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AN IITOEraNDE^f 1B\5ILT NEWSPAPER
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
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PANAMA, R. P., WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1951
Army 'Blackout' Portends Big Event On;
Reds Hold Off UN Forces All Along Line
Safe In Colombia
Radio bams toda-, are trying ma. Darin. at 12:05 p.m. Mon-
to confirm a reported Medellln
broadcast art night that a Pai-
tilla-based Piper Clipper, over-
due since Monday, landed un-
harmed but out o uel In a re-
mote part of Colombia.
The missing plane belongs to
Aviacin General, Inc., of Pan-
Piloted by Dwlght M. Kersh,
44-year-old American manager of
Paraiso Commissary, the missing
Clipper carried two passengers.
One was Adn Diaz. The other
Kersh learnea to fly at Paitilla
about four years age and owns
his own Ercoupe plane.
He Is married with two chil-
dren, 14 months and two months.
The missing Clipper toot off
from Buena Vista beach, which
serves as an airport for La Pal
Presents 24 Bills
Os 1st Working Day
tlons next Trae, with 37 of the
42 Deputies present.
The bills ranged from requests
for funds to cover the expenses
of special Foreign Relations de-
legates to the much sore Im-
portant project of reforming the
Among the bills was one for
a 139,997 appropriation to pay
ff a debt to Hoteles Inter*/
americanos, which owns Hotel
Yesterday's Assembly action
also Included the election of the
permanent commissions which
will give a first readings to the
different bills ^presented to the
Assembly, according to the cate-
gory they fall Into.
The Assembly held the Inau-
gural session of the 1951-1952
sitting Monday morning and
heard a message from President
Alclbiades Anjsemena which
described Panama's economic
condition as extremely critical.
day, and should have reached
Paitilla about 3 p.m.
Last confirmed sighting of
the plane was over Gonzlez
Vsquez beach at 12:15 p.m.
Weather at that time was bad
up the coast, bat clear out to
It is thought possible that,
confronted by the bad coastal
weather, he turned back to Ja-
que, overflew that landing strip
In the murk, and continued south
till fuel shortage compelled him
This theory would check with
the Colombian report.
As soon as Kersh was reported
missing Monday Aviacin Gener-
al (AGSA) started a starch.
Despite bad weather, AGSA Pi-
lot Valerio Arela flew another of
the company' Piper Clippers
down to La Palma, searching the
coast and the sea. Arela returned
to Paitilla at dusk.
Yesterday Panam' private
and commercial flyers, and also
the United States Air Force, ral-
lied to AOSA's aid in an intense
hunt for the missing Clipper.
first into the air was AGSA's
chief pilot. Ramn Xatruch, who
took another Clipper off at 8:15
ijn. InwJirSit weather to coyer
Shortly after him,* want an
AGSA'HpeY- Cut, flown by com-
Sny pilot Alejandro Yuen and
Both these planes returned
about 10:30 a.m their fuel run-
ning low and no sightings to re-
Meanwhile Marcos Gelabert
and Marcus Miranda had been at
work rounding up volunteer pi-
The following pilots and planes
then took part in the search:
Juan Canavagglo (Cessna 120,
On The Improve
LONDON, Oct. 3 (UP)Buck-
ingham Palace announced to-
day that King George continues
to show improvement from his
recent lung operation.
The daily medical bulletin
said that "after another good
night, the King's condition
shows further Improvement."
Valentin Moreno and Mattio Sa-
ri (Cessna 140), Marcus Miranda
(Cessna 140", Mito Van Der Hans
(Cessna 170), Lula F. Morales
(Cessna 170), Enrique Kochman
(StearmanPT-i7). BUI Bell (Lus-
combe Sllvalre1. Mario Gelabert
(Cessna) and George Mullins
This group Included private
owners flying their own.planes,
and representatives of Taxi A.-
reo and Servicio Areo Miti.
AGSA supplied all fuel and oil
for all the search plane from
Two planes of Plight B,First
Ah* Rescue Squadron, United
States Air Force, also Joined
They were an SB-17 captained
bv Captain D. S. Eaton, and a
C-82 captained by First Lieut-
enant T. F. Butler.
Between them all these planes
scoured the coastline thoroughly,
and flew out as far as the Pearl
An AGSA Piper Clipper, toge-
ther with a Stlnson Reliant with-
drawn urgently from the com-
pany's operations round Santia-
go, based themselves at Jaque
last night ready for a dawn
search toda*. ,
lo Arela WM fl*n the
with Oecai Tlt
__itlago Rodrigeer. as obaervl
They took with them to JaqwN
last night extra fuel and food.
Throwing all available plane
into the search yesterday, AGSA
was compelled to suspend Its re-
gular air mall flight Into the In-
This flight was resumed today
by a Piper Cub, which lacks the
range to cover the area it waa
planned to search.
Private planes rejoined AGSA
and the Air Foree in the hunt
eerly today, before word came ol
the Medellln broadcast.
The Air Force C-82 carried *
FIRST-HAND CHECKGen. Omar Bradley (right), chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff,-
confers over map at an airfield in Korea with Gen. Matthew Ridgway (left) and Gen.
James Van Fleet (center). Bradley is making a survey of the Korean battlefront. (Photo
by NEA-Acme staff photograoher Walter Lea).
TEHERAN, Oct. 3 (UP) The
government of Iran sompletely
took over the $1.000,000,000 An-
glo-Iranian Oil Company today
as the British lrulser Mauritius
tailed for Basrah with the last
if the British teshnlcians who
once ran the huge installation
Reports reaching Teheran from
Abadan said that only four Brit-
ish executives, lnclhdlng Alex E.
Mason, ex-afslstant general
manager of tne AIOC, still re-
mained at Abadan. They plan to W
four-man para-rescue medical ieave Dy g^. tomorrow,
team ready to Jump to the aid of
the missing flyers If needed.
$ 2 Million in Winter Crops
Flattened By Florida Storm
MIAMI, Fla., Oct. 3 (UP) on the south side of the storm,
The unexpected tropical storm cracking four yacht, cruisers on
which cut a $2,000,000 path of Blscayne Bay like egg shred -
watery destruction through ding tlft awnings from'the big
south Florida's lush vegetable tourist hotels and mashing in
grounds caught the tourist a score of windows with flying
"Gold Coast" with its awnings debris. A concrete block wall at
down. Miami Beach toppled during
Three fishermen were muss- the height of the blow,
ing and presumed dead In the The storm surprised many
wake, of the wide storm, bank- South Florldlana who corn-
ed by a wall of water to the plained to the weather bureau
north and by vicious 60-mile that they did not have enough
an hour squalls on the south, warning. When they went to
which moved Into the open At- bed, the storm was far out in
lantic on an east northeast the gulf. When they got
course. it was In their backyards
Phenomenal rains as much An estimated 75 boats
Of PRR Station
Panama's Comptroller Gen-
eral Henrique de Obarrio spoke
up todav against the plan to
transfer the P. R. R. station In
this city, according to the
terms of a 1942 agreement be-
tween Panama and the United
He said it would be too costly.
According to the agreement
the U. S. would transfer the
railroad station from Its pre-
sent location to some other site
agreeable to both the U. S.
Obarrio claims that the trans-
fer would cost Panama about
$1,000,000, while Panama's only
benefit from the operation of
the railroad are the paasee
given to the government by
the P. R- R.
The evacuation of some 330
Premier Mohammed Mossadegh
would fly to New York Sunday te
attend the Security Council ses-
sion which Will act on Britain's
complaint that the nationaliza-
tion of the AlOC was a threat to
peace and was in violation of a
uling by the International Court
He said Mossadegh will be ac-
companied by 12 Persian offi-
cials, including member of his
mixed oil commission.
In New York Mossadegh will
stay at a hospital so he will be ***
Labor Brands Tories
LONDON, Oct. 3 (UP) The
British Labor Party, reiterating
their charges that the Conserv-
atives have a "warmonger" tem-
perament, today challenged Con-
servative Party leader Winston
Churchill to say whether-Brlt-
ain should have gone to war with
The campaign for the Oct. 25
elections was off to a flying star
with Labor cries of "warmonger"
aimed at the Conservatives and
Conservative cries of "peace at
any price" aimed at the Labor-
8TH ARMY HQ., Oct 3 (UP) Communists bottled
attacking United Nations forces tq a standstill along most
of the 135-mile Korean front today, and rushed their big-
gest offensive buildup since last spring.
^The army censor clamped a "temporary partial black-
out" on war news from Korea. This meant that some big
military event Allied or Communist was in progress.
' A report from Taipeh, Formosa, said that the entire
7th Division of Russia's Red Army has recently been trans-
ferred from the Moscow area to the Mancharan border.
The Reds in Indo-China launched u new drive today
south of the Red River delta.
In the air over Sinanju, north-
west Korea, 12 Shooting Stars
the United States' slowest Jet
fighters caught a dozen crack
Mlgs by surprise as they lined up
to attack United Nations bomb-
ers. Two Mlgs were probabjy shot
down and another damaged.
Only on the west central front
were the United Nations ground
forces able to hack out a gap.
They used-flame throwers to
cremate Red troops fighting from
deep bunkers and were reported
to have made some progress.
On the east central ont a
United States tank and Infantry
patrol ran into a heavy rain of
120 mm. howitzer and 76 mm. ar-
tillery fire in a valley east of
Heartbreak Ridge and were forc-
ed to turn back.
The same story eame from
other sectors, running from the
hills north of Seoul in the west,
to the east coast where the 45,-
00 ton United States battle-,
ship New Jersey peemded Red
shore defense with her lf-
North of Chorwon, United Na-
tions air observers sighted sev-
eral Communist tanks about
three miles behind the Red lines.
vy Reserve Air Groups today
renewed their concentrated
bombing and rocketing attack
throughout Northwestern Ko-
.Flying from the carriers Boxer
and Bon Homme Richard, they
put an extra effort into their job
of disrupting the enemy's rail
and supply lines concentrating
especially on rail and highway
Skyralders and Corsair hit a
large railroad marshalling yard
I in Hamhung.
oilmen proceeded mlthout incl- able to maintain the diet neces-
aent. Persian sloops saluted the! sry for his ailing health.
Mauritius as it steamed out for
Basra with the last remaining
British who ran the oil company
lor 50 years.
The evacuation was completed
at noon (0930 GMT). It took less
than three hours and was with-
out Incident except for a brief
moment when an Iranian police-
man tried to seise a U.S. news-
reel photographer's camera.
Meanwhile, Deputy Premier
Hose in Fatemi told the press that
The Premier s son Lholam Hos-
son Mossadegh, who Is a physi-
cian will accompany his father
to ttend to his medical needs.
a 10 inches in. 24 hours at
ed out the budding tomato and
bean crops in the lower Klss-
immee Valley, just north of
which had not been secured
against the storm were dam-
aged or capsized in the Mia-
Damage to communications
Lake Okeechobee. What crops and roadways put the storm In
that were not swamped by the the $2,000,000 class. The wind
rain were flooded when sand- knocked oot electricity In a
bulwark dikes along the Indian 3,000-block area of Miami for
Prairie Canal gave way at nearly an hour. Street were
many points. flooded.
Ammon McClelland, agri- U. S. Highway
cultural spokesman and edi-
tor of the Okeechobee News,
estimated damage, to crops-
alone at $759,999 to $1,909,-
999 in the nation's "winter-
north from Miami through the
Everglades, was closed to traf-
fic because water lapped above
the floorboards of automobiles
In many places. A Clewlston
auto agency reported two in-
On the other hand, Obarrio
up, pointed out, the cost of the
transfer for the U. S. would
be some $2,000,000. He added
that the P. R. R. lost $240,000
last year In operating the rail-
Supporters of the transfer
plan have argued from time
to time that the removal of
the railroad station would serve
to ease traffic congestion along
the city's main artery at a
point where traffic converge
from four different directions.
At Fort Myers on the Gulf ches of water on Its showroom
Coast, the Lee county agricul- floor.
tural agent estimated $100,000 High tides swept over the
damage to crops. Some 2,000 main roadway at Fort Myers
acres of nearly-ripe cucumbers, beach. Three blocks of swanky
early plantings of \ tomatoes, Treasure Island at Miami
peppers and egg plait reeemb- Beach were under water.
led big lake after nearly seven A converted LCI. wallowing
and one half lnchee of rain- .helplessly in rough seas off
- .. Miami Beach, damaged a Coast.
screaming 60 miJe-an-hour Guard boat attempting to pull
gusts caught th Miami area It to safety. P
Legion Chief Tells
Convention US Is
Losing Cold War
CHICAGO, Oct. 3 (UP) "Am-
erica Is losing the cold war" Na-
tions! American Legion Com-
mander, Irle Cocke, Jr. said to-
In an addr.ss before the 77th
Annual convention of American
Banker Association, Cocke said
Worrell Bound Over
To District Court
On Cash-Grab Count
Probable cause was found yes-
terday afternoon in the grand
larceny charge against Joseph
Brlnton Worrell heard In the
Balboa Magistrate's Court. The
case was bound over for trial
in the U. S. District Court in
Ancon. Bail was set at $500.
Worrell, a 33-year-old Pana-
manian 1 charged with grab-
bing $83.96 from the cash re-
gister at the clubhouse annex
in La Boca Sunday afternoon
He was pursued by Canal Zone
police, a Panamanian tkxl
driver. Alexander Gadpallle. and
a resident of Red Tank. George
C. Hunter. He was flnallv aD-
orehended in House 1069 in La
The defendant was Identified
bv the cashier at the clubhouse.
Goldston Cummlngs. from
whose box the money was
stolen. While belne pursued,
Worrell had brandished a 12-
inch butcher knife.
Worrell had been found gulltv
of petit larceny In Sept. 1941
was given a suspended sentence
and placed on a year's proba-
Air Force Finds Wreck
Of C-119 Where 5 Died
Panam C. Of C.
Protests Cab Co.'s
A letter protesting the oper-
ations of a Panama-owned taxi
company in the Canal Zone
under contract with the U. S-
Navy, was submitted to Gover-
nor Francis K. Newcomer to-
day by President of the Pan-
ama Chamber of Commerce
The Chamber of Commerce
president alleged that a taxi
company also was being sup-
Slied with tax-free gasoline and
the Canal Zone In vio-
lation of Article 3, Paragraph
5 of the 1936 treaty between
the United States and Pan-1 clpatlng the "decline and
""* the British Empire."
The Labor Government's For-
eign Secretary. Herbert Morri-
son, told the party conference In
Scarborough today that the use
of force in Iran would have alien-
ated Britain from the United
States, because the United States
was opposed to forcible meas-
Morrison said: "I don't accuse
the average Conservative of be-
ing a warmonger, but It is their
"It is the background of their
mentality. It Is the old Imper-
"The answer I want from
Churchill 1: 'Will he say whe-
ther In his judgement we should
have gone to war with Iran?'
Let him answer that."
Morrison's speech was a reply
to Churchill's bitter denuncia-
tion of the Labor government at
Liverpool last night.
For Married Men
Married men without children
are no longer entitled to de-
ferment In Class IH-A, under e
recent amendment to the Se-
lective Service Reputations jus*
received today by State Direc-
tor A. C. Medlnger.
Director Medlnger said that
the two Canal Zone lo:al board'
However these tanks were not i win immediately reopen the
brought Into action except as: classifications of all married re-
"SSLSS^SLi. .^h-h thjB'strants effected by the new
Superforts today bombed the i direct i ve
hVwlVMa!^"^SSTm,11 Under the new regulations sta-
brldge across the Chongchong tutory deferment ln Class m.
river at Sinanju.
It was the third temporary
bridge the Reds had built since
Allied bombing destroyed all
permanent rail bridges across
the Chongchong in that area.
A Is granted to any registrant
In addition, deferment in
Class IH-A may be granted to
| a registrant whose induction
would result ln extreme hard-
th?n& rtver'P'lots ff ship and privation (1) to hij
^SK^^JSaS^BS1 d,vorHCed "MS: par*
etw, grandparent, brother, or
targets for the Australian de-
stroyers Murchlson and Tlngley.
Navy planes continued to strafe
supply depots and destroyed en-
emy defensive Installations with
Near Songjln the United States
destroyers Yarnall and Thomp-
son stopped repair work on a
railroad bridge and destroyed
the approaches to another.
sister who is dependent upon
him for support, or (2) to a
person under 18 years of age or
a person of any age who Is
physically or mentally handi-
capped whose support the re-
gistrant has assumed ln good
faith; provided, that a person
shall be considered to be a de-
pendent of a registrant under
ThY*nitecTsUt"es destroyers th,s Paragraph only when such
Boyd and Mackenzie threw five- K*"0" 'L er a cen/" *
inch shells Into Wonsan to de- IH3 225? ?r .55 ,n the
mollsh -several military buildings United States, its territories, or
and pill boxes.
United States Navy pilots
from Task Force 77's two Na-
Big Gold Deficit
LONDON Oct 3 (UP) The
Labor government announced to-
day that Britain's latest gold and
Churchill alleged the govern- dollar deficit totals $618,000.000.
ment broke Its word in the eva- the largest quarterly figure ln
cuation of Abadan and was pre- I four years.
I fall of
The deficit Is for a three month
period ending Sept. 30.
Another change ln the regu-
lations was the establishment
of a new classification design-
ated I-S for statutory defer-
ment of certain students. In
this class is placed any regis-
trant who is satisfactorily pur-
suing a full-time course of ins-
truction at a high school or
similar institution of learning
(1) until his graduation from
such school, or (2) until he
reaches the age of 20, or (3)
until he ceases satisfactorily to
pursue such course of instruc-
tion, whichever Is the earliest.
TOKYO. Oct 3 (UP) The
United State Air Force announc-
ed here today that it has located
the wreckage of a C-119 trans-
port plane wh'ch crashed into a _
that "dollars do not win friends 000 ft mountain peak 60 miles *16,009.90P,000
for America they merely l-, touth of here Sept. 25, kllllni the However
ienee enemies.'* crew ol five. '
$57 Billion Defense Measure
Up In House/ Senate Today
WASHINGTON, Oct. 3 (UP) check" emergency fund" to' fln-
A $57.000,000 0000 defense money anee additloral expansion Jf the
bill which carries a modest pay- Air Force and the Navy's aHarm.
ment on a ltO-group Air arm was This fund had been approved ln
ready for final action today by the Senate Version of the bill.
the Senate i. id House
The huge appropriation bill
the largest ever to hit Congress
in a period short of all out war
cleared the 8cnate Housing
Conference Committee late yes-
The bill wll! provide a work-
ing capital for the Army. Navy
But the Conference Commit-
tee TOted an additional SI,000,-
999.999 far ooth just a few
hours after Senator Henry Ca-
bot Lodge, Jr. disclosed that
the Joint Chiefs of Staff have
set their sight en an air foree
of "boat" 119 groups by 1954.
$22.000.000,000 before next June
30 ln building to 95. A group
consists of varying number of
planes according to type. A fight-
er group has about 75 planes,
medium and liftht bomber group
about 45. and heavy bomber
groups about 30.
Sone 1.061.000 officers and men
Lodge, who has advocated
159 air groups, told the Senate
that the exact figure of the
planned Air Force buildup is a
secret, but that "about 149
groups" is the "general ratio."
He said It will provide "much"
more tactical (troop support-
ing) air poner "one of oar
Lodge gave no estimate of the will be needed for the 05-group
cost of the 140-group force, nor force.
the number of planes and men
and Air Force The Army and th Navy and Air force had reached
Air Force wll! get a little more agreement o.i the controversial
than $20 000,006 000 each under a issue after months Of behlnd-
Cenferenre Committee compro- the-scenes squabbling care as
mise. The Navy will get almost Defene Secretary Robert A.
'16.000,900.00o. Lovett conferred secretly at the
However, the Comm'Hee re- White House with President Tru-
ected a $5,noo,000,090 "blank-man. B "
His disclosure that the Army. It would take
But his proposed 159-gronp
force called for about 7,999
planes 1,999,999 officers and
men and weald cost $99.999,-
999,999 over the next three
Lodge considered It "note-
worthy" that the joint chief
also have agree to call up three
more National Guard divisions
and one Marine division. They
will give the Marines about 3-1/1
divisions and the Army 21 divi-
sions, plus enough regiments for
There are row about 90 groups the equivalent of about six more
in the Air Force and it will spend division*.
tHt PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAttT NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER S, 1951
Cargo and FreightShips and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
Shipping & AirLine News
| TERRY AND THE PIRATES
Planned for Oct. 11
A group of 21 tourists will ar-
rive here Oct. 11 from Califor-
nia. Their two-day Itinerary, ar-
ranged by Panama Tours will
cover sight-seeing trips through-
out Panama. The tourist* are 124 years of operations,
being sponsored by the Ameri-
can Express Company.
two honeymoons in ft single year.
Small as It may be. the fuck-
leas Jamaican cows have one con-
solation. They're making alrcar-
go history by constituting the
largest cow shipment ever flown
by Pan American Airways In Its
Barber Line Announces
New Reduced Rates
The Barber Line, consisting of
several Norwegian ships has Just
announced reduced fares from
Panama to the United States.
One-way tickets from Panama to
New York are now $120 (pre-
viously were $160'. and from Pa- ger
nama to California, the rates are 1 offices at Balboa Heights
The ship Is scheduled to sail
with 93 passengers. The complete
advance passenger list follows:
Miss Beatina M. Alexander:
Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Barras:
Cpl. John J. Black: Mrs. Dorothy
D. Broadbent; Albert Brown:
Sails Friday from Cristobal
Albert C. Darlington, who re-
tired at the end of September as
Electrical Engineer and Jerome
Barras. Chief of the Real Estate
Unit, are among the passengers
scheduled to sail from Cristobal
Friday on the 8.S. Panama, ac-
cording to the advance passen-
list from the Panama Line
A lO^r reduction is given to
a'l the:? who buv round-trio
tickets Fenton and Company is
th* local representative of the
- 100 Jamaican Cows Due Here
fnr "Loveless Life"
A hundred soft-eyed milk cows
re munehim and mooing con-
wtentedlv on the rolling pastures
Henry J. Chase: Arthur V. Cor- I
hett; and Miss Jo Anne R. Cor-
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick A. Deer
and son: Mr. and Mrs. Murrel L.
of Jrmaira unaware of the love- Dodd: Mr. and Mrs. George F.
less life to which thev have been Figel; Miss Celia Gargollo: Mr
C0MI wed. and Mrs Albert C. Darlington ,
They're moving to a new home and Otto a. origgei.
In Aguadulce. Panama, a pretty i WOJD William S. Hart: Mr. i
lit;' village 80 miles southwest Robert Hassler; Mr. Aram H.
of 'he Panamanian capital. Hatch. Jr.; Mr. and Mrs Arthur
At first glance it doesn't look V) Heilbrun: Lionel L. Helntz;
like a bad deal at all The dairy Edward J. Henriquez: Mr and
Dlantation to which thev are go- Mrs. John E. Hotz; Miss Vtrgl-
lng is one of the finest in Latin nla R. Kennan and Mr. Clyde B
Ame-lea and they're making the Kuhn.
trip In styleaboard four big
STOCK SHOT FOR THE FAMILY ALBUM-Little Billy ttti-
gerild has gone and got his head in it, much to the amusement of
sister Gene Marie. The site is the 18th Century pillory at the old
Colonial jail in historic VVilliamsburg, Va. The pillory Is a favorite
prop for vacation photographers. Holding Billy up for the thrill
is his mother, Mrs. W. E. Fitzgerald of Roanoke, Va.
Pan American World Airways
There's just one catch. The
Bossv population of the farm
runs' Into the thousands, but
there isn't a single Ferdinand on
the whole plantation.
Owner Roberto Chiarl. son of
a former president of Panama,
emolovs artificial insemination
exclusively to keeD his all-girl
herd in a milk-oroduclng mood
Containers of the stork aid are
flown to Panama from the Uni-
ted States three times each week
by PAA Clippers.
Four Clipoers are flying the
hundred rows away from their
co-educatlonal way of life in Ja-
maicaone flight was set for
Monday, two for yesterday and
one for today.
Only once before have the skip-
>ers been cast in such a love life
That was several years ago
when one of their number flew Repair Shop Opened
20 beavers from the Canadian '
north woods to Argentina to
form the nucleus of a fur-bear-
ing colony in singularly beaver-
lew South America.
Beavers, it seems, ordinarily
mate In the winter and bear their
young iu the spring. Up around
the passengers' Moose Lake home
In Canada, summer had
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur R. Lane;
Mrs. Marina de Lyon: Capt. Irene
Lvon: John A. McKinley; Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Milman; Mr.
and Mrs. William Niemes; Wal-
ter H. Nubert: Rev. C. L. Pad-
dock, Jr.; Miss Eileen T. Peter-
sen and Mrs. Helen C. Petersen.
Edward L Rankin: Sgt. and
Mrs. Bernard R. Ruslski and
daughter: Mr. and Mrs. Harvey
W. Sauter; Miss Virginia Schus-
ter: Mr. and Mrs.- Eugene 8.
Shiplev and daughter; Mrs. Ma-
ry L. Shores; Wayne B. Shutt:
Mr and Mrs. Cecil Snellings and
2 children: Mr.' Richard K. Soy-
ster; and Mrs. Helen O. Starce-
Major Margaret K. Thatcher;
Arthur M. Thompson; Miss Mar-
guerite Van Wagner: Harry C.
Wertz: George A. Wills*. Mr. and
Mrs. William W. Wood.
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. (UP.) -
P. B. Helmick has opened a "flx-
I it-yourself" auto repair shop. He
believes that any reasonably in-
telligent person can fix his own
car with coaching.
"My theory Is that any lntelli-
gent motorist can fix his own
just car If you explain an engine's
ended and the romantic season working thoroughly," he says,
was just around the corner. But; He says many of his patrons
down in lower Argentina, sum-; are women, and that most of
mer was just beginning and win- them bring in their cars for valve
terand the mating season grinding and overhauls.
were a long time off. ----------------:-------------
The pilot on that flight was a-
ble to even the score a few
months later, however, when he
flew five pairs of mated minks
over the same route. This time
winter was just beginning in Ar-
LEFT TIME BEHIND
MEMPHIS, Ttnn. ITJ.P.
Katherine Trotter's aunt must
have been in a hurry. Instead of
| leaving her key in the mailbox
entina, giving the lucky minks as usual, she left her wrist watch
Accepting Passengers for:
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PANAMA DISPATCH SERVICE
ftt 2-its* Tlv.ll Av Calta SkM Or tM >o lr.v.1 .,.
BY OSWALD JACOBT
Written for NEA Service
"In one of your recent articles,"
a reader reminds me, "you stat-
ed that it Is sometimes shrewd
play to discard from three of a
kind. This obviously lands you in
the soup if the next player has
a pair and picks up your bait.
"I realize that the odds must
be against this sort of minor
tragedy, but I don't know how
strong those odds are. Can you
shed some light on this matter?"
Gladly, but first let us set up
our example very clearly. If you
discard from three of a kind at
your very first play, the chances
are very good that the next play-
er will not pick up your bait. If
you throw the very same card
late in the play of a hand, how-
ever, the next player may be an
odds-on favorite to pounce on
Let us suppose you have three
kings in your hand and that it Is
your very first turn to play. Let
us suppose also that you consid-
er it (rightly or wrongly) a good
play to throw one of the kings.
What is the chance that the next
player will have two or more
kings In his hand?
The next player will have two
or more kings about once every
nine times that you try this kind
of discard. If he has those two
kings, he may not have the count
for his first meld. That natural-
ly depends on what the count is;
SnTnK n l^e,;?.,p0w "'" to*'" *nd other i
than 120 points on the first play. .hta t tri. bj.
If you want to take a rough fig- a
Stassen Hurls New
Charges At Lattimore
On Red China Issue
WASHINOTON, Oct. 3 (UP)
Harold E. Stassen-said this week
that Far Eastern Expert Owen
Lattimore recommended in 1949
that the State Department re-
cognize Communist China and
hand over Formosa to the Chin-
Stassen. former Republican
Oovernor of Minnesota and now
President of the University of
Pennsylvania, also told the Sen-
ate Internal Security Committee
that the Department gave "every
Indication" of "implementing"
Lattimore's proposals until the
Korean war broke out.
Stassen and Lattimore were
members of a round-table con-
ference called by the State De-
partment in October. 1949. Lat-
timore. a Johns Hopkins Univer-
sity professor, has denied charg-
es that he was "pro-Communist"
in his China views.
The Senate Committee Is Inves-
tigating alleged subversive influ-
ences on VS. Far Eastern policy
and had been looking into the
activities of the Institute of Pa-
cific Relations, a private research
organization. The institute has
I been accused of unduly lnfluen-
| nine State Denartment officials.
Stassen said Lattimore and
:Lawrence Rosslnger, a member!
i of the Institute, headed the "pre-
vaHmg grouo" at the conference
and submitted 10 recommenda-
tion* calling for the recognition
of Communist China "at an ear-
ure and say that a player has
the count at his first turn about
half the time, you probably won't
be far from the mark.
Hence about one in eiehteen
HAMILTON. TW. (U-P.) A
cat owned bv Charlie Rost a-
f"ODted a new family after los-
us SELL? no-
AU' DA WORK 16
times the next player will grab lne ner r|ttens. Thev were three
SSiL"!011.^ V2 "E "lay orohaned baby skunks.
Those are pretty good odds. ----------------------------^
Here's another question that ,.. v. ..,. .
you might think about In the looks; to it? ^ the same Its
same connection. You throw your not .sW.grftt.gg.Jigi. every
king, and you get away with it. hand. It f recommended only
What is the chance that the play-
er at your right the one who
discards ahead of you) has ex-
actly one king in his hand?
There are three chances in
eight that he holds exactly one
king. In those cases he is ex-
tremely likely to throw that king.
If he doesn't hold a king, he has
a fair chance to draw a king
from the stock before the first
pack is picked up. If he does
draw a king, he may well decide
to throw It.
There's now way of expressing
your chance to have a king dis-
carded to you. That depends on
how suspicious of your discards
your right-hand opponent hap-
pens to be. In the average game,
you'd enjoy nearly an even
chance to have a king discarded
to you falrlv quickly. At the same
tme. the odds would be about 18
to 1 aganist losing your halt.
Not as dangerous a play as It
when vou have several pairs and
the minimum count for your
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C B. FENTON CO., INC.
Tais: Cristbal 1781. Balboa 1065
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 3. 1951
TBJE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAItT NEWSPAPER
US Lands One-Two To Czechs9
Business Chin In Oatis Fight
WASHINGTON, Oct. 3.(UP)The State De-
partment struck two mortal bows at Czech trade
with the United State yesterday in long-promised
retaliation for the imprisonment of American news-
man William N. Oatis.
The twin actions, which should effectively
strangle^Communist Czechoslovakia^ $34,000,000 a-
year import business with America, took these
1. Tariff concessions on Czech goods will be
suspended Nov. 1, thus restoring high import duties
of Smoot-HaWley days.
3). An informal "sit down strike" by the U.S.
Embassy and Consulate in Prague on issuing certi-
fied invoices which are required for 90 per cent
of the Czech goods entering this country.
The State Department rubbed
aalt Into the wound opened by
the latter action by announcing
blandly taht It resulted from the
"limitation" imposed by Czechos-
lovakia on the size of the U.S.
diplomatic staff in Prague.
Beside* being understaffed,
the .Department added, the
Embassy hai its hands full with
"present problems" a elear
reference to the Oatis case.
US. (ports to Czechoslovakia
already have been cut off by a
similar rpedlent: The Com-
merce Department simply never
Fets around to issuing; the export
leenses required for any Czech-
American officials believe that
the economic boycott will help
put the Czech Communists in a
mood to negotiate for the release
of Oatis, Associated Press report-
er in Prague who was sentenced
to 10 years Imprisonment July 4
on "spy" charges.
Cltch Ambassador Vladimir
Proehaika hinted at an extra-
ordinary news conference here
last week that his country
might be willing to bargain for
Oatis' freedom if the U.S. trade
pressure was lifted.
Since the U.S. tariff conces-
sions ware granted to Czechoslo-
vakia originally in pre-war recl-
Erooal trade. treaties, the State
epartment could not suspend
them until it had completed a
complicated process of notifica-
The final step was taken last
week when the Geneva world
trade conference approved the
U.S. actjon by a vote pf 24 to 1.
Tht drying up of import in-
voices, whlh may be the more
effective *t.*he two actions, was
diaeleWWJthe Treasury De-
It warskSJf U.S. importers that
henceforth it will require full
bonds And assess maximum
penalties nail Cseebs goods
entering this country without
certified Invoices stamped by
the U.S. Embassy or Consulate
It added that the State De-
partment expects the granting o
such invoices to be "indefinitely
delayed" by manpower shortages
in the Embassy and consulate.
The. Ihvrtee requirement is
normalfer very loosely enforced by
Mrs. Rose Hoy,
Dies In States
Associates x>t Canal Pilot I. O.
Hay have received word of the
death lait week in Mlddletown,
N.J., of his mother. Mrs. Rose
Hay, who formerly resided in
Gamboa -with her son.
Captain Kay was called to his
mother's,'bedside last week and
was there when she died on Sept.
customs agents. Importers usual-
ly have not been required to post
bonds, and penalties were nom-
inal about $10.
Importers of Czech goods
new face the prospect of for-
feiting bonds equal to the to-
tal value of the goods, plus all
duties if they are unable to ob-
tain invoices within six months
after the goods enterand the
State Department has all-but-
promised them they can't get
Is 9th Congressman
To Die This Year
WASHINGTON, Oct. 3 (UP)
Rep. Karl Stefan. R., Neb., died
of heart failure yesterday at the
age of 07. He was the ninth mem-
ber of Congress to die in office
Stefan, who had served in the
house since 1935, entered George
Washington University Hospital
Sunday complaining of "severe
pains" in the chest and back.
Stefan a native of Norfolk,
Neb-, represented Neb raska's
sprawling Third District, which
Includes 24 counties.
A strong supporter of biparti-
san foreign policy, Stefan played
a key role in approving funds for
the Marshall European Recovery
program and the Voice of Amer-
He was an official adviser to
the U.S. delegation at the San
Francisco Conference to found
the U4ted Nations hi 1845.
He traveled widely In Europe
and Asia and spoke half a dozen
Stefan was born' In Bohemia
(now Czechoslovakia) and came
to this country with his parents
when he. was one year old.
He attended public schools in
Omaha, and later strove to make
up for his lack of a college edu-
cation by attending YMCA night
schools and taking correspond-
His first Job'was as a Western
Union messenger boy.
He later became an expert te-
legraph operator, and an instruc-
tor in telegraphy.
He worked as a reporter for
several Nebraska newspapers
and as a radio "commentator be-
fore his election to Congress in
The party lineup in the house
now Is 233 Democrats. 195 Re-
publicans and one independent.
Previous Congressional deaths
this year were those of Sens. Ar-
thur H. Vandenberg, R., Mich..
Virgil Chapman, D. Ky.. and |
Reps. John B. Sullivan. D., Mo.,
Frank. Buchanan. D.. Pa.. John
Kee. D., W. Va.. Wilson D. Gil-
lette, R., Pa., Frank Fellows, R.,
Me., and Albert C. Vaughan, R.,
Ifs good for the liver!
A glass of sparkling END'S first thing in the morning Is good for the
ver. It dean the bead a no time. The wonderful effervescence it
rlssnsjnt sad refreshing to a stale nasty mouth. The non hibit-
forming laxative action keeps the system regular. ENO'S n pleauint
to take ud in its action it is gentle vet quickly effective. A real
family remedy. Keep your' Fruh Sak' handy I
far IRKIGULAB ACTION,
SICK HEADACMX. UVUUSHNISS.
BILIOUSNESS. HEARTBURN, *c
MM SB Uulmjur
*'*"*'** / S*S" M HfiUlM fd4 mmU.
L JACOBY ON BRIDtft
BY OSWALD JACOB*
Written for NEA Service
WI8T (D) BAST
? KS *QJ7
? 12 954
West North Bast
IV 2 Pass 3*
Pass 3* Pass 4*
Pass Pass Double Pass
Opening leadV K
THE 65TH AAA GROUP Junior size newspaper, the "VOICE
OF THE OCELOT," celebrated the first anniversary of its
cover artist. Corporal Monte Rogers, by publishing a 28 page
Issue which reviewed the news of the year in addition to
presenting the regular weekly news and "chit-chat."
The cover of the anniversary issue (shown above) was a
lithographed reproduction of 10 past covers drawn by Cor-
poral Rogers which have brought many a chuckle to the men
of the Group during the last year.
The VOICE OF THE OCELOT is a mimeographed 8 x 13
Inch newspaper that grew from one page In the initial issue
15 months ago to the 28 pages presented in the anniversary
Issue. The average weekly issue consists of 12 pages.
The Group publication prints local news, features, car-
toons and social news from each of the 14 units which make
uup the 85th AAA Group.
A WAC WITH A WAY-SFC-Jeannetto Overman of Scott Air
Torce Base, I1L, shows a group of Army reservists neat way to
break a reverse stranglehold. Her victim is Sgt. Nicholas Klotx of
the St. Louis Police Department The reservists are mostly St. Louis
policemen on a two-week tour of active duty.
In a rubber bridge game, to-
day's hand would be played at
five clubs: North would make
that contract easily enough, and
the hand would be forgotten a
The hand was actually dealt,
however, in a tournament. North
knew that five clubs would not
provide as good a tournament
score as four spades. Therefore
he never even mentioned the
clubs but raised the spades at
once. Perhaps this wasxa poor
Idea, but it certainly turned out
well and I hate to quarrel with
East's double would be un-
thinkable in a rubber bridge
game. In tournament play, how-
ever, creampuff doubles are oft-
en made. At any rate, that's the
way the bidding went, and all
four players were very well-
known tournament stars, so It
couldn't have been too outland-
West opened the king of hearts
and continued the suit on being
encouraged by his partner's Jack.
South ruffed, led a trump to
dummy's ace and returned a low
diamond from dummy.
East put up the jack of dia-
monds, but West overtook with
the king in order to lead the
eight of clubs. This was a good
Idea, since East might have the
queen, of clubs, but as the cards
lay it made no difference. South
won with the queen of clubs and
drew one more round of trumps
with the king.
Declarer then abandoned the
trumps. Outside of the trumps,
East could have nothing better
than two red queens and two red
jacks. This would not be enough
even for a cream-puff double
unless East also had four trumps
to the queen-ten.
South therefore played for a
trump coup. He led to the ace of
diamonds and ruffed a diamond,
setting up the rest of dummy's
long suit. This left declarer with
jack-eight of spades behind
South then led a club to dum-
my's king and proceeded to lead
diamonds from dummy. If East
ruffed low. South could over-ruff
and lead clubs until East was
ready to take the queen of
trumps. If East ruffed high,
South could discard, win any re-
turn and draw the last trump.
East actually chose to discard.
South thereupon discarded clubs
and was able to lead from the
dummy at the 12th trick. East
could make only his queen of
trumps, and South was bound to
make his contract.
Dr. F. F. Monroe, Former CZ
Health Official, Dies at 69
(From W. J. (Pop) Wright of
San Antonio, Texas,"formerly
of El Boquete, Province of Chi-
riqui, comes word of the death
on Sept. 7 in Youngstown, Ohio,
of Dr. Frazer F. Monroe, aged
69, an expert on tropical medi-
cine. He was formerly stationed
on the Canal Zone.
(WWright, whose exceptional
recovery in l Boquete from se-
rious illness is well known to
old timers on the Isthmus, adds
the following paragraph:
("Dr. Monroe was the mart
who advised me to locate In El
Boquete after I resigned from
the Canal April 1, 1914, with a
bad case of asthma. El Boquete
cured me and gave me 31 years
of health and prosperity, the
happiness of my life.")
The "Youngstown Vindicator"
reported that Dr. Monroe died of
a cerebral hemorrhage. He had
been ill for rhree years, following
a stroke. His obituary said in
"The physician had achieved
distinction in the fioid of tropic-
al medicine through his work as
a young man in the United States
health service In the Panam
Canal Zone. He served as health
commissioner and assistant chief
of the medicai services;
"During World War I, Dr. Mon-
roe enlisted and served with the
rank of captain In the United
States Medical Corps in Panam.
"In 1919 Dr. Monroe tame to
Youngstown. practicing in the
Your Community Station
Where 100.000 People Meet
Today, Wednesday, Oct. 3
3:30Music for Wednesday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15French in the Air (RDF)
4:30What's Yaur Favorite
6:00Lean Back and Listen
7:00The Lady on the Screen
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary by
Raymond Swing (VOA)
8:15Twenty Questions (VOA)
8:45Arts and Letters (VOA)
9:00The Jo Stafford Show
9:15Radio Forum (VOA)
9:45Sports and News (VOA)
10:0The BBC Playhouse (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
. Tomorrow, Thursday, Oct. 4
6:00Alarm Clock Club
8:45Jerry Sears Presents
9:15SACRED HEART PRO-
9:30As I See It
10:05Off the Record
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
field of internal medicine. He en-
Joyed a wide practice in that
field and was generally regarded
as one of the outstanding men in
his medical specialty.
"Dr. Monroe was a friend as
well as physician to many and
counseled with his patients as
well as treating them.
"His native Kentucky honored
him In 1944 bv making him a
"He was born in Falmouth, Ky.,
a son of Henry Flitch and Ra-
chael Monroe. As a boy he at-
tended the local schools, gradu-
ated from Massey Business Col-
lege In Louisville and then de-
cided to enter medicine. He grad-
uated from the University of Cin-
cinnati Medical School and was
a resident physician at the- Cin-
cinnati General Hospital before
going to Panam.
"Dr. Monroe was a member of
the American Medical Associa-
tion, Ohio State Medical Associa-
tion, and Mahoning County Med-
ical Society, He was en the staff
of the Youngstown Hospital As-
sociation. Dr. Monroe was a Ma-
son, a member of Nu Sigma Nu.
Church, and past president of the
Isthmain Canal Medical Associa-
"In 1912 Dr. Monroe married
Miss Belva Hennigh, a nusre on
his staff in Panam
"He leaves his wife and two
daughters, Mrs. W. E Musselman
of Buffalo and Mrs. William L.
Spencer of Youngstown. and one
granddaughter. Margaret Mon-
roe Musselman of Buffalo.
"Dr. Monroe also leaves the fol-
lowing brothers and sisters: At-
torney T F. Monroe, Dallas, Tex.;
James and Edwin Monroe, Fal-
mouth, Ky.; Mrs. S. G. Walton,
St. Petersburg, Fla.; Mrs. C. E.
Barnes, New Paris, O; Mrs. Nor-
man W. Bowman, Falmouth, Ky."
Dr. Monroe resided at 5515
West Boulevard. He was buried
1:45EXCURSIONS IN SCI-
2:00Call for Les Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Thursday
4:00Music Without Words
4:30What's Your Favorite
7:00Make Believe Ballroom
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
8:00World News (VOA)
8:15Cross Country, U. S. A.
8:45Jam Session (VOA)
9:00Meet Eleanor Roosevelt
9:30 Commentator's Digest
9:45Sports Tune of Day and
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:30 Take It From Here (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
US Army Executive
Warns of Constant
MYRTLE BEACH, S.C., Oct. S
(UP) Maj. Gen. Floyd L. Parks
told the 12th annual South Caro-
lina Automobile Dealers Assn.,
convention here "no matter what
happens in Korea, the threat of
Communist aggression elsewhere
Parks, who Is Chief of Infor-
mation of the Department of the
Army, said "we still have to face
the fact that Communism Has
not deviated from its avowed In-
tention to 'liberate' all of man-
The Important thing is that
"we be prepared" to meet and
beat Communist aggre s s i o n
"whether it comes tomorrow 'or
years from tomorrow," Parks said
in urging that the nation re-
main militarily prepared and a-
Earlier yesterday at' a lunch-
eon meeting. Robert Vogeier de-
scribed "seventeen months of de-
spair," the time he was impris-
oned by Communists. Vogeier
was the first American business
man to be Imprisoned by the
Wage Violations .
ATLANTA, Oct. 3 (UP) A
three-man enforcement com-
mission was named by the Na-
tional Wage Stabilization board
today to hear wage order viola-
tions in six Southeastern states.
John A. Griffin, associate so-
ciology professor at Emory Uni-
versity, Atlanta, was named
chairman of the regional com-
mission. Other members are P.
T. Mr Cute neon of Ellijay and E.
Grant Fitts of Birmingham, both
Alvin Biscoe, dean of faculties
at the University of Georgia, waa
designated an alternate mem-
LUNCH J5 W^
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from 4:3 to fi p.m.
DEARBORN, Mich. (UP.)
The Ford Motor Compnay's pres-
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3,100 tons of automotive body
parts daily, the largest single
metal stamping operation In the
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VTBE PANAMA AMEKICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER t, 1M1
BY ERSELNE JOHNSON
NEA Staff Correspondent
and Dolls: Make way for the new
a-ridln. shootln', ropin' John
Lund. There was a steady diet of
drawing room parts for John un-
til he bolted Paramount and took
to the plains as a free-lance star
In UI's "The Battle of Apache
Pass" and Bronco Buster."
ut he still isn't sure about
himself astride a Hollywood nil.
"In one picture they switched
horses on me and gave me a big.
wild one," he grimaced. "In the
middle of my big dramatic scene,
the horse reared. I looked down
and said In a high, falsetto
voice. 'You stop that now.' "
Vera-Ellen is sounding off on
her determination to run Oreer
Garson some competition as a
Coming up lor her when she
completes her lootwork with
Fred Astaire in "Belle of New
York" Is "Glory Alley." a movie
without a single bit of toe-tap-
ping, and Vera says:
"The exhibitors asked the stu-
dio to give me parts with more
meting. I figure the time to try Is
when they want it. You force It
Marriage for Vera, who has in-
apired more than one swain to
bend the knee? "I'm not looking
ior love. If It happens fine.
Clifton Webb has asked his
bosses at Fox for a dramatic sto-
ry In which he can discard the
pursed-lip look, the lofty eye-
brows and the "You peasants"
*lr- j .,
From the first "Mr. Belvedere
to his current "Elopement." the
Broadway dancing star who un-
expectedly clicked in Hollywood
has spooned the meringue of
high comedy. ,
"Eventually." Webb sighed,
"the studio will get around to the
Idea that I can do something be-
sides deliver wisecracks. An ac-
tor can't stick to one thing. A
combination of comedy and dra-
ma makes for fun In a career."
Blonde Marion Marshall, who s
clicking in the Dean Martin-Jer-
ry Lewis movies, played bit roles
In 30 films at Fox before Produc-
er Hal Wallts sprinkled star dust
In ber hair.
About her "career" at Fox, Ma-
"I spent four years there play-
ing telephone operators and sec-
retaries. But what really got me
mad was always wearing the
same dressthe dress Celeste
Holm wore in Gentleman's A-
Marques and Katy Jurado, of go-
ing over lo I he "gringos."
"But I told them that it was an
honor to be brought to Holly-
Richard Wldmark scrambled
through a roaring forest fire,
rubbed his aching muscles and
wished out loud that he had some
of Tony Curtis' youth.
"I'm too old for this sort of
thing." he said, gasping for
breath. "This 'Red Skies of Mon-
tana' is my third action picture
in a row. You have to do the
stunts yourself. The public can
spot a double a mile away."
Dick's still pinching himself,
though, over his luck in jumping
from heavy to hero without ril-
ing up movie exhibitors.
disturbance In Tokyo
As Unionists Protest
Proposed Staff Cuts
TOKYO. Oct. 3 (DP) The
Prime Minister's official resl-
I dence was the scene of a fra-
cas here today when 500 unlon-
i ists clashed with government
. nresonnel and 250 police.
The group, consisting of mem-
bers of the National Railway
Workers. National Communica-
, lions Employes' Union, and the
Japan Teachers' Union,g ather-
ed to protest the proposed
! .slash of 140.000 government
They stormed the premier's
residence as the cabinet met to
! discuss the personnel cut.
Demonstrators demanded that
the chief Cabinet secretary,
"Not that I have anything a-, Katsuo Okazakl,_ meet them to
gainst those killer roles. I'm
grateful to them. I could have
sat for 15 years and Hone noth-
ing. I'm an actor with no beefs."
The necklines of Vivien Leigh,
Valerie Hobson. Celia Johnson
and other British dolls won't be
showing any hilly terrain next
A visiting London dress de-
signer named Julie Harris slipped
me the word that the British ban
on Jane Russell's billboard cleav-
age for "His Kind of Woman" Is
just the beginning.
"Censorship Is too strict,"
walled Julie. "The British motion
picture industry can't afford to
do re-takes. We'll Just have to
cover up rather than re-shoot."
Approved For TVA
WASHINGTON, Oct. 3 (UP)
The Senate this week approved
legislation to authorize the in-
stallation of power generating
facilities in connection with the
Cheatham Dam project on the
Cumberland River in Tennessee.
The bill, authorizing the con-
struction of power facilities at
an estimated cost of $18,200,000
now goes to the House.
This request was granted this
Okazakl reportedly told lead-
ers he would not meet them
again if they attempted to in-
timidate the government by
waving red flags.
"WHA HOPPEN?"Whatever is happening off to the left seem
to have sparked startled stares from crooner Frank Sinatra and
his girl friend, Ava Gardner. Frankie is appearing at a Las Vegas,
night club while arranging for a quickie divorce from his wife,
Nancy, that will free him to marry Ava.
Training of Alien
Enlistees To Begin
In US. Next Month
The Department of the Army |
announced today that the first
jrouo of carefully selected aliens,
numbering 45 of the 2,500 who
enlisted in the Regular Army in
the European Theater, will ar- I
rive early next month In the
United States for training.
By BEN COOK
The Cheatham lock and dam
was authorized In a 1948 law. The
Senate public works committee
said It was contemplated then
that the power facilities would
be installed later, when justified.
According to the committee.
i Tennessee Valley Autho r 11 y
about: plans now call for use of Cheat-
Tom Neal was talking
why he hadn't made the big star | ham dam power facilities,
grade in Hollywood. His answer.
before he sent Franehot Tone to
1 he hospital in the Barbara Pay-
ton "affaire d'honneur," was:
"I get involved with them,"
Tom grunted. "I had a great
chance at MOM but a certain ac-
tress on the lot killed it for me.
The same thing happened at
"I loused myself up. If The La-
dy is with you. your career goes.
If The Lady not with you,4you
"The committee is of the opin-
ion that the power situation in
the area la now so acute that the
installation of generating facili-
ties at the Cheatham project is
fully justified," the committee I regulations applicable
said. I time.
HOLLYWOOD, Oct. (U.P.)
Imagine a professional 20th-
century singer set down In a
pionner western mining camp
without a musical Instrument In
If your imagination is good
enough, you'll know what kind
of a fix Lucille Norman found
Jersey, those enlistees requiring IJ"?1'1"J5%PJ?SSSMJ?
inctr,niinn i wq.i,. Knoitlh in wrk in her latest picture. Car-
Upon completion of reception
processing at Camp Kilmer, New
Instruction in basic English will
attend language classes at Fort
Following the arrival of the
first group of alien volunteers
early in October. It is expected
that 50 soldiers in this category
will arrive In this country month-
ly, for training with Army units.
The aliens selected for Infan-
try training from the first three
croups will be assigned with the
9th Infantry (Training) Division
at Fort Dix, New Jersey.
These soldiers will receive the
same pay. allowances and other
benefits which apply to other
Regular Army enlisted men.
After completing their five-
year enlistment period, they
may, if they so desire, reenllst
with the Regular Army under
Rumblings from Mexico on
Hollywood's wholesale raids on
Mlroslava. the blonde charmer
of "The Brave Bulls." gave me a
"Si, si seftor" answer. She's been
accused, along with Maria Elena
e prevent unen turning
yellowo keep n hite as
tnow, you need to use oulr
Showing Tonight <
J.ime CAGNEY Barba PAYTON
'KISS TOMORROW GOODBYE'
Also Showing Thursday!
Kdmond O'BXKN Gait STORM
Between Midnight And Dawn'
Thursday "TOKYO FILE 212"
rioranc* MAULEY Robert PAYTON
"TOKYO FILE 212"
Thursday "Be's A Oeekeyed Wander"
Mirk STEVENS Robert DOUGLAS
Tkuridajr PAYMENT ON DEMAND"
MARGARITA Howard TREVOR ANOUK
.:?.',. "THE GOLDEN SALAMANDER"
US a 11
Creeory PECK Barbara PAYTON
"ONLY THE VALIANT"
Alio Show in, Thursday I
Since she was 14 years old.
Miss Norman has done nothing
but singing assignments for ra-
dio and screen. But when she
went to work for Warner Bros,
lecently. she told the studio she
wanted to portray every kind of
She didn't expect such fast
action, however. The studio de-
cided she was just the type tu
play a newspaperwoman oppo-
site Randolph Scott in the story
of railroading in the wide open
spaces of Nevada. There was
not a musical note in the script.
It was quite a change from
Miss Norman's two previous
parts for Warnerssinging roles
in "Painting the Clouds With
Sunshine" and "Starlift."
'I had a frightened, helpless
feeling when I reported for work
the first day," she said. "We
were working on location in a
rocky, mountaious area. Instead
of the familiar musicians and
musical instruments, I was sur-
rounded by horses, freight wag-
ons and roughly-dressed miners.
"That first day s work Involv-
ed a portrayal of a tremendous
"For a few moments I was
sorry I had asked for the pic-
Although the script did not
call for Miss Norman to sing,
she could not make such an
abrupt break. Director Andre de
Toth promised to let her do one
number in a Tomantlc sequence
Miss Norman said she could
understand the desire of some
players to be assigned "differ-
"It's a challenge to try some-
thing new, and very exciting,"
And Warner Bros^ is happy
with her qualifications for the
role of outdoor heroineblond,
a petite five feet two. and pro-,
perlv feminine for kissing the
For Alaska, Hawaii
The Civil Aeronautics Admi-
nistration needs Airways Ope-
rations Specialists (Radio Ope-
rators) and Radio Maintenance
Technicians to operate and
maintain the Federal Airways
Systems in Alaska and Airways
Operations Specialists for Ha-
waii and the Pacific Islands.
Airways Operations Special-
ists start at a salary of $3,100.
pa. and Radio Maintenance
Technicians at $3450. p.a. Ap-
plicants selected for employ-
ment receive 12 weeks indoctri-
nation training at the CAA Ae-
ronautical Center at Oklahoma
City. Travel expenses to Okla-
homa City and from there to
the place of duty are paid by
Full information about these
jobs may be obtained from the
Civil Service Board Room 102.
Administration Building, Balboa
Heights, C. Z.. or by writing to
the Personnel Officer. CAA Ae-
ronautical Center, P. O. Box
1082. Oklahoma City, Oklaho-
Matthew Mussa, business man-
ager for Gamboa's Monticello
Sporting and Social club, disclos-
ed yesterday that table reserva-
tions for Saturday's grand Hal-
lowe'en dance at the Pacific
Clubhouse may be made by tele-
phone or mall.
Dance lovers seeking table re-
servations can contact Mussa at
telephons: 6-328 or 6-253, any-
time after 5:30 p.m. or by writing
to Box No. 342, Gamboa, Canal
Plans were completed last
week for the Manhattan Club's
traditional Hallowe'en dance at
the "Terraza" of the Balboa Oar-
With Armando Boza's famous
band scheduled to appear, the
dance looms as a sell-out.
Manhattan's secretary, Edwin
Palmer, revealed that hundreds
of door prizes and other surpris-
es are in store for those who at-
THEY'VE NEVER BEEN UCKEd!
-" Frank Barton
Climax Win-All Baftml
WORLDS CHAMPIONSHIP FILMS!
DalnevWd or ett) IAOW HCTUKS. INC.
Better than Ringside! Highlights In SlO'rV MOTION'
ON THE HILL
a UttlT S8UAS Ul CflAWFOIB
TOMORROW at the
ADELE RAYMOND S. Z.
JERGENS MASSEY SAKALL
New Water Tank
On La Cresta
The Municipal Division be-
gan work today on the con-
struction of the water tank at La
Cresta In the city of Panama.
Because water consumption in
the city and its suburban areas
is heavier during daylight hours,
the pressure during the day in
La Cresta is Inadequate for or-
During the night, pressure In-
creases sufficiently to allow stor-
ing enough water to meet the
day yme consumption needs In
The proposed tank Is a unique
design prepared by the Engineer-
ing Division of the Panama Ca-
nal Company. It will have a ca-
pacity of 16,000 gallons.
ONEONTA. N. Y. (UJ\)
Six members of a family owe
their lives to an alarm clock.
Mrs. Nellie Parisl was aroused
when the alarm she had set
went off at 4 a.m. Barley able
to get up. she made her way to
the kitchen and turned off the
a under a big kettle. Other
members of the family got up
and opened windows.
Mrs. Parisl had placed Jars
of tomatoes in the kettle the
night before, to boll until 4 o'-
clock the next morning. The
kettle, however, had prevented
complete combustion of the gas.
The Okie's Corner
Fmmhi IreMwey Attar I* ail t
first HollywMt ha ^
ANGELA LANSBURY- KEENAN WYIM
i 8TARTS I
I AT THE
L U X
The heroine of a truly epoch-
making musical achieve m e n t
comes to Panama for a personal
appearance on October 26 when
the distinguished American so-
prano, Ellabelie Davis, will be
heard in concert at the National
Theater. For when Mexico City's
famed Opera Nacional chose her
to interpret the title role o "Al-
da," Miss Davis became the first
member of her race to have been
starred by any one of the world's
leading opera companies.
Reporting this historic event,
TIM Magazine of July 1HS
'Tor years great divas have
smeared their ample bodies with
cocoa-colored grease paint or
pancake make-up to sing Alda,
Giuseppe Verdi's Ethiopian prin-
cess. This week an Alda didn't
have to bother. In Mexico City's
opera Nacional the role was sung
by Ellabelie Davis, a U.S. Negro.
.. .Her Alda was a milestone, few
Negroes had ever before sung
leading operatic roles with white
companies. Most great U.S. com-
panies, like the Metropolitan Op-
era; had never thought twice a-
bout such a possibility "
Before July 1946 when Ella-
belle Davis made her debut as
Verdi's dusky doomed princess,
a goodly number of colored ar-
tists had won fame aa concert
soloists and some had even prov-
ed their mettle In minor-league
operatic productions side by side
with white colleagues. But no
Negro had ever previously man-
aged to crash the big-time circuit
on which the world's greatest vo-
cal artists travel back and forth
between the legendary lyric stag-
es of two hemispheres: in Eu-
rope, London, Co vent Garden,
the Paris Opera. La Scala, Milan
and the Berlin and Vienna State
Operas: and In the Americas,
New York's own Metropolitan,
the Teatro Colon In Buenos Aires,
the Teatro Municipal in Rio de
Janeiro and Mexico's Opera Na-
No wonder, then, that Mexi-
can critics hailed the gifted ex -
seamstress' appearance, at the
head of a eat drawn from the
distinguished ranks of the Me-
tropolitan and La Scala com-
panies, as "a personal triumph
and at the same time a triumph
for her people."
As early as the 1890's, when
Metropolitan Opera impressarlo
Henry Abbey "discovered" a phe-
nomenal young Negro singer
named Slssleretta Jones, there
had been talk of a genuinely
Ethiopian Alda at the Met; but
the color line held firm then, and
had continued to do so until Miss
Davis broke through.
Thus' the soprano Caterlna ,
Jarboro- ^- ft veteran yr-ntper- m 'J.Wf
ous performances In thi miller l&yUJft*".*
opera houses of Prance,.. Italy,
Belgium, Holland, Czechoslova-1
Ida. etc.. and recipient of consid-
erable critical praise for her por-
trayal of Alda at New York's Hip-
podrome in the early 30shas
been Ignored by the big, glamor-
Somewhat similar was the fate
of Jules Bledsoe, .the baritone
who digressed from a classical
concert career to create the un-
forgettable character of Jo in
"Show Boat"', sang Amonasro to
Miss Jarboro's Alda in Alfredo
Salmaggl'd production..at the
Hippodrome; toured aUrovjer Eu-
rope in Ah* title role of Omen-
berg's Opera "The Emperor-
Jones": but never attained oper-
atic recognition comparable to
the laurels which.be w in con-
Lillian Evantl. an .American
born and Parls-trataed Negro so-
prano, appeared In'leading roles
at Nice. Turin and other provin-
cial cities; but, in opera at least,.
the road to fame stopped there
for her too.
Within the past few seasons,
two Negro artists (baritone
Todd Duncan and soprano Ca- -
milla Williams) have been
heard in loading roles with the .
New York City Center Opera
Company, which serves today
as a valuable proving ground
for singers on their way to the
top. Perhaps one or both of
them will now go on to Join the
international elite of opera,
following the trail biased by El-
labelie Davis in her debut as a
ror Miss Davis' brilliant per-
formances in Mexico City one
critic hailed her as "an Alda in
whom even Verdi would have re-
cognized his inspiration," proved
that there la no valid artistic
reasons for barring singers of her
race from parts to which they are
vocally and dramatically suited
on the first rank opera stages of
Miss Davis is now on a tour of
Latin America and Caribbean
countries and has been booked
for an Isthmian appearance in
Panama City on Friday, October
WESTERMAN CONCERTS to-
day announced that tickets would
be offered at the special price of
$2.50 for orchestra or amphithea-
ter seats and Si for gallery and
that reservations may be made
through Box 3102, Ancn, C.2., or
Apartado 1809. Panama, R.P.
Gelling Up Nights
IT you solir frooa OetJbW.O
Nlshta, Backache. Lar Palea, L*e
of Vlcour, Narvouanaaa or waaJc-
Gllnd ?mmadtataly wk^KCmSn A.
This weaStr anadila* snake;
Victor MATURE Betty BUTTON
"RED HOT AND BLUE"
MUSICAL and MUSIC 1
Mikes chasing a
ardess all over
- IB -
At S:SS p.BB.
National Finals <4 the MARIO
LANZA voice Contest to select
Panamanian representativa in
3:H, 4:2, 5:S3, 7:,
OR THE FIRST'TIME ON THX SCREE
Our Most Valuable Secret Weapons I
"THE FLYING MISSILE
GLENN rOED VTVECA LDCDFOaS
MONTGOMERY CLIFT PAUL DOUGLAS
"THE BIG LIFT"
- In -
BRIDE FOB SALE"
John Wayne, In
"BACK TO BATAAN-
BANK 100.00 FEES
At 5 and pjn. -r- Also:
"RIO GRANDE" e- and
"MISS GRANT TAKES
"PRAIR ROUND TJP".
THE SEA HAWK". U-U
CLOSE CALL FOR
Also: -Frontier Outpost"^!
W7J)NESDAY, OCTOBER S, 1311
-HE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAII.T NKWRPAPEB
ifln. Larrol C-. ~Koch*r
Bo, 17, tiJU 3Li BJLa 3521
WEDDING PLANS OF MISS BEVERLY MAY FUIXMAN
' Mr. and Mm. Gcorre P. Fullman of Balboa announce the
forthcoming Marriage of their .daughter, Beverly May, to
Jack L. Ween, on of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Weems of Altu,
Oklahoma. The wedding will take place on Saturday October
th, it 7:M pjn. In the Catedral of St. Luke In Ancon.
Any of their friends are invited by the young couple to
attend the ceremony and reception, which win be held In the
Fern room of the Toll Hotel Immediately following the
in Panama working with the
Survey here. They were guests at
the Hotel Tivoll during their stay
on the Isthmus.
A dinner at El Rancho Garden
was given recently In their hon-
or, as a bon voyage send off.
Mr. Gonzalez and Mr. Canas
have returned to El Salvador.
Annual Bazaar To Be Held
at Service Center
The League of Lutheran Wom-
en will hold their annual bazaar
at the Service Center of the Re-
deemer Lutheran Church, at 830
Balboa Road, on Thursday, Oc-
tober 25 at 3:00 p.m.
zas will present a ballet Tuesday
at 8 p.m. at the Balboa Theater.
The Inter-American Women's
Club is sponsoring the ballet
which will benefit the Asilo de
Bolivar. Tickets are $1.00 for a-
dults and 50 cents for children.
Reserve Officers Will
Sponsor Cocktail Buffet
The Captain Leo A. Mclntire
Chapter and the Pacific Air Force
Chapter of the Reserve Officers
Association, are sponsoring a
cocktail buffet at the Quarry
Heights Officers Club on Thurs-
day from 6 to 8 p.m.'
Admission will be $2.on per
I person. All members and their
wives are Invited to attend. All
officers, past or present, of the
Armed Forces of the united States
are welcome. Applications will be
accepted at the party for mem-
bership to the R.O.A.
Call 82-4110 for reservations.
MISS BEVERLY MAY FULLER
whose wedding to Mr. Jack L.
Weems has been set for Satur-
To Be Held Tonight
-Miss Mary Jane Cenac. daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. James W.
Cenac of Little Rock, Arkansas,
will exchange wedding vows to-
night with Terry Irwln Bean, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Stewart Bean of
Mount Vernon, Illinois.
Father Walter F. Banlak will
perform th? ceremony at the Al-
brook Air.Force Base Chapel at
7:00 pm. Friends are Invited to
attend the wedding and the re-
ception which will be held at 8
p.m. at the Army and Navy Club
at Fort Amador.
Dr. and Mrs. Mark T. Cenac
entertained with a dinner for the
bridal party In the Driftwood
Lounge of the Albrook Officers
Club oh Tuesday evening. Those
attending were Father Walter F.
Banlak, Father Michael C. Wye,
Miss Mary Jane Cenac, Mr. Ter-
ry I. Bean. Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Simoneaux..Mr. and Mrs. Phil
Hale, Mr. David Ingram and Mr.
Mrs. Betty McMahon, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. O. B. 8ch-
nerre of Galena. Illinois, became
the bride of Mr. Morris Long-
shore, son of Mr. and Mrs. Rus-
r-jll W. Longshore of Killona,
Loulsijma, Monday at 8 a.m. in
the Catfioll Chapar at Carundu
The Rev. Father Burns officia-
ted at the ceremony.
A weMfflff breakfast was serv-
ed in the Fern Room of the Ho-
tel' Tivoll-following the wedding.
The couple left Tuesday on a
wedding trip to Costa Rica and
will reside fii "Curundu on thelr
Bridge Group Meets Tomorrow
The bridge group of the Bal-
boa Women's Club will meet
Thursday at 12:30 p.m. at the
Jewish Welfare Board Center in
Elks Ball is Friday
The Elks Club of Balboa are
sponsoring a charity ball to be
held at Hotel El Panama on Fri-
Cocktail Dance To Be Held
By American Legion Club
The American Legion Club of
Fort Amador will hold a cocktail
dance Friday evening. Music will
te furnished by the "Two Sharps
and a Flat."
Free cocktails will be served
from 8:00 to 9:00 p.m. All Legion-
aires with their friends and
guests are Invited to attend.
Legionaires to Entertain
With Semi-Formal Dance
On Saturday at 8:00 p.m., a
semi-formal dance will be held
at the American Legion Club of
Fort Amador. The public Is in-
vited to attend these dances
which are to be held as weekly
events. No charge will be made.
Bingo To Be Played Thursday
at Post Home on Curundu Road
The Ladies Auxiliary to Lieu-
tenant Frank P. Albrook Post
3822, Veterans of Foreign Wars.
Invited the public to attend bin-
go games Thursday at the Post
Home on Curundu Road.
Play will begin at 7:30 p.m. and
cash prizes will be awarded.
Ballet To Be Presented
at Balboa Theater
The Escuela Nacional de Dan-
Buffet Supper Honors
In honor of the birthday of her
husHpnd, Colonel Richardson Se-
lee U.S. (ret.), Mrs. Selee en-
tertained, one hundred guests
last evening with a buffet-sup-
per at their residence.
Members of IA.G.S. Return
to El Salvador
Mr. Jose Ganaales and Mr.
Gustavo Canas, members of the
branch of the Inter-American
Geodetic Survey in El Salvador,
have spent the past three months
On Active Duty
CHARLESTON, S. C, Oct. 3
(UrMThe 10,000 ton destroyer
tender Tidewater was com-
missioned here today In cere-
monies marking the sixth an-
niversary of the Charleston
group of the Atlantic Reserve
Vice Adm. Oscar C. Badger,
commander of the Eastern idea
frontier and the Atlantic Re-
serve Fleet, made the principal
speech putting the Tidewater
back into active duty. It had
been In mothballs.
The Tidewater was built at
the Charleston naval yard dur-
ing World War II. It had been
paid for through bond sales to
the people of Charleston and
naval shipyard workers.
Stops Perspiration Instantly
NEW! SENSATIONAL I-OdWa
Daadorant... in tka blao pliable,
pi art it bottle. Jmt iqneeae It...Old
at comea fina apray of M neo at.
a^oti effective deodorant.
fatT Penpiratlon odor raaUhaa
iaetandy. 24 hour protection!
Step* parapiration atfalr-
*fl Doea aol Irritate normal akia,
nor baraa jour elotbJni. Can
ba aaad aily. .
L-Each kottla conuim
hundred* of apraya. Long-laiting
and elective !
CMitMOrr The new. blae plaitir
kettle wart break... woat leak.
New Booklet On CZ
The first copies of a new
booklet concerning the Canal
organization and living condi-
tions in the Canal Zone are now
being distributed bv the Per-
sonnel Bureau to new and pros-
A limited suDply of the book-
lets is available for employes
who may wish to send them to
friends and relatives In the
United States. They may be ob-
tained from the Employment
and Utilization Division of the
Personnel Bureau in Room 102
of the Administration Building
at Balboa Heights.
The information manual,
"Living and Working In the Ca-
nal Zone." was prepared by the
Personnel Bureau In coooera-
tion with other offices of the
Canal organization, primarily
as means of Informing prospec-
tive employes about living and
working conditions here.
It Is a 24-page booklet In
which each page of copy is
faced by pictures of typical
scenes of the Canal Zone. It
contains information concern-
ing history and operation of the
Canal, relations with Panama,
halth conditions and services,
commissaries, housing, recrea-
tion, schools, libraries, churches.
Canal and Canal Zone Govern-
ment organization, wages, em-
ploye management relations,
policies and practices and other
THEN THEY RELAXED
BROOKVILLE, Ind. (U.P.)
Motorists behind him.were in-
clined fb be lrmsrfla^-wheh
George Smith of Chicago stop-
ped his big truck at a busy
highway intersection. Then they
saw why he stoppedto let a
little girl with a doll cross the
, ML INkhm J.. flask
B, 195, Qatiut Vtltfkmt Q*lu* 378
NATIONAL NEWSPAPER WEEK OBSERVED BY ELKS
Cristobal Lodge No. 1542, of the Benevolent and Pro-
tective Order of Elks observed National. Newspaper. Week
Monday evening with a dinner at the Elks Home at Brazos
The officers of Panam Canal Zone Lodge No. 1414, of
, Balboa, and the District Deputy, Grand Exalted Ruler, John
G. McCoy, Joined with the Cristobal officers in honoring the
representatives of the local newspapers.
BANNER OF GRATITUDE Shigeru Ebihara, right, a young
Japanese lawyer, presents a large Christian flag to officers and
men of the carrier U.S.S. Philippine Sea in San Francisco. The
flag is a token of Ebihara's gratitude for a $3600 purse given him
by the carrier's crew to allow him to continue his studies of West- j
em democracy at the University of Michigan. J
WHY HAVE A HOME
... with Inadequate facilities,
no certain finished look, and
no guaranteewhen you can
have a professional one com-
1ete for only Sf.50! It will
it longer..and look better'.
These can be had
MONDAY thru THURSDAY
Mrs. Bates Wieman, Mgr.
Oaea Cat aw ta :M pji.
Balboa Clakaeaac, upataln.
By VIVIAN SANDE
NEW YORK (V.P.) After a
decade of promoting a certain
flower, Helen H. Weber is used
to people making comy jokes a-
bout her "looking at the world
through rosecolored glasses."
"Or," she laughed good-nat-
uredly, "they tease-me about be-
ing mighty like a rose."
Mrs. Weber, whose office walls
are covered with rose-printed
paper, probably is the only wo-
man in the nation who has a full-
time Job promoting the glory of
This she does by organizing
national and local rose shows on
a little different order from most
"I don't play up the species a
connoisseur gets ecstatic over,"
she explained. "I Just try to show
women what they can do with
roses out of their own garden or
from the local florist."
Her Job takes her all over the
country, and she usually travels
by her first love, the airplane.
In the days when planes were
small and only the daring would
take to the air, Miss Weber flow
thousands of miles to show that
a mother of two young children
need have no fear of air travel.
"Al this was in the 30's" she
said. "When the depression came,
I thought I'd better pitch in to
help support the family." "Fam-
ily" was the husband she'd
married while still in college, and
the two small girls.
She got a Job doing public rel-
ations in the then infant avia-
tion industry. It took her thou-
sands of air miles, with such
famous fliers as Amelia Earhart
and Ruth Nichols.
"I never did f et a flying li-
cense," she confessed, "al-
though I am one of the found-
ers of. the 99'ers." That was the
first women pilots' organisa-
tion In the country.
After six years or so of traip-
sing around in the clouds, Helen I VTm V"!. Tkiiilau
Weber decided she should spend At LI ranama Inursday
time at home with her
RUTH MILLET! Says
Ever hear of a mayor who gets
up early to clean the streets of
They have one in Hardy, Ark-
ansas who does just that. I read
all about him In Eldon Roark's
Strolling column in the Memphis
It seems the town of Hardy
can't afford a street sweeper, so
the mayor, who wants a clean
town, has added that job to his
other duties. He told columnist
"We have too much ginger-
bread aristocracy, sham and false
dignity in this country... Who
am I to think myself too good
to clean the filth and rubbish a-
way from my door, and from the
streets that run along my place
of business, if it becomes neces-
sary for the public health and
That Is a question a lot of peo-
ple might well ask themselves.
Ever walk into a drug store where
dirt and cfgaret butts were scat-
tered aroundbecause everybody
In the place from the manager
on down to the newest soda Jerk
was too good to push a broom?
Ever go into a barber shop
where everybody was too good to
sweep the floor?
Ever go into a public rest room
that was filthy because the pub-
lic using it was careless and those
responsible for It were above see-
ing that it was kept clean?
Public housekeeping gets slop-
pier and sloppier as more and
more young people grow up with
the idea that they are too good
for any job but the one they are
hired to do.
And yet who shows the most
real dignity, the mayor who gets
up early to sweep the main street
of his small town or the store
manager who leans on an elbow
while the floor of his small place
of business nets thicker and
thicker with dirt? .
Rotary Club Meeting
The twenty-one officers and
guests were seated at a large U-
shaped table In the banquet
room of the club, with Mr. Wil-
bur J. Dockery, Exalted Ruler of
Cristobal Lodge presiding at the
The guests included Mr. Will-
iam Griffin Arey, Jr.. Public Af-
fairs Officer of the United States
Embassy in Panama City. Mrs.
Anthony Fernandez and Frank
F. Williams of the Star and Her-
ald. Mrs. Milton Lee Nash and
Mr. David Constable of the Pa-
nama American, Mr. Esteban
Lopez, formerly of Vhe Panama
American, Mr. Fernandez and
The Order of the Elks, in ad-
dition to honoring the press as
they have done since 1949 on this
ocasin, is taking advantage of
the National Newspaper Week to
condemn the Communist govern-
ment o! Czechoslovakia for the
imprisonment of William N. Oa-
tis, Chief of the Associated Press
Bureau in Prague.
Mr. Dockery In his few remarks
dwelt on the Injustice of this ac-
tion and Mr. McCoy brought to
the attention of those, present
that a million Elks are behind
this move this week.
Impromptu remarks were made
by Mr. Arey and Mr. Constable
and Mr. C. H. Appleby.
Colonel Hesner is a graduate of
the University of Chicago Medi-
cal School. He was associated
with the Topeka State Hospital
until he entered the Army in
1917. He retired from the U.S.
Army in 1948 and was reappolnt-
ed as superintendent of Corozal
Hospital and has served on the
Isthmus for the*past ten years.
He is also the Regional Repre-
sentative on the Canal Zone for
the American Medical Associa-
tion Board of Psychiatry and
turday evening. Dancing will
start at 8:30 p.m. and a buffet
supper will be served at 9:30 p.m.
All members are reminded that
reservations must be made for
Round-Up Card Party
The Ladies Auxiliary of ths
Gatun Union Church is sponsor-
ing a round-up card party to be
held at the church Friday. Des-;.,
sert will be served at the Church, '
at 7:45 p.m. Cards will be played*
at the homes of the members.
Anyone Interested in attend-
ing may make reservations by
calling Mrs. J.W.B. Hall 3-2189
or Mrs. Gilbert Lee 3-1940. Price
of admission is 75 cents.
family. She didwhile public-
izing Russian Imperial treasures,
alr-drled white oak for beer bar-
rels, the Queen Mary, Seth Par-
ker and glass containers.
"When I was asked to make
the public rose-conscious," she
said, "I figured, well, why not?
I've always loved the flower and
it's amazing what you can do
with it once you stop to think."
Her inspirations for and
from the flower have held out
10 years and she said, "I've still
plenty of ideas.''
Here Is her advice for helping
the rose to have a long and full
life. The minute the flowers ar-
rive, cut diagonally about one-
half Inch off the stem and strip
any leaves which might be under
water In the container. Shave
some of the bark at the end of
the stem this permits the roses
to absorb more moisture and
Regular weekly .luncheon of
Panama Rotary Club will be held
at the Hotel El Panama on Thurs-
day, October 4 at 12:15 p.m.
The club will have as its guest
the winner of the Panama "Ma-
rio Lanza Contest," which will
be held at the Lux Theater to-
arrange roses in a vase well filled
with water. Cut and trim the
flowers each day, and as the
stems grow shorter, change the
arrangement and container.
When the roses are really full
blown and almost stemless, float
them in a shallow container and
use as a centerpiece for the din-
ner or coffee table. Float some of
the stripped leaves In the bowl
for color contrast, and if your
roses lose some of their petals,
float the petals.too.
"With this treatment." says
Helen Weber, "roses should last
Coral Chapter No. 3
Guests of Royal Palm Chapter
The members of Coral Chapter
No. 3, of Gatun. were the guests
of Royal Palm Chapter No. 1 at
their regular stated meeting
The officers of Coral Chapter
exemplified the degrees at the
meeting which was followed by
a social hour and refreshments.
At this time Mr. and Mrs. Chas.
Cheek entertained the group
with an amusing skit.
The visiting officers were:
Worthy Matron, Mrs. Paul Furr,
in the absence of Mrs. John
Fahnestock; Worthy Patron,
William E. Hughes; Associate
Matron, Mrs. William Badders;
Associate Patron, Fred Wlllough-
by. Secretary, Mrs. Howard Har-
ris; Treasurer, Mrs. Startord
Churchill; Conductress, Mrs.
William E. Hughes; Associate
Conductress, Mrs. Spencer Smith;
Chaplain, Mrs. E. W. Mills-
paugh; Marshal, Mrs. George Ra-
del. organist; Mrs. William Kee-
nan; Adah, Mrs. Henry Shirk;
Ruth. Mrs. Whitman Garrett;
Esther, Mrs. George Poole. Jr.;
Martha, Mrs. Michael Greene;
Electa, Mrs. Blanche Bishop;
Warder. Mrs. Fred Willoughby;
Sentinel, Spencer Smith and so-
loist. Mrs. Caleb Clement.
Mrs. Victor May. Jr.. presided
at the beginning of the meeting
as the Worthy Matron of Royal
Mrs. Alice Eaton and Mr. Paul
Jamesson. Worthy Matron and
Patron of Orchid Chapter No. 1
of Balboa, were also guests at the
Mrs. Keenan Visiting In Gatnn
Mrs. William Keenan of San-
ta Clara, is the guest of Mr. and
Mrs. E. W. Mlllspaugh of Ga-
tun. Mrs. Keenan Is visiting the
Atlantic Side until the departure
of her daughter. Miss Virginia
Keenan on Friday.
Rotary Meeting Thursday
The regular luncheon meeting
of the Cristobal-Colon Rotary
Club will be held Thursday at
the Strangers Club.
Colonel George E. Hesner, Su-
perintendent of Corozal Hospital
will be the guest speaker. He will
speak on'"Psychiatry and Expe-
riences during the past Forty
Years in this Field."
Big B*nmfH iron Qualnr Oofs
WBpTwT > IMh m CWMaTfOTVtM
' STUNHA aacaaaa al oaaaraaa TWaaaa (vaaaaai ,)
r HUOTT. .aiajiaa*! la.aalaal t,,j,m taaar
YESSIR, HE TAKE PRIDE in
the fact (hat hc can put your
tt, regardless of make, in
Table model, conaole or
combinationwe ran fit it
economically. Phone or.write
a today for friendly amice.
*' Hck up and delitcr
Mlvar Ave Taitafati
COLON. R da P.
at IU4 I
women every day
*n switching to the new, improved
It's because Modess gives (hem
more freedommore comtort-m-oc-
rionthan they've ever enjoyed be-
And here'i why. Thi new. im-
proved unitary napkin hat extra
cotton on the edgesextra softness
to help prevent chafing And
there's a tripk safely shield for cc
Are yon enjoying these advan-
Sgt. and Mrs. Dickinson Moving
Sergeant and Mrs. Edward
Dickinson will soon be moving
from Fort Gulick to Cristobal.
8ergeant Dickinson has been as-
signed to the Cristobal High
School to be a member of the
Brownie Committees Appointed
At a recent meeting of the
Brownie Troops of Fort Gulick
and Fort Davis the following
committees were appointed. For
Troop 8. Mrs. George Poole. Jr.
and Mrs. Jesse Frieie will be
the troop leaders with Mrs. Vin-
cent Oberg as chairman of the
committee which consists of Mrs.
Earl Scarborough and Mrs. Rob-
ert E. Godwin.
Troop 45 has Mrs. Donald A
Nelson as leader and Mrs. E. E.
Ketchum as assistant, with Mrs.
William R. Lindstrom as Com-
Luncheon to Honor Mrs. Lane
Mrs. Arthur R. Lane will be
honored with a covered dish lun-
cheon given Thursday at the Ga-
tun Union Church by the Ladies
Auxiliary of the Church. y
The luncheon will be served at
12:30 and the Auxiliary meeting
will be held Immediately follow-
at Elks Home
Celebrating the first anniver-
sary of their residence In their
new home at Brazos Heights the
Cristobal Lodge No. 1542, BP.O.E ,
will hold a dance at the Club Sa-
Goes To Museum ,,,
DETROIT iUJ>.) The new;,,'
Detroit historical museum ha
acquired a facsimile of a one- '
cent check once written by Henry..
Ford for a man who wouldn't,+
take anything else in payment^,.
He was E. A. Heubener of Dor* m
Chester. Mass., who owned tho
sign that once hung in front oT.
the Wayside Inn at Sudbury,-.
Mass.. immortalized by Henry.
Wadsworth Longfellow's poem.
Ford had bought the inn for
his Greenfield village museum, -
but it took one of his agents
years to track down the missing;
When the sign was traced to
Heubener. the elderly Yankee In-
sisted on talking to Ford person-
ally about selling It. Ford made a -
special trl pto Dor.'hester and
Heubener. afte;- a long chat, ask-
ed for a one-cent check.
He promised to cash the check
so Ford's books would balance
and did so, after making a photb-
To Attend Conference
Dr. John R. Mitchell, pedia-
trician at Gorgas Hospital, will
leave the Isthmus stout Octo-
ber 12 for Toronto. Canada,
where he will attend a meeting
of the American Academy of
Pediatricians. He will return a-
bout November 5.
Until Saturday Oct. 6th
RUGS and BATHROOM SETS
PLASTIC SHOWER CURTAINS
And a Reduction on All. General Merchandise.
:p14 TIVOLI AVENUE, PANAMA
45 FRONT STREET, COLON
All sales cash
No returns, no exchanges
T.f Fn.f if Iff Life!
Make her proud and
happy with a Sterling Sil-
ver Tea Service from our
famed Silver Shop!
(ASK f RSTLKH?
f AGE SIX
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
toNESDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1151
You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Office;
Ne. 4 Ttvell At*.
MOSK DE LE88EPS
l*riif dr (MM
1 MM i
- \t.'- ** *T*
BOTH A CARLTON
It. Mtttnn Am.
SALON DE BELLEZA AMERICANO
Me. M Inl Uth Street
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
Me. 7 "H" Streettonama
Ne. 12.17 Central Ae FOR SALE
FOR SALE:4 Pc. Gjotemalan liv-
ngrcom set, $35.00; kitchen toble
end 2 chairs. $10.00. Kitchen dry
,.c!c et complete $2.00. McDonald
124-8 7th ond Rooseve't, New
Se'hng out -.cne household furniture.
. c'ieap. Come. 5*. 99 [Stlisorio
Perras. San Francisco.
rc'* SALE: 1*>50 We:tnghcuse
Pefrigerotcr with automatic de-
f'Osier otlr-hmert. 25 cycle, ra-
fTo-ohrro V'*-.tir.jh-u-.e eenrole
th-ee !--<. 25 or 60 tye'e Bol-
PC 5ALf One pair Gualerrolon
hrndmod* bsd-oreod 'crochet/. |
"T>'--hone 3-4??0 everyday until
W. Hill ha..
available far im mediata
>nd New Y.rk
at Hie OLD PRICES
Barter Buy Naw!
CIVA, S. A.
Year P.ntiac D.al.r
MISCELLANEOUS I RESORTS
0* yea kav. a drink!, afAllatf
Writ. Alcahalict aaeerysSBBS
a. 20]I An... C. Z.
Civil Office: All moftrt concerning
this office will offended by Bu-
reau de Servicio Internacional, $.
A., next door to the Civil Office
32nd Street. Tel. 3-435 Box
:C SALTor LASE: Property In
ft" city of Ponoma consiofng of
2.700 p-jore rretiri land ond
concrete office ond worihouse
buildiro. Principals Cn'y. Aporta-
rio 129?, Psnam.
<0 S*S'Scntn Coro. 5 rocm
c*rften* cotrrce fully furnlrhed. on
2 lets 130 Ft. bv 250 Ft. with
smell building in back of proper-
ty ruitoble for Moid or Handy
men, several voung fruit trees,
b-autiful'y londicoaed ond fenced |
e e'tricitv ond water. Tel. 2-2612
O- Bar 93A Aneen.
InY/.ST IN REAL ESTATE. I hove
fcr ale two nearly new ma'On-
rv two-family apartirient houses in
Tomoo's most elite section, becu-
tiful Davi* Island. Income of the
four units is appro*.. $330 per
month. Monthly chorges for
mortgoge ocrrents, inuronce and
toxes is $105 per month on each
ku'ldino. Price $18.000. Each with
' $6.000. Cash. Can be bought
separle Or together Will collect
* Income and manage lor purchaser.
If interested write to Herman
K'eefvens. R. F. Silsmn, wifhGeo.
.V. til,Je<. Broker. 404 Franklin
st.ee'. Tompa. 2. Florida.
NEW YORK OR DETROIT
AUTO REPLACEMENTS AND AC-
CESSORIES; just received a new
shipment of Head Gaskets for
oil makes and models. Tropicol
Leice camera wHk 1.5- lena
inatead $475.OS (Ml
..|. Int. Natal)
Gromlich' Sonto Clora beach-
cottages. Electric Ice boxee, gas
stoves, moderate rates. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567.
hlllres. Oceonside cottage, Santa
Clara. Box 435. Balboa. Phone
Panamo 3-1877. Cristbal 3-1673
CASINO SANTA CLARA:Cabins,
food, swimming. No reservations
3c. each additional
FOR SALE:5 H. P. air cooled mo-
tor, $40.00. 14' outboard run-
about, "mahogany" .needs minor
repair $60.00. 1933 Plymouth
convertible coupe, good transpor-
tation, lacks battery. $60.00. See
any time at 0774-C, William-
son Place, Bolbo.
Houses ON BIACH Sonto Cloro,
October specials, $15 ond $20
week or week-ends. Telephone
SHRAPNEL Balboa 2120 or see
FOSTER: Cottoges for rent by
day. week or month between Santo
Cloro and Rio Hoto. Tel. 2-3142
or see care toker.
Williams Santo Clara Beech Cottages.
Two bedrooms, Frigidoires. Rock-
gas ronges. Balboo 2-3050.
FOR SALELeaving Isthmus. 1946
4-dcor Nosh. perfect condition.
Phone 733-J. ask for Dr. Bruna.
FCR SALE:Buick 42, 4 dOOr~se~-
don, perfect condition, rodio. In-
formation Bolboa C. Z. Bowling
FOR SALE: A K. C. Registered
Cockers. 3 black females $35
eoeh. 538-B. Curundu Heights,
FOR SALE:Scott Afwater 1
1-2 H. P. Outboard motor. Ex-
cellent condition^ 82-4239. Fort
Modern furnished-unfurnished apart
ment. Contocf office No. 8061, 10th
St. New Cristobol. Phone 1316. Co-
DON'T 8TARVE YOUR
LAWN AND EXPECT IT
TO BE BEAUTIFUL.
3-Way Plant Food
it cheaper than water
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC.
27 Central Ave. ..Tal. 9-0140
dels pictured here at the Cabana Club fool arc C We i, Tn^ m L?ne u^1"* mo"
ton: Anne Morrlll; Barbara 3haw; Anna Galloway" MaTv JSieri Kii^ vfrv' *$%* n"
Betty Wilkinson; jane Mallan; Dorlta Borrcl; Pol^An Fr>"ler Ind' Saly* oJre Mr,ey: '
- 22 E 28th St
FOR SALfc:1948 Ford. 4 Door, ro-
do. $750.00. Call 273 3296
273 4112 evenings.
NEW YORK OR DETROIT
FOR SALE:Tuxedo white shark-
skin coot 34. pants block 30 -
32, excellent condition, cheap.
Phone 1403, Balboo.
FOR SALE: 4 Police Pups, one
month. $12.00 each. Call Pan-
ama 3-1565. 8 to 10:30 p. m.
FOR RNT:~For $80.00 two room
apartment, living ond diningroom.
etc. Apply Vio Espaa No. 106,
across El Panama Hotel.
FOR SALE:1949 Cadillac convert-
ible, excellent, condition. Extras.
Call Coco Solo 380 or write Box
382. Coco Solo.
.OVELY HOME .furnished, large
livlngroem. good housekeeping
kitchen, two bedrooms, three dry
clccets. toilet, shower, large gor-
oge. own water system, fluores-
cent liqht*. 2400 meters lond
Oceon bathing. Gorpona Bis'h.
, Tel. Balboo 2-2130 I Foster, $5,
Learn popular BalllrOom, dancing
, from popular dance in:tructors.
Bella Visto YMCA, Hornett-Dunn.
Boats & Motors
Whotever used cor you wont to
buy or sell consult first with
Agencia Cosmos S. A. Automo-
bile Row No. 29. Tel. 2-4721.
Easy terms. Opened all day Sot-
GINIRAL MOTORS Products
CHRYSLIR E | jej.il
They're ell here!
UY AT the leee-ln, use. lot'
Yevr BUICK CHEVROLET Dtoler
FOR SALE: "45" Harley hjtetor-
cvcle, recent complete overhaul.
Call Albrook 3189 during duty
LOST fcr FOUND
LOST:Female Dobermon Plnehner
thoroughbred. Name "L a d y."
walks with slight limp in front
right leg. Phone Panomo 3-0010
8 o. m. to 4:30 p. m. 3-1565.
8 to 10:30 p. m.
FOR RENT: If looking for refined
surroundings to live, come to
house 82 Avenido Porras. Lovely
apartment completely furnished.
Beautiful view, large grounds.
FOR RENT:2 bedroom oportment.
Recently built, garage. "D" St.
El Cangrejo, ntor Hotel El Po-
nami. Telephone 2-0313.
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
Hel.l r.l Panama
Ha tar Sale the fallow I af Stock:
ABATTOin NAL;, S. A.
FUERZA Y LfZ (Freferree)
COMMERCIAL CREDIT CORP.
CLUB ARENA DE COLON, S. A.
If Intonated In making anr Ml. .r
Furckaae. pleas* rail aa at P.naai
3-471 or I-ltM
FOR RENT:Specious room with
telephone to foreign gentleman.
Cow. to Tampa, riorid. tar vac-
ilo er (or road. I eaa k.lp you lo
buy or rent liainea, preperly, .range
rr.v*, ihlrk.n (araat, kel.h, etc.,
at all prices and tarase. If raterert-
ed writ, lo Herma. Klaefkeae, e/a
Oeeeee W. Blades, Reel Btate Brek-
oo, 404 rr.nklin Street. Taaaaa X.
AMERICAN, college groduate, fluent
Spanish, excellent references, od-
ministrotive. sales, transportation
generol business experience Lefin
America, desires position, Wrife
J. D. Box 134, Panama, R. P.
FOR RENT:Cool and spacious fur-
nished room with meals ft desired
No, 34, 45th Street. Telephone
FOR RENT:Furnished room, Amir-
icon home, neor Aneon, bus stop,
to American woman Only. Refer-
ences required. Telephone Panami
"visit our show-room:
11. it la Oaaa TT (Aat.moWI. Raw)
Pre* aateausee Plckap at O.llvery
Tel. J-4S28 IH ..m. lo 7:M p.m.
FOR RENT:Room furnished Ex-
cellent residence. No. 49, 4th of
FOR SALE:Rebuit Diesel engines,
Graymarine, (G Ml ludo Cater-
pillar. Diesel light plants. Marcos
Villoreol. H Street No. 34. Phone
NEW YORK OR DETROIT
FOR SALE:Owens Cruiser, length
30 feet, beam 10.3, draff 36
Inches, Chrysler Crown 115 H. P.
ngine, very economical, head.
Solley, beds for four. Many fine
appointments, bargain. Owner
leaving. Tel. Panama, 3-2060.
State, of Aeaerka
United State. Dretriet Ce.rt Pet The
Dierrlef Of The C.hI Zana
ea. iNTW*, *"
J.s. X. Rrttaakaaaa, Jr.
fts'ffsst^SeSr "*" -
Ce Na. till
Civil Docket 1|
ACTTCM S-OB DIYOBCE
Te the ...v.-aaaaad d.fanaaat;
jaa ara karaap r.quir.d to appear
eae aa.wer Hm complalat filed la ik*
ekev..ntitl.d ..tioa within aiaaty
day. aft., th. tl-.t pahlUation.
' *t year tallara to oo appeir
aae aaawer, J.irm.nt will a. t.v.n
Maia.t yon by dafa.lt for the r-
li*L Bf"**" eamplalut.
- 773* ,h* rahla iOSEEH J.
AKCOCE. Judt. Ualtad Stataa OI-
trlct Co.rt for th. DUtrict if th. t-
ae^on.. thia l-th day af toptaaah.r.
C. T. McCormkk. Jr.
By Sara aa U Peaa.
. ta _. Cl"*' Chwk
B "" Bl".nh.,a alaa ha.n
ae Jan. Ida Bitt.nhaaM.
T** faraealnf .umaiea. I. .rved
you by p.blieetlaa yur.ij.nt to
If4.J1'.of ** Hanarahla JOSBPH J
St??**- .Ju,i"' ""' "t Dk..
" Caart far th. Dlitri.t of the Ca-
SMI Saaa. datad Sopi.mb.r 14. Mil
fff* "" m,d '" '*' a.lUa In
-fflc of the Clark of ,j Uali.il
* Vt'tet Caort far th. ni.l.i,..
.i .-y Baptomhar 14. t-'
C T. MeOmi a. Jr
B, Sara d. la Pan.
( ki.f Dt ; n.rk
FOR SALE: 1938 green, 2 Door
Buick Special. Very good trans-
portation. Priced at $225.00.
Phone Kobbe 6276.
FOR SALE:One radiator for 1941
Ford, 11 -A, new, unused. $60.
00. 6-236. 0277-B. Gamboo.
FOR SALE:"47 Chevrolet Coupe,
good condition. $800.00. Leaving
Isthmus Monday. Phone 87-3131.
Between 5.00 and 7 p. m. "Wil-
FOR SALE:Super Buick four-door
edon. 1947. duty paid, perfect
condition. Call during office hours
telephone 2-2644, Ponoma.
WANTED:Cook end housekeeper.
Must sleep residence. Apply from
3 00 to 4:00 p. m. 46 Eost
Street. Edificio Riviero Apart-
WANTED:Housekeeper ond cook
good references, must sleep in
Apply house 0582-B, Aneon.
FOR RENT:Chalet In "Les Cum-
bres." For Information No. 5,
North Avenue. Tel. 2-3580.
ply 45 Front St. 18:30-11:00 a.
FOR SALE: 1938 green. 2 door
Buick Special. Very good trans-
portation. Priced of $22500
Phone Kobbe 6276.
FOR SALE:1939 Buick 4 Door.
Excellent condition, $300.00. See
at Diablo Fire Station.
FOR SALE:Pontioc Coupe, recent-
ly overhauled. Good tires. $250.-
00. Rhone 3-2402, Cristobal.
FOR SALE:$150.00. Chrysler 8
sedon. Good condition, new paint
battery, etc. House 171-A, Gcm-
boo. Coll Tel. 6-198, after 4.00
UTILITY. Combination Se-
dan ond truck. Perfect condition.
150 Prospect St. Bolboa Heights
(one way street into Quorry
Heights!. Call Shropnef, Balboo
FOR SALE:1947 Ford 4 Doors
Sedan in excellent condition with
Motorola radio for $850. Lo Bo-
ca Rood 795 x B. Phone Balboo
~R RENT:Finca In Chilibre with
rni-heJ heme. Woter well, trees,
etc. chicken-wire fence. Contina
Chico Modelo, cross from Crre-
Panam on Executive
Of Pan American
WASHINGTON, Oct. 3 (TJSIS)
The directing council of the
Pan American Sanitary Bureau
today began preparing an agen-
da for the first Inter-American
Congress of Public Health, to be
held next year in Havana.
The council, representing all 31
American republics, also elected
Paraguay and Panam to the
executive committee of the Pan
American Sanitary Organization
for threg-year terms.
Th terms of Argentina and
Guatemala on the seven-nation
committee sre expiring.
The directing council decided
that the Public Health Congress
to Cuba would be concerned
mainly with rural sanitation, re-
cent developments In disease
treatment and control and the
organization of national public
health services. p
A spokesman said the Congress
is Intended to pay continental
homage to Carlos J. Plnlay. a
Cuban who made Important dis-
coveries In the field of yellow fe-
thThe.Sn*rea8. wl" als0 mark
tne BOth anniversary of the
founding of the Pan American
Sanitary Bureau In 1902.
ACCURATE SLING SHOTS
UEVBLLAND. Tex (UP (
Two Levelland men claim a
sling shot hunting record bv
xllllnc 104 rabbits and one bad-
ger during a seven-hour nerlod.
J B. Robiruon. 28. and B. Ma-
son. 38. used discarded Oil tank
nuts as ammunition.
Halts Work at New
AUGUSTA, OB.. Oct. 3 (UP)
A wildcat sstrike bv 875 AFT,
electricians halted all electrical
installation wort at the Atomic
Energy Commission's H-bomb
plant site across tbe Savannah
River from here.
The workers, employes of the
Miller Dunn stiectrlcal Co.. fail-
ed to show up for work today.
ABC spokesmen said they were
out because of a "misunder-
The disagreement Involved
the demand of the Interna-
tional Brotherhood of of Elec-
trical Workers for additional
men to be assigned to "standby
duty- while newly-Installed
transformers dry out. The walk-
out was called by the nulon's
Without Worry Or Care
18 TivoU Ave. Pan. 2-200
3a n a la c
None of the union officials
would comment but It was un-
derstood that o. X. Barber of
Atlanta, International vice
oresldency. was on his way to
take part In discussions.
"Project officials feel con-
fident that the misunderstand-
ing can be adjusted In the Im-
mediate future," the Ale
Do Lesseps Park
Tel.: t-ISM 2-SBtB
(fortified with Vitamin D)
WHEN PROPERLY DILUTED
'4%t t.M.if< 1.0v*
Calcium ............ 1.2%
SotUtas Oxide....... .7*
Potassium Oxide .... 1.71%
Nlacln.....4.2 mg. per lb.
Thiamlne .. 1.8 mg. per lb.
Rlboflavin.. 9.2 mg. per lb.
Calories .......3C0 per ejt.
Vitamin D 400 units per qt.
On Sal. la r.C. Ca. C.maBlaurln.
Recorded By Cant]
Since January '46
There were more Panama Ca-
nal lockages last month than
there have been since January
1946. according to information
from R. C. Stockham, Chief of
the Locks Division.
There were 801 lockages at
Pedro Miguel during the month,
one more than the number in
Tebruary 1846. The all-time
time high was 700 in August
J94, during the period of re-
eployment following World
One of the high periods since
that time was in July 1060. af-
ter the outbreak of the Korean
War. when there were 592 dur-
ing the month at Pedro Miguel.
There were 801 lockages last
month at Gatun Locks and 808
at Miration .
Canal Hires 37
A total of 37 new employes
joined the Canal organization
during the last half of Septem-
ber, 17 of whom came from the
United States and 20 who were
The new employes from the
States, their birthplaces and
positions In the Canal organiza-
Locks Division Lock oper-
ators Leroy B. Wilson. Jr.. Lan-
caster. South Carolina; Clint M.
Holcomb. Pickens County. Geor-
gia: Paul W. Bramlett. Stone-
wall, Mississippi: Clyde W. Bor-
ham. Steubenvllle. Ohio: Joseph
J. Dooley, Athens, Georgia;
Arnold W. Vann, Dobson. North
Carolina: Oscar L. Hakanson,
North Port, Long Island, New
York; and Vincent D. Rich,
Marine Bureau Henry K.
Johnatone, pllot-ln-tralnlng at
Balboa, Brooklyn: and Arthur
L. Logan, Jr., pllot-ln-tralnlng,
Cristobal. Willoughby, Ohio.
Finance Bureau Charles
H. McKeon. supervisor, tabulat-
ing equipment operation, Yoa-
kum, Texas; Arthur J. O'Leary,
accountant, Dubuque, Iowa.
Constan and Inspection Divi-
sion Harold H. Feeney. of
New York City, Chief of the
Engineering Division Rob-
ert S. Reed, civil engineer, San
Industrial Bureau Cliff R.
Holllster, pipefitter, Tampa,
Florida: ana Arnold M. Haus-
ken. shlpTltteT. Brooklyn, N. Y.
Motor Transportation Divi-
sion Fay M. Brown, painter-
body repairman at Cristobal,
New personnel employed lo-
cally, their positions and the
units in which they work are:
Police Division Policemen.
Paul V. O'Donnel and Richard
J. Tomford at Balboa: William
H. Staats, Jack R. King. Bruce
J. Troutman ana Francis X.
Qiiinn at Cristobal.
Health Bureau Colonel
Francis W. Regnler. Chief of the
EENT Clinic at Gorges Hos-
pital; Mrs. Elenor T. Russell,
nurse at Colon Hospital; and
Mrs. Edna A. Bower, clerk typist
at Gorgas Hospital.
Postal, Customs and Immigra-
tion Division William E.
Lewis, postal clerk at Cristobal:
and Rutherford B. H. Stroop,
customs guard at Balboa.
Motor Transportation Divi-
sion Charles T. Inamorati.
Division of Schools Cecilia
M. Alvarez, clerk-stenographer
Engineering Division Fer-
nando F. Arango. engineer
draftsman at Diablo Heights;
and Hugo Navarro, engineering
draftsman at Balboa Heights.
Electrical Division- Sheila
C. Calhoun, accounting clerk at
Division of storehouses
Mrs. Ra W. Bundy, file clerk
Finance Bureau Joanne E.
Fire Division Chester W.
Pearson, fireman at Balboa.
Marine Bureau Reginald
W. McKail. seaman at Cristobal.
A SIGNAL CORPS photographer found a real "unification
corner in the Fort Clayton Education Center one evening
rnutf !Whe? e.vU,,tla f r1ular seMlon be off-dutv
apanish class. Left to right In trie front row are: Cpl. Russell
7>-I35rU2.*..--"5"L *5 hu 3ohn Counselman, Marine Corps;
Capt. Clifford R. MacLean, Coast Guard, and-Pfc. Richard
Bernard Jr. Air Force. In the second row are: Capt. Mary
LfSrSrle ATTnL_Nurge CorW *nd Seaman Jack Joffre from
tne U. 8. Navy. The class is taught by Ruth E. Bozeman who
stands to the right.
Cristobal T Offers
New Spanish Course
A new class In Beginners Span-
ish will commence at the Cristo-
bal Armed Services YMCA next
Tuesday. This class is designed to
meet the requests of many serv-
lceme nand civilians who wish
to learn conversational Spanish
as spoken In Panama.
The course will be conducted
by Seora Ruby de Osplna of the
Panama Public Schools. Seora
de Oapina has had ten years of
successful experience In teach-
ing her native language, to Eng-
lish speaking people.
Classes will be conducted On
Tuesday evenings. Those with
sufficient previous preparation
In Spanish may enter the on go-
ing advanced conversation group
on Thursday evenings.
The registration fee for one
month is $8. A minimum of 15
registrants will be required to
start the class.
AMERICAN LEGION Department Commander affi^l2?J.
carrington. left stands by as 1st. Lt. Douglas M. Graham,
Battery "B," 903d AAA Battalion, speak* over a local radio
station in connection with his selection as the "Person of
th* Month' by the Canal Zone American Legion Auxiliary,
me lieutenant was chosen-because of his outstanding work
as an instructor in the recently completed Antiaircraft Civil-
ian Auxiliary Program. He mentioned his two enlisted asslst-
??-' /s Louta Common and Sic. Howard Crowell, who
aid a magnificent Job and actually made my Job easy"
He said that he felt as If he was accepting the honor for
all of the AACAP instructors. b w nonor ior
MARES IT PLAIN
WAKEFIELD, Mass. (U.P.I
O. E. Thompson, who does a
thriving business, posts this ailn
on his vegetable stand;
Moj. Cen. Rice
To Attend Florida
Major General George W.
Rice. Health Director. Is leav-
ing for Washington, D. c. via
Miami. Florida, early tomorrow
morning. He will stopover at
Miami to attend the annual
meeting of the Florida Public
In Washington he will attend
the annual meeting of the Gor-
gas Memorial Institute of which
peneral Rice is a director. While
in Washington he will also en-
deavor to employ additional
physicians for Colon Hospital
mHw.w,l1 Joln MrI- R'ce ui
Washington to accompany her
on her return to the Canal Zona
aboard the 88 Panama which
is scheduled to arrive at Cris-
tobal on October 22d.
During General Rice's ab-
sence, colonel Clifford O. Blltch
will act as Health Director.
GREENFIELD, Mass. (UP.)
Somebody stole 40 stone, weigh-
ing 500 pounds each, from the
Franklin County Fair Grounds.
The stones were to be used In
the Fair's ox and horse-draw-
ing exhibitions. _.___,
Finders Not Keepers,
DETROIT (UP.) Kenneth
C. McKlnnon has learned that
finders aren't always keepers.
McKlnnon found a $100 bill on
the ground at a used car lot but
he was taken to court when he
refused to turn it over to the
owner of the property.
"It was on the ground and I
thought finders were keepers,"
"Not when the owner is known
and the stake Is on his proper-
ty." Judge David C. Vokes re-
McKlnnon was forced to give
the $100 bill to Joe Yannl and
nad to pay $8.50 for court costs
and attorneys fees.
Gamboa Swimming Pool
Closes For Cleaning
The Oamboa swimming pool
will be closed all day tomorrow
for cleaning, lt was announced
today by the Physical Education
and Recreation Bamch.
The work will be done by the
Municipal Division forces, and it
is expected that it will be com-
pleted In time to have the pool
reopened on the regular sched-
ule the following day.
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER I, 1W1
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DA1LT NEWSPAPER
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWNCP Mb Klhuk TM MANAMA AMKMICAN Mi
rouNRIO IV NUJON WUWWIII IN <>
HANMODIO !, oira
tl H rniCT P. 0. Box 4. ANANA. W. or P>.
ttLiPMON Panama No. 3-0740 is Uni>
CAILI ODMIIi PANAMMHSAN, PANAMA
COLON Omc. 12 17* ClNTAAl AvKNUf ItTWIIN IIM AND IStM thIt
0II0N *.(r>CMNTATIVU> JOSHUA B POWERS. INC.
*4B Midiion Av.. Nlw YOUR. 117 1 N. V.
LOCAL T Mll
I* MONTH IN '""" | 'O ISO
'a- OIK MONTH*. IN '"" OO IS.OO
On ON TfA IN ""> H.50 14 OO
I I II 1 111
In New York
THE BROADWAY LIGHTS
Stage Entrance: "Twilight Walk," tbe 7th premiere of the
month, wasn't very lucky. Nancy Kelly, Its attractive, star, wu
embraced by the morticians who burled It. Nancy resumed re-
hearsing with "Season in the Sun" (her last hit). In which she
Pledged he'd tourIf "Twilight" flopped... There were no other
new arrivals. .In Washington the critics unanimously insulted
Ginger Rogers' new play, "Love and Let Love"but tbe business
Is capacity.. .Things are poppin' in Boston. Three shows prep-
8lng there inspired welcoming torchlight parades. They ar "TOp
anana," "Saint loan" and "Remains to Be Seen"..."Banana"
looks so good to the Shubers that they have transferred Its Bread-
way address from the Shnbert Theatre to the Winter Garden...
"Paint Your Wagon," the new musical. It a Phllly-dily. Grossed
over |35,tM...specs are getting $25 the pair for "The Moon I*
Bine. the only non-musical SRO show in town.. The season's
sappiest title is on John Van Druten's: "I Am a Camera."
In the Wings: GB8 thought hia play. "Caesar and Cleopatra,"
Was sure to flop. He refused to permit production until six years
after he finished itand thenonly because Sir John Forbes-
Robertson 'the greatest actor of his day) agreed to star in it,...
Gloated the producer: "We will advertise it as a play about his-
tory's greatest General, by the world's rested Playwright, star-
ring the world's greatest Actor!"..."I beg your pardon!" raged
the No. 1 Ham. "Are you trying to give ME third billing?"...
Adoiph Menjou made big news last week because It was such a
novelar for a Hollywood star to get rid of his moustache instead
of his wife.
The Cinemagiciana: A powerful and poignant picture named
"The Well" generates the type of emotional telegraphy that com-
municates from heart to heart. ."I.orna Deone" offers an ad-
venturous sword-saver with Richard Greene aa The Gay Blade...
"Savage Drams" correctly presents Rods as Rodentsbut the
feeble anti-Communist script isn't pro-entertainment A better-
than-average mefler titled: The Tall "Target" dramatises a little-
known historical episode: Dick Powell saves Abe Lincoln's life...
The Painted Hills" is hardly worth dosing through.. ."Dakota
Kid" gallops from Yawn town to Oullville.
Twinkling with the Start: The most inaccurate reportage of
the week was by a French critic, who said Tallulah "looks like a
Sunday school teacher." Ha!...The most eyetractlve women to
ride a horse since Lady Godiva are the lovely cowgela decorating
the Rodeo at Mad. Sq. Garden. ..Larry Steele's "Smart Affairs'*
opens "Sugar Hill" on the site of the old China Doll tonight. It
was a large click in Miami Beach last Winter.. .Russell Nype re-
turns to Hollywood in Jane if 29th Century-Fox signatures the
deal for "Call Me Madam". There was no teevv in 1940 when
the film industry netted about 30 million $. Last year its profits
totaled 30 million $ In Franchot's latest film, "Here Comes the
Groom," he Is involved In a triangleand in the upcoming "Bride
of the Gorilla." Barbara Pay ton is ditto RKO neighborhood
theatre patrons are griping about the way they "laundered" the
import. "Bitter Rice" beyond recognitionso effective was all
the scissoring. "Why can't we 75c customers see the wickedness
enjoyed by tbe $1.50 set?".. Nancy Davis has the unique dis-
tinction of being pregnant In all but one of her movies.
The Alrtatoerats: Variety confirms What some o( us have
been arguing aboutthat radio business "accents the re-emer-
gence of radio as a dominant medium and facet Of show busi-
ness". .it adds this significant fact: "Radio biz is zooming high-
estin "the nation's No. 1 tv market!". ..Thass what we saldddd!
. "Mr. District Attorney" had a dainty item about a disfigured
font Who attempted tef-irouge out nis ml'flDrjgo. with Irk thumbs.
'Happy Dracula!. ..Our favorite girt saftw-on teevy Is "Leave It
to the Olds." We like them allexcept the sexv one.. Th r>ore
frantlc-thin-funny slapstick sketch they handed and effort..,
on Alan Young's show was a waste of time, talent and effort...
ABC's ."Ghost Stories" knows how to applv tee to the spine.
Imaginative scripting... Carnegie Hall will be packed- Oct.' 7th
to hear Mahalla Jackson. You never heard of Mahalla Jackson?
She's merely the world's greatest gospel canary!
The lunacy of bigotry was never more evident
than in Cong. Rankln's latest Shameful act. He blocked a bill that
would have permitted a 3-year-old Japanese child to enter the
V. S. Rankin has never protested against Nazis er Fascists who
sneaked Inand still do. The best reason that child should be
allowed to come here b that It must grow up to bo a better
American than Rankin. It just couldn't be worse.. .Anthony Eden
(upon his return to England) wrote a series of tributes to Amer-
ica and Americans. Sample: "In a troubled world, the opportun-
ity Is here. Anglo-American friendship is the light at the end of
a dark tunnel. It can lead the world to happiness In a peace we
have never known." Heab! Heah!. That phrlghtful photo of
Garbo (Thurs) proves an old Confucieus: Never Snap at News
Photog. His Snap Much Worse Than Your Bit*.. .The good name
of Harry Is being tainted. Harry Bridges. Harry Gross, Harry
Vaughan and Harry Whutiisname.
BY BRVCe BlOSSAT
The new, harsher pattern of
oppression being imposed by
Moscow on the satellite nations
reflects no casual whim of Sta
lin. It indicates instead that
Russia is now giving far great-
er economic Importance to
Since the Kremlin estab-
Uehed control over Bulga-
ria. Romania, Hungary,
Czechoslovakia and Poland
after the war, it has been
iteadily milking them for
all they are worth. It has
iont this with the sole idea
of fattening the Soviet
Union. Bare survival was
considered pood enough for
In keeping with this policy,
Russia discouraged development
of Industry in fese nations.
Raw materials and agricultur-
al products were drawn Into the
colonial role it had known be-
fore the war.
But times have changed.
' Russia's own economic per-
formance in recent years has
fallen well below expectations.
have mounted, and this is a
crucial consideration In a
country where raw materials
are so unfavorably located.
In consequence, the Krem-
lin has decided to build up
the satellites to fill the
breach. They have certain
natural advantages for in-
more skilled manpower, ea-
sily accessible raw mater-
ials, better transport, end
generally a more advanced
Obviously, however, these na-
tions must be more tightly
woven Into the' Soviet system
if they are to be relied on for
a real industrial contribution to
And to fit them permanent-
ly into the Soviet economy
means serious political hazards
have to be surmounted.
This Is the true explanation
for the ruthless eradlietlon of
mlddi* class folk nd all other
"unrellables" in Hungary and
ome of the other satellites in
the past few months..
Russia know It cannot count
on the necessary lovaltv from
these elements: It is adopting
the standard Red tactic of eli-
Let's Just Say That As Of Now He's My Favorite!1
The Story-Tellers: The President silver lining was riddled by
V. 8. News Report. Mr. Truman declared "the public is'touch bet-
ter off than it was 12 years ago." But since '39 the value of the
Dollar has been sliced In half!.. .Erskine Caldwell's latest. "Call
It Experience," minces no words about book critics. He lashes
them as "unsuccessful authors or impotent lovers...Cosmopolitan
has a color photo of Margaret Truman that captures the charm
most cameras muff...Max Lerner once scolded us for stressing
the Importance of baseball in our wav of life. Last week Max
wrote: "Wherever baseball is. there is our-American civilization."
O. dear...How to Lose Friends: Ward Morehouse. the critic, will
rate the quality and writing styles of his colleagues In the next
issue of "Theater Time".. ."Show Biz," the tome by J. Laurie. Jr..
and Variety editor Abel Green will be unveiled Nov. 7th.
The Soviet campaign for in-
dustrializing the satellites will
call for substantial shipments
f machinery and equipment.
In addition, the workers will
have to be pressed Into the
mold Of "g'rlallst competition;
to get out the production the
The significance of this
trend should not be min-
imized. If the program is
carried but successfully, the
nations of the Soviet bloc
will actually have been re-
modeled in the Rusxian
image. For all practical
purposes, they might as well
then be, incorporated into
the Soviet mi ion.
Worse still, in the process
the healthy, democratically
minded elements' which form
the core of antl -Communist re-
sistance ill Indeed have been
Thus the task of restoring
them ultimately to freedom will
have become Immensely more
r BMW riAitoN
By BOB RUARK
Printer's Mink: H. J. Taylor: Communism doesn't share the
wealth. It shares tbe poverty...!. Elinson: Another reaten vea
aan't take it with you: It goes before you do...J. Agate's definl-
win of a professional: A man who can do his job when he doesn't
feel like it D. Quixote: There is no revenging yourself on a
rich man...Anon: Time heals our scars. But our wrinkles art
more stubborn. ..Carl King: The big, rolling, black snowball of
Bad Luck.. Bob Dunn: A selfish guy's idea of Heaven: Me-topla
...Anon: All the world's a camera. Look pleasant, please!
THIS IS TOU FQgUM fHt MAPM5 OWN COIUMN
THE MAIL BOX
doauTt appear **
Tbo MeH lo a an opon iyo> toi rosean o The Panama America*
Mitn ara recorvo* grareMh aad are beadle* b> o half caafideetia'
It ou eatribate a tatter deaf ha uparan! it h aeasa't
ear day. Letter* oro oaslake* at the arder rate had.
r Maesa t*v kee* Iba leNen Hmittd to aa* pap* taaptb
Ideatrtv of tatter writer* m bald la rincini tfafideeca
This mimh> oMames runas* tv *e> teteetean >
repressed la letten from raedera.
THE MONGREL MENACE
Through Mall Box Editor,
Dear Gov. Newcomer:
You are once again chairman
Of the 1952 Polio Drive..
If suggestions are in order here
is one I think should be cultiva-
Why not.put a license on every
dog in tbe Canal Zone, the pro-
ceeds of the feat of $5 or 110 to
be turned over to the Polio Fund.
The license should be good for
one year only.
It would serve these two pur-
1 > Be a great boost for the Po-
tto Fund and
S) Bid us of a lot of mongrels.
I love dogs and wouldn't hesi-
tate a moment paying $10 for my
dog, if-1 had one.
In Williamson, or in Gamboa,
there are 23 dogs allowed to roam
and use our basements or lawns
for their own personal use dig-
ging up our plants and gardens.
It is most nauseating playing
nursemaid to a batch of dogs ev-
The street formerly known as
Rum Row. then Williamson Ave.,
now is dubbed Bitch Boulevard
Help the Polio Fund
lng dog owners to curb their dogs
so that thev would not be a nui-
sance, but there are so many ir-
responsible people that the cir-
cular was of no effect. Dogs run
out at every person who passes
by, which is a shock and extreme-
ly annoying, and I am often sor-
ry for the maids Who are fright-
ened by dogs when they art on
their way to work and most dog
owners appeared to be uncon-
cerned. They may be harmless
pets to the owners but to the pe-
destrian they are strange beasts
when they rush out at you. Tough
regulations enforced is the solu-
81gns In Curundu: "Speed 19
miles per hour protect our
children." There are no traffic
signs anywhere In New Cristobal
not even at the entrance to the
High School and play grounds,
and there Is some fast and reck-
less driving through this residen-
Motor scooters! Now there Is
something! Living In New Cris-
tobal Is like living inside a mo-
tor drome. Can't that terrific mo-
tor roar be muffled?
The patrol car Is doing a good
iob of keeping the hoodlums and
thieves out. Our appreciation to
Colon and Canal Zone police
chiefs. It is the best evidence of
a good neighbor policy seeing
Colon and Canal Zone police pe-
I feel assured that the Colon
authorities will cooperate with
Canal Zone officials in any ef-
fort to remedy these annoying
and neglected conditions.
AND IN NEW CRISTOBAL
The Manager, Housing Dlvi
tlon. distributed a circular warn-
NEW YORK. Something frets me vagu.ly
about the government going Into the advertising
media to attract brave young men to Join the
forces by baiting them with expensive radio
broadcasts and the big house ads you' see in
the slick magazines, extolling the wonders of
the militan- Ufe.
It la sort of like spending money to plead with
people not to encourage cancer.
It seems to me that the whole military pro-
curement scheme is awfully fouled up. and
should be unfouled into some kind of simplicity
intelligible to all us dumb guys who pay for it.
Certainly, a military career for the young and
strong is a necessary nuisance today, If the
young and strong wish to achieve old age.
Certainly, you should not need to further af-
flict the taxpayer with sugar-coated enticements
to simple duty, any more than we advertise to
Induce people to pay takes.
Ever since we had a draft act we have picked
its administration around shamelessly.
We haul back the retreads from World War D
while allowing certain percentages of fresh
specimens to escape their bounden duty today.
Politically we have bounced Universal Military
Training from one palm to the other, always
fearful of the Mom vote, which caused the
wreckage of our armed .forces at the end of
I grind no personal ax here. I did my time
overseas in the last one.
I am not a member of the reserves., and If I
were. I have certain disabilities that would keep
me out of the Boy Scouts.
But It sours vou to^ee the delicate way we
approach our manpower problem, out of pure
political fear, when our masters arbitrarily rule
our lives on other counts without so much as a
|- It is a little sickening, too. to see a 38-year-
old general resigning at a time of international
crisis, In order to take a better Job.
If we paid these people what they're worth,
Instead of comparatively coolie wages, the
boards of the big industries would not be so
thoroughly peopled with refugees from the
regular military forces.
The boya in Washington have cried doom at
us until I am convinced there are Russians In
the lobby as I write.
But we sun handle the problem of amassing
a strong and constant fighting force as if we
were Issuing Invitations to tea.
"Do, pray do", come loin our delightful forces."
the ads seem to say. "Come get comfortably
cultured at government expense. Listen to BUI
stern on the radio and acquire a new sense of
responsibility to your lovely land."
Nuts. If the world is so fraught with peril as
it teems, duty to country should be beyond the
decision ot tne individual.
If you need him, take him, and take him
fairly under one scheme. Military duty is un-
pleasant for any man with a mind, but if it's
necessary, it's necessary enough to allow the
reaching out and grabbing of enough youth to
keep you strong.
But you sure don't have to plead with the boy
and cajole him and offer him sugar plums to
get him to work for the common good.
As a sidebar to the blundering futility of army
building', we have a desperate shortage of whole
blood and plasma now. and ara turning public
relations handsprings to shake the citizens Into
the contribution of an odd pint In the interests
of national security.
The citizens aren't cooperating heavily, and
the need is vital.
We bombard the air with slogans when the
simplest thing in the world would be to order
all men with a draft status other than 1-A to
drift in and bare the old arm a couple of times
The1 got deferred: they're not eating Army
chow or drilling or living in barracks or fight-
ing. Let 'em drip a few gills of corpuscles into
the national blood bank.
But, no, sirree. Let us plead with the people.
and possibly do a television series' starring Rita
Hayworth to get the people blood-conscious.
We must be a great nation, because we sure
do everything the hard way, and still manage
to sur vice
But expensive blandishment, unless you offer
every man a Dagmar as a door prize, is no
way to build an armed force.
If you need him you take him.
You ture don't aak him. or plead with him,
because In M cases the answer is going to be
By Peter Edson
FOR HAPPY POOCHES
WALDENBURO. Ark. (U.P.)
A shower Is Just the thing lor
your dor. says Mrs. Otto Scholze.
who tossed a party for her
cocker puppy. "His prised gift
was a bundle of wieners." she
says. "If you want to make your
Tuk hi'ppy. lust give him a
WASHINGTON, (NEA). Japanese business-
men are already flocking to the United States
to promote trade. Ttiltry Japanese firms have
opened U. S. offlcea this year.
And American businessmen are eyeing Japan
as a place for foreign investments.
The big question Is wiieuier American-Jap-
anese trade can be built up to it* pre-war pro-
portions, or even bigger.
In the 1936V3S period, according to a study
made by Ada V. Espinshade of the U. S. Depart-
ment of Commerce, this country took about one-
third of Japanese exports and supplied the same
proportion of imports.
In the first five months of this year, this same
third of Japanese imports came from the United
States. Much of these imports were of course
supplies for U. 8. troops in Japan.
Only a seventh of Japanese exports, however,
were shipped to the U. S. If future trade is to
be oalanced. Japan will have to build up its
exports to the S. and America will have to
buy more goods made In Japan.
The nature of American-Japanese trade has
changed considerably from pre-war. Before the
war, the U. 8. imported from Japan 85 million
pounds of raw silk a year. In 1980 this was down
to 6.5 million pounds. This Is attributed largely
to U. S. development of synthetic silks.
High-quality silk fabric Imports from Japan,
on the other hand, have more than trebled over
Fish liver oU imports from Japan were prac-
tically non-existent before the war. Now they
are being imported at the rate of about $7 mil-
lion worth a vear. The rise In importance of
vitamins In the U. S. diet is responsible for this.
Other principal U. S. Imports from Japan to-
day are largely the pre-war standbys of canned
fish, cotton textiles ceramics and Joys.
The pre-war quality of these Japanese exports
was so low. however, that to hold this trade,
Japan will have to improve its products.
Raw cotton Is still the big U. 8. export to
Japan, amounting to about a third of total
But the big new Items of American export to
Japan include iron ore, coking coal, soybeans,
wheat and rice. Formerly Japan obtained its
imports of these commodities from China, main-
land. Manchuria. Korea and Formosa.
Whether the United States can hold this trade
for a long-term period is considered doubtful.
As Japan builds up its trade with southeast
Asia, U. 8. exporto to Japan may be expected to
decline. American-Japanese trade may therefore
eventually balance off at a lower level than
Is today indicated.
Japanese Premier Sheglru Yoshida's San Fran-
cisco peace conference statement that Japan's
pre-war trade with China was not important
sent Department of Commerce experts scurrying
into their statistics.
Premier YoshlGa obviously made this state-
ment to reassure American and Asiatic allies
who are fearful that Japan will make peace
and start btg trading operations With Red' Chi-
This was a shrewd diplomatic maneuver on
Yoshida's part. Literally, his statement may be
true. But there is a big catch In It.
Everything depends on what is considered
For the 1930s and the first half of the 1940s.
Manchuria and Korea were part of the Jap-
Japan got muoh of Its rice and some fish from
Korea, ironi Manchuria, Japan got soybeans,
coal, Iron ore, and in the later years, pig iron.
To these territories Japan shipped machinery
and consumers' goods.
Japan's trade with Manchuria may have
amounted to 30 per cent of its topti commerce.
With Korea.' trade may have amounted to some-
thing less than 10 per cent of the total.
Pre-war trade with China proper, excluding
Manchuria, may have been a relatively small
part of total Japanese commerce. There are no
accurate data on what- Japan's trade with Chi-
na amounted to during the war years
But in this period, the Japanese tried to
establish a number of Industries In China to
support Japan's economy. Japan milked east
Drew Peorson says: Senators help themselves to knives;
Ike smear begins in Maine; Wavy commander profits
from "gift precedent." ;
WASHINGTON. While the Senate criticised RFC official
for accepting hams, two Senators helped themselves to a handT
fui of free switch-blade knives the other day from the sample cast
o e manufacturer.
a w Sit "nufacturer was Joseph Schrade.. president of cae
Sehrade-Waldon Cutlery Corporation, who begged the Senator
not to outlaw his switch-blade knife as a dangerous weapon
"Have you got one with you?" asked Sen. Olin Johnston, South
kni get **" reI)1,ed Schrade, hoisting up a sample case full of
2 noP* that you have no objection to passing a few out in
the senate, blurted Sen. Herman Welker. Idaho Republican, eye-
lng the knives covetously. T need a good pocketknlfe."
We came along with that Idea in mind," agreed Schrade.
anxious to please. ^
Welker grabbed a box of small switch-blade knives and prompt-
ly began dividing them up. Then the Idaho Senator spied an ex-
pensive leather-handled knife, and reached for It.
"Be, S*reiuJ wltn that-" cautioned Schrade as he gloomfly
watched Welker take it. "Be careful the way It opens. It comet out
with a snap." ,
,v **, wHwr tested the blade approvingly, Schrade pleaded:
you don t know what a disappointment it la to me that after mak-
mt a product for 50 years I find out that thev used it for crime "
That's right," agreed the Idaho Senator, itUl fingering the
Then he suggested brightly: "Why couldn't the staff protect
this gentleman by using language (outlawingi a switch-blade'
witn a blade longer than three inches?'"
Schrade agreed this would help. But as he shut bis sample
case, he politely took the expensive knife back from Welker
though leaving the two Senators with a fistful of smaller knlvei.
I am glad you came," smUed Welker, "but I wish you had
brought some finer knives."
The first step In a smear campaign to keep General Eisen-
hower out of the White House is being circulated in Maine It's an
unfair attempt to link Eisenhower with the Communists
The smear was printed by the so-called Partisan Republic-
ans of California (whoever they are), and was mailed to all mem-
bers of the Maine Republican committee by OOP State Chairman
But the interesting thing is tlmt the decision to circulate thi
below-the-helt propaganda was made at the home of a US. Sen-
ator who happens to be masterminding the Taft-for-Presidenl
campaign Sen. Owen Brewster of Maine.
The same smear sheet also unfairly attacks Gov. Barl War-
ten of California and ex-Governor Stassen of Minnesota, and
names them along with Eisenhower as the "three principal pros-
pects' which Communists and New Dealers are expected to try to
impose on the Republican ticket."
Th> smear sheet shows a cartoon of a loving Stalin pinning
a medal on a chesty Eisenhower.
Underneath Is the caption: "When an aren criminal decorates
an individual, this individual must have served him well."
Actually, Russia handed out medals to several prominent Asa*
ericaiis, and the United States decorated several prominent Rue*
sians during the wartime alliance.
In another twisted statement, the smear sheet declares: "The
Communist Party did not officially support Eisenhower for the
Prekldency, but gave him a great ovation and boost at their con-
vention In New York on May 20, 1944."
The anti-Eisenhower sheet also reports. "Communists un-
animously greeted three great men. who were: Joseph Stalin, Mar-
shal Tito and Dwight Eisenhower. Since then Tito has fallen into
Soviet disfavor: as to Eisenhower we have no Information on
way or the other."
KEEPING THE RECORD STRAIGHT
Just to keep the record straight, It should be remembered:
1.) Eisenhower is the chief target of Communist propaganda
in Europe. The Communists have plastered Western Europe with
anti-Eisenhower posters, and are doing their best to sabotage
Eisenhowers efforts to build up a Western European army.
2.) The Communists also gave Senator McCarthy a boost la
his primary campaign against ex-Senator La Foliette of Wiscon-
sin. When newsmen asked McCarthy about his Communist sup-
port, he replied: "The Communists have a right to vote." Yet the
Partisan Republicans of California don't hold this against Mc-
3.) Senator Brewster not only gave his personal okay to send-
ing out the anti-Eisenhower literature at a time when he is try-
ing to fight Communism, but Ralph Masterman. who actually
mailed the tmear sheets, is Brewster's chief political lieutenant.
One of the most sought-after Joba in the Pentagon is held
by Navy Commander John P. Floyd, conference director for th
Secretary of Defense.
Floyd's Job Is to arrange the Itinerary and invitations to th
Defense Department's Joint orientation conferences.
To these conferences, held several times a year, are invited
industry leaders, professors, key publishers und other VfPs to
visit various military bases to study the defense program.
What makes Commander Floyd's job so attractive is the pre-
cedent established by some of the Defense Department's guest
who are invited to the orientation conferences. Afterward he Jia
received some handsome gifts.
For example, after last spring's conference, the invited guest*
got together and gave Commander Floyd $205 worth of flat silver,
especially designed to match Floyd's family pattern.
Another $2 in cash was given to Mrs. Floyd to enable her a
buy a few sUver trinkets.
The conferees alto expressed their gratitude to Floyd's assist-
ants, giving two of them special Parker pen desk sett.
NOTEThere are two more orientation conference! schedul-
ed for this fall.
1 Depicted tree.
I It grows
14 On the
23 Hawaiian bird
24 Part of "be"
25 Food Ash
27 Tor fear that
35 Negative reply
17 Native of
31 Jumbled type
4 It Is found
western U. 8.
52 Charged atom
So Italian river
1 Minute skin
4 Measure of
S Symbol for
10 Girl's name
IT Term used by
Answi. to Previoue Puzxie
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29 Horse's gait
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51 Dutch city
the rxnuMK nvmnenn ait: wubtmuekt dart wtwsY'AML.
AtoNESIMY, OCTOBER 5,
Putting: one little word after another and whatever became
of Congressman Celler? Habit being hard to shake, the Yankees
will be the World Series pick here whether they face the Giants
or the Dodgers. Somehow they usually find a way to win. They
stand 13 to 4 in the series, and the league itself, 30 to 17.
figures which would seem to make a solid argument for over-all
The Brooklvns managed to salvage some of their tattered
prestige by the stubborn grit they showed in coming from behind
to out-bull the Phillies and keep their pennant hopes alive. But
the notion is it was a pyrrhic victory, for in the process they
shattered their pitching staff, and even if they should survive
the playoff thev could not reasonably be expected to handle the
Yankees' well-ordered, well-rested staff.
There probablv never has been a stretch run such as the
Giants made to tie for this year's NL flag. It was more than
a stretch run because it covered 44 games of which they won 37.
The legendary Boston Braves were 15 back on July 4th in 1914,
but two days later they had reduced the deficit to Ufa. The
Giants were 13',. out on Aug. 11 with time beginning to run out.
For duration and consistency of performance their run is prob-
ablv unmatched in the old league. Offhand, the closest approach
I can recall was the Cardinals' run in '42 when they came from
10 back on Aug. 5 to win both pennant and series.
The scuttlebutt that Casey Stengel is going to call it quits
after the series continues. The front office professes to to In Ig-
norance of any such Intention. Why should he quit? With three
srtaight wins he has qualified as an authentic mastermind, has
never had it so good and apparently has never been so happy,
looks pretty healthy, too. besides he still has a year to go on
h.s contract. Once Brooklyn paid him not to manage. The Yan-
kees esteem his talents more highly.
Taking a cut at a steak, high, outside, in Lawton Carver's
Third Ave. bistro last night, Ted Williams was saying You
got to have the pitching to win. We didn t have it, so we lost
. A well-honed aphorism of the dugout is that picthing is 75
per cent of baseball. Admittedly the Red Sox didn t have too
much. Mel Parnell. with 18. was their ace. Ray Scarborough and
Bill Wight, added starters, were supposed to make the difference
this vear. Thev won only 19 between them. They even did better
last year with the vixth-place White Sox. a team with a much
less trenchant attack. ^ < (
Maybe it takes more than pitching. Teams have won without
any 20-game winners. The Yankees had only nVYlc.R,? w?
list vear This year the Indians had three Bob Feller Mike
Garcia and Early Wynn. and still couldn't do it Back in 1920 the
White Sox had four Red Faber (23. Lefty Williams (22) pickle
Kerr m> and Eddie Cicotte (21 > yet failed. This must be.an
all-time record. Of course, the White Sox were^still in the tolls
of the gamblers that year, so the figures could be misleading.
Incidentally. Williams, who is. or was until he fractured his
elbow 'n la" years All-Star game, the best hitter in the bus -
ness. didn't lead in any of the three important categories thk
yeTr. Ferris Fain of the AAA's paced the hitters andte.
Gus Zernial led in home runs and runs batted in. I may be the
injury has permanently affected the once fault less W.lhams swing
Unuld there be signif canee in the fact that Lou Bouareau
ha." tiSeli up residence in a Boston suburb? The talk per.wt.
that Steve O'Neill is out as manager.
To tit extent that Allie Reynolds' no hitter made certain the
Yankee coud do no less than tie for the pennant the perform-
^ce was unprecedented. But the old. old-timers beg to remember
the no hitte^Addie Joss pitched for Cleveland against the White
Sox In 1908 in the last week of the season in a blistering three-
fornered race. Joss not only turned in a no hitter but a perfect
game in which no batter reached base. And what do you th nk
his mound opponent. Ed Walsh did? Struck out 16 in his losing
classic Despite Joss' masterpiece Cleveland lost by half a game
to Detroit. ...
This makes the thisd time in a row a season's d^totwem
Brooklvn and Philadelphia went into overtime and influenced
hTpVyoff In '49 the Bums had to win to make one-game
lead stand up and last season they could have forced a playoff
if thev had won the windup. A remarkable plate throw by Richie
Ashbnrn Plus Dick Sisters homer, did them in. Their script
Writers are in a wonderful rut. ^ ^
Jimmy Bow Tie* Bronson. who has refereed plenty himself,
agrees Ray Miller lost control of the Pep-Saddler brawl But
if he had thrown them out of the ring the customers would haye
ouawked to high heaven. As a matter of fact, it pains me to
admit that the customers seemed to love the roughhousing. They
care little for the finer points of boxing. Old Bow Tie is
another gent our new boxing boss should put on his team. None
more knowing, none more honorable.
Dick Andrade, head of the Saucy Syndicate, is in town to see
the fillv. most owned horse in North America, at Belmont. No
telling how many people from coast to coast own a piece of this
Whirlaway baby. Won last time out. paying $57.10 with all the
stockholders looking out the window. Ben Jones had said she
"ain't worth 75 cents." Note to several subscribers: Plane Lucky
broke down and is through for the tear. So is her owner, who
brokr down, too.
When Gov. Tom Dewey directed that 'all managers, match-
makers and promoters must be men who can stand public scru-
tiny'' was he spoofing or signing the ring's death sentence? What
boxing around here needs is a shot in the arm. or do I mean In
the head? Don Meade had a character testimonial on White
House stationery but didn't present it at the Racing Commission
hearing. Maybe he ffgured It might prejudice his case. Charley
Dressen. for one, would have liked to turn the clock back to
fverfoo Jy fea h Classified
)n The Alleys...
'AA FLYERS AND NASH WIN IN
CLASSIC BOWLING LEAGUE;
TIED FOR SECOND PLACE
The PAA and Nash keglers went
on a rampage last Friday night
at the Diablo Heights bowling al-
leys to defeat the unsponsored
team and the league-leading
Sears team, which were In second
and first place respectively, in
the league, to push the unspon-
sored team into fourth place, get
one point behind Sears, and tie
for second place In the Classic
In the first match of the eve-
ning, the 1951 Champion Nash
team smashed the Sears quintet
by a score of 933 \a 874, with Dil-
lon having a 222 game and Payne
a 210. In the second game, they
again smashea through for the
win by a score of 929 to 894,. and
it looked as tiiough Sears were
about to slip out of the league
lead. In the third and Inal game,
however, Lulu Zebrock of the
Sears poured on the margin of
victory with a fine 224 game, and
the Sears managed to scrape
through by a score of 938 to 902.
The Nash won the total plnlall
with a score of 2764 to 2704.
Levi Dlll'in was high man of
the match with games of 223,179
nnd 195 for 596, followed by his
teammate Best with 180, 245 and
169 for 594. Just behind was
Payne with 210. 192 and 180 for
582, followed by Thomas and Jen-
For Sears. Lulu Zebrock was
high with 157, 187 and 224 for
568. followed by Wllber Norrls
with 550. Melanson with 548, and
McCarragher with 544. while sub
Nisevich just skimmed 500.
In the second match of the
evening, despite two extremely
close games, the PAA Flyers man-
aged to knock out1 the unspon-
sored team for three points of
the four. The first game was
probably the closest in the Clas-
sic League for many a moon, be-
ing undecided until the last ball
thrown by the anchormen.
The PAA team went into the
last frame with a one-pin lead,
and the players tied all the way
down to the last man. As anchor-
men Eady for the unsponsored
team and Engelke for the PAA
team threw. Ft found the PAA
with 658 and the unsponsored
team with 657. Eady struck, and
so did Engelke; Eady doubled and
so did Engelke, and on the third
ball in the tenth frame. Eady
counted only eight, while Engel-
ke again struck, giving the Fly-
ers the game by thiee pins, by a
score of 899 to 896. Both Eady
and Engelke wound up with 211.
In the second game, Engelke
again topped his team having a
208. and the Flyers won easily by
a score of 869 to 813 With both
the Nash and PAA having won
two games at this point, putting
them Into a tie for the lead, with
Sears second, but Sears won the
last game, and in the PAA versus
the unsponsored group, the third
ame was a replica of the first,
he unsponsored team went into
the tenth frame with a lead of a
few pins, which dwindled to
three when two of the Flyers tur-
keyed out and the unsponsored
group players iplit. Engelkewas
on a strike in the ninth frame,
and had he doubled the Flyers
could have taken the game, put
both he and Eady, with appar-
ently perfect strike hits, had 10-
pin standups. which ave the
game to the unsponsored team by
a score of 872 to 867. PAA won
the pinfall with a score of 2635
For the PAA Flyers Howard
Engelke was high with 211, 201
and 175 for 594, followed by sub
Joe Filebark wit h528. Bates with
503 and Schneider with 508, while
Wilber had spUtltls and failed to
hit 500. For the unsponsored
team. Kelly Marabeila was high
with 558, followed by anchorman
Eady with 556, Leo Presho with
503, while Walker Mid Bowen
failed to make 500. *
The standing of the league af-
ter Friday night's play was as
TEAMS Games Won Lost
Sears........ 9 7 5'
PAA.......... 9 6 6
Nash.......... 9 6 .8,
Unsponsored ... 9 5 7
(Based on 4-point series.)
St. Louis 52
Won Lost Pet.
98 M .836
st. Louis .
Won Lost Pet. G.
97 59 .22 _
7 n .22 _
81 73 .826 IS
78 7t .494 20
73 SI .474 23
68 86 .442 2S
64 N .416 22
62 .403 34
BROOKLYN DODGERS VS. NEW YORK GIANTS
(At the Polo Grounds, New York City.Game Tfaae: 1:30)
BROOKLYN........ 200 013 20 210 IS 2
NEW YORK.......... 000 000 0000 S S
Lablne tS-li and Walker; Jones (6-11);Spencer, Corwin
World's Series Results
S2?Boston A.L., 5 games; Pittsburgh, Ni., 3 games.
i1^^~^-York; F"; 4 mes: Philadelphia, AX., 1 game.
-i?lc*80' AX- 4 Wines; Chicago, NL., 2 games
1907Chicago, NX., 4 games; Detroit, AX., 0 fame- 1 tie
1908-Chicago, NX., 4 games; Detroit, AX., 1 game.
1909-Pittsburgh, NX., 4 games; Detroit, AX., 3 games.
lo !~ a2ep!H*'"Ai.. 4 games; Chicago, NX. 1 game.
2ii~pn"adelphla- AX- 4 ames; New York, NX., 2 games.
1912Boston. AX.. 4 games; New York, NX., 2 games; l tie
1913Philadelphia, AX., 4 games; New York, NX., 1 game.
1914Boston, NX., 4 games; Philadelphia, AX., 0 game
1915Boston, A.L.,4 games; Philadelphia. N.X, l game.
1916Boston. A.L., 4 games; Brooklyn. NX., l game.
1917-Chicago, A.L., 4 games; New York. NX., 2 eames.
1918Boston, A.L.. 4 games; Chicago, NX.. 2 games.
1919 Cincinnati, NX., 5 games; Chicago, AX.,3games.
1920 Cleveland, A.L., S games; Brooklyn, NX., 2 games.
1921New York, NX., 5 games; New York, AX., 3 games.
1922New York, NX., 4 games; New York, AX., 0 game; 1 tie.
1923New York, AX., 4 games; New York, NX., 2 games.
1924Washington, AX., 4 games; New York. NX., 9 games.
1925Pittsburgh, NX., 4 games; Washington, AX., 3 games.
1926St. Louis. NX., 4 games; New York, A.L., 3 games.
1927New York, A... 4 games; Pittsburgh, NX., 0 game.
1928New York, A.L., 4 games; St. Louis. NX, 0 game.
1929Philadelphia, AX., 4 games; Chicago, NX-, 1 game.
1930 Philadelphia, AX., 4 games; St. Louis, NX., 2 games.
1931St. Louis. NX., 4 games; Philadelphia, AX., 3 games.
1933New York, N.L., 4 games; Washington. A.L., 1 game.
1934St. Louis, NX., 4 games; Detroit, A.I*, 3 games.
1935Detroit. A LA 4 games; Chicago. N.L.. 2 games.
1936New York, AX., 4 games; New York, NX., 2 games.
1937New York, AX., 4 games; New York, NX., 1 game.
1938New York, NX., 4 games; Chicago, NX., 0 game.
1939New York, AX., 4 games; Cincinnati, NX., 0 game.
1940Detroit. AX., 4 games: Chicago. NX.. 2 games.
1941New York, AX., 4 games; Brooklyn, NX., 1 game.
1942St. Louis. NX., 4 games; New York, AX., 1 game.
1943New York. ax.. 4 games; St. Louis, N... 1 game.
1944-^Bt. Louis. NX.. 4 games; St. Louis, AX., 2 games.
1945Detroit, AX.. 4 games; Chicago,.NX.. 8 games.
1946St. Louis, NX., 4 games; Boston, AX., 3 games.
1947New York, AX.. 4 games; Brooklyn. NX, S games.
1948Cleveland, AX., 4 games; Boston. NX, 2 games.
1949New York. AX., 4 games; Brooklyn, NX., 1 game.
1950New York, AX.. 4 games: Philadelphia, NX., 0 game.
Fall Classic Records
ASHLAND, Miss. (U.P.l The
Mississippi legislature will have
its first husband-and-wife team
when it meets in January. Mrs.
John Farese won election as re-
presentative of Benton county
and her husband won the seat
shared by Benton and Tate
Most times won13New York (A.L.).
Least times won0Brooklyn, Philadelphia (NX.) and St.
American League has won 30, National 17.
Highest Average.625George H. Ruth, New York A.L.),
Home RunsAmerican League 136, National League 77.
Greatest Series Attendance389,763New York-Brooklyn,
Greatest Series Receipts$2,021.341947.
Largest Winning Share36,772.07Cleveland. 1948.
Largest Losing Share $4429.40Brooklyn, 1941.
Most RBIs, game5Tony Laser!, Bill Dickey, Yankees-
October 2, 1934.
Most Consecutive Hits6Goose GosUn, Washington. 1924.
Most Doubles, game4Frank label 1. Chicago 'Ax.i. 1906.
Most Triples, game2Walter Senther, Cincinnati. 1919.
Most Home Suns, game3Babe Ruth, Yankees. 1926 and
Grand-Slam Homers-1Elmer Smith, Cleveland, 1920;
Lazzeri, Yankees, 1936.
Most Stolen Bases, game3Sonus Wagner, Pittsburgh,
Highest Batting Average, Total Series.383J Franklin
Baker, As (6 Series.; -361-Oehrig. Yankees <7 series).
Most RBIs, Total Series35Gehrig, Yankees.
Most RBIs, Series 9Gehlrg, 1928.
Most Hits. Series12 Edgar Rice, Washington. 1928; Pep-
per Martin, Cards, 1931: Charles Herzog, Giants, 1912. and Jos
Jackson, White.Sox, 191S (S gamos).
Most Doubles. Series6 Ervin Pox. Detroit. 1934.
Most Triples, Series3Billy Johnson. Yankees. 1947.
Most Home Runs. Series4Ruth, 1926. and Gehrig, 192S.
Most Bases on Balls11Ruth. 1926.
Most Strikeouts10-Wm. Abstetn, Pirates 1909; George
Kel MostStoteii ases-4-James Slagle.Cubs. 1*97, and Bonus
^^tST&SSee. gasa^-M^St-Boston at Cleveland,
^tLarglst SSrtpU, tam-triS,T7g.7a-Boston at Cleveland,
0ctMostWieri2; atasia**r-#-MeOtaw, Giants; McCarthy,
Most Winners, *4*4W^-M^rtiy. Yankees
Most Losers, Manager-4 McOrsw. Giants.
Most series. Coach19-Art Fletcher, Ysnkses.
le,t Most Shotoots, OM tertss I Christy Matbewton. 1904.
Most rikooit*. On* Mmm-n-mTk. ptoneet., Red Sos,
wTgamSrS-Mal earhoaeer. Tigers^* nttmm.
1M7MMt Basas on Balls fey AH PMebers in on* psM-it-lfM.
Helps Yo* OvfWtMM
Dodgers, Giants In National League Finale Toda)^
Don Newcombe To Oppose
Giants' Ace Sal Maglie
By UNITED PRESS
NEW YORK, Oct. 3.The tired and desperate
Dodgers and Giants, still deadlocked after 156 games
of an amazing baseball season, will meet at the .his-
toric Polo Grounds at 1:30 p.m. (EST) today in *
single showdown for the National League pennant.
To Be Host To
Tomorrow night. October 4. at
7 o'clock, the Cristobal High
School football team will play the
Working Boys irom the Pacific
side, at Mt. Hope Stadium. This
will be the first complete game
for the Cristobal team, while the
Working Boys will be trying for
heir first win of the season.
The Cristobal Tigers will be
frying to keep a clean record, af-
ter leading the scoring^parade at
the Football Jamboree last Sat-
urday night. The High School
boys showed plenty of drive in
their first start, and they should
be tougher every game. Cristo-
bal's lineup will be headed by
their defensive act. Capt. Whit-
lock, Bob Grace, a speedy half-
back, and two experienced backs
in Manning and Bailey.
The-Working Boys will be made
up of former high school and
Junior College players. Having
tied a strong Balboa High School
eleven two weeks ago, the Black
Knights should be hitting their
stride this week with such stars
as Trout, Dedeaux and Johnson,
the Working Boys should provide
some thrilling moments.
No advance ticket sale will be
made for this game. The tickets
will be sold at the gate, and the
admission will be 25 cents for stu-
dents without S. A. cards, and 50
cents for adults. This should
prove to be the game of the sea-
son, so have a seat on the 50-
yard line at Mt. Hope Stadium,
and fee/good again f
rtrro-MisHOL U GBNTUL It preede
a soothing, protective coating oa ir-
tiuttd ttomach and intestinal well.
S. h/#i teejean
*cpto-Biwiol, for seetle ym feet reliet
i tmmi **Ul ti ufut
i risrd fnwuftin eeet
The Olahts called on pitcher
Sal Maglie, 33, a one-time Mex-
ican League exile, to crown
their fairy-tale stretch drive
the greatest in baseball his-
tory with the World Series
The Dodgers countered by
nom mating Don Newcombe, 25,
a flame-throwing righthander,
to. wipe out the memory of
their six-week collapse during
which they squandered a 13 1-2
The weather saan promis-
ed that it would be fair and
warm when the third game
df the National League's sec-
ond playoff series got under-
Today's winner meets the
New York Yankees In the World
Series which begins tomorrow
at the Yankee Stadium.
Meanwhile, the Dodgers were
riding the crest of their 10-0
"must victory" over the Giants
yesterday. In a game they had
to win to stay alive.
The Giants were hoping to
rebound from their stunning
reversal and prove they had
not lost the magic touch which
carried them to 38. victories in
their previous 45 games one
game coo soon.
The game wlU be televis-
ed from ceast-to-coast as
were the first two, games of
the playoff series and was ex-
pected to draw more than
40,000 on the scene as well as
an unseen audience, of mil*
The confident Giants, de-
prived of their "final victory"
yesterday when rookie Clem
Lablne pitched his courageous
six-hit shutout, had the ad-
vantage of playing the show-
down game in their home park.
That power -, admittedly
more dangerous than anything
the Giants bats could muster
exploded In yesterday's 10-0
and turned what started out
as. a great clutch battle be-
tween two fme teams into a
The great Jackie Robinson.
wne has emerged as one of
the greatest "money players''
*5* #' history, spark-
ed the 13-bit attack when he
lined a two-run homer Into
the leftfleld stands in the
Rube Walker, Gil Hodges and
Andy Pafko also homered as
the Dodgers eventually made
a gala batting practice session
out of the so-called contest.
The gallant Lablne < only
25-yeara-old and eight weeks
out of the minor leagues
protected the lead with a truly
courageous exhibition of curve-
It was only the young right-
handers fifth major league win,
but he probably won't win a
more Important game for an-
other 20 years.
While Sox, Browns
CHICAGO. Oct. 3 (UP)A Chi-
cago newspaperThe Sun Times
says the Chicago White Sox
and St. Louis Browns have swung
a $300,000 trade deal.
A White Sox spokesman denies
the report. But The Sun-Times
says the deal send outfielder Jim
Rivera, shortstop Joe DeMaestrl,
catcher Gus Niarhos and pitcher
Dick Llttlefleld to St. Lout*.
The White Sox, according to
The Sun-Times, get catcher
Sherm Lollar, pitcher Al Widmar
and infielder Tommy Upton. Out-
fielder Ray Cojeman, who went
to the White Sox from St. Louis
on waivers several months ago.
also figures In the deal, accord-
ing to this repoit. The paper says
Coleman now will stay with the
Rivera Is the "name
the deal. He was rated
valuable player In the Pacific
Coast League this season. The
White Sox paid Seattle $67,500
for his contract.
If the deal Is confirmed, it may
mean that Rogers Hornsby, the
Seattle manager. Is planning to
take over as manager of the
Browns. Hornsby has said he
wants Rivera playing for him if
he returns to the majors.
Ring Career I
The Sporting News
NEW YORK, N. Y., Oct. S-
Although one of the real mus-
cle men of the National League
and a natural athlete In almost
every sport he ever attempted,
Monte Irvin has given a wide
berth to boxing.
"I tried It once," says Monte.
"I was pretty good, I guess. Just
a kid in orange, N.J. One
day they took .me to a gym
to box a professional just, to
see whether I really had any-
thing worth working on.
"I went there with the pro,
boxing him. We're going along
when suddenly he leaves him-
self wide ooen. I hit him with
my right. With all I've got. I
mean my Sunday. Everything.
My full arm and all my weight
behind it. Right on the jaw.
"You know what he did? Ho
just shook his head.
"Right then and there I took
off the gloves and threw them
away. Fighting was no business
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WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DA1XT NEWSPAPER
mu i r
Adopted Old Blue Builds Rich Player Reservoir For Yale In Chicago Area
EDITORS'S NOTE: Here's the
eighth ef a series that takes
you on a campus-l>>-campus
tour for the inside story on
pressure football and how it
gets that way.
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEA Snorts Editor
Fr?d M. Walker has not, as a
lot of Old Blues feared, forsaken
Yah and Herman Hlckman for
the University of Washington
asid Howie Odell.
Ei-t Walker, a Chicago broker,
Is itilng Washington assay the
Trile'A farmfor his extraqr-
dinsry football players' clearing
Walker ,is a legendary char-
acter who coached throughout
the land for 35 years and now is
slmoly reliving his college days
through these kids.
"I send players to a lot of
schools, including smaller ones,"
says Walker, proudly. "I sent a
bunch from this area to Iowa
Wesleyan. which my grandfather
and lour others founded. I even
sent one boy to Princetona pip-
pin, Ronnie Huseth, now a 190-
ound sophomore end. It wasn't
iv fault his father dldnt want
him to go to Yale."
Walker,' a vigorous and strik-
ing figure of a man at 67, hints
that the University of Texas may
In the future expect some help
from the Chicago district.
"Ed Price, the new head coach.
Is an old and good friend of
mine." he explains. "I coached
Walkeri you see. has been
Yale's principal feeder since the
first of his three sons, Blake,
played quarterback for Coach
Odell In New Haven before being
graduated in 1943.
Paul Walker, the second son,
was the Ells'All-America end of
1944. "His ribs were torn loose
from his breast bone in the
Brown game of '45," explains his
David, the third son. arquarter
and halfback, couldn't make
Yale. He got the next best thing,
fii his father's book Washing-
ton, where Odell now coaches.
SURVEYS 10 YEARLY
Walker senior, h> connection
with his nusual hobby, surveys
at least WOO high and prep school
players annually. His expenses
include dinners for sales talks
and wHatHOt. His telephone bill
Is terrific, but he has never tak-
en a nickel in return.
Ted Blalr, New York attorney
who Is a member of the Yale Cor-
poration, once sent Walker a
check to be applied against the
telenbone tab. but he returned it.
He did likewise with checks for*
warded him by the Yale Athletic
As^lation for scouting oppon-
A -ear ago Walker, who was
thi blocking back on Amos Al-
or.zo 3tagg's unbeaten University
of Chicago team of 1905. got out
tf circular to convince budding
Ted Coy* and Cupid Blacks what
Ya'e had to offer.
It tells how the'Chlcago area
has iven Yale four football cap-
tains in the last 11 years, more
than 40 varsity athletes in the
last 10 years, the champion shot-
putter of the world, three All-
America football players, and the
captains of both the varsity and
freshman teams In 1950.
Shown hi an accompanying
picture are Jim Rowe, Evanston;
Bob Parcella, Naperville, 111.;
Jack Lohnes, Riverside, 111.; Var-
sity Captain Brad Quackenbuah.
West Aurora; Freshman Captain
Dick Pollch, Morton High, Cicero,
111.; Sheftn Magidson, Oak Park,
and Prank Smith, West Aurora.
In his circular, Walker asks the
rt th CHICA CO AREA ha* |in to
1 4 Football CAPTAINS la th Lit U years
2 Mor* than 40 VARSITY ATHLETES ia the last 1C ;
} Th. CHAMPION SHOT PUTTR of th WORLD
4 J ALL-AMERICAN rOOTBALL PLAYERS
And remember Yale draw* her aon* from all over the U.!. *..
YCS from all over th* WORLD.became Yale stand four '. -> (or
CHICAGO FOOTBALL PLAYERS for the 1950 SEASON at YALE
They include CAPTAINS o both the VARSITY and FRESHMAN TEAM
College Football Schedule
By UNITED PRESS
YALE LOCKHere's the iarfrodacfUn of Fred M. Walker's circu-
lar deafened to entice Mfgw and better football player* of the
CWcaro area to Yale. The stocks and bonds broker I* pictured
sarronnded by prise catches, with Head Coach Herman Hlchman,
left, aad FreatunsB Coach stu Clancy at the ends. (NEA)
a Chicago sports editor had
sav about Yale.
"Yale because of its heavy en-
dowment is widely regarded as a
rich man's school," it reads
ricn man s o\;iuui, iv icuo. lujo ijcui m wuuiu uu a nuii
"That isn't the case. fAore than at Kansas, and that would help
40 per cent of the undergraduates him In the Insurance business,"
____-,. m* nil *%# tholr Or. UT^vJ.. nwnlnlne
work for part or all of their ex
- Woody explains.
"I tell boys that for good
SUBO*. A ICll MUJO bllAV 1U1 gWU
'Yale definitely is on its way grades I will get them a schftlar-
..*., I*. fn^iknll Tt Vino nn in- ekU 1Ttr\r1 \t WolL-nr "T
back In football. It has no In
tentlon of lowering entrance re
quirements for athletes or show
- ship," says Fred M. Walker. "I
- have 50 kids hustling for good
- marks right now. What more
quiremtriiLfl iui aunc^.i ul *>*,"- maiKo ngii* nuw. t**k v**.
lng favoritism toward players In could I do to fight juvenile del-
th nlflEorrvim Wn nth^r unl- InmmnAvO What onulrt T rin nlr.er
the classroom. No other unl
\verslty maintains a higher aca-
YALE AND WASHINGTON
Yale has a tremendous alumni,
"but they'ra a lot of stlck-in-
the-muds, don't do a thing," ac-
cording to Walker. "When Yale
beat Wisconsin, 17-7, at Madison
in 1947." he recalls, "five of my
boys started and an equal num-
ber were on the bench. Jim Fuchs
played halfback and kicked off.
Ferd Nadherny played full and
halfback, Bob Jablonskl and
Victor Frank guard."
Walker had to divide four of
his selections of this Autumn be-
tween Yale and Washington.
Guard George Schuman went to
the Bulldog from Cheshire Acad-
emy.jjvhlch Is situated close to
New f&ven. Back, Dean, Guzeman
steppetf up'Co the parent Institu-
tion from West Aurora, 111.. High.
The player Walker would have
liked to put in Yale is a six-foot,
192-pound back named Don Kas-
tllahn. but he couldn't cope with
the requirements; after a year
at Lawrenceville Academy, where
four times he ran klckoffs or
punts to touchdowns. Walker
first obtained a line on Kastllahn
at Chicago's Schwlz High.
Center Al Sittnlck of Oak
Park, whom Walker says would
be a regular as a freshman If
Washington didn't have such a
whale of a squad. Is the other lad
for whom his benefactor obtained
a scholarship in Seattle.
Another fabulous recruiter In
'tie Chicago football picture is
Warren V. Woody, Insurance ty-;
con, who Is strictly a Kansas
man. He builds Insurance men.
"Football players break down re-
sistance," he says.
He reportedly had a hand in
shooing the likely All-America
halfback. Charlie Hoag, from
Oak Park High to the Jayhawk-
Woody this Fall lsisald to have
steered 10 of the slickest in the
vicinity to Kansas, his alma
mater, where his son. Warren H.,
is a sophomore center.
STARRING SELLS INSURANCE
Woody admita shipping Paul
Leonl. a potential All-America
i, vTcuivci nono turn end from Mt. Carmel High, the
brighter prospects to read what Chicago champion, to Kansas
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He allows how Notre Dame
might be a bit miffed at losing
"I told Leonl he would be a star
inquency? What could I do nicer
than help a boy to a college educ-
ation? You should see the letters
I get from my kids."
"My business Is boys, and It's
the most gratifying I know," says
Woody, who played guard for
Potsy Clark at Kansas, from
which he was graduated in 1922.
The work goes on, east and
west, smack dab in Chicago, the
heart of the Big 10.
Tomorrow: Miami builds to fill
the Orange BowL
NEW YORK, Oct. 3 (UP)-The
Golden Bears of California have
taken over first place in the lat-
est United Press collegiate foot-
The 35 coaches on the United
Press rating board gave 287 votes
to Californiaonly 2 more than
Michigan State. Last week's lead-
erthe Volunteers of Tennessee
dropped to third this week
with Texas fourth and Oklahoma
The Fighting Irish of Notre
Dame-12th In the ast balloting
__jumped to sixth place. Illinois
rates the seventh spot, Ohio State
Is eighth, Washington is ninth
and the Texas Aggies, 10th. The
only casualty In the latest ballot-
ing was Kentucky. The Wildcats,
after losing two straight, drop-
ped from eighth place to 29th.
It's almost certain that there
will be a few changes by this time
next week. Second ranking Mich-
igan State plays eighth ranking
Ohio State. Oklahoma. In fifth
place, tangles with the 10th rank-
ing Texas Aggies.
The six other clubs shouldn't
have too much trouble. Califor-
nia plays Minnesota Third rank-
ing Tennessee meets Duke. Tex-
as risks its fourth place rating
against North Carolina. Notre
Dame, In sixth place, plays De-
troit. Seventh place Illinois tan-
gles with Wisconsin And ninth
place Washington squares off
against Southern California.
BY UNITED PRESS
BOXINGThe Joe Louis-Roc-
ky Marciano heavyweight bout
has been switched from the Polo
Grounds on October 11th to Ma-
dison Square Garden on October
26th. President Jim Norris of the
International Boxing Club says
the shift was necessary because
the Giants may get Into the
World Series, upsetting the time
The Cleveland Indians reveal
that first baseman Luke Easter
wl'l undergo an operation.
The Indians' physicianDr.
Don Kelleysays Easter will un-
dergo surgery for a trick left knee
within the next few weeks. The
operation will take place after
faster finishes an exhibition
tour. Easter had several opera-
tions last winter, but the knee
jtlll hurt this season.
Home Team Opponents
THURSDAY, OCT. 4
xGustaVus Adolphus vs. St. Ma-
FRIDAY, OCT. 5
xAuburn vs WoffordA
xColorado Mines vs. Western
xDetroltvs. Notre Dame
xKalamazoo vs. Alma
xKings Point vs. New York Univ.
xLouisvllle vs. Boston University
xMlaml, Fla. vs. Florida 8tate
xMississippl vs. Boston Coll.B
xSt. Thomas vs. St. Olaf
xSanta Barbara vs. Occidental
vSoutheast Okla. vs. Central Ok-
xTarklo vs. Wliliam Jewell
xTuskegee Inst. vs. Clark
Wartburg vs. Westmar
xWashburn vs. Omaha
xWashington state vs. Oklahoma
A. it M.C
Western Illlnuis vs. Mlchlgr-i
xWhitman vs. Lewis St Clark
xYoungstown vs. Dayton
SATURDAY, OCT. S
xAbilene Christian vs. Texas
xAkron vs. Baldwin Wallace
Albion vs. Hope
Alcorn A. St M. vs. Philander
American International vs.
xArlzona vs. West T-xas state
Arizona (Flagstaff) State vs.
xArlzona (Tempe) State vs. Ne-
xArkansas vs. Texas ChristianE
Ashland vs. Huntlngton
Bowdoln vs. Wesleyan
Bowling Green vs. Mount Union
Brockport State vs. Iahaca
Buffalo vs. Ohio Wesleyan
California vs. Minnesota
Carleton vs. Grlnnell
Case Tech vs. Wasnington and
xCincinnati vs. Hawaii
Clarksoh vs. Alfred
Coast Guard vs. Trinity (Conn.)
Colby vs. Upsala
Colgate vs. Cornell
xColorado College vs. Colorado A.
xColorado State vs. Adams State
Columbea vs. Harvard
Cornell College vs. Rlpon
Davidson vs. Citadel
xDelaware vs. Westchester State
xDenver vs. Montana
xDePauw vs. Ball State
Drake vs. Iowa State Teachers
Eastern Illinois vs. Michigan
Edinboro State vs. Slippery Rock
Franklin Si Marshall vs. San Jose
Gettysburg vs. Drexel
Hofstra vs. Brandis
Holy Cross vs. Fordham
xHouston vs. Texas Tech
Illinois vs. Wisconsin
Illinois Normal vs. Illinois Wes-
Indiana vs. Pittsburgh
Kansas .State vs. Nebraska
Kentucky vs. Georgia Tech
Kentucky State vs. West Virgi-
Lake.Forest vs. Belolt
Lawrence vs. Knox
Lebanon Valley vs. Muhlenberg
Lehlgh vs. Bucknell
Lincoln (Mo.) vs. Langston
xLoulslana State vs. Rice
Loyola (Calif, i vs. Florida
Maine vs. Vermont
xMarquette vs. Iowa State
xMarshall vs. Western Kentucky
Maryland State vs. Brooklyn
Maryland vs. Geo. Washington
Massachusetts vs. Worcester
Miami fO.) vs. Xavier (O.)
Michigan vs. Stanford
Mlddlebury vs. Hamilton
xMldwestern vs. Hardln-Sim-
Mlllersville State vs Lock Haven
Mllllkln vs Augustana (111.)
xMississippl Southern vs. Mc-
Mississippi State vs Georgia
Monmouth vs. Coe
Montana State vs. Idaho State
Moravian vs. Albright
Navy vs. Princeton
xNew Mexico A. St M. vs. New Me-
xN. Carolina A. St T. vs. Hampton
xN. Carolina State vs clemson
Northeastern vs. Tufts
xNorth Texas State vs. East Tex-
Northwestern vs. Army
Oberlin vs. Allegheny
Ohio State vs. Michigan State
Oregon State vs. IdahoF
Otterbeln vs. Denison
xPacific, College of vs. Oregon
Penn vs. Dartmouth
Pepperdlne vs. Terminal Isle
xPlattville State vs. Superior
Purdue vs. Iowa
R.P.I, vs. Union (NY)
Rhode Island 8tate vs. New
Rochester vs. Amherst
St. Ambrose vs. Dubuque
St. Joseph's (tod.) vs. Valpara-
St. Lawrence vs. Hobart
St. Michael's (Vt.) vs. Norwich
xSan Diego State vs. California
Scranton vs. Penn Military
Bhlppensburg State vs. Shep-
South Carolina vs. Furman
Southern Illinois vs. Northern
xSouthern Metnodist vs. Missouri
Springfield vs. Bates
xSul Ross .State vs. SW Texas
S usquehanna vs. John Hopkins
Swarthmore vs. Junlata
xSyracuse vs. Lafayette
Taylor vs. Wilberforce State
Temple vs. Rutgers
Tennessee vs. Duke
Texas vs. North Carolina
xTexas A. & M. vs. Oklahoma
xToledo vs. John Carroll
Trinity (Tex.) vs. Austin
xTroy State vs. SW Louisiana
Tulane vs. Baylor
U.C.LA. vs. Santa Clara
Ursinus vs. Haverford
xUtah vs. Brigham Young
Vanderbilt vs. Alabama
Villanova vs. Penn StateG
Virginia vs. Virginia TechH
Virginia Union vs. Howard
Wabash vs. Butler
Wagner vs. Arnold
Wake Forest vs. Richmond
Washington vs. Southern Calif.
Washington-(Mo.) vs. Central
xWayne state vs. Peru State
Western Michigan vs. Ohio Uni-
xWestern Reserve vs. Kent State
Westminster (Pr.) vs Thiel
West Virginia Tech vs. Wash-
ington St Lee
West Virginia Tech vs. Waynes-
Wheaton vs. Navy Pier (111.)
xWlchita vs. Bradley
Winiam St Mary vs. V.M.I.
Williams vs. Connecticut
Wooster vs. Kenyon
Wyoming vs. Utah State
Xavier (La.> V3. Grambling
Yale vs. Brown
The California football team
may have lost first string right
g-jerd Bob Bagley for the rest of
the season. Bagley suffered leg
injuries In the game against
Pennsylvania last Saturday.
One leg is in a cast and X-rays
-iu3t be t alten. Pete Mehrfng or
n Bender will replace Bagley
1 jam in the United Press coaches'
I oallotingplays Minnesota,
AGame played at 'Montgomery,
BGame played at Memphis,
CGame played at Spokane,
DGame played at Midlands,
EGame played at Little Rock,
F Game played at Spokane,
GGame played at Allentown,
HGame played at Koanoke, Va.
Save your ammunition and
your appetite for 10:00 Sunday
morning. Octooer 14th, because
"Charlie" Dlsharoon and Captain
Eddie Watrous have announced
plans for a gigantic party to be
held In conjunction with another
popular skeet team shoot at the
Gamboa Gun Club.
All skeet clubs are Invited to
enter their shooters. The five
shooters with the highest scores
will make up the trains for the
A 100-bird skeet shoot will be
offered with an entry lee of $3.00
of which $1 00 will go to the win-
ning team and the remainder of
the money to be divided Lewis
Class, 50, 30 and 20 per cent with
three classes if there are more
than 20 shooters.
Eddie Francis tells us that the
next shoot on the program for
the Balboa Gun Club will be held
on Saturday, October 20th. Watch
for a further announcement.
At the last 76 target skeet
shoot held at the Balooa Gun
Club September 22nd, there was
a lively tussle between Tom Fo-
garty and "Charlie" Dlsharoon
who finished neck and neck with
72x75. However, T. J. Tassln
sneaked in between them with
73x75 to win the top trophy much
to his surprise.
Lucky "Pop" Sanders added
one more to his collection of tro-
phies when he won the toss-up
for the Class B award from Cap-
tain Watrous and Moore, all of
whom broke 67x75. And upholding
the Army's high marksmanship
record was Captain Spencer who
FREE OF BORERS
MEMPHIS, Tenn. (U.P.)
Sign on the back of a truck
loaded with concrete blocks:
"There are no termites In this
COMING UP IN FRONTThree of the National Football League's recruit linemen already have
won the respect of veteran professionals. Notre Dame's Jerry Groom, left, last year's NEA All-America
center-linebacker, plays both platoons for the Cardinals. Charles Toogood, center, Rams' tackle, was
Nebraska's 1950 line stickout. Ray Krouse, 245-pound Maryland tackle, opens with the Giants. (NEA)
Set For Tonight
There will be a meeting for
all persons Interested in the
formation of a Teen-Age Base-
ball League. This meeting will
be held at the Balboa YMCA
tomorrow at 7:30 p.m.
The purpose of 'this meeting
la to afford the opportunity to
the boys between the ages of
13 to 15 Inclusive, to play or-
ganized baseball. This will en-
able many youngsters who
graduated from the Little Lea-
gue and many other boys who
were not able to play on any
organized sponsored team, to
continue with their baseball
careers under the leadership
of responsible adult members
of the community.
There will be a number of
prominent men in the com-
munity present at this meet-
ing. These men have expressed
a desire to do what they can
to help the boys of the Canal
Zone. It is urged that all par-
ents of boys In this age group
be present as this meeting is
open to the public from which
officers and managers will be
selected. Each person present
shall be entitled to voice and
The league to be formed has
already obtained a sponsor to
the sum of $1,000.00. Come one.
Craam with lanolin
I "worka" nights
/ aoftana. amootha
malte-up on tifht I
C.Z. Football Title Chase
Gets Underway Friday PM
The Canal Zone Interscholastic
Football League title chase gets
under way this Friday night at
the Balboa Stadium when the
teams from the two Pacific side
schools engage in a battle royal.
The Junior College Green Wave,
composed largely of Inexperienc-
ed boys will be hosted by the Bal-
boa High Bulldogs. Kickoff time
is 7:00 p.m.
The red and white clad Bull-
dogs will enter the game as the
favorites to take over, at least
temporarily, the top rung in the
ladder. The high schoolers seem
to have too much reserve power
and experience for the J.C. lads
to cope with this early In the sea-
In the recent Jamboree the
Bulldogs managed to score eight
Joints on the Collegians and
hey will be out to repeat this
and more if possible The single
wing attack of th eOreen Wave
will feature the running of Bob
Maloney and George McArthur in
the tailback spot, and plunging
Henry Phillips at the fullback.
Blocking back duties will be
ably handled by two of the most
experienced boys on the squad la
Frank Robinson and BUI Steven-
son. Ralph Huls, former BHS
center, will hold down this spot
for J. C, and he will be flanked
by .Jack Alexaitis and Bob Siev-
ers, both with two years experi-
ence at CriatoDal High.
The Bulldog lineup will feature
seven lettermen as probable
starters, headed by a quartet of
seniors currently working on
their third monogram. In the line
Clair Godby at a tackle, and Dick
Dlllman and Frank Frank at
guards make up three-quarters
of this group, while the lone back
Is fullback Sam Maphis.
Other letcermert for the Bull-
dogs will be Carl Melssner and
Bill Rlley at tackles Irwin Frank
at guard, and Bill Underwood at
In the back field Jim May, Bob
Peacher, Bob Morris and Ray
Nleklsher bave all won letters.
Out of this group, Melssner is
the only doubtful player due to
an ankle Injury received In prac-
tice this week.
Baseball Season Exciting For Fans
But Disappointing To Club Owners
NEW YORK, Oct. 3 (UP)It
was an exciting baseball season
for fans but a disappointing one
at the box office for most major
A United Press survey shows
that only seven clubs bettered
their 1950 attendance marks. The
other nine teams fell behind. The
biggest drop was In the National
League. Attendance In the senior
circuit fell of 1,028.758 Including
Sunday, the final day of the reg-
ular season. There was a drop of
211,371 In the American League.
Overall, the American League
drew some 8,850,000 7.292,000 fil-
ed into National League parks.
As usual, the New York Yan-
kees set the pace with 1,951,484,
but It was the first time in star
years the chempions failed th
Sass the two-million mark at
ome. The 8t. Louis Browns had
the lowest attendance In either
leaguean average of 3,770 fe
77 games. Even then, the St.
Louis attendance rose about 40
The Boston Braves and Detroit
Tigers showed the biggest losses
at the gate. The Braves' attend-
ance fell some 454,000. Detroit
dropped 792 000.
Sixteen million 144 thousand
and 304 fans saw the 18 major
league clubs during the season.
Quite a turnout but still not as
much as In 1950.
Every Saturday at 12:30 p.m.
HOG 840 on your Dial
The Football Prophet
Picks the winners of Saturday and Sunday's big
football games. And he's seldom wrong.
The PROPHETS winning average last year 773.
Don't make any bets until you listen
The Football Prophet
over HOG -840 kcs.
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(SPORTS PAGES: 8 & 9)
Crosses For US
War Dead Is
Issue In House
"Let the people knotc the, truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
PANAMA. R. P WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 3. 1951
WASHINGTON. Oct. 3 iUP'
A bill to force the Army to res-
tore white crosses It removed
from the graves of 13,000 Ame-
rican war dead in Hawaii's
National Memorial Cemetery
was introduced today by Rep.
Edith Nourse Rogers. R., Mass.
The Army removed the cross |
on the "Hiil of Sacrifice" and
replaced them with stone mar-,
leers. Its action stirred up pro-
tests in the islands which were '
echoed by members of Congress
and veterans and religious lea-
Rep Overton Brooks. D La..'
acting Chairman of the House
Armed Services Committee, said
present law authorized erect
headstones, but not flat stones
In national cementeries. He said
the law authorizes flat stones
only for war dead burled in
But Defense Department of-
ficials said they Interpret the
law to mean they can place
the crosses either upright or
Mrs. Rogers told the house
the crosses are "symbols of
Christianity." She said they re-
present "the faith and the
highest aspiration of mankind
and can never be wholly re-
placed as a memorial by any
other form of grave marker."
'The boys reel that the eli-
mination of the crosses is part
of the same novement that has
eliminated the name of God
in the opening of the deliber-
ations of the United Nations,"
she said. "Our boys believe in
Doubt of Philip C Jessups
Loyalty Cleared By Tap Board
For Whaler's Male
Who Died at Sea
The body of a Norwegian
mate found dead yesterday
morning aboard the Olympic
Runner, one of the German
whaling ship fleet only a few
hours out of Balboa, is to be
cremated and the ashes sent
to Norway, according to word
received from local agent Fer-
nie and Co.
The 42-year-old mate, Sijurd
O. Glattre was found in his
cabin at 7 a. m. yesterday when
the ship was off Cape Mala.
Investigation of his death bv
the Canal Zone police who
boarded the ship at Pier 7 yes-
terdav afternoon failed to show
any evidence of either homicide
or suicide. The ship which left
Balboa at 2 a. m. yesterday, to-
gether with twelve other Ger-
man whaling boats, returned to
Bjlboa late yesterday.
"Results of the autopsy re-
quested by the ship's agent have
not yet been revealed. The body
was sent to the Gorgas Hos-
The ship Olympic Runner left
last night to rejoin the fleet.
By JOHN \. GOLDSMITH
WASHINGTON. Oct. 3 (UP)
President Truman's top Loyalty
Review Board notified Senate In-
vestigation today that "there Is
no reasonable doubt" of the
loyalty of Ambassador-at-Large
Philip C. Jessup.
The board's Clearance of Jessup
was sent to Chairman John J.
Sparkman, D., Ala., of a Senate
Foreign Relations Subcommittee
considering Jessup's nomination
as a member of the U.S. delega-
tion to the United Nations.
It came as Sen. Joseph R. Mc-
Carthy, R., W;s.. accused Jessup
of adopting "100 per cent" a po-
licy program favorable to the
Chinese Communists. McCarthy
was Immediately challenged to
prove his statement by Sen. J.
William Fulbiight, D., Ark.
Sparkman inserted In the com-
:ti 111 e e record a letter from
Hiram Bingham chairman of the
Loyalty Review Board. Bingham
.'.aid a special panel had review-
ed Jessup's clearance by the
State Department loyalty board
and approved it.
Sparkman also put in the re-
cord a letter from Warren R.
Austin, Chief U.S. Delegate to
the UN. Austin praised Jes-
sup's "special brilliance in res-
pect to international law and
"I ob s e r v e d freedom of his
thought from shadow or bias or
prejudice or preoccupation with
interests other than those of the
United States of America and se-
curity and freedom in the-
world," Austin wrote.
Jessup's case was re-opened by
the State .Department, along
with a number of others, after
Lt. Cois. Beauchamp
Rippert, Ordered To
Recent Army transfers find
both Lt. Colonel E. L. Beau-
champ, formerly a member of the
staff of U.S. Army Caribbean. Ft.
Amador and Lt. Colonel J. K.
Rippert. formerly Executive Of-
ficer of the 33rd Infantry, Ft.
Kobbe, ordered to the staff of
the Commander in Chief, Carib-
bean Command at Quarry
Colonel Beauchamp, whose
home is at Trinidad. Colorado,
came to the Isthmus from The
Pentagon in Washington in May,
Colonel Rippert, whose last
duty station in the United States
was at the Command and Gen-
eral Staff School, Ft. Leaven-
worth, Kansas, arrived on the
Isthmus last month and was Im-
mediately assigned to the 33rd
Infantry. His home is Ellenville,
Both officers have an out-
standing war record In the Eu-
ropean theater of operations and
hold numerous decorations.
President Truman made drastic
changes in security regulations.
Previously, government employes
could be discharged only If a
board found reasonable evidence
of disloyalty.. Now. they may be
discharged it there is "reason-
able doubt'' as to their loyalty.
"There is no reasonable doubt
of his i Jessup's i loyalty," Bing-
ham notified Sparkman.
Testifying against Jessup's ap-
pointment, McCarthy cited testi-
mony by Harold E. Stassen be-
fore another Senate Committee
yesterday. He .'aid Stassen show-
ed how the State Department
followed a ID-point pro-Chinese
Communist program put forward
by Far Eastern expert Owen Lat-
Fullbright demanded that
McCarthy "connect" J e s s n p
with the program and said that
none of it ever actually was
put into effect by the State
Fulbright'- statement drew a
shout of protest from Sen. Owen
Brewster. R.. Me. He said Ful-
bright was "mis-stating the
facts" and "anticipating" Mc-
Carthy's testimony. Sparkman
banged his gavel and told Brews-
ter to "bide your time" to ask
McCarthy said Stassen's testi-
mony before the Senate Internal
Security Committee showed that
the Lattimore program for China
"followed the Communist line
right down to the last period."
Other testimony, he said, shows
that Jessup "helped to sell out
Stassen testified that the Lat-
timore program was aimed ait
U.S. recognition of Communist
China and at turning over For-
mosa to the Chinese Reds.
Fulbright noted that none of
these proposals had been carried
but and asked McCarthy if Stas-
sen's views on China had not
actually prevailed in U.S. policy
as It finally was drawn.
"No." McCarthy replied.
McCarthy also pointed to
Jessup's "association" with
the China Aid Council, which
Carusos Form Group To Push
Barber Shop Quartet Singing
A Panam Chapter of the So-
ciety for the Preservation and
Encouragement of the Barber
Shop Quartet Singing in Ameri-
ca, incorporated, was formed last
month at a preliminary meeting
of interested men held at the
Beer Lounge of the Balboa Brew-
ery, Panam City.
Officers elected were: Gordon
Dalton, president; W H. Wymer,
vice-president; Fred J. Gerhardt,
secretary-treasurer. The Execu-
tive Committee consists of the
three officers and two additional
men who are Lt. H. Jackson and
D. J. McNevln.
The next meeting of the chap-
ter Is scheduled for tonight at
the Beer Lounge beginning at
7:30. At this meeting applica-
tions for additional charter mem-'
bers will be taken.
The revival of the ancient and
melodious art of barber shop
singing has become a serious hob-
by among men throughout Amer-
ica. The revival received Impetus
by the formation of the 8PEB-
SQSA In Tulsa, Oklahoma, in
"Barber Shop Quartet" has
been common parlance for sev-
eral generations. It traces Its or-
igin to a period when the barber
shop was actually the headquar-
ters of male singing groups. That
was before Community Houses,
Y.M.C.A.'s, Recreation Centers,
and Church Houses were avail-
able for such informal gather-
For a hundred years North A-
merlcans have searched for mu-
sic that was truly national in Its
appeal, but without a measura-
ble degree of success. One cannot
pass lightly over the current bar-
ber shop quartet revival. Through
this medium native talent is giv-
en an outlet available In no oth-
er way. Each man Is, in a way,
his own composer. True barber
shop quartet music Is original
harmonization, created by the
members of a quartet, of old, and
net so old, melodies.
Secretary Gerhardt will be (lad
to hear from Interested men. He
can be reached at Balboa Brew-
ery, phone 2-0801.
Pacific Tide Traps
4 Under Sheer Cliff
Near San Francisco
SAN FRANCISCO, Calif. Oct.
3 (UP) Three shipwrecked
fishermen and an injured
coastguardsman were trapped
by full high tide of the Pacific
Ocean as they huddled today
on a narrow rocky beach below
a steep 2,000 foot cliff on the
northern California, coast.
Coast guard officers at San
Francisco said the cliff "went
straight up" and rescue by a
helicopter was Impossible be-
cause of "downdrafts, cross-
currents and rocks."
High seas and a rocky coast
made rescue Impossible from
the beach side.
Rescue from the cliff offered
the best immediate hope of re-
moving the men from the beach
although the sheerness of the
rugged escarpment might hin-
der the use of breeches buoy.
he said was cited by the House
UN-American Activities Com-
mittee as a Communist front
Fulbright said Jessup's own
testimony In the Alger Hiss trial
showed the association was "very
casual" and that Mrs. Jessup was
a member of the council's board
of directors. He also said Mada-
me Chiang K:i.-shek and her two
sisters were associated with the
council's work, for China orphans.
"Don't you think lt Is rather
hard to hold a man responsible
lor all his wife's associations:"
Fulbright asked. "My wife be-
longs to many organizations
p.bout which I dont know very
"She was a member, I think, of
the American Red Cross when its
president was that well-known
subversive and conspirator that
you attacked George Cf Mar-
shall. Does that mike me sus-
McCarthy retorted that Ful-
bright misinterpreted McCarthy's
speech several months ago a-
iainst former Defense Secretary
i (NEA Telephoto)
THAT DID ITBobby Thomson of the New York Giants crosses home plate In the fourth
inning after his homer with Monte Iryin on base. That made the score, 2-1, and the Giants.
went on to beat the Brooklyn 'Dodgers In th^ first play-off game, 3-1. The Dodger catcher
is Roy Campanella and the umpire Bill Stewart.
Rotarians To Hear
Talk On Psychiatry
Tomorrow In Coln
COLON, Oct 3.Col. George
E. Hesner, Superintendent of
Corozal Hospital will be the
guest speaker for the Cristobal-
Colon Rotary Luncheon meet-
ing tomorrow at 12 noon, to be
held at the Strangers Club.
Col. Hesner will speak on
psychiatry and of his exper-
iences during the past forty
years at a psychiatrist.
Col. Hesner graduated from
the University of Chicago Med-
ical School, Class of 1011. For
the following six years after
graduation he was associated
with the Topeka State Hospital
In Topeka. Kansas. In 1917 Col.
Hesner joined the service of the
U. S. Army, with which he was
associated until retirement In
This concluded 31 years of ac-
tive service with the Army. At
this time he was re-appointed
superintendent of >Corozal Hos-
pital, on a civilian status.
A Leg Puli
MANILA Oct. 3 (UP)Ado-
racin Patigdas, 21 year old
laundv woman, wanted Tefilo
Montalla, 23, "all to herself,"
at least as much of him as pos-
So she stole his wooden leg.
But even that didn't work.
Montalla went to the Police
and they demanded that the
love-struck laundress surrend-
er the artificial limb.
When' it was returned Mon-
talla said emphatically that he
was through with women or
at least with Adoracin.
Atom Plane: 1,000 MPH
Fantastic Facts On Nuclear-Powered Aircraft Unveiled
FHITDR'S MI1TV. >>. fb. .< U____ j:____. .___ ... ...... .... .. _
TAG, YOU'RE OUTWith a mighty stretch, Eddie Si
Pee-Wee Reese for the last out In the game. Reese,
second, bumps Into Giant shortstop Alvln Dark as S
pjay is umpire Lou Jorda.
. (on. ground) puts the ball on
it In a rundown between first and
lunges with the ball. Cailligthe
Air National Guard
In Infensive Drive
To Train Pilots
EDITOR'S NOTE: Here's the first of three dispatches
on atomic power for aircraft, based on information just
made public by the Air Force and the Atomic Energy Com-
By DOUGLAS LARSEN
NEA Staff Correspondent
c*NCNNA'n. O01' 3 <"*>The first atomic airplane
will be able to fly a mission anywhere on the globe under the
constant protection of darkness.
With a minimum top speed of 1000 miles per hour It will
fly at the same speed as the sun travels around the earth
keeping the earth between it and the sun. e th'
lng will have to weigh between 50
and 103 tons. Because the atomic
fuel will weigh <.nly a few pounds
at most, the shielding will take
the place of the fuel load on con-
ventional planes as far as size
and strength in design go. Weight
of a fuel load of a big bomber is
much more than 75 tons.
However, this would not neces-
sarily affect the outer appear-
ance of the plane. It would re-
quire heavy forglngs Inside the
wing and fuselage structure. It
has also been suggested that the
shield ltselt could be used to give
strength to the frame.
That fantastic peek Into the
future has been given by the Air
Force and the Atomic Energy
Commission with the partial lift-
ing of the curtan of secrecy sur-
rounding the atom-powered air-
As the big task of making such
a plane a flying reality enters its
final stages, officials have re-
leased some new details about it.
as well as some of the immediate
Boblems of its construction yet
In Ks Lockland jet plant Just
outside of Cincinnati, General
Elsetric Co Is now concentrating
o's making the first actual nu-
clear aircraft engine under con-
trais with the Air Force and the
The 1000-ml.e-perrhour speed
would be required for a globe-
circUng "mission in darkness"
near the equator. At the latitude
of the U.S., such a mission would
require a speed of about 750 miles
an hour. These speeds, plus
:neJLdat* on the slz nd weight
of the reactor and shielding
needed around the atomic engine
make some other farts about the
plane fairly obvious
It will probably have swept-
back wings best design for its
supersonic speeds. It will be
somewhere between the size of
nheBoe,B1Ew"50 bombr "d the
B-38. Weight of tiie shielding
necessary to orotect the crew!
from atomic reaction is the blg-
*f !***ln the PIane'i si.
It la estlmatea that the shleld-
Dr. Miles C. Leverett, one of the
outstanding authorities on nu-
clear aircraft power who hag
been working on the project al-
most since Its start, and who is
now working on it for GE, ex-
plains a major problem In the
plane's construction caused by
"The existence of a large con-
centrated weight, such as the
shield and the reactor at one
point In an aircraft, makes lt ne-
cessary to redesign the structure
of the aircraft to accommodate
this weight. Although large air-
craft are designed for very large
gross weights, this weight is usu-
ally distributed over the wing
and throughout the fuselage
Concentrating the weight ln the
fuselage greatly increases wing
bending movements and necessi-
tates structural redesign ln many
Anothe rdeiign problem Is ex-
plained by Dr Leverett:
"The very fact that only a
small amount of the fuel is con-
sumed in flight means that the
grow weight of a nuclear aircraft
will be approximately the same
on landing as on take-off. That
gives rise to a possibly serious set
of new problems.
"First, the landing gear must
be made strong enough to take
the higher gross landing weight.
8econd, the landtag speed is In-
creased and there may be a
change ln landing attitude which
possibly could require further
changes in the landing gear, or
In the tall clearance angle re-
A possible solution to this prob-
lem Is making the atom-powerefl
craft a seaplane, convair, the
company building the first air
frame, has had much experience
in building seaplanes and has
done recent extensive work on
high-speed seaplane hulls.
One of the major problems of
the plane's designers will be to
keep both the reactor, the device
which creates heat from the
atomic fuel, and the shielding, to
minimum si1 and weight.
Dr. Leverett explains the re-
strictions on this:
"As the reactor size decreases
lt usually is found that more fis-
sionable material Is required.
This Is undesirable There Is
therefore, a balance to be struck
between the benefit of small
shield weights resulting In small
free flow area for coolant and
larger fissionable material In-
In actual fuel weight, as ex-
plained by Dr. Leverett, "one
pound of uranlum-235 will liber-
ate heat on undergoing fission
equivalent to the energy liberated
by burning 1,700,000 pounds of
gasoline." Thus, fuel economy is
a matter of no concern to a pilot
of an atomic plane.
- As has been explained when-
ever such a plane was mention-
ed, lt could fly around the world
non-stop just about a* long as
the crew could stand the train of
The Air National Guard Is
opening an Intensive drive for
pilot trainees, according to a
Department of Defense release
received at Headquarters, Unit-
ed States Army Caribbean to-
According to present plans,
these pilot trainees will return
to the Air Guard squadrons ln
or near their hometowns after
completion of training with the
United SUtes Air Force.
"Approximately 80 per cent
of all Air National Guard squa-
drons are now on active duty,
and upon their returh to 8tate
status lt will be mandatory to
have a pool of new combat-
capable rep lacement pilots."
Major General Raymond H.
Fleming, Chief, National Guard
Bureau, stated ln support of the
Young men Interested In this
pilot training program should
apply to their nearest Air Na-
tional Guard Unit. In the Ca-
ribbean area, this unit is lo-
ccated ln San Juan, Puerto Ri-
co. Applications will be accept-
ed only from airmen of the Air
National Guard, who, upon ac-
ceptance, will be enlisted in the
Regular Air Force.
State National Guard authori-
ties and the offices of the State
Adjutants General are now ac-
cepting applications of qualified
men who are between tne ages
of 20 20 1-3, have success-
fully completed at least two
years of college and who meet
the physical and other United
States Air Force requirements
for aviation cadet training.
Navy Probes Freak
Which Killed 6
OUATANAMO. Cuba, Oct. 3
'UP) The United States Navy
Is investigating a freak gunfire
accident which killed six men
and injured 15 others aboard the
destroyer Gat ling.
The accident happened Mon-
day when the Gatling was car-
rying out firing practice ln
The Navy said today a five Inch
antiaircraft gun went off acci-
The shell hit the barrel of an-
other gun, and steel splinters
sprayed nearby men.
FIRST BLOODAndy Pafko Is congratulated by GUI Hodges
(No. 14) after hitting his second-Inning home-run to give
the Dodgers the first run ln the game. The blow, which came
off the New York Giants' Jim Hearn, was Pango's 29th of
Czech Spy Network
Uncovered; 7 Held
VIENNA. Oct. 3 (UP)The
United States and British coun-
ter-intelligence agents have
uncovered a Czech espionage
network operating throughout
Western Austria, and have ar-
rested at least seven persons,
according to official sources.
They said that at least five
persons were arrested iu Lina
and Salzburgfa in the Ameri-
can zone and two more were
apprehended ln the British
They said the alleged leader
of the plot was Greta Reysek,
sister-in-law of Andreas Rels-
chekchek, general manager of
the American operated Rot
Weiss Radio network.
Relschek himself was arrest-
ed by United States agents
Monday, but was released last
night and resumed his duties
in Una today.
Silver City Classes
Four subjects will be taught
at the night classes at Silver
City, Bookeeplng. tailoring and
dressmaking beginning tomor-
row night at 0:30. A typing class
will begin at 7:30 tomorrow.
Due to light registration,
classes that were originally
scheduled to begin Monday
were postponed until tomara**.
New students may still re-
gister tomorrow bttween 8:30
and 8:30 p. m.
All students who are enrolled
must pay tuition of $4 on Oct.
8 for each class.
Ladles who age Interested in
taking a class In beauty culture
should register tomorrow. This
four-month course will meet
for two-hour sessions Vary
Monday and Thursday evening,
and will cost $8.00,
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