The Panama American


Material Information

The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
normalized irregular


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


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note:
On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:

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Related Items:
Panama America

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Full Text

ONI WAY...$117.00
ROUND TRIP .. 210.60
Pancmia American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.

Biggest UN Offensive Since Talks Began
Smashing Slowly Along 40-Mile Front
Missing Paitilla Pilot
Had Planned (AS. Tr/p|p^<'-!
Truman To
Veto $400
Gales, High Tides
Buffet East Coast
NORFOLK, Virginia. Oct. 4
(UP) Gales and high tides
Duffetted the east coast of .the
United States today.
Busy coastal and harbor ship-
ping was pounded as an Atlan-
tic hurricane roared offshore
i with 100 m.p.h. fury.
I The 8,553 ton ore carrier Ma-
, rore reported itself aground in
1 heavy seas off Capo Henry, but
later got itself off.
One vessel was stranded in
Chesapeake Bay, and a six-
year-old- boy was washed off
another ship, and is believed
1 drowned.
'" Ousts rose to 50 and 00 m.p.h.
), at Carolina and Virginia coas-
tal points.
The Miami, Fla., Weather Bu-
reau said this morning that
the hurricane was then cen-
tered about 60 miles southeast
of Cape Hatteras.
The iinu estimated that
the storm's highest winds of
about 100 m.fc.h. extended 75
to 100 miles out from its cen-
. ter, especially to the north
1 and east.
/ I
< Hurricane force winds extend
{for a radius of about 200 miles.
; The hurricane is expected to
/continue moving northeast at
/ about 11" m.p.h. for the next
/ 12 hours. -:m
The severe tropical storm,
/ which had done J2,XM0 dam-
' age when it lasned South
Florida, muscled up to hurri-
cane proportions as it howled
northward off the lonely North
Carolina coast
Small craft were confined to
their ports as the big blow ap-
proached the sandy, windswept
Outer banks of North Carolina
but unconcerned coftstal dwel-
lers, banking on their luck and
a history of near misses by
hurricanes in the past, refused
to get excited or move out.
Storm warnings were up from
Wilmington to the Virginia
coast. But the low, sandy outer
banks of North Carolina, which
jut invitingly Into the path
of northward-bound storms,
seldom suffer a full-scale blow.
Citizens of the thinly-populat-
ed Islands and peninsula again
calmly ignored the approach-
ing storm.
Neither the Marine air sta-
tion at Cherry Point nor Ninth
Air Force headquarters at Pope
Field nearby planned to eva-
cuate any planes.
The big Marine base at Camp
Lejeune, N. C, and Fort Bragg
also were Ignoring the storm,
and .civilian authorities were
not expecting anything more
than "a good fall blow."
The storm swept across the
Florida peninsula Into the At-
lantic Tuesday, after flooding
vegetable fields and punishing
Gold Coast resort towns with
DwiglU M. Kersh, American
pilot missing since Monday on a
flight from La Palma, Darlen, to
Paitilla, bad planned to sail on
the Ancon tomorrow for a six-
week holiday In his native Ohio.
Mrs. Kafsh yesterday cancelled
the passage.
With th*lr two small children,
Mrs. Kersh had planned to stay
on in Ohio for about four
Meanwhile from dawn today
Aviacin General, Inc. (AGSA),
the Panamanian airline which
owns the Piper Clipper in which
Kersh Is missing and the United
States Air Force, pressed on with
the search.
A report that a broadcast had
declared the plane safe In Co-
lombia, proved false:
With Kersh in the Clipper were
Adan Diaz, wealthy Darlen mer-
chant and Enrique Alves, also of
AOSA fryers were down at- the
Panama waterfront early today
questioning fishermen who might
have seen the plane Monday.
'The fishermen gave several
leads which confirmed that the
Clipper was heading for Paitilla
shortly after it took, off from
C hid a
eonfOpjed report that the Clip-
per Was seen over Gonzales Ve-
lasqgez beach at 12:19 p.m.
ther along the coast be-
tween Gonzalez Velasquei and
Paitilla at that time was bad.
Flyer* who know him av 44-
vear-old Kerah was a conserv-
ative pilot who would not take
risas with bad weather.
His alternatives to flying
through the storm would have
been to fly round it, either via
the Pearl Islands or the San Bias
Islands. .
Searchers today are combing
those two areas.
A flock of light planes yester-
day searched the direct route
without discovering anything.
Another AOSA Piper Clipper,
piloted by Guillermo Leblanc,
with Valerio Arela as observer.
took, off this morning for the
Pearl, Islands.
If the hunt there proved fruit-
less, they .were going to cross the
Isthmus to Perme, in the San
Bias area, and comb north and
south from there.
Leblanc has previously found
clear'weather over the San Bias
when the Pacific coast has been
closed, and believes the same
may nave happened to Kersh.
An AGSA Piper .Cub, piloted by
Reuben Cantu. with Rafael Fong,
a nephew of the passenger Diaz,
as observer, is flying down the
Pacific coast landing at all pos-
sible beaches to ask natives and
fishermen if they have seen any-
thing of the missing plane.
A searching today, was a
vate and commercial planes flew
in formation five miles apart a-
long the route Kersh may have
taken. They sighted nothing.
* Four Cessnas in the group
were flown by Marcus Miranda,
Marcus Gelabert, Valentn Mo-
reno and Canavagglo.
The rest of the formation was
made up Of AGSA planes.
These were a Stinson Reliant
flown by Gantu. a Piper Cub
flown by Arcia and a Piper Clip-
per flown by AGSA's chief pilot
Ramon Xatruch.
Crews and Dlanes from Albrook
Flight "B", 1st Rescue Squadron,
this morning also resumed the
An SB-17 took off from Albrook
at 5:55 a.m. followed by a C-82
at 6:10 a.m.
An additional SB-17 was dis-
patched at 8:55 a.m.
The four man para-rescue team
which rode the C-82 yesterday is
aboard today and will jump In
the event survivors of the missing
Piper Clipper are located.
The team consists of Lt. C. W.
Boyer, T-Sgt. H. Erben, S-Sgt. .
W. Rossite r. of 1st Rescue Squad-
ron .find Lt. J. M. McCrance.
Commander of the Intelligence
and Reconnaissance Platoon, 33d
Infantry at Fort Kobbe.
Truman Claims Press Reveded
95 % Of Secret Information7
President Truman asserted today
that "05 per cent of our secret
information" nas been disclosed
In newspaoers and magazines,
and appealed to publishers arid
radio newscasters to withnold
military secrets regardless oT the
sources of information.
In one of his longest news con-
ferences the President complain-
ed particularly about the publi-
cation of air maps of the princi-
pal American cities, and a map
printed by Fortune Magazine
showing the location of the atom-
ic energy plants.
When told that the maps were
supplied by the government, the
President said he did not care
who gave them outthat pub-
lishers should not use them If
they have the Interests of the
country at heart.
Truman defended his Sept. 24
order directing government
agencies to withhold all security
information. The President said
there has been 'considerable mis-
representation and misunder-
standing" or the order, but he
promised to change it if experi-
ence Indicated this was neces-
' The President said that the
Central Intelligence Agency
had asked Tale University to
make a survey, and they dis-
covered that 95 per cent of se-
cret information of this coun-
try was public property.
After concluding, the President
95 per
mile an hour winds.
Total property and crop dam- Cessna flown by Juan Canavag-
age was estimated at aboutlgio.V;
$2,000,000. Yesterday afternoon seven pri-
Ft. Clayton Soldier
Killed Tuesday Was
Corp. R. R. Gourd
Identification of the soldier
yho was killed Tussdav in a
freak Jeep accident was an-
nounced todr.v by the United
States Army Caribbean.
He was Corporal .Richard R.
Gourd, Company A, 45th Recon-
naissance Squadron atFort Clay-
The soldier's name had been
withheld unui hlsfathar Ra-
E*"1 LJSS116 of Rhod inland
was notified
Cpl. Gmiret died immediately
when he bached Jeep into a hole.
and the pooling machine gun
lurched out of control and struck
him !n the hoad.
Socialite Claims Daughter's
Body After Sordid Stabbing
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 4 (OT). who loved too much and mar-
Mrs. Dorothea Willard Hooker, ried beneath herself." she said,
member of a socially prominent "Out of this tragedy I know will
Newport, R. I., family, came to come some good. It will teach
r*n ,_rrancl*co today to claim people there Is no happiness in
the body of her daughter who alcohol."
was slain In a sordid "lost week- Mrs. Hooker Is the widow of
end' subbing. Marine Col. Richard S. Hooker.
Mrs. Hooker flew to Callfor- widely-known San Franciscan
nia as soon as she learned her who commanded the Fourth
daughter, also named Dorothea. Marines in China before World
28. was killed In a dingy apart- War II. She is a relative of the
ment by her common-law hus-
band, Thomas Cahill, SO, a part-
time bellhop and shipping clerk.
Cahill said the stabbing took
place last Thursday- during a
Quarrel over her working as a
cocktail waltre*
thought such a
neath her."
After the stabbing. Cahill said
he spent the next four days
guzzling whiskv and reading
comic books aloud. He callea
the police on Monday.
Mrs. Hooker said she bore no
hatred for Cahill.
"It Is the eld story of a girl
King Nay Be Able
To Sign Document
Ending Parliament
LONDON, Oct. 4 (UP) Prime
Minister Clement Attlee told the
House of Commons today that
the King's operation was a suc-
cess, and Court circles said the
King might be able to sign per-
sonally the proclamation tomor-
row dissolving Parliament.
Attlee opened the last session
of the present Parliament with
added "remember that
cent of our secret informa
has been revealed by our news-
papers and magazines and that's
what Im trying to stop."
Truman disclaimed any inten-
tion of censorship. He said he
opposed censorship, nut that peo-
ple who control information In
this country have the same re-
sponsibility that he does. He dis-
closed that this country -learned
of Russia's atomic bomb explo-
sion less than 10 days ago.
Knowledge of the new Soviet
atomic blast was acquired In the
period since Sept 24.
The White House reported the
explosion yesterday and said it
had occurred -recently."
The President did not pin-
point the time today, but told re-
porters that his executive order
of Sept. 24 imposing security reg-
ulations on civilian agencies had
not been influenced by the Rus-
sian bomb.
He said there was no connec-
tion between the two, that the
order had been signed before the
government knew the Russians
had exploded their A-bomb
Number. 2.
Truman also said today that
John Foster Dulles declined the
offer to be the United States Am-
bassador to Japan because he
wants to try and save the Repub-
lican Party for isolationism.
Under questioning the Presi-
dent agreed that he thought this
was a worthy cause.
Word" received today from
rhe Central Labor Union and
Metal Trades Council Legisla-
tive Representative in Wash-
ington, William M. Price, indi-
Lates that the flat $400 pay in-
rrease bill for federal employes
has met an obstacle in the form
of a rhreatenl veto by Presi-
dent Truman, if passed.
The rumor is strong, accord-
ing to Price, that the President
is demanding the Senate 10 $>
increase. /
House conferees are working
for the $400 across-the-board
increase as they claim the, 10%
increase in pay for the CPC1
grade would receive only a
$151 annual increase, and the
GS-1 grade would get only
$242 a year
. A*MY HQ., Oct. 4 (UP) Fire tank-led Unit-
ed Nations divisions smashed ahead up to four miles from
their jumpoff positions today in the biggest United Na-
tions offensive since the Korean truce talks began.
Canadians of the new British Commonwealth Division
paced the advance on this second day of the offensive,
Naming along a 40 mile front across the western half of
British, Canadian, Australian and New Zealand troop
arc fighting for the first time as a Commonwealth Divi-
i HS6wL',e15e a,ong the offen$ive front fanatic Chinese)
and North Koreans put up bitter resistance, and in two
cases forced slight United Nations withdiawals
in tnst it w
3 Mm VMrJKi
Bringing 1,000
For Shore Leave
Iran to Walk Out
On UN If Council
Accepts Oil Issue
TEHERAN, Oct. 4 (UP)An
Iranian Government official
said today that Iran will walk
out of the United Nations Se-
curity Council session in New
York If the council decides ltseir
competent to discuss Britain's
complaint on the Anglo-Iranian
oil dispute.
Iranian Premier Mohammed
the statement on the King's Ul- i Mossadegh and a 17-man Ira-
wealthy Robert Coelet family
and is a descendant of Pres-
idents John Adams and John
Qumcv Adams.
Mrs. Hooker said she will
- "fight 'with my lit*' to claim
, He said he custody of her grandson, Mi-
lob was "be- cheat, 2- years old.
"I want to take him east
what* he can begin a new life
among the good people of New-
port.' she said.
Cahill said he Is the son of
Charles Cahill. wealthy Phila-
delphia tavern owner. He was
held on suspicion of murder.
ness. The Klnc'a speech, read In
both the House of Lords and the
House of Co.iunons, came after-
wards and a formal dissolution
proclamation will come tomor-
If the King Is not well enough
to sign the proclamation, he can
delegate authority to the Queen,
but even if he does sign It him-
self lt will not mean that the
Council of State acting for him
during his illness will end.
Authority to dissolve Parlia-
ment is not in the Council's
powers. It will continue to carry
out Its funotions until the King
is well enough to do so. '
There Is speculation in Can-
berra, Australia, that an official
announcement will be Issued this
weekend stating that the King
and Queen will not be able to
undertake the royal tour to Aus-
tralia, scheduled for early next
The preliminaries to tomor-
row's rtlsolutlcn passed with only
an Insignificant mention of Iran.
And that mention came indirect-
ly as words from King George in
his traditional speech to Parlia-
nlan delegation leave here by
an SAS (Scandanavian Airlines
System) plane Sundav for New
Deputy Premier Hosein Fa-
teml said today that this team
"will press Iran's case in the
Security Council and will re-
pudiate Britain's complaint."
Mossadegh told the Majlis
(parliament) here yesterday:
"We have signed the charter
of the United Nations.
"It will yet be seen whether
the Security Council has been|
established to defend right-
eousness gnd Justice, or whether
lt la anothex trap or net for
catching weaker nations.' '
Mossadegh ssld his people
had lost faith in the Interna-
tional Court of Justice at The
Hague, which issued an injunc-
tion seeking to restrain either
party to the .oil dispute from
taking any steps which would
halt Abadan's oil production.
The Injunction was to remain
effective till the Court handed
down its final decision of on
the dispute, wfeich Britain had
referred to It
Three ships of the Amphibious
Force of the Atlantic Fleet will
berth In Cristobal next week to
permit recreational shore leave
for 1,000 men. The vessels have
been operating in the Caribbean
TheUSSThuban (AKA-19),an
attack cargo transport, under the
command of-Captaln E. V. Den-
nett, U8N with a complement of
about 250 officers and men, ac-
companied by the USS Lloyd
(APD-83), a highspeed transport,
commanded by Lieutenant Com-
mander A. D. Sullivan, with a
complement of about 225 officers
and men, will arrive at the Cris-
tobal breakwater at 7 a.m. on
Both ships will berth at Pier 1,
Naval 8tation. Coco Solo where
they will remain until 7 a.m. Oc-
tober 12.
The USS Monrovia (APA-31),
an attack transport, commanded
by Captain W. H. Johnsen, USN,
carrying a complement of 540 of-
ficers and men wil. arrive at
Cristobal, 7 a.m., October 12 and
berth at Pier 1, N*val Station,
Coco Solo upon departure of the
Thuban and Lloyd. She will re-
main at Cocq Solo until the
morning of October 15.
The USS Thuban Is a 14,200-
ton attack cargo vessel with a
length of 400 feet. USS Lloyd, the
high speed transport, has 1.650-
ton displacement and a length of
306 feet and the USS Monrovia
has a displacement cf 14,247 tons
and a length of 491 feet. Captain
C. S. Weeks, Commander Trans-
port Division 23 of the Amphibi-
ous Force, Atlantic Fleet, Is
aboard the USS Monrovia.
The Reds fought to the death
from bunkers and deep entrench-
ments, some of them dug Into
the sheer sides of rocky cliffs.
United Nations tanks, ranging
up to British 52-ton Centurions,
moved up to blast bunkers point-
Flamethrowers hurled liquid
fire through the apertures to
cremate the Red defenders.
The 8th Army was assaulting
the Communists' "Little Sieg-
fried Line,'' designed to protect
the Reds' main supply highways
In western Korea, and perfected
during the lull in fighting since
the start of the Kaesong peace
The United Nations assault was
described officially as a "limit-
ed offensive.''
Bat it appeared limited only
ia that it was net designed to
1 the way to the Man-
. western and west
central fronts, from Koreangpo
In the west to Pyongyang at the
apex of the old Iron Triangle,
were ablaze.
The United States 1st Cavalry
Division near the center of the
offensive line fought all day to-
day without reporting any, sub-
stantial gain. '
West of Chorwon the Commu-
nists launched two counter-at-
tacks against the United States
Third Division and forced a slight
Northwest of Chorwon, Puerto
Rican troops made limited ad-
vances against light resistance.
West of Chorwon, Greek troops
Srotested bitterly when, after six
ours of close quarters fighting,
they were ordered back from a
hill they had taken. .
The United States 25th Divi-
sion, with Turkish troops attach-
ed, were attacked towards Py-
Fighter bombers gave close
support to the Infantry through-
out the day.
Blockading pianes from Car-
rier Task Forces 77 and 95 con-
tinued to stop coastal traffic
flowing to Communist front line
Corsair squadron*, from the
Bon Homme Richard hit instal-
lations and rolling stock at Tan-
chon, Hamhung and Wonsan.
Surface and air units com-
bined at Chinnamou as Marine
pilots from the United States'
carrier Rendova provided bomb-
ing support to United Nations
The British frigate Black:
Swan, guided by Marine flyers,
hit food depots in a village with-
in the Chinnampo estuary.
The New Zealand frigate Ro-
tolti hit Communist troop and
gun positions and directed car-
rier based planes in bomb and
rocket attacks.
Accurate marksmen from the
United States battleship New
Jersey blasted gun emplacement}
in the Kaesong area with tons of
sixteen Jpeh "shells.
Skyraiders from the Bon Hom-
me Richard dived through the
fiercest anti-aircraft opposition
the squadron has witnessed, and
extensively damaged a bridge
deep In the heart of North Korea.
Revolt Ringleader
In Buenos Aires
Gels 15 Years
4 Jailed 20 Days
On Cigarette
Pilfer Attempt
Four Panamanians who tried
to steal 61 cartons of cigarettes
from the U.S. Marine Corps Ex-
change were sentenced today in
the Balboa Magistrate's Court to
20 days In Jail each.
Two of the men. Edward Na-
thaniel Scott 26 and Victor A.
Sanchez. 24. were charged with
petit larceny and two others. Ni-
colas Acuna, 20, and Earl Blythe.
20 drew sentence on a charge of
aiding and abetting the theft.
The cigarettes were valued at
Reliable sources said today
that General Benjamin Menen-
dez. alleged ringleader of an
abortive five-hour revolt against
President Peron last week, had
been sentenced to 15 years Im-
Prison sentences imposed by
the Supreme Armed Forces
Council of Menendez and eight;
other Army, Navy and Air Force
offloers allegedV involved in
last Friday's Uprising were'ex-
pected to be signed by Peron.
and to be announced officially
Eight co-defendants received
prison terms yesterdav ranging
from two to eight years.
The military prosecutor ask-
ed the death penalty for all the
Seven additional Army of-
ficers ranking from Colonel to
Captain were dismissed from
the service and ordered arrested
for their alleged participating
in the uprising.
Meanwhile, opposition radical
and democrat parties complain-
ed to the Argentine govern-
ment that the restrictions un-
der the prevailing "state of In-
ternal war" was hampering their
campaign for the Nov. 11 presi-
dential election.
Alarming Increase In US Bank
Embezzlements Noted By FBI
riWA^.HI.N?T0N' 0ct- 4 * hi Chief J. ttigar Hoover today added. Involved a person with "an bank lost S363.J0O to a teller who
disclosed an alarming increase in egotistical pride which forces was speculating with its funds in
bank embeazlements and blamed him to live above his Income." oil wells
wine, women, gambling and "lack Hoover cltea Irregularities in Hoover said the basic factor
wSrr1ffHnSlbUi!hV" i the Syracuse Trust Pc .Syracuse, involved In these embeaalements
h. ..J.. Sa? enibeazlements NY. where a shortage was plac- was "lack of nival responsibility
h i?Cieas52.almost nlne P*! ** at 2,398.383. Nineteen persons which manifests itself In many
i? i ,ar tnU y,ar ""Pared have been indicted, including a walks of Ufe todav '
with the same period in 1950. He real estate operator who, Hoover He ureed tru public to renort
5? I2?r!!d'an *PP*ta*t 15 **. w" the principal beneflcl- to a responsible bank official any
per cent Increase fr robberies, ary of the scheme. The loss re- discrepancies m bank state-
^SS2SJiSitafc,nl"t u '5 ^"P*" wr"ir. ments. sucn as failure to include
tleutoxTr^SSS^TS 'pSJ" fhe^S .dra.\n ^ ,ccounta ^^ deposits or variances between
.*v2L Prsvlent In Pennsyl- insufficient balances date of actual denoslt and th
Michli.^ Wi*- (NewuYork' m, another bank, irregularities Site shown on thePfutement
Michigan mmols. Hoover totaling about $1.500,000 were Hoover called on banks to ln-
rUKii- _< ...* ... found after a vice president com- stltute dual system of control,
Uvm^bn^,C^2inkin,, ?ltdt'ulcld: ln the bank'a Mai no one person handling
I,22L*,r?ve,mean*- "omen, and vault. In another case, an assist- transactions from the receipt of
m^SSto-S!?1 We-.eiaC? Jt cashier used $550.000 in bank funds to the entry of the bank*
in embesxlement cases." the FBI funds for "high living" and stock liability in the books.

forgo and Frejght-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures

r '
**, Great White F*t
New Orleans Service
.. Fiador Knot ................................** \\
.6. Chirlad 1
(Stta aefrlseerte CMlSi OfI Cm _________|
New York Freight Service ___________Criatbsl
g.B. Mwiin...................................<*}'
S.S. Cape Cumberlsnd ...........................* 7
S.S. Santo Cwrt ................................""' ?
S.S. Cape Cod ..................................."" M
"*"7 AcoMteBil aalliiv* Orleaas tSebO*
(Tt SteeJaen at Olb wrrict rt MM M MM
Kimn rests** HHHwr twn- rnwtti twt Baa Cewt <*Wf
cristnbal to Mew Orleans via
Tela, Honduras
Sails from
S.S. Chiriqui......(Passenger Service Only) Oct. 16
S.S. Chiriqui ....................................Oct. 31
Many Extra
t^zr- =
No Extra
Shipping & AirLine News
Safety Representative
Visit in t Panama
James 8. Carson, a member of
trie Board of th* Inter-American
Safety Council. Is spending sev-
eral days in Panama on a trip a-
round South America. carton is
also a Director of the American-
Brazilian Association, th* Argen-
tine-American chamber ot com-
merce, the Colombian-American
Chamber ol Commerce and the
Venezuelan Chamber of Com-
merce in the United States. He
plans to leave Saturday for Cara-
Pope and Talbot Line
Ship Leaves Today
The S3 Pathfinder arrived yes-
terday in Balboa from the West
Coast with 12 passengers aboard.
This Pope and Talbot Line ship
is discharging general cario here
and leaves today tor Buenos
Aires. W. Andrews 1 the local
Panagra Representative Mere
Promoted, Goet to Lima
Harold J. Ebv. Panagra's Se-
nior Representative tor Panama
and the Canal Bone ha* been
promoted to Passenger Service
Superintendent ot Panagra. He
left recently to take over h new
post in Lima.
rlo replacement for his position
has been named.
S.S. Cristobal
Arriving Monday
A total ot Hi passengers were
cheduled to sail from New York
yesterday afternoon c* tne
aouthbound trip of the Panama
Unfa 6.8. Cristobal. The hip it
due here Monday morning.
1,6 Depicted
11 Least
12 Saltpetters
14 Ignited
15 Reason
17 Consume
18 Diminutive
of Albert
IS Sign met
21 Thus
12 Expensive
24 Equal
26 Rim
27 Land measure
26 Bone
N Sun god
of Egypt
20 Pronoun
II Railroad (ab.)
82 Grade
34 Of the ear
87 Arabian
38 Have existed
38 Parent
40 Hails
46 Hypothetical
, 47 Belongs to It
49 Gas
j 50 Number
151 Joumeyed
53 Cared
65 Ogles
58 Finished
1 Dipped out
3 Table strap
4 Island
English school
7 Pleasant
8------has a
9 Charge
Hit has a
13 Shop
16 Depart
19 Bureaus
20 Birds
23 south
Answer to PrevioutjfHtjtU
lag Ifv a.1 KHitVfsVa
iiilitUi:"JllJ '-'
i iffiai'liMf <;t: -'-'
l* '*'*
25 Card game
32 Pay
33 Powerful
35 Pressed
26 Granted
41 State
41 Boys
43 Proposition
44 Volume
45 Ireland
48 Prosecute
50 Poem
52 Anent
54 "Slbux
State" (ab.)
Australia Stands Pat
On Auctioning Of Wool
Sailing on the ship, according
to the advance passenger list,
are* Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Armel-
llno; Miss Mildred Barth; Mr.
Kid Mrs. Edward E. Benedict;
Mr. Marie Bierbaum and daugh-
ter: Mr. and Mr*. Arch D. Bishop
and daughter; Mr. and Mrs
Clarence R. MMhner and two
children; Mr. and Mrs. Robert
E Budreau; James F. Campbell;
Mr and Mrs. Eduardo Castao;
Mr and Mrs. Chewy; Mr. Cles-
te B: Coletnan and daughter;
James J. Connors; Miss carmen
C. Cuahonte; Mr and Mr. John
Da vis: Mr. and Mrs. Stephen
. Dill; Mrs Anne L. Dyas. Miss
Marie D. Edelen; Robert W,
Erickson; Mrs. Margaret W. ET-
vln; Mrs. Constance A. Palr-
Kef; Mr. and Mrs. Noel C.
rneworth; and two children;
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel J. Oar-
Mrs. Irene H. Gerrity and
daughter; Mr. and Mr. Wheeler
F. Giddings and son; Mr. and
Mrs. George E. Girard and 8
children; Mrs. Eula Pay Oleae;
Rev. and Mrs. William h. Gra-
ham; Mr. and Mrs. Ailfcrt E.
Greene and daughter; Mats Do-
rothv E. Hannlgan; Miss Pran-
ces W. Haye; Mr. and Mrs. Ray-
mond P. Hesch; Mr. and Mrs.
Roy T. High; Mr. and Mrs.
Richard M. Hiron and S chil-
dren; Mr. and Mrs. John J.
Hutf and I children; Mrs. Jean
D Kamptner; Mr. Robert B. Mc-
Ilvaine, Sr.; Mr. Robert B. Mc-
tlvalne, Jr.; Clarence B. Mcll-
valne; Richard C. McKeown;
Mr. Anna McKeown and 3 chil-
dren-, LeRby P. Marsh; Mrs.Glo-
ria M. Martin and daughter;
Mrs. John A. Mets; Mr. and Mrs.
John L. Miller: Mr. and Mrs.
Marshall F. Mill and sort; War-
ren W. Morse; Mrs. Warren W.
Morse and children; Mr. and
Mrs. Leigh C. Pautoon and
children; ,
Mr. Beulah Perry; Mr. and
Mrs. Paul B. Peters; Mrs. Ceclle
Pftrlllo and daughter; Mrs. He-
len Picclrllll and daughter; war-
ren Pitman; Mr. and Mr. Al-
bert H. Plumer; Mr. ahd Mr.
Golden O. Plumley and daugh-
ter: Major and Mrs. Donald A.
Price; Mr. ahd Mrs. Vincent O.
Raymond; Mr. and Mrs. Robert
F. Roche: Mr. and Mrs. Manuel
Rosaba and 4 children; James
Ross; Mrs. Luisa C. sala zar;
Mrs. Louise M. Schuta; Cpl.
Coleman C. Sexton; Mr. Anna
Stavola; Miss Anna M. Taverna;
Mrs. Dorothy Therlot and child;
Mrs. L. E. Thompson; Mrs. He-
len J. Tomford and a children;
Mr. Marion E. Troup; Mis Flo-
ra Varon; Mr. and Mrs. james E.
Walker and daughter; Mr. and
Mrs. carv Waldadt: Mrs. Alice B.
West; Miss Ethel Wheeler; Mr.
and Mrs. Hark L. White; Mr.
and Mr. Trac P. White and 1
chUdren; William A. Wlchman.
This New Amazing
Couch Mixture Comes
From Bluxardly
Cold Canada
CompOundM 0n for Conodwn
Pino Bolm. Menthol. Glycerin. I"n
Men one oths apMMM toofoditnti
Suck lev Cenadle Munirt It *
m more s4vscvK ?**' "
etion Got boHio edoy k
ta tsospoorf.jl. m m I or vOui mnout
momant men woiio ntwi,
Nt aowsrhrf HatTNo *<*
Itwougr thrttrt. hot* tftd
woi uaot, Coutn*o #*>
lot 'iOHt Owov it **> re
up rhick Ch*hlnS) Phtsgm One
- up dogged brteieHlol lubn
NDw you' know Try Over 90 mil-
Man bottles s4 Buckley's NJve asan
otr *\ coio. wintry Canasta.
Your own ovugflrM KSN rhlt groot
Cenoetioei ditcovoey.
Criitobal T Plant
Dancei for Sailors
Of Vi?tint? Shin*
Members of the Cristobal Arm-
ed Services YMCA Olrls Service
Organization will plav hostesses
to crew members of the U.S.8.
Thuban and U.S.S. Lloyd sched-
uled to visit the Isthmus from
October 9 to 12.
There will be a dance at the
"Y" on October 10 with the 60th
Army Band furnishing the mu,-
sic. a tour of the ruins of Port
8an Lorenzo will be planned on
the morning of October 11.
Similar arrangements are
bein* made for crew members of
the U.3.8. Monrovia arriving on
October It A dance is being ar-
ranged for October It with trips
to Port San Lorento being plan-
ned for the following morning.
The Cristobal Armed Services
YMCA functions a a cooperat-
ing agency ot the US.O. and
fundt for services such as these
mutt be provided In part by con-
tributions to the canal tone
Community chest'.
SYDNEY (UP.) Australia
opposes American suggestions to
control the record price of wool.
Government officials and *"00'-
arowers have reacted sharply TO
Washington suggestions that VS.
defense stockpiling would be
benefltted if wool auctions were
abandoned and some aeytem of
allocations instituted.
The Governments concern Is
due mainly t a fear that the UH.
might adopt a "get tough" at-
titude in America's supply of vit-
al materials to Australia.
The growers point out the
years of drought and bad seasons
entitle them to the record price*
U. 8. Seeks Deal
The American demands for al-
locations commenced at the peak
of the l50-51 wool season, with
the Korean war In full swing and
democracies all over the wOrld
preparing their defenses cale never Before attempted in
The United States approached
Australia with a request for large
quantities of wool to be sold to
America at a price equal to the
average price prevailing on the
open Australian market at the
The Australian Government,
through Commerce Minuter John
McEwen, gave the United States
a flat "no" on the proposal.
The United States pointed Out
that she makes available to Aus-
tralia vital materials such as
tungsten, tlnplate, sulphur and
carbon black. Hems vital to in-
The U. 8. said that through
Marshall aid. many continental
countries have been able-to buy
wool freely at the Australian
auction sales and so provide
strong support for the market.
But the Australian Govern-
ment stood firm. They could do
little else with every section ot
the wool growing Industry direct-
ly opposed to the U. 8. request.
Political Significance
The Government cannot afford
to lose favor with the woblgrow-
ers. A switch of political opinion
on the part of the majority of
the growers could mean the
downfall of the Mehzles adminis-
The woolgrowers are repre-
sented by the agrarian Austra-
lian Country Party, which, with
tu 17 seats, holds the balance
of power In the Australian three-
party Parliament.
The coalition Liberal-Country
party government relies on its
rural support to great extent in
holding a majority of 17 In the
123-seat House of Representat-
Public opinion, too, opposes a-
ny alteration In the present sys-
tem of selling Australian wool.
The auction system, advocates
point out. is democratic and fair
to all concerned. If America
wants Wool, she must buy on this
same open market and compete
with Russia and other world na-
tions for the fleece, is the opin-
Conductor Says
US. His World'j
Best Orchestras
VIENNA (.P.) The heat 6*>
chestras are in the United States,
according: to H. Arthur Brown,
conductor ot the Tulsa, Okla.,
Brown, here recently to make
recording with the Austrian Tone
cunstler orchestra, said Ameri-
can are more music conscious
than Europeans, and music criti-
cism in the United States U of
such a high standard that the
gap will continue to widen .
The musicians, who formerly
directed the El Paso Symphony
as well as his Tulsa orchestra,
rated the world's orchestras with
the New York Phllharmonir first,
followed bv the Boston. Philadel-
phia and National Broadcasting
company symphonie in any or-
der you prefer
Below them you find the Ion-
don. Amsterdam and Vienna or-
chestras, and any number of Am*
erleans ones. Brown added. The
Houston Symphony probably la
as good as any In Europe, he said.
There probably lint a single
first-rate orchestra in all France.
Brown said. Me U especially
critical of the European system
of state subsidy for symphonies
' and opera.
The people here do not have
the sense of participation In
music that Americans have, he
1 said, and consequently thev don't
make as critical audiences as the
Americans. TO Operate an or-
I diestra In the United States, al-
most everyone must contribute.
Consequently they want to get
their money' worth, and their
Criticism keeps the musicians
and conductors on their toes.
Brown said he made records In
Europe only because smaller
companies in the United Sutes
j could not afford *o nay U. S. mus-
ic union stand-by charges.
In Europe there are good or-
1 chestras in the big cities and no
I other place, he aald. Consequent-
ly, those who can not afford to
t-rvel just don't get a chance to
! Wi/re DC >
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->. Von- !-vri Aq#{ TACA
'jeav ou TicKarr-ro point) tarr out to mix

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SB 11 yJta rLvN
fill Vi /^bHl* _^afl
I NOW Give "jdu T Bw REAoy in ftwt'
To the Arena
Be a Pal, Honoria!
I ^ pvir
Mat* DUtaos^l^WATCH
a MoafflB&as,
Uillt BOAROINIi aoust
MIKIR tftOriB lift NIB us
peooie tocx in a
Wth AlT to picc-
pvdof a feller.
fcom tmc atom 0oms
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couLoacrrr fcw.
feteec TAMAwe
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<*iiM3l6 ON
. FRitat*

L- J
s. Information
'Iron Curtain
WASHINGTON, Oct. 4.(UP)Sen. John W.
Bricker, R., O., asserted yesterday that President
Truman's new information classification order is an
attempt to impose a "disgusting: Iron Curtain"
around the operations of federal agencies.
Simultaneously, Rep. Claude I. Bakewell, R.,
Mo., introduced a resolution in the House to repeal
the controversial order. He said it permits any
agency head at his whim to "suppress and withhold
information from the American people."
The executive order, which has been criticized
bitterly by congressmen and editors, directs civilian
agencies of the federal government to invoke the
name security safeguards used by the military ser-
vices where national security is involved.
Bricker.. already has Joined
8eni." Homer Ferguson, R., "Mich.,
end Homer Capehart, R Jnd
sponsoring u Senate
to ybid the order.

Bricker and Bakewell sharply
attacked the order In' speeches
before the House and Senate.
The. Missouri congressman said
It will be used to cover up dis-
honesty In toe administration.
"Secrecy Is the cloak o dis-
honesty," he warned.
Bricker termed the order an
"Insult to Congress, to the world's
tree press and to a tree people."
He said It Was "unworthy of a
President of the United States
whatever his motives may be"
and that "It is subversive in
every sense of the word."
He said fair administration of
the order "Is at best only a theo-
retical possibility." While cen-
sorship by tlit Defense Depart-
ment .and the Atomic Energy
Commission Is necessary he said,
xperlence >hws "that the pow-
er to suppress information will
Bricker criticised the order as
being amblsaous and of "un
limited scope" and objected
-that it carries unlltlmed pow-
wer to elegate censo r s h i p
aatherity. with no provision
for. appeal or review.
"If; restrictions on the release
of Information concerning the
executive branch should be tight-
ened," he said, "the powers of
the .President should Be defined
in a carefully worded statute."
Bricker sld Mr. Truman's "at-
tempt to lower an Irc-n Curtain
aroupd the eyecuttfjfr
Elks' Unity Lodge
Meeting in Paraso
Unity Lodge No. 1084. of the
BP.OE.,of W., will hold Its re-
.ular instruction session at the
'aralso Lodge Hall on Friday, be-
lnning at 7:30 p.m.
All newly Initiated Bills are
rged to attend.
no isolated threat to freedom of
speech and the press." /
"Recent efforts to weaken the
protection of the first amend-
ment have no parallel in Amer-
ican history," lie said.
He listed "threats" to freedom
of the press and freedom of in-
formation which included the
United Nations covenant on
human rights, Mr. Truman's "in-
sults" to press critics and "at-
tacks on the doctrine of Con-
gressional immunity." .
"I do not deny that there have
been abuses of freedom of the
Eress or that freedom of speech
as been abused both Inside and
outside of the Congress," he said.
"These abuses may be expected
to continue as long as there is
freedom of expression."
lite Your CottK
to** ah tt ma l
You can all.
wnb TSorden's
Disaster Control
Center Graduates
5 Instructor Groups
The Disaster Control Center's
first five classes of first aid in-
structors were graduated at a
combined ceremony in Fort Clay-
ton's Theater No. 2 recently. The
graduates, all volunteers, con-
sisted of civilian employes and
dependents, soldiers, sailors, air-
men and a member of the Wom-
en's Army Corps.
In the words of Lt. Colonel
John P. Mial, Director of the
Disaster Control Center, the gra-
duation "marked the first step
on the road to the 'impossible'
goal "of 100 per cent training. In
hlh introductory address he ex-
plained that the Disaster Con-
trol Center's goal is to be abso-
lutely assured that every capa-
ble person is trained to help
themselves and their neighbors
should disaster strike.
, To date 1400 people have re-
ceived such training, he said, and
pointed out that 3000 remain to
be taught by the instructors who
were graduated. Colonel Mial
expressed the gratitude of the
DCC staff to Lt. William G. Do-
lan. Panama Canal Fire Depart-
ment who conducted the 10-hour
course in first aid Instruction at
the various military installations.
Coionel Francis P. Klnts, Uni-
ted States Army Caribbean Sur-
geon and Chief of the DCC's
Joint Army-Navy-Air Force Me-
dical Staff, In his address, com-
plimented the stud e n t s and
pointed out that because of-their
sincerity and cooperation, "We
are in a much better position
than many communities in the
United States" and confidently
"envision total, all-out prepar-
Chaplain (Captain) John A.
Zwack delivered both the invo-
cation and the benediction.
The first aid instructor grad-
uates, whose mission lt is to train
all dependents of the military
establishment in the Panama a-
rea, received their diplomas from
Colonel Klnts, Just prior to the
Among them were: Elizabeth
Andrews, Dorothy Brewer, Doro-
thy Leroux. Rita Lewis, Mary
Polk, Alyce Robinson, Eva Sch-
werin. Doris Selman, Alma Star-
rett, Betty Widlund, Francis
Carroll. Gertrude Elckenhorst,
Catherine Guy, Ruben Justlnla-
no, Beverly Lasher, Betty An-
derson, Carol Dllts, Mary Dun-
can. Susan Fish, Ella GUsson,
Dinora Golcher, Kathleen Han-
son, Helen S. Hayes, Lucy Hill,
Irene Holmes. Eleanor Huff, Kent
Ivey, Estelle Klckham, Leda Lov-
erlng, Gloria Parks. Virginia To-
rlan, Audrey Bell, Anne Bennett,
Elva Bennington, Francis Broch,
Evelyn Bush. Virginia Capello,
Jane Clemmons, Doris Collins,
Marie Davis, Eugene Derr, Lena
Derr. Stead well F. Gnehm. Sue
Onehro, Henry Haskell. Mary
Anna Haskell, Eleanor O. Mc-
OXierry. Pat Jamison. Teresa O'-
Maata, Celia Peterson, Rachel
Rogers. Harriet Tewlnkel,- Jose-
phine Therrell and Yvonne Wat-
Also-Rudolph Andrade. Alfred
P. Carl ton. N. W. Clark, Ruben
Cornejo, John R. Dale. Jr.. Ce-
drlc DaPonte, Joseph Donnelly,
Pete Freeman, Kenneth Gent,
Alfred Godfrey, Edward G.
Green. Jr., Harry Hanselman,
Robert Hardy. Michael Hector,
James Hodges, Pal Hosklns,
William Hunter. Albert Hyman,
William Jackson, Wallace Jones,
James Kennedy, Walter Lablck,
William Loehr, Joseph McGalskl.
Domineek Pannetta. Jesse Park-
er, Roy Redman. Jerry Saunders.
Ralph Sexton. Alfred Spencer,
Ambrose Wargo, Clarence Whit-
field and Roy C. Williams.
Kids' Mottled Teeth Gave 1st
Cle to Effects of Fluorine
(Effectiveness of fluoridating
ublic water supplies in reduc-
ig tooth decay among children
has aroused nation-wide Inter-
est in the United States. -To
Kve Its readers the latest fo-
rmation about this process,
the Panam American, through
th> cooperation of the Canal
Zone Dental Society, is pre-
senting a series of articles on
fluoridation. Today, the histo-
of fluorine.)
Marco Polo had an experience
with fhiorlne. The great explorer
came upon It in China. In the
first recorded report about* the
chemical he .wrote that lt dam-
aged his horses' hoofs.
But, by no means, is all the
fluorine in China. In fact, lt is
found in many parts of the world.
It is 15 times as abundant as lead
and three times as abundant as
Fluorine Is used in the steel in-
dustry to help remove impuri-
ties. It Is used In making high
octane gasoline and for other
furposes in the chemical Indns-
ry. The ceramic Industry also
uses it extensively.
Fluorine first became a concern
of the dental profession early in
this century at Colorado Springs,
Colo. The few dentists in that
town formed a dental society in
1908, and, under the leadership of
Dr. Frederick S. McKay, set about
to find out what caused the
town's children to have mottled
(stained and notched) teeth.
At his own expense,^ Dr: Mc-
Kay started riding around the
country to find the answer. He
found one town where the chil-
dren did not have mottled
Nearby were a dozen commun- J
lties where the children had se-
vere cases of stained teeth. The
only apparent difference between
the town whose children were
free of mottling and the other
communities was that .it had a
different source of water.
Dr. McKay consulted Dr.
Greene Vardlman Black, the
reat Chicago dental scientist.
hey made studies in Colorado,
South Dakota, Arizona and Ark-
ansas. They found several towns
where children's teeth became
mottled after sources of water
supplies.were changed.
The towns changed back to
their original- wKtCT sources
and the mottling ended.
Later examinations of chil-
dren's teeth showed, however,
that those which had erupted
since the second change was
made were more subject to decay
than the mottled teeth. Thus,
the investigators discovered that
water which caused mottling also
Honesty Is Still
The Best Policy
CHICAGO. Oct. 4 (UP) An
Ecuadorean Armv officer Jold
his unknown benefactor today
that he doesn't have to pav him
the $20.49 that he owes him.
The officer, Lt. Jorge Arturo
Guzman, lost his wallet near
a hospital. It was mailed a few
days later to the newspaper
with a note, regretting that the
finder had to use the money
Inside to nay for his wife's hos-
pital bill.
had a decay-preventive factor.
In 1931, H. V. Churchill, chief
chemist for 'an aluminum com-
pany in a. town which had chang-
ed Its sources of water, set forth
the possible relation between
fluoride and mottling. Water in
other areas where there was mot-
tling was found to contain fluo-
ride in every Instance.
That same year, a conference
of U.S. Public Health consultants
was called to consider how to re-
move all fluorides from public
water supplies.
But it was pointed out that
most mottled teeth were also
relatively free of decay. The
theory then was advanced that
there was a point at which the
proportion of fluoride in water
benefit teeth, rather than mot-
tle them.
After long research by dentists,
pathologist*, water engineers,
public health experts and other
specialists, the proportion of one
part fluoride to 1,000,000 parts
water was Agreed upon as the
formula which would not cause
unsightly mottling but yet would
help prevent- decay.
Experiments were made in flu-
oridation of water with this for-
mula in several communities.
Each community reported a re-
duced rate of tooth decay. Soon,
other towns and cities adopted
fluoridation. Today, at least 100
communities are adding fluorides
to their public water supplies.
Tomorrow: The effectiveness
of fluoridation.
Congresswoman In
Battle To Restore
Crosses to Gl Graves
gray-haired, 70-year-old Con-
gresswoman yesterday launched
a mighty battle to restore white
crosses to service graves and the
spirit of religion In the Armed
Rep: Edith Nourse Rogers, R,
Mass., who has ministered to the
wounded In three wars, called on
the House Armed Services Com-
mittee to speed action on her bill
to teatore white crosses to the
grave* of 13.000 war dead m Ha-
waii's Sacrifice HHt"^
"They are the symbol Of Chris-
tianity," Mrs. Rogers said in an
interview, "and the symbol of sa-
crificethe greatest sacrifice
that can be made."
The Army tore down the cross-
es and is replacing them with flat
headstones. .
The ction raised a tumult of
criticism in Honolulu, Congress,
and the United States at large.
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
Wh.r. 100.000 People Most
Today, Thursday, Oct. 4
4:00Music Without Words
3:30Music for Thursday
4:15Negro Spirituals
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Panamuslca Story Time
8:15Evening Salon
7:00Make Believe Ballroom
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00World News (VOA)
8:15Cross Country, U. S. A.
8:45Jam Session (VOA)
9:00Meet Eleanor Roosevelt
9:30Commentator's Dig e st
9:45Sports Tune of Day and
News (VOA)
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Take It From Here (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off .
Tomorrow, Friday, Oct. 5
6:00Sign On and Alarm Clock
7:30Request Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:15stand By For Adventure
9:30As I See It
10:00News and Off the Record
11:00News and Off the Record
ir30Meet the Band


"I shall pay the $30.49
wife's hospital bill is
It said
when by
Guzman replied through the
newspaper "You are an honest
man. Keep the money."

meeting and
private parties,
afternoon teas,
receptions, banquets
for clubs
or conventions.
Luxurious atmosphert
at no greater cost.
Maltre DTiotel
Pan. 3-1660
1 a CmtaikH, On. Mft.
Demlng Jarves,
r, first began making pres-
. pioneer glass-
maker "
sed glassware In the famous old
Boston and Sandwich Glass
Company factory at Sandwich.
Mass. Historians say this step
made lt possible for the first time
for people of all classes to have
glassware in their homes.
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00Songs of France (RDF)
2:15It's Time to Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Friday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15David Rose Show
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Lean Back and Listen
6:15Request Salon
7:00Mayor of Casterbridge
7:30Sports Review
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary
Raymond Swing (VOA)
8:15Musical Notebook (VOA)
8:45Facts on Parade (VOA)
9:00The Jan Club (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA) N'
9:45Sports and News (VOA)
10:00Cavalcade of America
10:30Adventures of P.C. 49
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 ajn. Sign Off
Liga Cvica Plans
Fund-Raising Dance
At Balboa Garden
Plans for a dance on Saturday,
Oct. 13, to raise funds for the
construction of a park play-
ground at Rio Abajo were an-
nounced today by a committee of
Liga Cvica Nacional.
The dance will be held at the
Balboa Garden. A number of
prizes and lottery tickets will be
available for those who attend, at
no extra cost other than the
$1.50 admission fee which will be
assessed against men only.
The dance Is a part of the cam-
paign initiated by L.CN. to equip
a sector close to the entrance of
the town of Rio Abajo as a park
and nlayground. The plot of land
for this purpose was made avail-
able by the city government at
the request of LCN.
A Midlothian, Tex., man ran
into double trouble here. While
officers sought him on a charge
of threatening to kill his wife,
highway patrolmen arrested him
on a drunk driving charge.
. erf CcCocv 1(. S. finid 4
(fljfi FflJTLKH
Front of Tropic Re*aurom
tomorrow i
Tomato Juiee or Fish Chowder
Pilaff of Rice Vegetable*
Salad Dessert
Hot Roll, Butter
Coffee Tea Beer
with red wine
Explanation of Symbols
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting
RDFRadiodifusin Francaise
MEMPHIS. Tenn. (U.P.)
Two year old Kathy Prater took
one look at the peacock and
cried: "Look. Daddy, a turkey
with a Christmas tree on its
back." J
JT at Fell
is a
~S* alJoiCar Scared,

72 i 108 3.25
4.25 ..............',. ^J s **
Regularly 3.25................


Ref tiUrly 2.95..............
f 95
Utility Muslin

i '

<2 x 36 regularly 80c.........
21 Central Avenue
Store Hours: 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. and from 2 p.m. to 6 p.m.
ffli/ippw Kaftan fifm'fif/v

Boyle's Tax Deductions Brought
Under Fire In Lithofold Probe
"-'- WASHINGTON. Oct. 4.(UP)Sen. Richard
M. Nixon, R.. Cal., charted today that William B.
Boyle, Jr., paid an RFC official $1,261 and deduct-
erLJt from his income tax in 1948 after becoming
^Democratic national chairman.
Nixon said the money was paid to H. Turney
"Gratz. who became an assistant to Boyle at De-
mocraiic headquarters in 1950 but was a $10,300 of-
ficial in the RFC rubber division during 1949.
Gratz now is employed by Hadacol, a patent
-medicine firm.
The California Republican demanded that the
Senate's Permanent Investigating Committee call
Gratz to testify.
... Chairman Clyde R. Hoey. D., N. C, asked the
staff to investigate and said a decision on calling
Gratz will be made later.
. Nixon said he based his state-
ment on an examination of
Boyle s bank accounts and in-
come tax returns.
bank ac-; payroll.
He said Boyle's
counts also show checks to
Gratz for 8910 and $1.220 on
Dec. 31. 1948.
"Since we do not have Boyle's
income lax returns for 1948. 1
have been unable to determine
Whether or not these amounts
also were deducted.'' Nixon
did not recall that any of
Boyle's statements showed he
was due anything after the
company added Slskind to the
In examining: photostats of
the ledger sheets. Miss Boone
admitted she may have been
mistaken when she told
Theodore C. Link, a reporter
for the St. Louis Post-Dis-
patch, that the Boyle and
Siskind accounts with Litho-
fold were one and the same.
The photostats showed separ-
Nixon noted that "Gratz was,
with the RFC but Boyle had ate accounts with no payments
not vet become chairman of to Boyle after April 30; 1949.
the Democratic National Com- Boyle became paid party vice
mittee" in 1948. chairman April 20. 1949. and
"In the absence of some sat-' chairman in August. 1949. Ear-
isfactory explanation." he said. Her testimony showed he turn-
,-it would seem highly impo-1 ed over his last nayment from
per that the chairman of the; Lithofold to Slskind.
Democratic National Commit- Miss Boone testified that
tee would be supplementing the Homer W. Stanhope, Lithofold
income of a paid employe of
the RFC to the extent of $1,200
a year."
The committee is investi-
gating relations between the
comptroller, telephoned her last
Thursday night after she had
been asked by the committee
to testify.
She said Stanhope did, not
American Lithofold Corp. of j try to "influence" her but of-
St. Louis and Boyle, who was fered her the services of the
firm's Washington attorney and
also asked her to talk with
John Green, St. Louis attorney
its Washington counsel be-
fore he became Democratic
National Chairman in 1949.
Lithofold obtained $645.000 in i for the firm. She said Green
RFC loans in 1949 but Boyle, gave her the impression that
has denied taking anything it did not matter to the com-
from Lithofold or any other pany whether she testified or
client, after going on the De1' not.
mocratie Party payroll April 20, Hoey said the committee will
1949 He also said he had no call Republican National Chair-
par' in the St. Louis firm's man Guy George Oabrielson
getting the loan. today but that the Lithofold-
T.-.e St. Louis Post-Dispatch Boyle investigation is "not
charged Boyle received 58.000 closed." He said the committee
from the firm, some of which! will follow up "several leads''
he took after he became party later,
chairman. Boyle has insisted I .
the received only $1.250. an be- I aj)rlf1lson '' .*"'* on
Jfore he gave up his law prac- Wf dealings with the RFC on
Nixon said Boyle deducted
the 1,281 in payments to Gratz
from his Income tax In 1949
.and wrote off $500 as "fees for
services and reports" and $761
as "reimbursements to em-
ployes, agents and represen-
1 His statement came after
' the committee heard Miss
; net Boone. 26-year-old St.
, Lewis stenographer, testify
- abe was told by a superior at
American Lithofold to keep
a Jrdger sheet showing Boyle's
account with the firm face
. down so other office workers
ctfuld not see it.
Miss Boone. who left Lltho-'
ln July 1950. after fivel
years as a "general stenogra-
pher and part-time switch-1
board operator, said she made
.on* "commission statements'' at
tire end of each month for all
salesmen and recalled the Boyle
ledger sheet and also one for
-Max Siskind.
J Boyle has said he sold his law
practice to Siskind for $150,000
^wten he became Democratic
chairman. Miss Boone said she
behalf of Carthage Hydrocol,
Inc., an $18.500,000 RFC bor-
rower from which he draws
$25.000 a year as president and
general counsel. '
He receives no salary from
the Republicans,
' doily
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watch it ft*, thsn drink it Not
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H.r. a rappQr handy.
Alkd Solt/.s'r
Famous Irotdwiy Actor in kit )
first Hollywood film -^
Platter Fans....get "Hep" to Our
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Ca. Cyrnos Cyrnos Gift Shop
IN*. 1 Jaa Fea. de la Oaaa Na. IS Tivoll Ave.
(TIvail Crossing) By BEN COOK
Doris Day thinks she has a bet-
ter answer than vitamin pills
for persons who don't feel good.
Her prescription Is rhythm.
She says it is just as important
as vitamins for good health and
pep. And as a singer and danc-
er, she should know what she
is talking about.
"I agree 100 per cent with the
University of Zurich scientists
who recently declared that
rhythm has a lot to do with
preventing fatigue and that
work done with rhythm and
coordination leaves one less tir-
ed than irregular activity." said
the vivacious Miss Day.
The actress said she does not
tire easllv herself, even during
a hard day's work. She says she
has her mother to thank for
this, because she was started
in dancing and music lessons
early and soon developed a feel-
ing lor rhythm.
A look at a typical day In
Miss Day's life during the mail-
ing of her current picture. War-
ner Bros". "I'll Se You In My
Dreams" with Danny Thomas,
shows what she means.
She pops out of bed at 5:45
a.m. to be at the studio at 8:45
for make-up and hair-do and
costuming. At 8:45 she bounds
onto the setwith rhythm, of
courseand "talks with Director
Michael Curtlz about the forth-
coming day's work.
At 9 o'clock comes the first
take, after which Miss Day has
to forego the customary rest
period in order to rehearse the
next scene and discuss songs
with musical director Ray Hein-
Comes noon, when there
should be plenty of relaxation
with lunch. But Curtis, who
must be ryhthmical himself, or-
ders lunch brought to the set
so they can discuss the after-
noon's work. Then it's back on
the job until shooting and re-
hearsing end at 6 pan.
And Miss Day leaves the set
with a parting remark to Cur-
tlz: Yes. I'll rehearse tomor-
row's lines after dinner."
Then she makes her rythmlcal
way home.
Written for NEA Service
Denim table napkins come in
pstela and dark shades. Colcr-
faat, they go into the washer
and can be ironed faster than
OJIO 9 s
t/ J9853
? K84
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? QJ1063 ,
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OAK 108
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North-South vuL
South We.. North
lO Pass 2 O Pass
2N.T. Pasi 3N.T. Double
Pass Pas* Pass
Opening leadO J
------ AT THE ------
Thrill to their arena Razzle-
dazzle ... Their dressing room
drama... Their straight from
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fllimmw hit
8.60 8.30
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Underwork!! .. The brave Ra-
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tees four-crd support for clubs;
and the chances are that North
has at least five clubs.
If North has taht kind of
hand, what should South hold to
hope for game? South should
have the sort of hand taht was
not quite good enough for an
opening bid of two no-trump but
that was too good for an opening
bid of one no-trump. His message
Is, "I kr.iow you have a weak
hand, but we can still make a
game if your hand has small
claim to merit."
Obviously South didn't have
that kind of hand. He should
have passed at two clubs on the
theory that it was as good a spot
as any to play the hand. A player
who is advanced enough to open
with what is called the "short
club" should be advanced eno*ugli
to pass a simple raise to two
3-Nation Naval Force
Maneuvers This Week
In Mediterranean
LONDON, Oct. 4 (LPS) *_
Wai ships of three nations are
participating in Important na-
val maneuvers in the Mediter-
ranean this week.
British, French and Canadian
are taking part In these exer-
cises, which will last for four
Some 100 aircraft are also
Main emphasis will be upon
defense against attack by sub-
marine and from the air.
'Heir, yourself.
"KaKe your own choice.
If the stuff is tro high.
"Pay what it is worth to you.
"In God we trust. All others
pay cash."
1:38, 3:55, 5:25, 7:10, 8:00 p.m.
"Please tell us who the crim-
inal was." requests a fan. "North
and South certainly were over-
board at three no-trump. And
what happened to South should
not happen to a dog.
"West led the jack of spades,
dummy played the king and East
won with the ace. East shifted to
the jack of diamonds, whereupon
the defenders ran off five dia-
monds and four spades while
South was still trying to catch
his breath. In a little while South
caught more than his breath,
since North was not exactly
pleased with the result.
"Is this sort of thing supposed
to happen every once in a while,
or did somebody rock the boai,?
If the latter, who was guilty?"
Evidently South went for an |
1100-polnt ride. This sort of thing
is not supposed to happen. The
bread and water diet is for South.
It's all right to open the bid-
ding with a three-card club suit
to provide yourself with a con-
venient rebid. Remember, how-
ever, that the rebid Is necessary
only if your partner bids a new
suit. You're allowed to pasf if
your partner bids one no-trump
or if he raises to two clubs.
What does North show when
he ralsse to two club? Certainly
less than an average hand hi
high cards What's more. North
indicates that he has no bjdda-
ble suit and probably not even a
four-card length of any descrip-
tion in diamonds, hearts, or
spades. However, North guaran-
^a/iama Canal Ciuh
Showing Tonight
6 15 g;is rrlday "RETURN of the FRONTIERSMAN''
Florence MARLEY Robert PAYTON
C O C O L I Mickey ROONEY Terry MOORB-.
:lt S:XS
1:00 P. M
G A 1 U N <**'*>
im* m "Captoin Horotio Hornblower"
hy the /
( past
iMHStunminoHi w,
"^'" I TODAY

racific J^ocie
' flirt. Carrol cL. ^/Kochsr
/$>, 17, &L* V.L B*tU 352/
MiM Sarah Louise Sinfleton, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
E. N. Sinfleton, became the bride of Albert N. Attaway, son
of Mra. E. P. Attaway and the late Mr. Attaway of Kerrrille.
exaa, and formerly of Balboa, Canal Zone, September 22nd
in a doable ring ceremony at the Central Christian Church
in Texarkana.
Olven In marriage by her fa-
ther the bride wore a white
Chantllly lace dress over satin,
made strapless and worn under
a Ohantllly lace Jacket. The fit-
ted Jacket had a peplum and long
sleeves, which came to points
over her hands. The full skirt
1 was ballerina length, hanging to
extreme fullness. Her elbow
length veil of French illusion was
attached to a scalloped lace
headpiece edged with pleated il-
lusion and seed pearls. She car-,
rled a cascade showered bouquet
of French chrysanthemums and
stephanotis, centered with a la-
vender orchid.
Miss Helen Singleton, sister of
the bride, was maid of honor.
She wore a violet velvet bodice
with a skirt of pale-violet, net
over taffeta. A violet stole and
violet satin shoes completed her
ensemble. She wore a headpiece
of braided velvet fashioned into
a halo, with a tiny eye veil caught
to the side with various shades
of violets. Her cascade bouquet
was o multi-colored fall flowers.
Mrs. W. R. Reeves, bridesmaid,
wore an identical ensemble to
that of the maid of honor.
Mr. W. R. Reeves of Fort
Worth, was best man and the
Let's' all be happy...
, and have fun!
ushers were W. E.'Shilling and
Joe Charles May.
After the ceremony a reception
was held in the church parlors.
The couple left later for a wed-
ding trip, after which they will
make their home in Fort Worth,
where the bridegroom is an In-
dustrial Engineer at the Ameri-
can Container Corporation.
The bride is a graduate of the
Texarkana, Texas, schools, Tex-
arkana College, and received a
Bachelor of Business Administra-
tion degree from the University
of Texas at Austin.
Mr. Attaway was born and
reared on the Canal Zone where
he graduated from Balboa High
School. He is a graduate of the
University of Texas where he re-
ceived a Bachelor of Business Ad-
ministration Degree. He served
two years in the Naval Air Corps.
To Be Held October 12
The Panama Canal Dental So-
Dental Society Meeting
clety will meet for a dinner Fri-
day, October 12, at seven thirty
o'clock at the Hotel Washington.
An interesting film will be
shown on this occasion.
Paintings to be on Exhibit
Through October Thirteenth
The paintings by Miss Beatrice
Sturtevant Gardner will remain
on exhibition through October
13 In the gallery of the Jewish
Welfare Board Center In Balboa.
The public Is cordially Invited to
attend this exhibit.
Fern Leaf Chapter
Meeting Monday
The Fern Leaf Chapter, O.E.S.,
of Pedro Miguel will hold a meet-
ing Monday at 7 p.m. dedicated
to the Order of Rainbow for
Cocktail Dance to Honor
Attache and Wife
The attache to the United
States Embassy and Mrs. will-
lam Caldwell will be guests of
honor at a cocktail dance given
by Mr. and Mrs. Stan ton Brown
on Saturday at 8 p.m. at the Pan-
ama Golf Club.
"Greet Your Neighbor" Party
To Be Held Sunday Evening
The Balboa Union Church will
honor teachers of the Canal Zone
schools at the annual "Greet
Your Neighbor" party to be held
Sunday at 7 i.m. in the church
The new members of the con-
gregation will also be honored
guests. Everyone is invited to at-
tend this program of fellowship,
fun, music and refreshments.
El'Salvador Minister
Returns to Panama
Colonel Joaqun Valdes. the
Minister of El Salvador to Pan-
ama, returned recently from San
Salvador where he spent a vaca-
tion of several weeks.
Pen-Women to Meet
at Formal Dinner
The members of the Canal
Zone Branch of the National
League of American Pen-women
will meet at a formal dinner, for
members and their husbands,
this evening at 7:30 at the ivoli
On this occasion, award will be
made of the Pearl Erhart Davis
award of $25 left by former Uni-
ted States Ambassador to Pana-
ma Monnett B. Davis, in the
name of his wife, who was a for-
mer member and an artist.
The guests of honor will serve
as the Judges for the award. They
are Mrs. John Wiley, wife of the
United States Ambassador to Pa-
nama, Mr. John C. Buechele,
former Panama Canal architect
now retired and Mrs. Buechele
and Mr. Juan Cedeo. the direc-
tor of the Panama National
School of Fainting.
Grinnell's Entertain
Group of Friends
The Director of Rural Educa-
tion. Cooperative Service of the
Institute of Inter-American Af-
fairs, Dr. John E. Orinnell and
Mrs. Orinnell entertained Tues-
day evening with a dinner for a
small group of their friends at
their residence In Bella Vista.
ClO's Walter Reuther Says
Filibuster Unconstitutional
^ftlantic *-Jc
Ho, 195, Qtlmm. Datapion (aUn 3?9
Walter P. Reuther, president of
the COA United Auto Workers,
accused the Senate yesterday of
acting unconstitutionally In per-
mitting filibustersthe Souths
chief weapon against Civil Rights
in a statement prepared for a
Senate Rules Subcommittee,
Reuther called the filibusters
which can block votes on impor-
tant measures"a demonstrable'
unconstitutional usurpation of
power and rule by minority
He urged that the subcommlt-
Buffet Supper to Re-Unite '
"Old Gang" of the S.E.D.
All former Special Engineering
Division folk and friends of the
"old gang" are Invited t oa buf-
fet-supper on Friday, October 12.
to honor Mrs. Lyman Smith of
Cleveland, Ohio.
For further details please con-
tact either Gordon Balbirnle at
25-3203 or William H. Allen at
_______1 E GOES ON
34th Street Lux Building
Tel. 3-0887
Tea and Canasta Party
Held Monday
A tea and canasta party was
held by Mrs. Charles R. Howell
last Monday afternoon at her re-
sidence in Bella Vista for a group
of her friends.
Those attending were Mrs. Jo-
seph Paquelte", Mrs. Earl Cer-
rara, Mrs. Beverly Mitchell, Mrs.
Richard Dehlinger. Mrs. James
Alexander, Mrs. Harold Darling-
ton, Mrs. Robert Motion. Mrs.
John Herrick, Mrs. Saul Jacobs.
Mrs. Merton Ford, Mrs. Robert
Lewis, Mrs. A. E. B. Rlmming-
jbon i .
Join the crowd... they're
all going to
Befhuilnf October M
El Panam Hotel
f*er Information 'phone
rimmi 3-15*5. from S to lt:M p.m.
VMCA to Celebrate
Founders' Week;
Ex-Executive Due
In conjunction with the cele-
bration of Founder's Week by
Young Men's Christian Associa-
tion throughout the world, the
Balboa Armed Services YMCA
will hold open house to the pub-
lic next Wednesday from 7 to 9
This is in keeping with a cus-
tom observed generally in the
States and designed to give the
public an opportunity to see the
work of the YMCA In action.
Members of the Committee of
Management and hostesses will
be on hand to greet visitors and
show them through the building
to observe various activities, such
as square dancing, swimming,
and volleyoall
Arriving on the Isthmus on
Wednesday aboard Grace Line
ship Santa Maria will be Com-
mander Seabury Mastlck, USN,
Retired, who during World War
II was Chairman of the National
Armed Services Committee of the
YMCA. Commander and Mrs.
Mastick are on a cruise to South
America and will stop briefly on
the Zone en route and take part
in the "Open House."
The Balboa YMCA carries on a
full rounded program for both
military and civilian personnel.
Its services are for both men and
women and.more than 50 women
now carry regular memberships
in the local YMCA. The YMCA is
an agency supported in part, by
the Canal Zone Community
Chest and urges its friends to
support the forthcoming Red
Feather solicitation for funds.
ton, Mrs. Jaime Correal, Mrs.
Bruce Carpenter. Mrs. Robert
Novey, Mrs. Donald Cameron,
Mrs. Robert Bryant and Mr*.
Alexander H. B. Hermann.
Buffet-DHiiyer and Installation
To Be Held Monday by
The American Legion Post No.
1. will Install new officers Mon-
day evening at their regular
monthly meeting at the Legion
home. A buffet dinner In honor
of the incoming officers will fea-
ture, the installation.
The officers to be installed are
Eulie M. Bennett, commander;
William S: Luhr, first vice-com-
mander; Franklin Donlckle. sec-
ond vice-commander; Harold Pe-
terson, chaplain: D. E. Fox. Ser-
geant-at-arms; George A. Black,
Jr.. treasurer; Claude E. Camp-
bell. Robert Kelley, Pat Ryan. Art
Farrell and Frank Hohmann are
the executive committee and Ro-
bert Kelley is to be alternate De-1
partment executive committee-
The installing officer will be
Department Commander Leon J.
tee, headed by Sen. William Ben-
ton, D Conn., approve a resolu-
tion which would permit a maj-
ority of senators present to shut
off debate on any subject.
A two-thirds, vote of the entire
Senate now is required.
"Majority rule was plainly in-
tended by the men who wrote the
Constitution," Reuther said.
"Its displacement gravely
weakens our nation Internally
and in world affairs at a time
when our strength should be
The subcommittee Is consider-
ing two resolutions to shut off
One by Sen. Herbert H. Leh-
man, D., N.Y., and If other sen-
ators, offers two ways toward
ending debate. The first method
would permit invoking a cloture
by a two-thirds vote of members
present after a two-day notice.
It would be used only in event of
national emergency.
The other method would allow
a simple majority of senators to
Invoke cloture after 15 days' no-
Red Cross Relief
Goods En Route
To Korean Area
TOKYO, Oct. 4 (USIS) The
international Red Cross reports
that the first consignment of Red
Cross relief goods now is en route
to Korea.
The shipment, valued at more
than 500.000, consists of 330
Pal of blanxeU, clothing and
knitting yarn. It will be distrib-
uted among Korean civilians by
the United Nations Civil Assist-
ance Command.
The consignment represents
contributions from 12 Red Cross
societies throughout the free
world, Including the Red Cross
societies of Australia, Great Brit-
ain, the Dominican Republic,
France, Luxembourg, The Neth-
erlands, South Africa, Sweden,
and the United States.
Donations aiso were included
from the Iranian Red Lion and
Sun Society, and the Turkish
Red Crescent Society, equivalent
organizations In these two coun-
Miss Virginia Keenan, who leaves Friday to enter the
Women's Air Force, has been entertained with a number of
bon voyage parties.
Tuesday evening her sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and
Mrs. Carl Serger, had a family dinner, preceded by cock-
tails, at their Cristobal residence.
Mrs. William Keenan, of Santa Clara, was presented
with Miss Maxine Swanson and Mr. Martin Keenan.
Miss Lorraine Foxhall was hos-
tes fo ran informal housewarm-
ing and bon voyage party for
Miss Keenan Tuesday evening.
The other guests were: Mr.
and Mrs. Paul Beck, Mrs. William
Keenan. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Me-
lla vine. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Ser-
ger, Mr. and Mrs. B. G. Tipton,
Miss Dorothy Henry, Miss Thel-
ma Godwin, Miss Adamary An-
derson, Miss Maxine Swanson.
Miss Kitty Hlgglns. Miss Mary
Jeanne Wiesen.Mrs. O. E. Jors-
tad, Captain Keane. Messrs Jack
Schorr, Bill Girston, Hugh Tho-
mas, Ralph Fell and Ken Miller.
Captain and Mrs. Dear'
Entertained Before Departure
Rev. Philip Havener entertain-
ed with dinner Sunday, at the
Hotel Washington to honor Cap-
tain and Mrs. Frederick A. Dear,
who are leaving Friday, with
their son Freddie, to reside in the
The other dinner guests were:
Mrs. Catherine De Forrest, mo-
ther of Mrs. Havener, and Cath-
erlne and William Havener.
Mrs. De Forrest arrived re-
cently to visit her daughter and
son-in-law. She is the sister of
Captain G. O. Kolle, who was for-
merly employed as a Panama
Canal Pilot.
omen s
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YMCA Beauty Salon
(YMCA Bldg.) Balboa
NEW YORK, Oct. (U.P.)
Tell the family it's having so-
dium acid o.vro phosphat, met-
hyl aalicylate and a little co-
umarin for dinner and you'll
have rebellion on your hands.
Yet offer these chemicals in
their usual role in everyday
menus and like the Spratu.
your farnilly will lick the platter
The Monsanto Chemical CO.,
campaiKing to teach us more
about the technical aspects of
food, held a luncheon here at
which everything from soup to
nuts was listed, not by the name
usually given but by its chem-
ical content.
The purpose was two-foldto
show that everything we eat
and drink has chemical proper-
ties and that man has improved
on nature in the development
of food.
The souium acid pyro phos-
phate was Just one of several
chemicals used in making bak-
ing powder biscuits. Methyl aal-
icylate and coumarin turned out
to be ingredients of the after-
dinner mints.
One of the features of the
meal was a rich and sweet, but
non-fattening dessert straw-
berry mousse made with sac-
charin Instead of sugar. The
mousse was ringed with straw-
berries, which the firm pointed
out were a product of "nature's
chemlstrv instead of man's."
Paul Logue, technical sales
director, predicted that In 10
years chemistry would develop
a candy bar containing a bal-
anced diet.
"Ill have to admit," he said,
"that so far the food industry
has trailed other Industries such
as textiles and plastics In Im-
proving on natuie."
Logue said he has no patience
with those who believe nature'.;
foods are the only ones fit. to
"Man has enriched cereals
and breads and added vitamins
to many foods," he said.
Logue pointed out that pre-
pared nuxes for breads, cakes
and pies were possible because
chemistry "modified the Ingre-
dients so they would keep."
Syracuse University, he added,
has found that by addition of
the right chemical the meat on
vour self-service counters keeps
Its bright red- fresh look, even
though cut many hours previo-
Captain and Mrs. Floyd For-
rest of Gatun, had a dinner par-
ty at their residence Tuesday
evening to compliment Captain
and Mrs. Dear.
The other guests were: Cap-
tain and Mrs. Gordon Kariger
and Mr. and Mrs. Arnold S.
Pre-Toumament Dance
at Strangers Club
The Fort Davis Golf Club Is
sponsoring a pre tournament
dance, to be given at the Strang-
ers Club October 20. A fourteen
piece orchestra will furnish mu-
sic for dancing from 9:00 to 1:00
a.m. and a native conjunto will
provide calypso type music until
4:00 a.m.
The dance precedes the Smoot-
Hunnlcutt Isthmian Invitational
Tournament to be held during
November, starting around the
first of the month
Tickets for the dance will be
$1.00 per couple.
New Arrival at Fort GuUck
Lt. Colonel Ralael Ramirez ar-
rived by plane Monday from Fort
Bennlng. Georgia, lor duty at Ft.
Gullck. He completed the Asso-
ciate Advanced Course In the In-
fantry at Bennlng and will be
Chief of the Latin American
Leadership Division at the USAR
CARIB School.
Mrs. Ramirea will join her hus-
band in the near future.
Public Information Specialist
Mr. Douglas Maduro has been
assigned as Public Information
Specialist at the USAR Carib
School at Fort Gullck.
Returned from Hospital
Mrs. Philip Havener has re-
turned to her home from Colon
Dr. Morris ,
Returns to Isthmus
Dr. Vestal Morris of Gatun. re-
turned Monday by plane from a
States vacation. While away Dr.
Morris visited in North Carolina
and Canada.
Needlework Guild
Board Meeting
The Executive Board of the
Needlework Guild met at the
home of the president. Mrs. Stan-
ley Hamilton Tuesday. The offi-
cers chose a tentative date for
the annual tea, which is held in
The members of the Board and
the group leaders will meet at
the Strangers Club, October 20
to complete plans for the tea.
The members of .the Executive
Board are: 1st vice-president,
Mrs. Julio Salas, 2nd-vlce-presi-
dent. Mrs. Hercllia Herrera, 3rd
vice president, Mrs. Tita Osorlo;
Spanish Secretary. Miss Adele
Joly; English Secretary, Mrs. Fa-
bian Pinto; Treasurer. Mrs. A-
gustln Cedeo.
Open House Card Party at
Imamculate Conception Church
There will be an open house
card party at the Immaculate
Conception Church In Gatun
this evening at 8:00 o'clock. This
is a get-together for all of the
adult members of the Church.
Flying Something
Reported Over
Indian Reservation
(UP) Residents along the Can-
adian-American border reported
seeing a "fantastic flying ball"
yesterday whizzing through the
skies around Massena. N.Y., and
the St. Regis Indian reservation.
Several residents described the
object as appearing "like a dark
brown rubber or plastic ball about
four feet In diameter."
Residents said the object had a
two-foot brass shaft, and appear-
ed to be caiiied through the air
by a motor-driven propeller.
Weather bureau officials dis-
counted the possibility that the
object may have been a weather
Several months aeo objects
seen In the Adirondacks were dis-
covered to be small parachutes
on equipment sent aloft by Mas-
sachusetts Institute of Technol-
ogy In Its study of atmospheric
3 :
Tike a test. Teen-Agers:
If your parents have protested
that you monopolize the family
telephone, have you tried to lim-
it your conversations to a rea-
sonable time?
If you can't always have the
family car when you want lt, do
you accept the fact good-nat-
uredly. Instead of sulking and
Do you show appreciation for
all the things your family gives
you and does for you. instead
of making them feel that yqu
regard yourself as underpriv-
Do you accept without rebel-
lion the fact that your parents
have a right to want to know
where you are going and with
whom when you start out in the
Do you do all the things for
yourself that you are fully cap-
able of doing instead of expect-
ing your mother to be a sort'Of
lady's maid or valet to you?
Do you take pride In having
your friends meet your parent,
taking the attitude that lt is as
important for your parents to
like your friends as for your
friends to think your prente ara
Do you do what you are asked
to do about the house withOtft
acting put out or having to be
reminded over and over?
Do you ever try to see your par-
ents' point of view, Instead of ex-
pecting them always to se yours?
Do you treat your parents*
friends with courteous respect?
Do you give your parents cred-
it for knowing a little more than
you do?
Do you try to give your prente
some pleasure In your company,
instead of acting bored if you
have to spend an evening in their
Test yourselves'. Teen-Agers. It
will give you a good idea of how
grown-up you really are.
On Display
Thursday afternoon thru Sunday
The Dodge Coronet

All Steel Station Wagon

at Colon Motors,
Tivoli Crossing Panam
i- e 'i
diamond by having it re-mounted
in a sparkling new setting. We
hay a large variety of styles ...
in a wide price range.
137 Central Ave. 137
AMAZIrtf WiKsWeNT, *"*
aOOft^UtW} BALMM* i
TOO. MA**-
vucvm dtodMoMt



You Sell em... When You Tell em thru PA Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
Ne. 4 Thrall At#.
PkM* -IM1
rmt Leseeaa
POR SALE:1 Pc. Guatemoian liv
ingreom set, $35.00; kitchen table
end 2 choirs. $10.00. Kitchen dry
closet complete $2.00. McDonald
124-B. 7th ond Roosevelt, New
Xe. 4 r.orth of July Ave.
Pkeae :-MU
11.5 MeMtiSet At*.
Phen. MSCeWa.
s: m Weat ma street
Ha. If "R" StreetFnaaeai
Ne. lt.HI Caatial Are.C*Ma.

linimnn for
12 words
Ac. each additional
FOR SALE: 1950 Westinghouse
Refnaerotor with automatic de-
froster attachment. 25 cycle, to-
dio-phono Westinghouse console,
three speed. 23 or 60 cycle. Bol-
,boa 2990.
'OR SALE: One Westinghouse 7
I -2 eu. ft. De Luxe refrigerator,
like new. Curundu 2179-A, Sth
St. East. Tel. 4242.
FOR SALE- Bar. Stools. Rattan
B-rrboo 11 nese Rug 9 x 12,
Chinese Chest. Venetian Blinds
for four family quarters 51 X 63,
o.uminum. double woffle ron.
.1515 "A" Akea St. Balboa, after
5 p. m. _________________
"OR SALE:9 ft., all porcelain re-
frigerator, new General Electric
motor. $27C00. Gas water hear-
er ond tank, 30 gallons. $100.00.
Almort new. Contact Lola Cheese-
man 3-1660 Beauty Shop.
OR SALEOne dirmg set 2 tables,
one bufet, one dresrer, one kitch-
en tcble, one library table, all
a'* steel and in good condition.
6 oak dining choirs, 4 small
tob.'es. Babv bath tub and mis-
cellaneous crticles. Call iThurs-
deyl Friday ond Scturdoy 1559-
B r-'jbash St. Balboa. Phone 2-
896 more 896 more 896 more
>! F,-taie
FOR SAL'&r LEASE: Property In
the city o( Pcncma consisting of
2.700 squrre meters land ond
concrete off,c* ond warehouse
buildino Principals only. Aprte-
le 1293. Panama.
-_ '
.OVELY HOME .furnished, large
IVmgioom. good housekeeping
kltchan. tw. bedrooms, thraa dry
clcsets. toilet, shower, lorge gar-
age, own woter '.ystem, fluores-
cent liqhf. 2400 meters lona*.
flc-.-' hothmg. Gergono Beach
TV. Ba'boa 2-2130 (Foster), $5.
("CO :646 _____
YOUR DREAM:To enjoy mildest
climate, privacy, superb mountain
view, oi range appointment te vi-
sit errpe. smooth slope, end Of
hill at LAS CUMIMS. Yes your
dreams for a bucolic, heolthy life
een be rrateriolizerl ripht here in
the n id:t of a hilly, olluring Na-
Espao No. 31. Tel. 3-4512
3-2*69. Eng. Dmostenos Verga-
Wols & Motors

that speak
for themselves
Last month THt PANAMA
AMERICAN earned 3 2 47
classified tds as compsrsd
to 2351 in all other daily
papers in Panama com-
binad !
Pklllifi. Ocaonslde cottages. Sonta
Clara. Box 435. Balboa. Phone
Panamo 3-1877. Cristbal 3-1673
food, swimming. No rtstrvottens
896 more
896 more 896 more
Ponomi 2-0600
CESSORIES; just received o new
shipment of HeadGaskets for
oil mokes and models. Tropical
FOR SALE-:1948 Ford. 4 Door, ra-
dio, $750.00. Cell 273 3296
273 411'. evenings.
FOR SALE:1949 Codillac convert-
ible, excellent condition. Extras.
Call Coco Solo 380 or write Bex
382, Coco Solo.
Whatever used car you want to
buy Or sill consult first with
Agencia Cosmos S. A. Automo-
bile .Row No. 29. Tel. 2-4721.
Eesy terms. Opened all day Sat-
FO* SALE:Rebuit Diesel engines.
Groymorine. (G. M.) Budo Cater-
pillar. Diesel light plants. Marcos
Villanal. H Street No. 34. Phone
FOR SALE:Owen* Cruiser, length
30 feet, beam 10.3. drotf 36 Chrysler Crown 115 H. P.
engine, very economical, heod,
galley, beds for four. Many fine
appointments, bargain. Owner
leaving. Tel. Panamo, 3-2060.
FOR SALE:Leaving soon. 47 Her-
ley Davidson A4 model. Insurance
te July 52. $375.00 cash. 5464,
apartment J. Tot. 2-1889. Diablo.
FOR RENT:ella Visto, fully fur-
nished house: three bedrooms.
maid's quarters, garoso, larga en-
"sleeed yard. Attractive, newly
sainted. Coll. 43 No. 54. Tele-
phone: 3-3176 or 2-0980.
Knights Completing
Plans For Columbus
Diy M At Hotel
Arrangements were being
completed today for the Colum-
bus Day Ball to be held at the
Balboa Room of Hotel II Pan-
araa October 12, under the
auspices of the Knights of Col-
umbus, Pant ma-Balboa Coun-
cil 1171.
CM Cunningham, chairman
f the committee In charge of
TrfUft Mil arrangements, baa
announced that In addition to
the entertainment end prizes
'eh rill be hcied. t>e Fo-
t 11 orovide a sv.ilal dl:i-
t per plate.
',;. : r ay yet be c *.to d
f. .: v '- or t ?
Colunbus Club. i |n-
FORD Preeiwh
They're all ben!
BUY AT the leeding atea tor let!
, Penaml 2-0600
FOR SALE:$150.00. Chrysler 8
sedan. Good condition, new point.
battery, etc. House 171-A, Gam-
boo. Coll Tel. 6-198, after 4.00
p. m.
FOR SALE:One radiator for 1*41
Ford. 11 -A, new, unused. $60.
00. 6-236, 0277-B, Gamboa.
'Instituto' Opens
New RP Offices
Headquarters lor the Educa-
tion Divisin and the Health
and Sanitation Division of the
Institute of mter-Arnerlcan
Affsiri, for the Servicio Coope-
rativo Interamerlcono de Edu-
cacin and for the Servido Co-
operativo Interaemrteano de Sa-
lud Publica has lust been open-
ed In the new building at the
intersection of Avenida Manuel
Mara de Ycaza and Csl'.e Ri-
cardo Arias and Via Espafia in
Compo Alegre. Panama City.
it was announced today.
All of the offices, which ware
establlished by the governments
of the Republic of Panama and
of the United States of America
to conduct cooperative pro-
grama in education and In
neetth and sanitation, and
*h|cl jgWrtr were located In
th Edificio Paelfleo at Ho. 1
V'. Espafia, are now grouped
e'her on the second and
drd floors of the new structure
roas Vis Papara in the vielp-
I i>" of Hotel El Panam. The
,rew central telephone number
8-0475 ,*Bet, u *am
Houses ON BEACH Santo Cloro.
October specials, $15 and $20
week or week-ends. Telephone
SHRAPNEL Balboa 2820 or see
caretaker there.
Williams Sonto Cloro Beach Cottages.
Two bedroems. Frigideires, Rock-
pas ranges. Balboa 2-3050.
GromReh's Santa Clara beoeh-
cotteges. Electric Ice boxes, gas
stoves, moderate rotes. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567._______________
Lolo's Beouty Shop. Morle Norman
cosmetic, now located in El Pona-
,mi Hotel Beauty Shop. Telephone
tee 2M1 -
Mothers, child specialists recommend
JUMFING-JACK Shoes tor correct
walking habits from cradle to 4
years. Exclusively of BABYLAH-
DIA. No. 40, 44th street, Bell*
Visto. Tel. 3-1259.
ALIENS:.Bureau de Servicia ln>
ternacional, S. A. close to the lm
migration Deportment will serva)
you. Next door to the Civil Office
32nd Street. Box 2061 Panama.
Te. 3-4835.
Laica eesaera with 1.5 lest
(Isetood $475.0* Net)
Uteraarieael Jewelry
i adj. let. Hete
FOR SALE: A K. C. Registered
Cockers, 3 block females $15
eoch. 538*8. Curundu Heights,
phone 83-2294.
FOR SALE:Scott Atwoter 7
1-2%H. P. Outboord motor. Ex-
cellent condition. 82-4239. Fart
FOR SALE:Tuxedo white shork-
skin coot 34, ponts block 30 -
32, excellent condition, cheap.
Phone 1403, Balboa.
FOR SALE: 4 Polite Pups, one
month. $12.00 eoch. Coll Pan-
ama 3-1565. 8 to 10:30 p. m.
New; 11.00 x 22; 12 Ply for
trucks; bargain prices. F. Icaza
& Co. 79 Avenue.
Sealed bida will be received until
10:30 A. M. October 23, 1951 for
40 Bath Tubs. Information and Bid
Forms may be obtained from Fore-
man. Section I, Eiilboa Storehouse
end the office o( the Superintendent
of Storehouses, Belboo, 2-2777.
Modern furnished-unfurnished pert
ment. Contact office No. 8061, 10th
St. New Cristbal. Phone lili Ce-
FOR RENT:For $80.00 twa room
apartment, living and dmingroom,
etc. Apply Via Etpena No. 106,
across El Panama Hotel.
FOR RENT: One-bedroom apart-
ment, furnished with all modern
eonveniencer Well located. Avail-
able immediately. Calf 3-4651 at
7 p. m.
FOR RENT: Modem unfurnished
apartments in new building.
$45.00, $65.00, $7500. Corner
11 th Street, Perejue Lofevre. In-
formation 181 Central Ave.
3-VVay Plant Food
it cheaper than water
foi It
278 Central Ave. .TeJ. 3-0140
Tel. S-1718
- 22 E 39th 8t
Hal] B ranaaU
IUi far sale the feMania ttaeka:
FUERZA V LUZ (Preferrae)
II MareateS la aaattav aay ult r
Pamaese, aSaaaa call as at Foaaaaa
wm or S-IMt
COMMANDER W. W. Bernia, (center, foreground) and officers ann an nt pa\?,I.Phi,to)
fLLFlT Air. ^ln* L "n<1 at ttentlon during presentation of"SS Na ^ TwarK
the 5rlnBdr0n at C0C SOl TUMd,y- At mlcrohone & Capt. J.^^^cl^rconUinde? of
FOR RENT:Specious room with
telephone te> foreign gentleman.
Tel. 3-31M.
FOR KENT:Cool v specious fur-
nishod roam with miele if desired,
No.. 34, 45th Street. Telephone
FOR RENT -Furnished room. Amar-
icen heme, nser Aneen, bus stop.
to American woman enh/. Refer-
ences required.- Telephone Fanam
FOR RENT: In family home,
terse furnished bedroom for couple
or bachelors. No. 12, 9th Street
top fleer. Tal. 2-2957, Panama.
cool airy rooms to rent for ba-
chelors only. Moderate rentols.
Rooms reedy for inspection. In-
quire American Club, facing Da-
Lessept Park.
Position Offered
WANTED:Clerk knowledge Spoit-
ish-English shorthand. Columbia
Pictures, 7 end 8 Justo Aroseme-
n Avenue No. 7092, Colon.
FOR SALE:1939 Ekikk 4 Door,
Excellent condition. $300.00. See
at Diablo Fire Station.
FOR SALE;Pontiae Coupe, recent-
ly overheuled. Good tiras. $250.-
00. Phone 3-2402, Cristobal.
FOR SALE:! mm Cine Kodak mo-
vie camera, and 500 wott Univer-
sal projector $100. 6. E. rodio-
phono, tobla model, 60 cycle au-
tomatic 10-12 Inch. Records $50.
Phono 87-3186. Ft. Clayton.
FOR SALE: r "45" Horley Motor-
cycle, recent complete overhaul.
Call Albreek 3189 during duty
Wanted Position
AMERICAN, colleie groduate, fluent
Spanish, excellent references, ad-
ministrative, tales, transportation,
general business experience Latin
Americe, desires position. Write
i. D. lex 184, Panama. R. P.
WANTED:, Wood working mo-
chines: one bond sow, minimum
12 inches. One circular sow, mlnl-
num 10 inches. Tilting arbor. One
spindle sheper, minimum 5-8 inch
solndle. Call Curundu 83-6294
from 4 to t p. m.
FOR SALE: 1938 orean. 2 Door
8uick Special. Very good trans-
portation. Priced at $225.00.
Phono Kebbe 27S.
r-onbrns V-0600
Cease to Tasase, fteetsa fee wa-
faaa e> tar reee. I esa beep yea to
ear ee reat heeaxe.aaeaatto.eaaaaa
grerae, ehlekea farms, _
at all jarlcaa aas tareas. If sstosest-
ad write to M erase
Caerse W. eutat, Baal Estate
an, OH rraauuto aereas. Tea
Teaapa t.
Slipcover Reuphelsterr
1, F. Sa to Osea TT (A tesseMIe Rasr)
trae salleaelee Hekap Ddrreer
Tel. t-USS lito a.aa. to T:tt ,.m.
Withoot Worry Or Care
It TToll Ave. ran. Z-S8M
KEROSENE Manlle Lamp
St Candle Power of Modem White
USBt. Buna SO Hour On 1 (ai. of
cannot Explode, laqulras no _
ater or pump. Ma Smoke or Odor.
o Simple a Child Cea Oparete It
$9.95 Lowest Price
ever Offered hi Panam.
AS Parts Aveflahte,
e eala toJjnjIAttWAte ss4
Cotes MHR. ^Wsee *T*
-M Cesutal Ave,
TeL t-Mat
FOR SALE:1947 Ford 4 Doers
Seden In excellent condition with
Motorola radio for $850. Lo te-
co Rood 795 8. Phone BoReee
FOR SALECommander Studebeker
1948 purchased new March 1949.
Only one owner used it. Con be
seen et Tropical Meters Inc., Fon-
FOR SALE:Leev-ng Isthmus. 1946
4-dear Nash, perfect condition.
Phone 733-J. Ask for Dr. Bruna,
FOR SALE:Super Butek four-door
sedan, 1947. duty paid, perfect
condition. Call durlraioMtee hours,
telephone 2-2644, PeYnomt.
FOR SALE: 1938 green. 2 door
Buick Special. Very good trans-
portation. Priced at $225.00.
Phone Kebbe 6276.
e General LATJNDKT
Ceaenl *a. ,
FOR SALE: '47 Chevrolet Coupe,
good condition. $800.00. Leaving
Isthmus Monday. Phone 17-3131.
Between J.OO and. 7. "> "Wil-
ton.* '
De L see eye Park
Tel.: MM I-SeBS
and watted until the fountain
girl ave him a refill.
North Carolina la the largest
producer of tungsten Jp JJprJh
Legion Leader Sees
No Time to Sit
On Hie Sidelines
"Everyone should Join some
organisation which la actively
working for the maintenance of
the free American way of life,"
Mrs. Ruth Daniel, Americanism
Chairman of the Panama Canal
Zone Department of the Ameri-
can Legion Auxiliary, declared
last night In a talk at the meet-
ing of Auxiliary membership
workers at the Legion Club.
Naming other organisations
which, like the Auxiliary, are
carrying out Americanism pro-
grama, she urged the Auxiliary
workerrh to suggest enrollment
in these groups to women not eli-
gible for the Auxiliary member-
"This is no time for anyone to
be sitting on the sidelines," Mrs.
Daniel said.
"At a time when millions of our
young men and women ar in
uniform and when our country la
facing the threat of communist
aggression, everyone should be
actively enrolled on the side of
America. Indifference Is one of
our greatest dangers.
"The lone Individual carl do
little. Only when united with
other good Americans in a sound-
ly American organisation can
his efforts be effective. You can
be sure that the communists are
thoroughly right here In our own
country and throughout the
world. The only way we can de-
feat their Infiltration and sub-
version is to be thoroughly or-
ganised for American purposes
and principles."
Pointing out that the ranks of
the Auxiliary are open to wleei,
mothers, sisters and daughters of
the American Legion membert
and of persons who died In war
service and to woman veterans,
Mrs. Daniel concluded:
"We are inviting these women
to come Into the Auxiliary now.
For other good Americans there
are other fine organisations In
which they can work for the pro-
tection of American democracy."
Director of 'Follies'
Denies Show Too
Naughty For Export
PARIS (UP.) Raul Dertal,
director of the 'Rolles Bergere,"
said today that no one has any-
thing to fear from an Imported
version of hla famed leg-and
bosom show.
Told that Indignant protests
were already reaching Australian
officials over the scheduled open-
ing In Sydney next year of a road
veralori of the Tollea," Derval
"People will protest anything,
even before they know wfcrjt they
are protesting.
"Hiere Is nothing in my now
that cant be imported anywhere
with a few slight changes, of
course," ha added.
Serval emphasised he was not
signalling out Australiana for
special erltlclsm. He said he ran
into the same kind of opposition
almost everywhere.
"The truth Is," he admitted,
"our reputation has gotten out
of hani When people think of
the 'Folies,' they think only of
nudes. Which of course U sly.
Derval, whose $0 years as ron-
ca' director has left him a calm,
greying late fifty, said unfortun-
ately ha ran into the same thing
personal Iy.
People picture my office Jam-
mad with beautiful blondes,
champagne running out of our
aroThe aid. "How I akw*.
doesn't this look like any ether
office" ,.
It did. Derval said he would
gladly submit the show to a cen-
sor In Australia or anywhere erse
the trouple goes.
"Naturally we have to respect
the laws and morals of the coun-
try reoelving the how. Just as
a motorist In a foreign countty
conforma to trefilo regulations
different from hla own," heeald.
Derval admitted that more of
the feminine body can be dis-
played In Paris than almost any-
where else and added:
"That" fine for us. But If nudes
have to stand still, like those In
our show now playing in London,
then they tend stUL
COL. R. H. DOUGLAS (right) pins a lieutenant's bar "on
Leonard William Halley, of the Sard Infantry. Hallev ha re-
ceived hla oonlmlssiOn ss a second' Huteitarlt in the Beer''
Reserve Corps and will be transferred tOthoPubUc Informa-
tion Office, U. S. Army Caribbean. (Official U, 8. Army
Photo by Cpl. White).
(US Army Photo),
BRIGADIER GENERAL Francis A. March, Chief of Staff
United States Army Caribbean, center, congratulates M/Sgt.
Kenneth W. Mclntyre, Medical Detachment, 48th Reconnais-
sance Battalion, upon his receipt of the Army Commendation
Ribbon for meritorious service performed as non-commls-
sioned officer In charge of the Area Dispensary, Fort Clayton.
The General made the presentation of the ribbon to Mc-
lntyre. Saturday at which time he also presented M-l Rifle
Trophies to Sgt. Robert Tharp and Pvt. David Tlefce, high
scorers In the recent 87th Engineer rifle matches. Two-hun-
dred-sixty-two Good Conduct Medals were given also to
members of the 71st Army Band, 48th Reconnaissance Bat-
talion, 548th Military Police Company. 37th Engineer Combat
Company and men assigned to Headquarters, Pacific Sector.
Reading clockwise above are: Captain Alfreds, Cherry. March
and Mclntyre.
Common-Law Wife Status Raised
In Headwaiter Thompson's Estate
The validity of a common-
law marriage Is holding up the
settlement of a 87,000 estate on
the Canal Zone.
Ada Lucille Knight, repre-
sented by attorney Norman D.
Archer, filed the complaint re-
cently against the public admi-
nistrator of the estate of George
A. Thompson, a Tlvoll Hotel
Ada claims that Thompson
lived with her as husband and
wife for more than 30 years.
and she alleges on his death-
bed he gave her the right to
Inherit the estate.
Thompson, who died In Feb.
1950, i^m w/U-known aa head
waiter of the Trvoll where he
had worked since 1818.
He was born in the Virgin
Islands, and was an American
citizen by naturalisation.
His eommon-law wife claims
that according to Article 88 of
(he 1948 Constitution o Pan-
ama, persona who have lived
together for over 10 years are
te be considered legally mar-
The First Munlclpsl Court of
Panama recently decided that
her marriage to Thompson had
bean legal.
However, an^ action filed on
Aug. 10 In Panama petitioned
the courts to set aside the mar-
riage on the grounds that it
was illegal.
The action was filed by James
Marshall, public administrator
of Thompson's estate.
Yesterday Judge J. J. Han-
cock told Attorney Archer that
he could not try the case In the
U. S. District Court at Ancon
until the Panama courts had
decided on the validity of the
marriage contract.
William J. Sheridan Jr. re-
resents the administrator oi
hompson' estate.

Walter Winchell
In New York
TiLWHONt Panama No. 3-0740 Lines)
cen aodrisi. panamipican, Panama
*4B Maricn Ave. niw VoH. <17> N. Y,
SB MONTH. IN '""**"' V 1 f .SO
> I* ANTHS. IN """ O IS.OO
OP ON -c" IN """*- IB 0 14.SO
Labor New*
Now that the drama mum hi retting into full iwlnr again It
remind* u> of the off-stage vignette that happened jo.t as the
aat season faded... A story with a rather wry finale... Howard
Barnes, the erltic for The Herald-Tribune, arrived at a FlwSjJ
Mgm with more than two martinis in him...One of the prese
tents for the new show phoned the critic's publisher and said
he thought It unfair'to have the play reviewed by airvone in
.2Lewflt!SB !? *"? *Me itrtnger (in the audience) to write the notice.. Barnes was not
old of the switch in assignments... He was permitted to prepare
..?2*l2L:W!Sh ,/* ** Pper.. The second-string
critic' "obit" didand If was a hard panning...In fact, the
producers groaned hat his sour notice had a lot to do with clos-
ing the showsine's the opinions were divided... What the press
agent (who started all the trouble and cost Barnes hi* lob) dldnt
knowwas that Barnes' notice might have sated the show...
It was one of the few rates he ever wrote.
Rumors and misunderstandings have plagued actors and
actresses throughout their careers.. .One such victim la Johnny
Johnston, co-star of "A Tree Grows In Brooklyn "...About eight
years ago some loose talk got around Broadway (and Sunset
rifO thal Johnny newcomer "had the big head"' and had
loid his studio bosses: "This lot Isn't big enough for Bin* Cros-
by and me!"...He never said it. and \t never happened but the
fakery swept Movietown (via the colyums) and Johnston has
been a target for all of Blng's rooters since.. .He still feels wretch-
ed- over losing Blng's friendshipand most of allBlng's golf
companionshipo"h nice days.
This sounds like a press agent's gag, bat It happened... A
party of four dined at Chandler's and walked out without paying
their |31 tariff.. .Tha waiters (who work In pairs) were frantic
since they are responsible for each cheekand bate to pam It
out of their tipsif they "lose" a patron...One of the waifers
Mil his troubles to the doormanwho reported that the four-
some took a keb that usually "hacks" there.. .The rabble returned
* **!?rted th,t he droPP**" artat at 50th and 5th Ate,
wnere they boarded a hansom for a trip around the park-,..
Whereupon our trigger-thinking hero (waiter Nat tamp) took
that taxi and cruised through Central Park until he located his
absent-minded customers .He knocked on the buggy door,
bowed, and said: "Your cheek".Vie too got a handsome tip!
He was a big atar In the sllenft days.. .When the Atom Bomb
was dropped over Japan he got worriedfeeling It Could Happen
Here...80 he left Hollywood and Broadway and found a spot in
the Middle West to hide from a world where an A-Bomb might
make chop auey of his home'.. Tim* hung heavily on his hands In
the cattle country so he started to dabble around.. Before vou
can say: "Podna. I ain't a-hankerhV to marry yer daughter
Nancy," our Frightened Friend la up to his neck In T-bone steaks
In the raw. He made so much money peddling beef It hurt;..
It hurt?.. .Tes. it hurt.. Because he had no place to spend it.
Soooo; the other weekend h moved back to Hollvwood and open-
ed a huge, palatial homejust to show off.. .Who he?.. Movie
favorite Eugene Pallette.
i Jr?*,?*?.*" beari wHor hum H in her Las verai night
pi-ee*."What's the name of It?" Grace- asked..."Got no name."
he said. K's Je' TH thing we sailors sing"... Grace Warned the
eeng and sang it to her talented imagePeter I.ind Haves.. Pete
fell in love with It and recorded It for- Decca.. Then the trouble
started...They were about to credit it to Grace Hayes..."Oh,
no!" she balked. "I heard it from a sailor!".. The tone fetee-
tlves were called in and they've Just come un with the nante of
the composer. A guy named Irving Berlin I wfote It." he said,
"in England in 1IJ6 and nothing happened. It Just died"..-Now,
because a sailor wandered into Grace Hayes' Lax Vegas spot, and
Peter recorded ItIrving Berlin (the very rich songwriter) will
get richer.
hem ... received eeaetuttv .*4 re aaadlss" la kell, ceaHdeaHe'
It res ceatfWMtte c lettet doe* a* Iwpatlsai H o*m 'eppeet the
seat do*. Lettess ere pebUsbed la the ores* receevea.
Please try f. keae the latter lewirad te aaa peae itaatk.
leswMrt a* lettet weKart m held ta eMetett seeHdeaee.
Tbis eewseepei assesse ea eseseasskWr fs* b)bHbjbbH asale as" In letten tesa readers. *
DearRJr: Balboa Heights. C Z.
Since Its conception 1 have read the Mail Box with Interest.
I have been amused by petty comic quarrels disgusted by the
revelations of Job seekers and somehow gotten the Impression that
the Mail Box is like a miniature Town Hall. Much ado. lots of
words, and yet in the long run, no action taken. Or if there la
we, your Interested readers, never know about it.
Please, bow about a follow-up on those Issues which vitally
affect all of us? And I'm not talking about the library much
aa I would like to see it moved to Balboa. In all fairness, It is not
a practical idea. Too much money would have to be spent to
make it even a feasible site.
No, I tell you, Im Interested in that Army wife from Gullck
who couldn't get a Job. in those letters about CPO at Curundu.
which have never a kind word but always criticism. I'm curious?
How come nobody criticizes the "hiring and firing" staff at
Pan CanaJ7 The also reserve the right to "hold" positions fur
their friends, but calmly tell you that you're lueky to be hired as
a GB-a, that all the higher grades are filled within the organiza-
Now, I ask you. could anything be more ridiculous? I sup-
Eose have to wait for somebody to die, in order to move up the
ne, and the newcomer is left holding the 2, no mutter what his
experience? I cant bailete ltr is It really so?
But anyway to get back to my original point, why not follow
up those letters which are concerned with our "bread and butter"?
Also, please ask the Inspector General, does he need an atom
bomb to fall on him? Why doesn't he look Into the, housing
scandal in Curundu? It may erupt at any time, leaving him
Any young girl who wants quarters can have them. Married
to a Pan-Canal employe or husband working In Panama? "That's
no obstacle. Want your mother to live with you as your de-
pendent, because your father is away on a trip. Sure. Work
for the PX or Officer's Club, part time and want otrs. Why Not?
Want your quarters painted, your floors rellnlshed, new screems
put in? Sure, there's a way to get everything.
But don't go through channels, you'll be handed from dept
to dept like a head of smelly cheese. Call Mr. ------. he'll help
you. Oh yes, but now this dept has been transferred to Mr.____.
When you finally get soma "sucker" to come to the telephone, in'
k sad and pontifical tone of voice, he tells you "our appropria-
tions have been cut to the bone wish I could help you, maybe
next .fiscal year."
When you ask how come Mrs. next door has all new
screens in her house and had 16 gal of paint deposited to paint
the halls with, you are given a long, Involved sobstory which is
supposed to have you weeping for both Mrs. and the "sucker"
on the telephone.
I'll weep for both, but before they are through, they will be
weeping for themselves.
Curundu Is a lost Army orphan anyway, but it gets "slimier
and slummier" every year, douldn't we at least get some paint.
and we will paint it ourselves. There is no reason on earth wh-
the Army cannot set aside some money for paint and screens
it is Just basic maintenance of a housing area that makes th
slums In Panama look like palaces.
t& Please-Borne follow-ups? ^ **** ***'
By Victor Kieiel
a strange combination, standing
there in a corridor of a Holly-
wood hotel the actor wai-
ter Pldgeon and the AFL ac-
tivist Jay Lovestone, a quiet
man few people know, although
he once told Joe Btalin, to his
face to drop dead.
The actor and the activist,
though, had much in common.
For they had Just come from
a closed' meeting down the hall.
There such actors as BUL Rol-
den. Olenn Ford, Wendell Co-
rey7 and Brenda Marshall had
sat with producers s Wal-
ter Wanger, Eddie Mannlx and
spokesmen for the giant of
them all, Dore Senary, along
with screen writers and direct-
ors and- Independent studio
They listened to Lovestone
and his Chinese. Finnish. Turk-
ish and Tunisian friends tell
how Hollywood could help fight
world Communism.
Earlier, there had been dis-
cussion of the Soviet's fear of
American films.
There was talk of the "hissing
squads" the Soviet gauleiters
hire in each nation to derde
our pictures.
Also talk of the riots the
I Commies start In front of mo-
vie houses about to show U.
jS.. riots skillfully staged to
scare off the box-office custom-
ers. \
In some countries, the
Stalinists tore up the seats,
in Tel Aviv, hooting and
booing Communist demons-
trators forced two theatres
to shut down instead of
showing an American pic-
ture in Korea. In Delhi and
' the Punjab statt^of Pa-
kistan, the Commies forced
exhibitors' to funk "The
Conspirator" and "The Red
Danube." Nor was it any
different in the more ''ct-
vtlized" Western Europe.
There the Commiuiists" of-
fictal newspaier boasted
thg had kept Holt}, ood's
film. "The Iron Curtain^'
from "being shown in Paris
and Brussels."
When nil other pressures and
teterrors fall, the Bovleteers
simple call their pro-Commie
movie projection, machine ope-
rators' union out on strike
and the theaters are darkened.
Such Is tfcelr fear of Holly-
wood's films, the feat of the
visual reporting of our living
standards, our refrigerators and
television sets, our ideals and
our freedoms. And for good rea-
son. ,
Once, for example, when the
Russians; doctorea one. of,- our
old films whlcn m\d In it some
3hots of New York's ifiast 81de
slum Jungle, the Soviets- Juhlfed
the film after the first ew
showings to their people.
The Russian. audiences, ap-
parently, weren't interested in
seeing "decadent" capitalist
housing- What lnrpressea them
were tne hundreds ot sheets
and pillow cases-, shirts and
other ciotiilng hanging oui to
dry on the back yara clotnes-
The crows figured that Ame-
rica can't be sucn a bad- place
if eve nthe proletariat had an
abundance ot bedclothes, which
are vlrtuaiiy unavailable to 8e-
viet workers.
So Jay Lovestone, secre-
tary of the A&'s free trade
union committee, Had come
to his AFL colleagues in the
Hollywood talent guilds and
studio orafts to ask them
to send Hollywood start as
labor ambassadors to- Eu-
Lovestone and his colleagues
told how the plan had been
suggested by an anti-Commun-
ist Berlin union leader.
"Just send me an AFL actor
along with a plumber and a
carpenter In a labor delegation,
and I'll how you how to In-
terest and excite the working
V>eople here," the German had
said. -
As Lovestone and Pldgeon
talked, the idea took sharper
Just imagine Walter Pld-
geon, whom, the French work-
ers loved as Mr Miniver or as
the General in 'Command De-
cision,' arriving with a labor
group in Lyona, Marseille, Lille,
Bordeaux." someone said.
"We get the front pages in
every provincial newspaper, and
the*e are the sheets which
make opinion, tou know the
kind fino" the working people
reading, anc which are in etery
doctor's or dentist's office,
"fwiofline the effect of
his arrival, or that of a
Bing Crosby, a Spenoer
Tracy or a Clark Gable In
the big *teel, ship buttttng
and iron ore centers of
Longwy. Mulhoun. Nantes,
and MeU m the Alsace Lor-
raine District. There they
could tell the story of their
own union, fAe Screen Ac-
tors Guild, and the stage
hands could report that
Hollywood's, movies are
strictly union made, re-
gardless of What the Com-
mlts say. That's be worth
tons and tons of the raw
steel and iron we're trying
to get through our new
jroduc/itify-fn-Xurope pro-
gram of the ECA."
iCopynght Hi Post-Hall
' Syndicate, Inc.)

Matter Of Fact
;-----0 ------

PARIS. The most surprising thing about
Western Europe today is that its people have
suddenly begun to think seriously about de-
fending it. *
Even the skeptical French are beginning to
talk as though the. defense of their country,
which seemed to them visionary to the point df
silliness only a few months ago, might quite
soon become a practical possibility.
This sudden, still shy, growth of confidence
in the midst of Europe's desert of self-doubt
and despair, derives very largely from the
knowledge that Gen. Dwlght D. Elsenhower
honestly and deeply believes that Western
Europe can be defended.
At first. Eisenhower was almost wholly alone
in this belief. But by a kind of reserve osmosis.
his confidence has begun to seep down Into the
bistros and barracks of all Europe.
Elsenhower's confidence Is catching simply be-
cause it is so obviously based not on wishful
thinking, but on a great professional soldiers
carefu) assessment of the real situation.
When Eisenhower talks to visitors, bt likes to
recall how the German generals unanimously
assumed that the Allied drive west In 1944 was
halted out of sheer timidity, It never occurred
to the Germans that there was not a pint of
gas left in Patton's tanks.
Elsenhower has had a hard, thoughtful look
at the problems which would face the Russian
commanders if war came their lack of ad-
equate transport, their endless- supply lines, their
vulnerability to air attack and he has reaeh-
ed the conclusion that an effective defense of
Western Europe Is a wholly feasible military
Yet this, confidence that the job can really
be done is only the first essential ingredient
of the defense of the West.
As Eisenhower also points out to visitors, there
is still a terribly long way to go.
By the end of next year, Elsenhower's plan-
some 28 divisions. This Is a remarkable achieve-
ment in comparison with the pre-Bisenhower
era, but it remains no more than a token force.
By the en dof next year, Eisenhower's plan-
ners expect to have available more than 0
divisions. This is so optimistic a forecast that:
it is difficult to escape the suspicion that some-
one has been counting a lot of German chick-
ens long before they are hatched.
Even so, adding, the military forces available
in Greece. Turkey and Yugoslavia, the end of
19SS should mark what one of Elsenhower's
most brilliant subordinates calls,"the threshold
of usefulness."
In other words, bar a war. sometime during
1952-53, the balance of power could, theoretic-
ally, begin to redress itself.
Yet here it must be said that this depends
oh a lot of things, principally, as usual, on the
United States.
For example, the one absolutely' indispen-
sable condition is superiority, if not supremacy.
In the sir. '"
Logically this should be the major contribu-
tion of the United Sutes to the North Atlantic
defense force. Yet If the planning figures mean
anything at all. Washington does not now in-
tend tp make this contribution.
The precise figures are wrapped in secrecy,
but this much can be said.
First, present plans call for an American con-
tribution, to N. A. T. C. of no more thstn about
30 per cent of the total ... A, T. o. air strength.
Second, until verv recently, there were less
than 200 American Air Force planes in the
whole N. A. T. O. force.
Third, although this number is being in-
creased, the planned total American contribu-
tion, even as far ahead as 1054. is extraordin-
arily unimpressive.
Thus, even by 1954, the total planned N. A.
P. O. air force will equal only about three-
quarters of the first-line tactical air strength
which the Soviet bloc could hurl against Europe
at this very moment.
Economy Note
By Peter Edson
WASHINGTON, (NEA'i. Government bure-
aucrats are now going to be authorized to ride
around town in taxicabs. On official business,
that is. And theyvwill be authorized to tip the
drivers, too. At taxpayers' expense.
This Is the upshot of the great Congressional
economy drive to reduce the number of govern-
ment chauffeurs who had been riding govern-
ment officials from conference to conference in
government automobiles.
The fantastic ball of red tape that has been
wound and unwound to solve this latest govern-
ment crisis is almost unbelievable.
But It has now all been reduced to admin-
istrative orders. This Is how it happened:
First, General Services Administrator Jess Lar-
son the government's chief housekeeper *-
asked Comptroller General Lindsay C. Warren,
head of the General Accounting Office, tor a
ruling on how he was to move hta* employes
from one office to another in Washington, since
the 18 chauffeurs' Jobs in GSA had been abol-
GAO then told GSA how It could be- done.
GSA can't tefl other government agencies how
to do it. But the pattern established for GSA
will apparently be applied to all the Other de-
Every official wanting to go from A to B on
government business must fill out Form No.
1012. This la the official travel voueher. It's
about the size of a bank check and Isn't too
But on Form 1012. whloh must be filled out
every month, every official must list every trip
from point of origin to destination, time, date
and amount of fare.
If he goes by street car or bus, he entes that.
If he goes by taxi, he enters that.
He mav tip 10 cents on every fare up to II.
On all fares over $1get thisbe may tip only
10 per cent "to the nearest nickel."
If he goes to the Pentagon, fare $1.34, he may
tip 10 per cent or 124 cents. But which is the
nearest nkkellO cents or 16 cents?
Anywav, the tin is not entered on from 1012
as a tip, but as part of fare. Amount entered will
then be $1 35 or $1 40
Heretofore it has been almost impossible for
government employes to get approval for taxlcab
fares entered on their expense accounts.
Reason for taking a cab Instead of a streetcar
had to be explained in detail in every case, and
sometimes it took GAO weeks or months to audit
and approve these expense items.
The new authorization for taxi-riding Is quite
a concession, but it Is only the beginning of trie
red tape which the "economy" legislation has
made necessary.
Since it would not be fair to ask government
employes to finance their own transportation
about town on official business, a petty cash
window is to be opened in every government
Here the bureaucrat who is broke may go and
get his taxi or bus fare in advance. By filling
out the necessary voucher, of course.
So. by cutting out the chauffeurs. Congress
has in effect created new government jobs for
cashiers In every department, and so increased
government employment.
What's more, it Is now estimated that it may
cost the government from $3 to $5 to audit and
process each monthly travel voucher. The in-
creased paper work may be staggering.
When all the government chauffeurs' Jobs were
abolished by mw, the automobiles which they
formerly drove were not abolished. They're still
on hand.
In order to get some use out of these cars,
new administrative orders are being prepared
which will authorize government officials to
drive these cara themselves, on official business.
Any official who holds a drivers' license may
call up his department's garage and reserve a
car for a government business trip.
The regulations will of course sav he must be
sober, of good moral character, and a respon-
sible driver.
If there's a ear free, he may then drive it to
wherever he is goingsays the Pentagon.
The car will then sit there idle till he gets
through his business. Then he drives It back.
In this manner he doesn't have to fill out
Form 1012 as a travel voucher. But the mileage
he burns up Is charged to his particular bureau
or branch. It will take an undetermined amount
of bookkeeping to get all this straight and i
What happens if the bureaucrat wrecks a gov-
ernment car on offlcia]^ hasn't .been
figured out yet I
Drew Penrion toys: Defense Secrer.ry Uvtrt worm of
Civil Detente nee.; Hong Kong firms still smuggle
war goods to Communists; Oil lobby prepares foil
i* *SPSS2S!L r At r*1 closed-door meeting of a Beni
Lint Si$ EPS. PfZ?"*? new D#,* retar Robert
mart ml ??. "? ftln t*lkiat ,DouC th* "a"1, oi depending or
iron! S?$? th* nlted **" tw wSK&a
tmj^^stSirda"b,fore at *" -^
would1 hS'hJSinS" .we JLot third of the 'ning planes- we
of the aVwSSS'JB f K co,,rse' 0*nr,ll Vandenberg .chief
ksSSEwtSw 'tron' "*
Defei!2?'Ury lorce"'" he dded' "*r nt substitute for Citil
iprr...^?IeUry .Tom. Flnlettr *-* en blunter, decking:
formfnon nn^mle8 of utnls country. according to our best afc*
It? hive' The S5 ?antlal number of atomic weapons and
this country P 'rry thMe weaPn" 33* on
"The potential violence of such an attack will tarree .
gjil" n: Whether or ndt such ah attack TrtU taSS be
^JS^S^isSSiSSSilnurceptor plan~ "d *
... ir?!.- c*nnotj however, assure us that an atomic attack upon
^P 5",turned back- Plnletter warned.
Ih *h .'IInlned DOmotr assault will get most of its plane
ihrough. even agamst an alerted and efficienr defense An attack
without warning would be even more sufecessful."
-mXES th* .p*"en*er board the Cxech Freedom Train
SHS-W^LSSS the border mt0 arm**y te" dramatic story
of growing rebellion sgainst Csech Communism
aih,,*0,"?8 ,law *tude" who boarded the train because hi
aeffl ii0fcjlhl cSSiaaM P*ri>' cau^ w hmltl from
HSf rund^rague^mSnt* *-* wSB
the S^VSajStftt vfry SJS *
and tSt *U .UtV^*1 the We,t ^ not ^gotten'us,
f^li,. "SUSSf ,b* th* 'wunner of a long-term program
1JrTh.t:omml,u.Ut* greatfr w"ll over the balloon man-
conskucuwi. y h8t WOrrfM th* Co"""1* I eon"Sr
ok. DeSD't' th British ban against war trade with Communist
China this column has uncovered evidence that several Hong
Kong firms are still smuggling war goods to the Communists
v poc'nng thing Is that some of these firms are reported
to have Chinese Nationalist and American connections.
Here are the firms that have been secretly dealing with the
communists and supplying war materials to be used against
?h The Sin?i>ve/.sea^Tr*din Company has been dealing with
the Lung Tai Trading Company of Pelping and Tientsin, is known
to have .shipped strategic steel angles, hand saws and other steel
goods to Communist China during March, April and July
, u ,,n Hong' rePresenting the Yu Fe Trading Company.
smuggled 11 cases of ball bearings and steel balls last May to the
Klncheng Banking Corporation Inside Red China.
The Shin Tung Development Corporation shipping thousand
St b*lM f noked rubber sheets to Tientsin, snd the New China
Trading Company'smuggled heavy shipments of steel to Sheng
Too and Company, which, has offices throughout Red China.
-4.1. JL, -HP corporations are reported to be linked
with Chinese Nationalists, who are supposed to be fighting th
communist. .
This column has also learned that Tal Bhlng Hong, also of
Hong Kong, recently smuggled 250 drums to Tientsin, though It
couldn't be learned what the drums contained.
The Chi Ping Compady shipped four case of auto parts to-
Tientsln during April, and the Khoo Hta Trading Company smug-
gled large amounts of cut plate iron to Tientsin durine Si"'
same month.
British authorities in Hong Kong should investigate these
firms at once. The U.8. government should also find out how
mueb American money Is behind these firms dealing with th
, Republicans remember that it was Congressman Wayne Hay
of Ohio wr first exposed OOP National Chairman Guy Gabriel-
son's part in the $18,000.000 RFC loan for Cartbage-Hydrocol
L&zJ!* 5 recent dinner party. William Mylander. publicity
chief of the Republican National Committee, twitted him about it.
Jokingly he informed the Congressman that the committee-
was closely watching everything Hays said about Oabrlelsonhad
even taken a word-for-word transcript of his radio attack on
the OOP chairman.
w ,"M Pu ever step-over the Une. Mr. Oabrlelson will sue you,"
Mylander warned.
"Sue me!" exploded Hays. 'Please advise Mr. Oabrielsbn that
I d welcome a suit by him. It would insure my re-election, Judging'
by the current Republican moves to unseat Oabrlelson.
"Also tell him that I'm no Joe McCarthy. I say what I think
right, out in public, not oh the floor of/Congress, where I am
immune from libel suits. '
"And if I ever say anything on the House floor about your
boas, I'll repeat It outside, where I am not immune'."
It isn't supposed to be known outside the Industry, but th
oil lobby will kick off a "slam-bang publicity campaign" on tide-
lands oil this fall.
The aim is to pressure Congress Into passing legislation, at
long last, to take the under-ocean oil deposite away from tb*
federal government and return them to California. Texas and "
Incidentally, the oil lobby will also seek to prove that there
is no oil lobbywith the help of contributions from the oil in-
The Supreme Court has already ruled that the offshore oil
deposits belong to all 48 states.
However, the oil companies are pressuring Congress to over-
rule the Supreme Court and turn the submerged oil lands over
to the states, where local legislatures are sometimes more "friend-
ly" to the oil companies.
"A slam-bang campaign, with advertising in the nation's
daily newspapers is being planned." reports the oil man's news- "
paper, which Is circulated inside the industry.
"Strategy would call for preparations this fallwith an aim
toward getting legislation returning submerged lands to their
former state owners through Congress early In 1052.
"With a little 'guts and dough' on the part of U.S. citizens
and the industry," the industry publication aids, "the submerged
lands could be disposed of in record time. Tales about a mys-
terious 'oil lobby' could be proven false with no trouble at all." .*
In other words, the oil lobby would try to prove that It
doesn't exist.
"Some oil men appear to be swinging toward the idea that.
Instead of keeping in the background of the fight, the industry
should: \
1) Step out on its own behalf in a national campaign to
prove that its offshore interests are legitimate; or
21 Convince the nonindustry group that industry's open col-
laboration in the prospective campaign for legislation would help,
rather than hurt, the cause." the oil man's newspaper continue.
"Substantial financial contributions, authorised by the state
legislatures of the three states directly affected by the Supreme
Court's decision in favor of the U.S.. will be sought."
Yet there Just isn't an oil lobby. .
NOTE- Alabama's conscientious Sen. Lister Hill has intro-
duced a bill to use tldelands oil revenue for building up the na-
tion's overcrowded, understaffed schools.
Everybody featc d issJfW*

Yankees 8-5 Favorites In Opener-9-5 In Serie
World Series Favorites
On The Alleys...
The Curundu Men's open Bowl-
ing League swung Into the third
week o the season at the Curun-
du Restaurant alleys on Wednes-
day night. V JT.W. Post 3822 made
a valiant effort to climb out of
the cellar and at the tame time
dislodge the Angellnl men from
the top slot. However, an even
division of the spoils enabled the
leaders to hang on to first place
and with the Canada Dry team
sharing a 2-2 split with Hector's
boys from the American Club the
Vets still remain In the bottom
Budweiser beat Carta Vieja 2-1
and picked up the extra point by
the slim margin of 15 pins, a
handicap advantage of 18_points
made all the difference. Balboa
Beer jumped from sixth to fourth
plaee by virtue of a clean sweep
over Acme Paints.
McCarragher (Carta Vieja)
was high score with 204 while
Coffey (American Club) with 184,
180, 200 for 664 was the winner of
the case of beer donated by Gen-
eral Christie of the Balboa Brew-
ery for the hignest aggregate.
Hovan. ... 133 142 154 479
Steuwe 145 124 168 435
Bryan. ... 148 141 133 422
Stahl .... 151 192 198 541
Walker ... 116 131 141 388
Handicap. 112 112 112 336
. 855 842 9042601
Mynarclk 147 170 139 456
Norris. ... 115 129 133 377
Rose, Blind 124 124 124 372
Kelsey. ... 160 189 162 511
McCarragh'r 184 164 ,204 552
Handicap. 106 106 106 318
Totals. ... 836 882 8682583
Casey Stengel
Joe Collins
Thompson, Brewster Title
Bout To Draw Big Crowd
The early demand for tickets
for the Louis Thompson-Wilfre-
do Brewster lightweight cham-
pionship fight at the Panam
Gym Sunday night has caused
Co-Promoters Arturo LeConte
and Ivan Markland to predict
that they will have a sell-out
crowd on hand for the contest.
The winner of this battle will
be. the new king of the Republic
[Panama's 135-pound division,
o r SB e r Champion Wilf redo
Brown, who was shorn of his
rown by the present Boxing
ommission because of his fall-
ate to defend the championship
within the stipulated time limit,
has been guaranteed a shot at
the victor within 90 days.
., Thus far opinions on the out-
come of the bout have been al-
most evenly divided. However,
Thompson rules a slight favorite
on the basis of his ability to hit
harder and take a punch well,
plus the fact that his opponent is
a known powder-puff puncher
and' does not stand up too well
under punishment.
The workouts of both boys have
been excellent. They have meted
out terrifi clacings to their re-
Kective sparring mates and
tompson. especially, is having
trouble to get his sparmates to
mix it up with him.
The six-round semifinal be-
tween the improved Viator Ardi-
nes and up-and-coming Vicente
Worrell may turn out to be the
best thriller on the program.
These 126-pounders are shooting
for bigger things and will be try-
ing for knockouts.
Two four-rounders complete
the card. Al Hostln and Daniel
Martines, 115-pounders, will get
things under way In the first
bout of the evening.
The other preliminary brings
together 'Melanio Pacheco and
Meivin Bourne at a 118-pound
limit. v .
Miami, Fla. NEA) Donor,
winner of four stakes In 1949. will
return to racing at Hlaleah this
winter after an absence of 18
Billings. .
WJtzig. .
Moss .
Totals. .
V.F.W. POST 3822
122 137 125 384
. 89 13 121 348
. 106 118 117 341
122 124 160 406
. 114 151 108 373
. 194 194 194 582
.~747 ~862 8252434
McConnell 163 136
Woner .
Balutis .
Colston .
166 157
142 130
129 113
122 190
123 123
139 438
132 455
157 429
143 385
126 438
123 369
845 849 820-2514
Cain. .
Schock .
Smith .
154 127 158 439
154 162 158 475
119 119 106 344
103 129 121 353
161 132 160 453
167 167 167 501
Total. ... 85 838 8702564
Casten ... 116 137 148 401
Corn .... 99 121 116 336
Yarbro. 128 131 123 382
Lavalle ... 129 149 153 431
Harvey ... 116 116 146 378
Handicap. 160 160 160 480
Totals. ... 748 814 8462434
Vale. .
Hell wig. .
Coffey .
Reichert .
99 104 132335
127 113 129 371
138 124 106 368
184 180 200 564
162 145 127 434
144 144 144 432
Manhattan. Kans. (NEA)
Kansas State Coach Bill Meek
says Joe Switzer, 180-pound half-
back. Is the most vicious tackier
he's ever seen.
Totals. ... 854 812 8382504
Hicks. ... 113 152 108 373
Murdock 125 123 140- 388
Henry. ... 163 142 129- 434
Lane' .... 159 156 137- 452
Allen .... 134 169 169 472
Handieap. 153 153 153 459
'Totals. ... 847 895 8362578
Listen to...
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 PROPHET'S winning average last year 773.
Don't make any bets until you listen

The Football Prophet
over HOG-840 kcs.
American League
TEAMS Won Lost Pet. G. B.
New York.
Boston .
Chicago. .
Detroit .
Philadelphia 79
Washington 62
St. Louis n
.644 S
.5*5 11
.526 17
.474 25
.455 28
.463 36
.333 46
National League
New York. M
Brooklyn 17
St. Louis 81
Boston ... 76
Philadelphia 73
Cincinnati 68
Chicago. .
Lost Pet G.B.
.618 1
.526 154
.494 20W
.474 3W
.442 284
.416 324
.403 344
Today's Game
New York Giants (National) vs. New York Yankees (American)
Yankee Stadium. (Game Time: 1:99 p.m., E-S.T.)
, Yesterday's Results.
BROOKLYN...... HI III til < I I
NEW YORK...... Ill 00 114 5 I
Newcombe, Branca (13-12) (9) and Walker; Maglle, Jansen
'23-11) (9) and Westrum, Noble (9).
'Bulldogs' To Go Ail-Out
To Regain Grid Supremacy
Balboa's Bulldogs will be out
to take the first step hi regaining
the football championship, they
lost to J. C. iast season, when
they tangle with the Green Wave
grldders this Friday night on the
Balboa field. This game will be
the first of the three-team in-
terscholastir league race. The
opening whistle wHl blow at 7:00
pan. as the title competition gets
off to its official start.
Off the showing of both teams
in the recent Jamboree, the Bull-
dogs rate a slight edge over the
Collegians Coach Bob Mower's
J. C. squad is long on desire, but
very short on experience. On the
other hand the B.H.S team has
an almost complete veteran team
to start the game with If they so
desire. '
The Bulldogs have spent most
of this week trying to polish up
their offense, which has shown
possibilities in the three games
thus far, but has never lived up
to expectations. The way things
stand now, Coaches Fawcett and
Dreska of the high school team
have two complete backf leld units
to use If necessary.
Jim May and Dick Ostrea are
the halfbacks in one outfit, with
Sam Maplils at full and Ray Nlc-
klsher at quarter. In the other
quartet, Bill Altman holds forth
at the signal calling spot, with
halfs Bob Peacher and Charlie
Smith, and fullback Bob Morris.
It is still open season In the
line trying to pick the starting
seven forwards. Bob Dolan and
Francis Boyd got the starting call
at the ends in the Jamboree, and
unless pushed out of this assign-
ment by Jim Jones, Ken Knight,
or Tea Norris, should start
against the Green Wave Friday.
Tackles and guard spots are
manned by all veteran players,
and Fred Cotton, non-letter win-
ner, will probably get the call at
Bobby Thomson Lives
In Dream After Homer
(Bobby Thomson's ninth-in-
ning homer with two on gave
the Giant a 5-4 victory over
Brooklyn yesterday and the
National League pennant along
with it in one of. the most sto-
ried finishes of all time. In the
following dispatch Thomson
tells yon hew he did it.)
As told to the United Press
NEW YORK. Oct. 4 (UP) I
didn't run around the basesI
rode around 'em on a cloud.
Wow, I still don't know what
time It Is or where I. am. Frank-
ly, don't cara.
Going around those bases in
the ninth inning, I just couldnt
ueiieve vhat was happening to
me. It felt as if X was actually liv-
ing one of those middle-of-the-
nlght dreams. You know, every-
thing was hazy.
I heard yells.. .1 saw paper
flying...I noticed people jump-
ing in the air but through It all,
I Just kept riding high on that
The pitch I hit off Ralph Bran-
ca for that home run was a high,
inside pitch. I mean It was real

highhigh and bad almost up
to my headbut it's the best
pitch I ever hit in my life, the
best, by far.
After I swung, I knew I had
hit It real well hut I wasn't sure
at all that it was gone. It seemed
to me it was sinking as it neared
the stands, but how could I be
sure? I just kept riding until I
came to the end of the une.
Everything seemed to come out
all right even though I certainly
was looking for a place to hide
after I overran first base and got
caught in the. second inning.
Thai was just a bad mistake on
my part and I'm glad I did some-
thing to help the fans forget that
bit of bad base-running.
While I'm about It, I'd like to
point out that this ball club nev-
er gave up...not- even after
Brooklyn got three runs In the
eighth. We all felt we would stUl
But I don't want to write it in
too serious a vein now. I feel too
light and happy for that.
I feel so swell, as a matter of
fact, that I love everybodyeven
Charlie Dresaen.
Boxing Commission
Approves Plummet.
Allen Oct. 14 Bout
The Panam Boxing Commis-
sion Tuesday night approved the
Federico Plummer-Baby Allen
132-pound ten-round main bout
for Oct. 14 at the Panam Na-
tional Gym.
Allen, not to be confused with
"KM" Allen, recently returned
from Colombia where he wracked
up five consecutive victories and
in the process blossomed Into a
full-fledged lightweight
The bout will be Plummer's
farewell performance before lo-
cal fans before leaving for the
United States where he will try
for greater fame and gloryplus,
naturally, bigger purses.
The. rest of the program is a
virtual all-star card. There will
be six-round specialsno preli-
la the first six-rounder Black
Bill will tackle hard-hitting San
Bias Indian Fidel Morris at a 126-
pound limit. In the second Carlos
Watson meets the much-improv-
ed Sylvester Wallace at a 135-
pound weight limit.
The last, but not least impor-
tant, will be a 135-pound battle
between Leonel Peralta and Da-
vid Martines.
Johnny Bright On
Way to 3rd National
Ground Gaining Title
NEW YORK. Oct. 4 (UP)The
latest figures from the NCAA in-
dicate that halfback Johnny
Bright of Drake is on his way to
clinching Individual ground
gaining honors for the third
straight year. >
Bright rushed and passed his
way for 242 yards against Brad-
ley last Saturday. That made
Bright tops in rushing with 444
yards. The performance also
gave Bright 5077 yards gained in
his career, nattering the old
mark of 4800 and 71 yards set by
Choo-Choo Justice of North Ca-
If Bright does lead the nation
in total yards gained this season,
he'll be the first footballer in
history to do it three years run-
NCAA record also show that
Holy Cross picked up 811 yards
against Harvard last weekthe
only team they've faced thus far.
Getting back to individual hon-
ors again. Gene Rossi of Cincin-
nati trails Brighthe's picked up
578 yards In three games. Harry
Geldlen of Wyoming is third with
542 yards in three games.. .Billy
Hair of Clemson fourth with 518
yards in two affairs:
Babe PariUi of Kentucky leads
in number of pass completions
with 48 in three contests.
PARIS, Oct. 2French tennis
stars Paul Remy and Mrs. Nelly
Adamson today said they would
take part In a three-week tennis
tour of Brazil at the end of Oc-
Dave Koslo Is Durocher's
Choice To Face Reynolds
By United Press
* -.. \
NEW YORK, Oct 4.The Giants set out today
to prove that the age of miracles is not over. Still
the monarchs of their own fairy tale world after
their incredible 5-4 ninth inning victory over the
Dodgers at the Polo Ground yesterday, the great-
est comeback team in baseball history met the
World Series hardened Yankees in the first game
of the 1951 clasic only 18 hours after winning the
longest and most dramatic of all.National League
Only the oddsmakers were no'
carried away by the fantastic
story of a team that could do nr
wrong. They made the Yankees,
shooting for their third consecu-
tive championship, 8-to-5 favor-
ites in the opener and 9-to-5 In
the Series.
Giant Manager Leo Durocher
announced that lefthander Dave
Koslo, a stocky curve-baller,
would carry the Giants' hopes, in
the first game Koslo won ten
Sames and lost nine during the
atlonal League season.
Yankee Manager Casey Sten-
gel stuck to his original choice-
power pitcher Allie Reynolds, the
author of two no-hit games this
seasonto send the* defending
World Champions off on ,the
RENO, Nevada^Oct. 4 (UP)
The New York Yankees were
17*-to-10 favorites to win the
World Series and ll-to-10
choices in today's first game,
according to the Nevada Turf
Club. .
Those edds on today's clash
at the Yankee Stadium are
provided Dave Koslo pitches
for the Giants against Allie
Reynolds of the Yankees. If
Larry Jansen is the Giant
hurler, the odds will sink to
right foot. Reynolds has a record
of 17 wins and eight defeats in
the American League this cam-
The Yankees were seeking to
make it three world titles In suc-
cession. The Giants, already hav-
ing written one marvelous story,
had nothing to lose.
It was safe to say no more re-
laxed a team ever entered the
World Series.
A crowd of almost 70,000 was
expected to Jam the Yankee Sta-
dium in. warm clear weather.
Game time Is set for 1:30 p.m.,
(E.S.T.). The Series will be view-
ed by an unseen audience of mil-
lions on a coast-to-coast televi-
sion network. .
The Giants began their Inex-
orable march toward the Nation-
al League flag Aug. 11tlje day
Durocher, desperate because Bob-
by Thomson, yesterday's hero,
could not seem to make good as
an outfielder, Inserted him at
third base.
On that day the Giants trail-
ed the Dodgers by mi games.
15 in the vital lost column. But
with the insertion ef Thomson
at the hot corner, they caught
ftre and came careening down
the stretch to win 37 of their
last 44 games and tie the Dodg-
ers for the pennant.
Thomson smashed a two-run
homer off Ralph Branca in the
Oante' 3-1 victory in the playoff
series opener at Ebbets Field
Monday and yesterday struck a
blow heard around the baseball
worldthe three run ninth .in-
ning homer, also off Branca,
which crowned the Giants un-
believable streak with success.
Only 11 Classics
Have Gone Limit
Only 11 World's Series in the
long history of the classic have
fone the limit. And, strangely.
1 clubs bave been represented
in these 11 full-route Series.
The Cardinals and Tigers
each participated in four blue-
ribbon battles which went down
to the seventh and final game.
The Redbhds emerged victori-
ous in each of their four, while
the Bengals won in only one.
Excluding tie games, of which
there have been three, nine of
the 47 classics to date have
been settled in four games, 13
in five games and ten in six.
Following Is the list of Series
which went the limit:
1909Pittsburgh, 4; Detroit, 3.
1911Red Sox, 4, Giants 3, (one
1924Washington 4, Giants. 3.
1925Pittsburgh, 4; Washing-
ton, 3.
1926Cardinals, 4; Yankees, 3.
1931Cardinals, 4; Athletics. 3.
1934Cardinals, 4; Detroit, 3.
1940Cincinnati, 4; Detroit, 2.
1945Detroit, 4; Cobs, 3.
1946Cardinals, 4; Bed Sox, 3.
1947Yankees, 4; Dodgers,!.
I .
B.H.S. is College
Admission 75<
Kickoff: 7:00 p.m.
all occasions
budget prices!
Pare Silks, Imported
Lineas and Cottons, in
eye-catching styles!
Juan Palomaraa i


i im ii

' i
Gridiron Club
Helps Foot Bill
ninth of A serie that take*
you on a camnas-bt-campaa
tour for the inside story at
pressure football and hew It
tet that way.

NRA Sport Miter
MIAMI. FlA.. Oct. 4. (NBA)
The university of Miami aim-
ply went out and got Itself a foot-
ball team to fill the orange
The Hurri-
canes' rise as a
pigskih power
matches Its'
trowth since!
President B. F. I
\she negotiated;
. $5,000,000
loft'.i from the I
federal Housing
\uthority after
.Vorld War II.
But Miami's
n u c h publl-
:led fishing
course is taken
Greasy Neale
Are Miami's Happy Hunting Grounds
Zlobotny And De Ule
Hoop/e In Picking Buckeyes

Author of Pus!"
Egad! This week 1 am literally
running the gantlet, but fear-
lessly, calmly Ana with science
on my side.
The occasion is the titanic
struggle Between Ohio State and
Michigan State, which threatens
to Jar the spheres.
Ellllons of readers have writ-
ORANCE BLOSSOMSCoach Andy GuiUfson has something to smile about. Hii Miami ttarri-
mMS kM Um tpatioaa Orange Bowl crowded with rabid Southern football fans. (NBA)
by cnl?r, > ... tballnlayer,guard
Joe Eertolovich. a stsable south-
ern gentlemen from Btruthers.
O., a complete whack on angling
who- has won several prises In
sc.-:h Florida tournaments
Terence, which limits Its mem-
bers to a measly 140 athletic
There's the story of Ahthony
Constantino, a sophomore at a
listed 21 and the darndest half-
back you ever saw. Everybody
wanted Pud Constantino wheh he
was the Bllnard of Blairsvllle,
Pa. High, but quickly found that
Gun Club Notes
here's a sail ag course, but no'. *lrlc* *M to get him to school.
crsd'tt are glvin, and none of
the gridiron combatants take It.
Three year ago authorities seri-
ously considered giving a course
in bridge, but dropped the idea
because they considered It boo
tough. The latter, like the other
soft touches, would have been
elective, of course.
A dosen squedmen. Including
the mighty mite quarterback.
Jack Racket of McKecsoort, Pa..
and end Leo Martin of Pittsburgh
remained on the Hollywood set
that's the campus taking sum-
. mer school courser In order to be
Positive proof that it is possi-
ble for a football star to flunk at
Miami of Coral Dables Is Bob
Stafford. The 105-pound ltft
tackle was declared Ineligible for
failure to maintain his scholastic
Pennsylvania. New Jersey and
Ohio are Miami's happy hunting
grounds for Vicious grouna-gairt-
ers. passing Dead-Eye "Dicks and
sturdy linebackers". .Ttnrty*four
of the 50 on the roster, exclusive
of freshmen, come irom those
states. A doan hall from Florida.
Walt Kichefski, Miami '39. end
coach known as The Persuader,
heads the staff during the off-
season combing Pennsylvania.
New Jersey and Ohio for bulging
blockers and terrific tacklers.
Head Coach Andy Oustafson Was
Col. Red Blaik's most trusted od-
erative along this line during the
yeara that he drilled Army'6
From Ambrldge, Pa.. High
alona this season, Miami's foxy
foyers obtained four stickouu,
Including Bob Mosketti, All-
Western Pennsylvania Inter-
schollastlc full back. The others
are end Ralp Aquiler*. tackle Ray
Staniskl and center1 Erian Mc-
In the Interest of true journal-
ism It must be reported that ea-
tranrdmpry football players not
acceptable- scholastlcallv else-
where get in at Miami. The uni-
versity if refused admittance by
the far-fluftg outheastem Con-
Coach Blalk Inspected him to
.he Interests of the 8. Military
Academy, but, like the rest, dis-
covered Constantino hardly was
a prospect for the classrooms.
Blalk telegraphed his former
aide, Oustafson: "Get Constan-
tino and he'll keen you to a job
for three yeers." Had they been
playing, fresirn-n then, Blalk
would have it four years.
Constantim visited numerous
ramnutet In the spring of 1949,
finally decided to matriculate at
South Coralina. He was sent to
Augusta, Va Military Academy,
for credits.
Constantino reported back at
South Carolina a year ago, but
didn't like it, or it might have
been that, the registrar didn't ap-
prove of his transcript.
Anyway, Constantino knew In
which direction to head, although
he should have telegraphed lot
transportation. Instead, he hitch-
hiked to Miami, arriving unex-
pectedly at 10 p.m. He had stood
On a comer In Jacksonville for
five boars, broke, waiting foe a
ride. What young men won't do
to attend Sun-tan U!
Miami is football nuts.
When the Hurricanes' plane
returned from Purdue last sea-
son, more than 100,000 people
M. Kgt. Gilbert Kemtn is all
around champ in Club Shoot
The Albrook-Curundu Gun
Club has been holding their an--
growlh has parailed Miami's pro-
fress. Double-decking brought
he capacity to 59.500 in time for
tried to get on the airport. fhe|los? <" H*-*
the Gorpla Tech-Kansas game,
Jan. 1. 1948.
A football dressing-room build-
ing is being used this year for the
first time. The Orange Bowl
Committee gave the University
$30,000 to start it. The City of
Miami chipped in $7500. Smaller
donations brought the total to
Another wing of the same sise,
housing all other athletes and
offices for coaches, was built
after the University threw some
S40.000 from its $75,000 Orange
BoWl receipts of last Jan. 1 Into
the building.
By 1941, Miami had drawn
184,840 paid admissions to nine
home games. After the war. this
Boomed to 319.449 for eights tarts
to 1949. A total of 259.616 paid to
see seven home games last trip,
when they were televised.
After non-paying attendance
was deducted In 1949. and OT7.SR4
skimmed oft the top. the gross
income from football was 947B,-
895, Including radio ahd pro-
grams. But a $464,904 expense
item In the auditor's report took
| the bloom off the gross, and there
was a net athletic department
ship bad to circle for $0 minute*
because wild-eyed admirers of
the the heroes Jammed the run-
ways. With police escort, two
hours were required to reach
Bayfront Park.where an official
welcome was held.
For years Miami stalwarts have
been aided by the Quarterbacks
Club. Such items as dental bills
were taken care of by the Quar-
terbacks, who in 194b purchased
a plot of land which became the
University's first practice field
Last winter a Gridiron Club
was organised, With charter
membership t $100.
This outfit paid the exnenses
of prospecto brought to the curi-
ous campus this year, gave each
member of the 1900 squad a gold
The orange Bowl Stadium's
Here's how officials feel about
the deficit: "Universities have
learned that major football Is
one of the finest promotional
agene'es yet devised by an educ-
actional institution," says Dr. Jay
F. W. Pearson, vice-president.
"It holds alumni interest, and
brings alumni visits, support and
So. you see, football Is a show
window, and then some, at Mi-
High-pressure football usually
picks up the entire athletic tab.
but the way things are handled
at the University of Miami it
barely pays tor itself.
TOMORROW! Michigan State
builds for Mlchlirn,
If you need easy payment and if you belong
to the Armed Forces- or have a steady Job ...
you may choose your own terms!
Working Boys
To Test CHS.
At Mount Hope
Tonight at Mount Mope Stadi-
um the Working Bov.-i eleven Witt
test their football abUltle-
against the Cristobal Tigers to a
game that promises plenty or ac-
tion apcl thrills.
So far tile Working Boys, or
"Black KniBhte." have demon-
strated their apacitles by de-
feating thr Junior College to
.heir first ctmr- and tied the BAN
ooa Bulldogs in their second
They have many of the old-
time touch football stars who alt
eager to get. out and show the
yo.ini boys that they haven't lost
\> Mvnt and that the teams
of years past are Just as good or
v nn the present teams.
The Cristobal fliers,'oft the
other hand, can and will be able
to put oh a good show for them-
-elves. They certainly proved
that they have lots of stuff wnth
they Won the Jambores oh Sat-
urday lu'tiit. Bo Cristobal fans
can expert their team to come
tt-rou-rh quite ell. Win Or ION.
so, don't forget folks, tonight
at Mount Mope Stadium, 7 p.m.
me adm:3i)on to only 60 cents
per person-
"octtall Pans
ntial championship shooting
matches over the last two weeks,
finishing up this week-end With
M. Sgt. Gilbert Kemtn to tne top
pot with a high aggregate score
with all weapons of 12. fti sec-
ond place was Bill JaffrAy with
1187, followed by Captiln Bob
Gorder, the handgunner With
Fred Wells won the pistol
championship with 940, and this
added to his handicap of 60
points gave him a perfect score
of 600 to take home the bino-
culars offered as a handicap
price. This was a tough break
for George Neubauer a new
shooter, who fired 301 with a
handicap of 210 to end up with
a handicap of 910 to end upBB
599 l/t. "We wua robbed," scream-
ed Oeorge, when Fred turned in
his score. Captain Bob Oorder
took second ola" r-n- t*
straight course with 584, and
Krram took third wait UK.
With the smallbore rifle Kemtn
fired 374 to just beat Bill Mer-
rlman with 373 as the pair of
Master Sergeants took the gold
and sliver hardware. Bill Jeffrey
fired 867 for the bronae third
place ward in this class.
Kemm's 24 point handicap al-
so won him a pair of binoculars
with a score of 396. Just beating
out Cliff Brewster with the same
Jaf f ray with a score of 34S with
the big rifle was well out in for
the first place medal, followed
closely by Oil Kemm with 341. Bill
Merriman was third In this .90
caliber event with 323.
Kemm's overall performance
was exceptional as he placed with
every weapon, and his club
championship was well deserved.
He takes home tour medals and
a pair of binoculars for what will
undoubtedly be his final appear-
ance In this event. Bob Gortter,
so I have concentrated especially
on this one game.
And here It is, anxious ones:
Ohio State will defeat Michigan
State by a score of 14 to 7.
Har-rumph! Please be assured
before you scoff that I have de-
voted hours of laborious research
to this contest. I have even gone
so far as to apply Dr. Rome de
rule's law of constant angles,
and Prof. pasquale Blobotny's
theory of the progression of
voids! It's too abstract for the
average reader to grasphak-
My three-star specials this
I week are Michigan to beat Stan-
ford, California over Minnesota
' and Northwestern over Army.
Now continue with your en-
j joyment by reading the forecast
o fother games for Oct. 6:
Ohio State 14. Mich. Slate 7
Northwestern 19, Army If
Michigan 20, Stanford $
California 14, Minnesota 7
| Navy 20, Princeton. 14
Kansas 27, Colorado 14
Penn 27, Dartmouth 6
Illinois 13, Wisconsin 7
tWa 29, Purdue 13
Alabama 29. Vanderhllt 14
ten to ask me to be sure and Tennessee 21, Duke 1$
forecast the result Of this dash. Kentucky 29, Georgia Tech 7
These seem to be divided in their Texas 29. North Carolina 14
loyalties and desires, as #911 as Oklahoma 27, Texas A a M 29
their guesses as to the outcome, Washington 21, So. California 13
Neale Is Sitting This One Out;
Would Like To Coach College
KY LIZZIERenowned ai a four-wheeled football talumaa,"
_ 1931 Chevrolet was brought to the Michigan campus 14 year*
ago when the team's slumping fortunes began to recover. It hat
is owned by
nnie Ooster-
been passed from one coach to" another and currently is owned by
Bill Orwig, right, who watches practice with Coach Bennie Ooster-
baan. With pre-season figures stacked against them, Wdlverih
NBA Raerte Editor
Earl NeAle is watching the pig-
skin parade from the stands this
Fall for the-first time since World
Greasy Neale last season was
summarily dismissed 9A coach of
the Philadelphia Ragles by Jim
Clark after a dressing room
Neale wasn't exactly wUd 9.-
bout Owner Clark barging Into
the clubhouse for poet-mortem
showdowns, so Old Greasy, as he
calls himself. ]ut up ana order-
ed the big political boss away
from there......
That Neale becomes the first
agent paid for not coaching the
Eaglet9,12.000 worth.
Neaie could have had the New
York Yanks' Job. but had enough
of an interfering owner.
"I doot want to be the rich-
est man in the cemetery," he
Netde, who has forgotten more
football than most people *nw
would like to return to college
coaching, and It's a pity that
some squRd of boys lsnt getting
the benefit of his training.
"My happiest days were spent
at Washington and Jefferson and
the only one who ever particip-
ated in a World Series Add a
Rose Bowl game. Re was a Red's
outfielder in the lamentable 91-
falr with the Black Sox In 1919.
Mis Washington and Jefferson
beam played to a scoreless tie
with Brick Muller and one of
Andy Smith's California Wonder
Teams. Jan. 1, 1922.
Loafing, Neale has enjoyed a
highly successful season at the
parlmutuels, dally has two bucks
Sing on every combination to
Imont park's dally double.
The only sound sweeter to Old
Greasy's ears than the thud Of a
good halfback's cleats on turf it
the drumfire Of hosses' hoofs la
the stretch. ... ... .
coaches will be kicking the vehicle's tires and fenders and sOundini
^the horn oftenJhit year._(NA),
In The
Letter Box
Mr. sports Editor:
Will the baseball players
(Dodgers-Giantt), who took part
in the three-game series that de-
cided the winner of the National
League, receive any pay to addi-
tion to their regular salary?
Hilda Y. Arnhelter.
EDITOR'S NOTKthe play-
er* of both teem* (the victori-
ous Giants and the losing
Dodger) will participate to a
share frets the gate receipt at
the three-gam* final playoff.
We da aot katw what pet-
ttmtof they wtt teeetre.
who is primarily a pistol shoot-! Virginia," he says. "Youi really
er. performed very credibly with
both the bigbore and smallbore
rifle in taking third place, while
Jaffray's weak pistol score Just
held up wen enough alongside
his rifle performance to land
htm second place aggregate. The
scores follow:
Fred Well M0
Bob Gorder 534
Oil Kemm 624
Curtl6 Peterson 623
Bill Jeffrey 472
Oeo Neubauer 391
*?in Merriman 332
MeCasland, 298
M. Gordon 245
oil Kemm 374
Bill Merrimah 378
Bill Jaffray 367
Cliff Brewster 349
M. Oordon 343
McCasland 333
Bob Gorder 331
Geo. Neubauer _^ 172
Bill Jaffrey
Gil, Kemm
Bill Merriman
Fred Wells
Boh Oorder
Cliff Brewster
Gil Kemm
Bill Jaffray
Bob Oorder
earn your money with the col-
legians because they have to be
taught from the ground up.
"Still the best back I ever had
was a college kid. Clint Frank of
Yale. I consider him an even bet-
ter all-around player than Steve
Van Buren of the Eagles."
Under Neale, the Eagles played
With the spirit of e college team.
Old Greasy must have beeh fired
for being too good. His club Won
the championship in 1948 and
49, tied for third behind the
Brownt and Giants In its division
last trip. .
Neale started by coaching the
high school team with which he
played at Parkersburg, W. VA
The nickname, Oreasy, wasn't
derived from swivel hips, oreasy
just looked that way after a few
minutes on a muddy field.
Neale hat been one of the sup-
erior players of games. With West
Virginia Wesleyan, he caught 11
passes In a row to beat West Vlf-
ginia. Me won the West Virginia
amateur coir title.
world Series and
rose BOWL
H9 likes to boast that until
Jackie Jensen of the Yankees
performed the same feat, he was
The tore Where' You will Find th Lzrgett
Aseortradrtt, of Class and Llnoloum.
86 Central Avenue
Telephone 2-2465
A limited number f football
-i icetre redtefd rat
trin trthsntrtaUoa ef
site uh Tehoel feel
[Ctm peti| Diane to MIA-
October l!l, 1941. For fur-
iafernauoa call: Balboa,
Any Radio-Phonofraph ahown in any current issue
of Seart. Roabuck and Company' Catalog may be
ordered for use on 110 Volt 25 Cycle A.C. Cur rent.
Regular Catalog Price, plus $12.50 for the 25 cycle
conversion (this does not include transportation)*f ftota lota vigour. BMV-
?ta.fiia%?*#^k *** i">e" y~>A
Uln fcttfidry. nd who krt 618 -.At
*en-Mbtror th*lr tlifi will MM-
unttil* Mark of a Sw (Mnd ttt*
Happy Harvey I
Rrlai riarve- All It wall.
A fob tou found, as we can tell1
oar Want At tou eat*er*4 tt
Boon you'll be president wait I
Mirf br n Amarlcan Dottot.
TBB BtW dlkctvtfy IM It po.
Ibl to-quickly kltt Milly rertor
TlMaf tt ]ror (lint* an ko*y, It
kullt nek, purt blood, to trn#thn
your uta ant munnry ant rtu ukt a
nW At. In fket, tnii Sllcovtrr
wkhrh |i k horn motlelM in tikaaknh
ktV-U-tkta ttblit form, doM ,
Witt AaToMrktlnii nd duiekly b.
HA ft bull* AW vlcoul*kn nkrtr
Bl It U bmlutelr karmlMa Sal ait-
i lk action.
Th succcu of thli amamlnc dlroT.
tfr. e*Jtt VI.Tiki, baa b*fi o pwl
that It la now txlnf dlatrlbutet by all
chtmltU hart, in ether worflt, VI.
Tkk* MakM yea ft! full of rlour
Vi-Tabi fettttug
airaras ataabted Vlrafitf
AU order must be placed in either one of our office
*jM**.ROBl.tJi Id
Across the Sheet
from Ancon Post Office
. -nth aad Metttdu


New York Giants 200 0 1
New York Yanktes 010 0 0
For complete details on to-
day's first fame of the World
Series between the New York
Cnts and the New York Yan-
kees, listen to HOG's sports re-
view at 7:30 p.m.


UN Will Move
For Control Of
Atomic Energy
Oft. 4 ITJP' President Truman's
announcement thai Russia has
exploded another atom bomb
has brought hope here that the
United Nations may make new
moves for the international con-
trol of atomic energy.
Joao Carlos Muniz. of Brazil,
current president of the Secur-
ity Council, which has ultimate
control of the United Nations'
efforts to regulate atomic pro-
blems, todav echoed the White
House warning that the Russian
explosion underlines the neces-
sity for "effective and enforce-
able international control of
atomic energy."
Other members of the Secur-
ity Council expressed interest in
the White House announcement
but refused to comment, as did
inost United Nations delegates.
Only two weeks ago a United
Nations committee sent to the
General Assembly a plan to
combine the UN's Atomic Energy
Commission with Its commission
on conventional armaments.
The latter croup is res-
ponsible for controlling all
bat atomic weapons.
This new plan was a weak-
ened down version of a United
States-backed atomic control
plan which has been thrice ap-
proved by sizeable majorities in
the General Assembly. Russia
voted against it.
The UN committee's report
Included a clause recalling "that
a plan has been developed in'
the UN Atomic Energy Commis-
sion, and approved by the Gen-
eral Assembly, for the interna-
tional control of atomic energy
which would make effective the
prohibition of atomic weapons."
Soviet UN delegate Semyon K.
Tsarapkln refused to accept the
committee plan as long as that
reference was included.
Spanish Bullfights
Sel for Week End
In Panam Suburb
Four bulls will be killed by
matadors Armillita of Spain
and Manolito Ortega at each
session of fights scheduled for
Saturday and Sunday afternoon
in San Francisco de la Caleta.
The fights start at 3.30 on
both days and are part of the
patronal festivities of the Pa-
nama Cltv suburb of San Fran-
Bullfighter Armillita 'Arman-
do. Martini has fought in many
European capitals outside his
native 8pain. including Caracas.
Venezuela, and San Jos, Costa
Banderilleros booked for the
week-end fights are Fernando
Garcia iTemplaitoi. Isaas 'Ro-
las El Mexicanot and Eugenio
Altamirano (El Gero i .
^ancy hats and other decora-
tive effects will add to the op-
portunities for unusual photo-
graphs. An orchestra will play
In the intermissions.
Tickets are no won sale at the
"Iberia" Restaurant i across the
street from the Banco Nacional
In Panama Cityi and will be on
sale at the ring.
Reserved seats on the snady
side are $3 and $2, on the sunny
side $2.
General admission on the
sunny side sells for $1.
American Legion
Auxiliary Heads
To Be Installed

Newly elected officers of the
American Legion Auxiliary Unit
No. 1 will be installed Monday.
Oct. 8 at 8 p.m. in the Legion's
Post No. 1 hail, officers will be
honored by a buffet dinner.
The officers to be Installed by
Dept. Commrnder Leon J. Car-
rlngton, are:
Eulie M. Bennett, Commander,
William S. Luhr, First Vice Com-
mander. Franklin Donickle, Sec-
ond Vice Commander, Harold
Peterson. Chaplain, George A.
Black. Treasurer. Claude E.
Campbell. Art Farrell. Frank
Hohmann, Robert Kelley, Pat
Ryan, Executive Committee, D.
E. Fox, Sergeant-at-Arms, Ro-
bert Kelley, Alternate Dept. Exe-
Second Vice Chairman Do-
nlckJe. who is to be in charge of
Legion activles, has already
nude plans lor several interest-
ing events. The first of these will
be held tomorrow at 8 p.m. and
i will be a semi-formal dance to
which the public is invited. I
"Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
Second Explosion Of A Bomb Proves
Russia Is Making Ominous Progress
Russia's second A-Bomb explo-
sion in nearly two years was an-
nounced by the White House yes-
terday and one Congressman said
it may mean the Soviet Union is
working on guided missiles with
atomic warheaas.
The terse announcement issued
by White House Press secretary
Joseph Short gave no details of
the new Soviet test beyond the
bare fact that "another atomic
bomb has recently been exploded
within the Soviet Union."
Short said the event "confirms
again that the Soviet Union is
continuing to make atomic wea-
pons" and gives the lie to Com-
munist propaganda claims that
the Soviet atomic program "is
being directed exclusively toward
peaceful purposes."
Congressional leaders empha-
sized that the United States is
still far ahead of Russia in the
atomic arms race but that the
new test shows Russia is making
ominous progress. Theyv added
that it underscores the need for
1 defense preparations in this
. try.
Hop. James A. Van Zandt. R.,
P;;., a member of the Congres-
sional Atomic Energy Committee,
said he had received Information
indicating that the latest Soviet
experiments Involved two atomic
One exploded successfully, he
said, and the other was either a
dud or a partial success.
Van Zandt said It Is believed
that the testing was done in the
remote wastelands of Siberia.
He said It clearly means that
the Russians "have made pro-
gress" on atomic weapons since
President Truman's dramatic an-
nouncement of the first Soviet
atomic explosion on Sept. 23,1949.
"Maybe they are ready to em-
ploy an atomic warhead on a
guided missile,'* he said.
Chairman Brien McMahon, D..
Conn., of the Atomic Energy
Committee raid U. S. authorities
knew "all along" that the Rus-
sians could "conduct further
pomlc tests whenever they
He obviously referred to Intel-
ligence reports, previously hint-
ed at by high officials, to the ef-
fect that the Soviet Union has
stockpiled several dozen A-bombs
of the "standard" model which
Is believed to have been involved
in the 1949 Soviet tests.
Semi-official estimates of the
present Russian A-bomb stock-
file range from about 50 to over
DO. The U.S. stockpile is believed
to include over 1,000 convention-
al A-bombs, and this country al-
so Is rapidly pressing develop-
ment and production of new-
type "tactical" atomic weapons,
including guided missiles.
"We retain a commanding ad-
vantage over the Soviets," Mc-
Mahon said.
He added, however, that the
evident Russian progress "un-
derscore* the need for imme-
diately expanding oar atomic
WINS CONTESTEmilio Cadet, 29, (right) sings his way Into the Central American contest
for the "Mario Lanza scholarship" as Panama's representative to the thunderous applause of
the Lux Theater audience last night. Prof. Hans J?r.owltz (at piano) is the accompanist. A
total of 19 aspirants participated in the Panam eliminations. Five young singers took part
in the finals last night.
* i
Baritone Emilio Cadet Wins
Panama 'Mario Lanza Nod
A young Panamanian baritone
employed by a local airline was
one step nearer to Milan. Italy,
today after winning the honor of
representing Panama in the
Central American contest for a
scholarship to study m the
world-famous La Scala opera
Emilio Cadet. 29, won the final
decision of five voice teachers
and professional singers who
judged the contest, after tleing
with Mario Gutierrez, tenor, in
the first round last night before
a capacity audience in the Lux
The contest is being sponsored
by M-G-M, Coca Cola. PAA and
Panagra in conjunction with the
release of "The Great Caruso,"
starring Mario Lanza. The pur-
pose of the contest is to choose
the best male voice In Latin
America. The winners from Cen-
tral and South America will meet
In Buenos Aires for the final con-
test to decide who will go to La
Scala to study under the "Mario
Lanza Scholarship."
Cadet, who was married three
months ago to Miss Olga Moya,
an employe of the U.S. Public Af-
fairs Office here, has another
rung to climb before going to
Buenos Aires to compete in the
finals for the scholarship.
Next Wednesday night he will
again try to win out over singers
from Guatemala. Nica ragua,
Honduras, El Salvador and Costa
Rica, who will arrive here early
next week.
Today, he will be the guest of
the Panama Rotary. Club at the
monthly luncheon-meeting. As
a result of last nlght'3 \ ictory Ca-
det will be the guest of the Coca
Cola Bottling Company at Hotel
sic entitled "Lo Del Roto Del Pa-
El Panama for four days. Other
prizes won last night by the
young baritone, who has his
heart set on going to Milan, were:
a dinner jacket, an electric ra-
zor and a Gillette razor, an ac-
cordion, a Parker pen, a Kodak
and a set of glassware.
The judges of the contest were
Mrs. Martha Spoel. Alfredo St.
Malo, Alberto Galimani, Federi-
co Jimeno and Humberto Vacca-
ro, all professors of the National
Conservatory of Panama. Prof.
Hans Janowitz accompanied all
the contestants.
In addition to Gutierrez, who
gained an equal number of
points from the Judges in the
first rqund, Cadet competed a-
gainst Robert Schultz. bass, who
sang "The Flea," by Mussorgsky;
Jorge Caballero. Jr.. bass, who
sang the Negro spiritual "Water
Boy," and Guillermo Lopez, bass,
whose selection was "Provenza
II Mare," from Verdi's "La Tra-
Cadet, who says his favorite
singer is John Charles Thomas,
sang the "Credo" from Verdi's
"Otello," to merit a thunderous
ovation from the packed thea-
ter audience. His diction was per-
fect and he demonstrated ad-
mirable poise and a wide range,
which he handled melodiously in
both the low and high notes.
His efforts were matched, how-
ever, by the fine performance of
Gutierrez who sang "Recndita
Armona," from "Tosca" in fine
When the judges decided that
contestants should sing a second
time. Gutierrez sang "La Danza"
and Cadet chose a Spanish clas-
rral." Cadet's rendition earned
the judge's nod, which was greet-
ed by another round of applause
which almost rocked the theater.
Schultz. an American, also
gave a fine performance but did
not seem to have as much range
and volume as Cadet. He might
well have been given another
chance to sing.
Caballero, probably would have
sounded better, if he had chosen
a number in a Latin language,
instead of "Water Boy," which he
did poorly and slightly off-key.
Lopez, who seem to be the
youngest of the lot, has a fine
voice and demonstrated plenty
of volume, but he forgot the lyT
rics in the middle of the piece and
had to go around behind Prof.
Janowitz to read from the score.
He was off-key from the first
Cadet, the winner, has been
studying singing under various
professors of the National Con-
servatory for about five years. He
is a member of the naflonally-
famous St. Cecilia Chorus for
which his wife plays the piano.
She also sings and Is a student
of the Conservatory.
He 4s employed by Compaa
de Aviacin General at Tocumen
as traffic manager and once sung
the second part o "Tosca" In the
National Theater with interna-
tionally-known opera singers
like Estella Roman and Norberto
After winning the contest last
night. Cadet told the audience
that he owed bis success to the
professors of the National Con-
servatory Who are diligently
striving to elevate the cultural
level and the appreciation for
good mufle In Panama. maintain and ex-
pand our advantage."
McMahon introduced a resolu-
tion in tli- Senate last month
calling for an increase in atomic
spending from $1,000,000,000 to
$6,000,000.000 a year.
He said such mass production
of A-bombs would bring their
cost down to less than $250,000
each, and v;oui .1 give this nation
Such a potent atomic arsenal that
It eventually could have about
$30,000,000,000 a year on conven-
tional arms.
Rep. Carl T. Durham, D., N.C.,
vice chairman of the Joint At-
omic Committee, said the new
test should "convince some of
these people who have been slow
to believe in the first Russian
He referred to the fact that the
1949 White House announcement
referred only to an "atomic ex-
plosion" in Rjssla. and many
persons in and out of Congress
remained unconvinced that the
Soviet Union actually had a
workable A-bomb.
Today's White House an-
nouncement, in an obvious effort
to prevent any repetition of that
confusion, said flatly that Russia
has tested "another atomic
Short said Mr. Truman direct-
ed him to "stress again the nec-
essity for that effective and en-
forceable international control of
atomic energy which the United
States and the large majority of
the members of the United Na-
tions support.
rU^-STtSf-raS! 1fnr.^efOwaiWe?0-rPlre ^ ^ & b" h< & ffl
_____________________________________ ________(NBA Telephoto)
Soviet Can Start
House Called Upon
For Final Approval
Of Defense Outlay
The House was called upon today
for final approval of a massive
$57,200.000000 defense appropria-
tionthe biggest outlay for mili-
tary spending since World War
One stumbling block remained,
however. The House had to de-
cide whether to insist that World
War II reservists, called back In-
to uniform Involuntarily in the
Korean war, should be released
after 12 months service, instead
of the present 17-month limit.
The Senate refused to accept
the House plan for discharging
reservists. The Defense Depart-
ment said the plan would be "dis-
House conferees brought the
reserve issue back for a vote be-
cause the House wrote it Into a
bill only after a floor fight.
Rep. George Mhon. Chairman
of the House, said that although
the services had "bungled" the
recall of reservists, "I don't feel
that we can bring people out
with an arbitrary program like
The giant money measure is
Intended to support the Army,
Navy and Air Force during the
fiscal year 1952 and to bolster
the services against the'threat
of an all-out war.
The bill came out of the House-
Senate conference late Tuesday
carrying authority to begin ex-
panding the Air Force to, 140
groups Instead of 95. The Air
Force and the Army would get
more than $20.000,000,000 each
during the current fiscal year.
The Navy would get nearly $16,-
The conferees gave trie Air
Force and Navy an extra billion
for more air power several hours
after It was learned that the
Joint Chiefs of Staff plan a 140-
group air force by 1954. The con-
ferees said the extra $1.000,000,-
000 would maintain the Air Force
and the Navy's air program until
they need more mofley.
Elks' Club Ball
Set For Tomorrow
At El Panam
Arrangements have been com-
pleted for .th Elks' Charity Ball
which take place tomorrow
night at El Panam Hotel.
Highlights of the dance which
starts at 8 p.m. will be a floor
show and drawing for door
Transportation from the Civil
Affairs Building on O a 111 a r d
Highway In Balboa to the Hotel
will be provided by a taxi ser-
vice for which 25 cent* a person
will be chartea. '" ^ ~
Global War Now,
Experts Predict
Cougressional and atomic ex-.
perts said todav Russia Is now
capable of starting all-out war
and will follow up its second
atomic bomb blast with fre-
quent tests to better its atomic
Russia's desperate effort to
match the United States in his-
tory's grimmest arms race,
calls for:
(1) More billions of dollars
perhaps up to billions of dollars
per yearvastly to expand Unit-
ed States atomic production,
(2) The creation of a ready
civil defense program now
dragging along for the lack of
funds which would be cap-
able of at least mitigating the
horrors of a sneak atomic at-
tack. "
A White House announcement
yesterday that Russia "recently"
exploded "another atomic
bomb," did not take Congres-
sional and other authorities
exactly by surprise, but It did
put them in the mood for ac-
Representative Henry M.
Jackson, a member of the Joint
Committee on Atomic Energy,
said flatly that he was' con-
vinced the "Soviet Union is
capable today of launching all-
out war."
In place of. the $1,000,000,000
spent annually on atomic energy
he called forspending five to ten
times that amount. He said, "If
we do the job I am supremely
confident we will be able to keep
Stalin from launching all-out
Chairman Brien McMahon an-
nounced that he will ask the
House-Senate Atomic Energy
Committee at a meeting today to
approve his resolution calling for
all-out atomic expansion.
McMahon, ha:, said that $6,000,-
000,000 per year could give the
VS. an atomic Army. Air force
and Navy. He and other Con-
gressmen of like mind are shoot-
ing for a start oh proposed new
production to turn out dozens
of different kinds of atomic wea-
pons In the fiscal year starting
next July 1. -
Disclosure of the new Soviet
atomic blast set off new-battles
In the East-West propaganda
White House Press Secretary
Joseph Short noted, in reporting
the Russian bomb burst, that
President Truman specifically
told him to stress that the U.S.
still seeks "effective ertforcible
international controls" on atomic
News Story Brings
Relief Finally To
Polio-Hit Family
NASHVILLE, Tenn., Oct. 4
(UP). Wanted by a family In
which the mother is recuperat-
ing from a major operation and
the two children are recovering
from polio;
A house or apartment not
near an iron foundry, having
hot- water, and renting for $40
to $45 a month.
George C. Morgan, a hard-
ware store manager, and his 21-
year-old wife said today they've
ben looking for such a place
for two months.
"But no one will rent us one
because our children had polio
even though they've been over
It for a month now," Mrs. Mor-
gan safti. "We're desperate.'
However, the Morgan's hopes
are a bit higher now. After a
morning newspaper (The Ten-
nesseani published their story,
their telephone began ringing.
Five persons telephoned within
an hour to recommend possible
meter pops vr
ANNI8TON, Ala. (V JP.) A
Birmingham woman vlsl ting
here parked her car on a sec-
tion of a street temporarily free
of parking meters while It was
being widened. When she re-
turned, -a parking meter had
"Brown up" beside her car. the
indicator was solid red. and she
had a ticket. Police forgave her
the $1 fine. -------^......
____ (NEA Telephoto)
THIS STARTED IT OFFBrooklyn players rise from their
Polo Grounds dugout to congratulate teammate Jackie Ro-
binson (42) after he hit a homer with Pee Wee Reese aboard
in the first inning.
Tomato So up
ron t He Be St
you even TAsreo

'come, from the canl
Tar into "*"j,P"c^ u, IS minut- Wfor.
IS min- Dr..n o c,mpb... Ton-
ukbs I z2J^*rJ.*i~*~-
Rouoio.tMit LMk'fMK

Faltering Philip!
Philip's utt u rule* with braises.
Well-worn test ad rags be uses
Repairs would leave Bis home like new.
f. A Classifieds, fast the right else!



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