UP)' Jr., after lt received a big RFC
Three federal tax collectors loan,
and a Labor Department wage-
hour Investigator admitted ac-
cepting cash "commissions" or
handsome gifts from the Ame-
rican Lithofold Corp., but none
felt it was Improper.
One. James B. E. Olson of
Clayton will be the scene of a New York, told Senate hives-
huge demonstration of modern tlgators yesterday that it Is a
methods of firefighting and fire : prevalent practice for federal [ altered his original
prevention. Apparatus and fire-1 tax officials to have "outside that he has "done
men from all U. S. government I businesses" such as lining up
fire departments In the Canal I printing contracts for Lltho-
Zone and the Republic of Pa-' f'd.
ner, whose tax returns were
. handled by the Newark of-
Boyle, who has denied any flee,
part in getting the RFC loan,1 Olson and Brown both said
is tentatively scheduled to their first contact with Litho-
testlfy Thursday. HI* former fold came through James p.
law partner, Max siskind, wilL Flnnegan. former collector of
be questioned today.
Boyle told White House re-
porters meanwhile that the re-
internal revenue in St. Louis.
Mo. A federal grand Jury Is
looking into charges that Fln-
nam will take part in the event
xrhich will becin at 1:30 p.m.
iind to which the general public
Mrtll be invited.
Part of the Oct. 12 demon-
tration at Fort Clayton will be
t.n interservlce competition be-
tween firefighters of the U.S.
iiir Force, Army and Navy.
Audubon Centennial Year
3*iOj?nized by President
The year 1951 has been de-
dgnated Audubon Contennial
lr>ar by proclamation by Presi-
dent Truman, in observance of
vhe 100th anniversary of the
eath of John James Audubon.
naturalist, ornithologist and
i president has urged all
Americans to do their part in
he ring the efforts of their
fernment and of many clt-
B- to protect and conserve
Wildlife of America.
That prompted Sen. Joseph
R. McCarthy, R., Wis., to say
a scandal may be brewing in
the internal revenue bureau
that "will make the Teapot
Dome look like a cup of tea."
A spokesman told reporters
later that the Internal Re-
venue Bureau has strict rules
orbidding Its employes to
accept any "outside, employ-
meat" without official per.
mission In advance.
He said the permission Is not
cent Senate hearings have not negan accepted 45,000 from Im-
position thofold and other firms under
nothing I his tax Jurisdiction.
wrong" and that he Intends to
remain Democratic Chairman
until after the 1952 election. He
made the statement after his
weekly meeting with Mr. Tru-
man, but said he had not dis-
cussed the Lithofold affair with
the President.
Yesterday's witnesses were
Olson, who resigned under fire
last month as head of the New
York alcohol tax office; Walter
Olson admitted that he re-
ceived $5,800 from Lithofold
for his "outside" efforts in
lining up' printing contracts
with liquor firms, whose tax
affairs he handled.
Sen. Richard M. Nixon, D.,
Cal., commented that lt was
obvious Lithofold hired Olson
to "go out and shake down
people for printing business."
"I never felt like that," oi-
Doxon. $7.400-a-year Internal son retorted.
Revenue Bureau agent In At- "You mean you think lt was
lantlc City. N. J., who was sus-
mded Monday: G. Elmer
nue offical
the nation.
Circele said flatly that he
thought it was "improper"
for Lithofold to hire Olson,
and that it was his "impres-
sion" that Olson was hired
solely for his "Influence" as
a tax official
Doxon and Kelly, who are
"old friends" and related by
marriage, gave substantially
the same story In their separ-
ate testimony.
They admitted dividing $14.-
000 in cash commissions which
Lithofold paid them from 1949
though 1951 for printing sales
to the Warner-Hudnut Co., a
pharmaceutical firm with head-
quarters In New York.
Kelly satfl he lined up the
business through his long-
standing friendship with War-
ner-Hudnut President Elmer H.
granted In any case where the accounts In Missouri, Illinois
rown, Chicago Internal reve-
o supervises tax. never used my influence in any
IlaafMi-l ill:____i I ^h*_ It "
all right?" shouted Sen. John
L. McClellan, D., Ark.
"Yes sir," Olson replied. "I've
outside employment "might
conceivably affect the official
action" of the tax agent.
The testimony was taken by
the Senate's permanent inves-
tigating committee, which be-
gan looking Into Llthofold's
government contracts when the
"St. Louis Post Dispatch"
charged that'the firm paid $8,-
000 to Democratic national
Chairman William M. Boyle,
and Indiana: and John L. Kel-
ly, chief investigator for the
New York regional office of the
Labor Department's wage-hour
Doxon also named two em-
ployes of the Newark/ N J
' Internal Revenue Office _
Jack O'Connor and his sis-
ter, Marian O'Connor as
recipients of favors from Li-
thofold Official D. A. Blau-
Honesty Pays Off
In Prize Money. Too
GOSHEN, Ind. (UP) High
school student Mary Sue Speich-
er was awarded $25 as the first
prize in a democracy essay con-
Vonne D. Circele, New York
sales manager for Lithofold,! test.
testified that the firm made Mary Sue returned the money.
sales to six liquor firms and She explained the Judges had her
a toy manufacturer whose essay mixed up with the entry of
names were" furnished as "pros- someone else,
pects" by Olson or Joseph D.! Judges said thev probably ne-
"Junan. Jr., during 1948. Nu- ver would have discovered the
nan vhen was a New York at- error. They told Mary Sue to
torney but formerly had been keep the prise money and sent a
Commissioner of Internal Re- similar check to the rightful win-
venue, the top tax official inlner.
Newcomer Launches
Canal Zone's 5th
Community Chest
"For the fifth consecutive
year, a Community Chest drive
Is being organized for the bene-
fit of local agencies who render
social, health and recreational
services in the Canal Zone."
Governor Francis K. Newcomer,
Honorary Chairman for the
Chest, said in launching the
His statement continued:
"The General Committee of
Civic Councils has assuemd res-
ponsibility for administering
local Community Chest affairs
and to conduct a fund-raising
campaign during a concentrat-
ed two week period beginning
October 14th. For this purpose,
an executive committee is now
being formed. Your active sup-
port both In Volunteer work and
by contributions Is asked to
make the campaign a success,
and I am confident that the. in-
dividual members of our com-
munity will extend the fullest
cooperation and meet their res-
ponsibilities In this year's cam-
paign as fully and generously as
In the past years.
"President Truman In a com-
munication to Heads of Execu-
tive Departments and Agencies,
dated August 9, 1991, expressed
confidence that all government
departments and corporations,
and their employes, will extend
full cooperation to the Com-
munity Chests throughout the
United States, its territories and
"In harmony with the fore-
going. It is urged that this or-
ganization Join again this year
in a united service and civilian
effort to achieve a successful
Community Chest campaign for
the benefit of the eleven par-
ticipating agencies established
locally. As a means of aiding
this welfare program and as a
convenience to a large number
of our employes, contributions
to the Community Chest by pay-
roll deductions have been au-
thorized over a period to not
to exceed six months."
A. C. Garlington, Electrical
Engineer and sportsman, will
leave the Canal organization at
the end of September. He' has
headed the Electrical Division
since November 1927 and served
as Superintendent of Mainten-
ance and Construction for about
nine years before that.
Apart from his career in the
Canal organization, Garlington's
major claim to local fame, In
the opinion of many sports en-
thusiasts, especially among Ca-
nal old-timers, are the records
he chalked up In baseball, golf
and trapshootlng and his repu-
tation as a hunter and fisher.
The fans of those days re-
call particularly the 1915-16
and the 1917-18 seasons when
he pitched both the Cristobal
and the Balboa clubs to vic-
tory in the local league and
was' voted the most valuable
player those seasons.
He played in the Canal Zone
League from 1915 through 1919
and was also active In .the early
years In basketball, Indoor base-
ball and later, softball.
Together with former employe
Claude A. ptt, Garlington was
Instrumental in the formation
of the Balboa Gun Club and
was responsible for'having the
Canal Zone recognised as a state
In the Amateur Trapshootlng
Association of America in 1921.
He was active In the trapshoot-
lng activities of the club until
about 1938, and won the all-
round championship 16 times as
well as many other champion-
He was a member of the old
Panam. Golf Club for a num-
ber of years and Is remembered
by local golfers for two holes-
ln-once, one on the Panam
links and the other on the 135-
yard Nd. 2 hole of the Amador
Golf Club.
Garllngton's entire service
with the Isthmian Canal Com-
mission, The Panam Canal and
the present Panam Canal Cr/.i-
panyall in the Electrical Divi-
siontotal 40 years, ten months
and five days. Only two present
employes have longer continuous
Mr. and Mrs. Garlington will
leave the Isthmus Oct. 5 on the
SB. Ancn to return to- his
birthplace of NeWberry, South
Carolina, to make their future
In the period of Garllngton's
service as Electrical Engineer,
the use of electric power on
the Isthmus has quadrupled,
from five million kilowatt
hours per month in 19*7 to
more than 2 million at pre-
In the same period, the num-
ber of telephones has grown
from 2,584 to 6,100 and construc-
tion of Madden Dam atone, com-
pleted in 1934, almost doubled
the available energy output of
the Canal electrical system.
Another change which has
long been taken for granted by
local housewives is the use of
electric ranges in Canal quar-
ters, first Installed in 1930 large-
ly through Garllngton's efforts.
The retiring Electrical En-
Israel Govt. Bonds
Can Be Bought Here
In Panama Office
Aft office for the American
Financial and Developement
Corporation for Israel has been
opened at 6 Tlvoll Avenue (in
the office of Van Siclen, Ra-
mirez and De Castro, attor-
Office hours for those Inter-
ested In purchasing Israeli gov-
ernment bonds are from 4 to
0 p. m. Monday through Friday,
and from 9 to 12 a. m. on Sat-
urdays. #
Woodrow de Castro Is the re-
presentative for the Republic of
Panama, and Rebecca JImal is
the secretary.
Ilneer was first employed on thj
sthmus November 26, 1910, a'
sn electric dredge pump operat
tor in the old Pacific Division at
He was graduated In electric
engineering from Newberry Coll
lege In his home town and had
worked for telephone and teleH
graph companies there and lr
Nashville, Tennessee" before
coming to the Canal Zone.
He became wireman "trouble- j
on electric dredge
ips for the Pacific and
h Divisions about a year
after his employement and
two years later was named
foreman of. electric pumps for
Mirafloros and- redro Miguel
He was named wireman for
man foreman for construction 1
and erection work for the Elec-|
trlcal Division In 1914 and be-
came supervisor of the Southern
District the following year.
He was named Superintendent
of Maintenance and Construc-
tion in April 1918 and Electrical
Engineer, In November 1927.
Jel Production Cut
A$ 9,800 Workers
Strike In U. S.
WOOD RIDGE, 'New Jersey,
Sept. 36 (UP) Production of
the world's most powerful Jet
engine, the British designed
Sapphire, was halted here to-
day when 9,800 workers went
on strike at one of the biggest
aircraft engine production en-
ters in the United States.
The Sapphire, designated the
J-68 In the United States, Is be-
ing built under license by the
Wright Corporation, who also
produce Curtis-Wright engines.
The strike was called by a lo-
cal of the United Auto Workers
(CIO) following a breakdown
of wage negotiations.
A spokesman for the corpo-
ration, which turns out both
Jet and piston engines for the
Air Force and the Navy, said
the company has more than
$ in defense con-
tracts, and Is the largest pro-
ducer of airplane engines in
the United States,
The walkout shut down the
company's 65-acre plant here,
end a smaller plant in Gurfleld,
New Jersey.
Legion Issues Call
For Sept. 30' Meeting
American Legion Department
Commander Leon J. Carrlgton
has issued a call for a Depart-
ment executive committee
meeting to be held at the Mar-
garita Clubhouse Sunday Sept.
30. at 9:00 a. m.
Further plans for a Boy's
State will be considered at this
meeting, and a Department
chaplain will be elected.