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5 Mich. State 24
Ohio State 20
Purdue 34 VanderbiH 22
Iowa ......30 Alabama ..20


Stanford... 23
Michigan .13
Indiana ...13
Pittsburgh 6
Princeton .24
Navy ......20
Ga. Tech. 13
Kentucky ...7 .
Sports Pages: i
10 & 11
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% ^SUNDAY
Amntm
'Let the people know the truth and the country is safe1* Abraham Lincoln.
.-i'


>%*
TWENTY-SEVENTH TEAR
PANAMA, R. P.. SUNDAY, OCTOBER 7. 1951
TEN CENTS
T~**
Senate
Blonde
BY DREW PEARSON
Committee 0
As Federal Ju
ill
WASHINGTON, Oct. 6 Up-
setting a precedent of many
years, secret hearings have been
held by the Senate Judiciary
Committee regarding the confir-
mation of blonde, vivacious Miss
Frieda Hennock, Democrat, to be
a .Federal Judge In New York Cl-
Throughout many a historic
confirmation battle, the qualifi-
cations of judges have been con-
sidered in open hearings, on the
ground that the Judiciary is the
third cornerstone of our govern-
ment by checks and balances,
and that judges have llfe-and-
deth pov/er over the citizenry.
Friends of Miss Hennock. now
a Federal Communications Com-
missioner, have mixed feelings
regarding the present closed-
doqr sessions. Long close to
Tammany politics. Miss Hennock
aaa" powerful support from De-
mocratic leaders, but some of
chain believe the opposition wit-
nesses against her might not be
so -virulent if they had to put
themselves in the position of
testifying against a woman pub-
licly.
Women also have mixed
Vi#ws regarding Miss Hennock's
appointment. While she Is one
o the lew women judges ever
appointed to the Federal bench,
seme feminist leaders wish
there had been less politics
mixed np with her appoint-
aitent.
Meanwhile the most distin-
guished array of New York at-
torneys who have opposed a
1'id'ge in years have journeyed to
Washington to oppose Miss Hen-
nock's confirmation. Including
gie president of the New York
ar Association, Whitney North
Sevmcmr. and Louis M. Loeb,
head of the Bar Association's Ju-
diciary committee and a member
of Lord, Day and Lord, general
counsel for the New York Times,
part of the opposition to Miss
Hennock la based upon her
friendship and association with
Judge Ferdinand Pcora, one of
the most eminent and distin-
guished former members of the
New York State Supreme Court
and. recent candidate for Mayor
of New York. This friendship, ra-
ther than legal talent, according
to New York witnesses, was what
put Miss Hennock In line for a
Federal Judgeshlp.
"She had the reputation for
being wiUiln the inner circle of
Judge Pecora's affairs." teatified
Mr. Loeb, "and derived there-
ffom direct benefits m connec-
tion with her practice."
Because the Pecora-Hennock
association Is an open secret,
Loeb argued that "the placing of
Miss Hennock on the District
Court bench (would be regarded)
as a reflection on the entire Ju-
diciary."
MOTEThose who defended
Mise Hennock were Senators Ru-
gare of West Virginia and Mag-
W*n of Washington, both De-
naoerats; and to some extent
Bator Hendriekson of New
Jeeaey. Republican.
Leo C. Fennelly, another mem-
ber of the New York Bar Associa-
tion's Judiciary committee, also
testified that Mias Hennock bet
$10.000 and $30,000 on two elec-
ts In violation of the New
c Cdnstltutlon. He further
testified that she hedged by bet-
ting $5,000 on Wlllkle in 1940 and
then refused to pay off.
The matter was settled by a
private arbitrator who turned
out to be Judge Pcora.
Fennelly quoted the New York
Constitution, article II, section
3, which reads: "No person ...
who shall make or become direct-
ly or Indirectly interested In any
bet or wager depending upon the
result of any election shall vote
in such election."
Violation of this Is a felony,
punishable by not more than five
years. Fennelly then Introduced
evidence that Miss Hennock not
only had wagered on the 1940 and
1944 elections, but had also voted
in both of them. Here Is Fennel-
ly'a closed-door testimony:
"I Introduce In the record of
certificate of elections of the
State of New York, certifying that
in 1940 and 1944 Frieda B. Hen-
nock registered to vote and also
a letter from the chief clerk of
the board of elections certifying
that Mias Hennock did vote in
both of the elections In 1940 and
1944," Fennelly declared.
"I am Informed," he contin-
ued, "by two men In New York
who are brokers one named
Frank Bliss whose address is 438
Madison Avenue, and Paul Zuck-
erman, 61 Broadwaythat in the
year 1940 and 1944 at the Presi-
dential election. Miss Hennock
placed bets In the sum of $10,000
and $20,000 respectively.
"In the 1940 election," Fennelly
added, "I am Informed that Miss
Hennock hedged on her bets, and
bet $5,000 on Mr. Wlllkle. Her
other bets were on Democratic
candidates. When the election
was over and Mr. Wlllkle had
lost, she contended that she had
not made any such bet, and af-
ter some arguments with Messrs
Bliss and Zuckerman, the matter
was submitted to arbitration.
Through a friend of Miss Hen-
nock, It was suggested that the
arbitrator should be Judge Fer-
dinand Pcora ... In other
words, Miss Hennock selected as
the arbitrator a man with whom
she was a close personal friend
for years.
"I am informed," Fennelly
explained, "That the arbitra-
tion was decided that Miss
Hennock would stand half the
loss and Bliss and Zuckerman
would stand the other. I am
also informed that she has
been given a release in writ-
ing and that a copy of it has
dge
ses
Rebel Forces Renew
Drive In Indo-China
HANOI, Indochina, Oct. 8 (UP)
French Headquarters said to-
day that rebel forces renewed the
drive from the North on Nghai
Lo. 95 miles Northwest of Hanoi,
but were thrown back with
"heavy losses."
The rebel attack was describ-
ed as considerably less violent
than previous ones, however.
A report from French and
Loyal Viet Nam troops aald it
took a strong aerial attack to
stem the Communist thrust.
Nghai Lo is the largest town
In that federation, and has a po-
pulation of 25.000.
been given to the FBI and ap-
pears in the file in yonr pos-
session."
This reference to the FBI file
caused Senator Magnuson to
snort: "I think this witness
should be informed that the FBI
report is not available to the
members of the Committee but
only to the Chairman."
Though this was a dig at
Chairman Pat McCarran's one-
man rule of the Judiciary Com-
mittee McCarran simply nodded:
"that is correct."
"Have you ever heard of any-
one being prosecuted under that
law?" asked Senator! Kligore of
West Virginia.
"I have no knowledge," Fen-
nelly replied.
Fennelly also criticized Miss
Hennock's behavior in a ult
which she brought against her
ex-law partner over the Polaroid
Camera patents.
"The first time she made this
claim," he pointed out, "was af-
ter she had read in the newspa-
per that these patents had be-
come valuable."
She claimed that she had made
an oral agreement with her law
ar.rtner, entitling her to a share
of the patent royalties. However,
every other agreement with her
ex-partner was m writing, Fen-
nelly pointed out.
"In the 350 pages of the direct
and cross examination, I think it
would be apparent to anybody
who read it that the witness
(Miss Hennock) was evasive, and
either from the lack of legal
training or experience did not
handle herself the way one would
expect," Fennelly charged, flip-
ping the pages of the court tran-
script.'
"Mr. Fennelly. isn't it true that
most lawyers make the worst wit-
nesses In the world?" defended
Senator Hendriekson of New
Jersey.
"I have even made allowances
for that." retorted Fennelly. "I
think It goes beyond that. There
are about 80 instancesIn some
cases four on one printed page
herewhere her answer has been
stricken and she has been direct-,
ed by the court and admonished
and directed to answer."
(Copyright, 1951, by the Bell
Syndicate, Inc.)
UN Postal Function
To Start Oct. 24
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y., Oct.
6 (USIS)' The date of issue of
the first group of the new Unit-
ed Nations postage stamps will
be Oct 24, United Nations Day
and sixth anniversary of the
founding of the World Organ-
ization.
At the same time the postal
agreement between the- govern-
ment of the United States and
the United Nations will come In-
to force and the post office sta-
tion at headquarters here will
be established as a U.N. function.
The first gi-)up of stamps con-
sists of the one cent, one and
one-half cent, three cent, five
cent, 26 cent, and one dollar re-
gular denominations. The re-
maining five denominations of
the regular series will be releas-
ed about three weeks after the
first group.
Mossadegh
Leaves Today
For New York

TEHERAN, Oct. 6 (UP)Pre-
mier Mohammed Mossadegh will
leave tomorrow for New York to
6resent Iran's case.in the Angld-
anlan oil dispute to the United
Nations Security Council.
Mossadegh was scheduled t
depart today with his 17-man
delegation, but cancelled his
plane reservations without an-
nouncing any reasons for the de-
lay.
(Radio Teheran monitored In
London said earlier that the Pre-
mier's party had left this morn-
ing.)
Mossadegh will be accompa-
nied by Hosseln Fateml, Vice-
Premier. The Premier, whose
health W not good, and Minister
of Roads Javad Asri. will stay 'to
the New York Hospital. .
Government sources said the
delegation was completing a
lengthy reply to the presentation
made to the Council by British
UN delegate Sir Oladwyn Jebb.
Congressmen Laud
Stefan As Friend
Of Latin America
WASHINGTON, Oct. 8 (U8BB)
Congressmen of both the De-
mocratic and Republican parties
are paying tribute to the late
represen t a 11 v e Karl Stefan,
known as a friend of Latin Amer-
ica, who died on Tuesday. -
The Democrat from the state
of Nebraska served In the House
of Representatives for 17 years
and was a proponent ,pf the
good neighbor policy toward La-
tin America ever since It was
formarly Instituted under Pres-
ident Franklin Roosevelt.
Stefan's Republican colleague
from Nebraska, representative
A. L. Miller, said: "The-nation
and the world have- lost a sin-
cere friend." Another Republic-
an representative from Ne-
braska, Carl T. Curtis, called
Stefan an Inspiring American."
He was also eulogised by re-
presentatives Joseph Martin,
presiding officer of the House
of Representatives,- John Mc-
Cormack, leader of the Demo-
crats in the House, and by other
lawmakers.
Stefan was born.to Bohemia
67 years ago and was brought
to the United States when he
was one year old. He was a mes-
senger boy. telegraph operator
and later newspaper reporter,
meanwhile attending public
schools and night school. He
was a business man for' a time
before being elected to Con-
gress in 1934., The congressman
has been honored by several
Latin American countries. Last
May he received from Cuba the
Order of Merit Carlos Manuel
de Cspedes for his efforts to
promote good U. S. relations
with that country and the other
Americas.
.
Stefan was also awarded the
Cross* of Alfaro by the Eloy
Alfaro International Foundation
for his work on the good neigh-
bor program.
__------------,-------------------------..
Murd er
& Harry
-HACKENAC, N. J., Oct. 6-
(trp) Authorities learned today
that "Windy" Willie Morettl
may have been slain by gang-
land "pals" because he had a
hand in wrecking the Brooklyn
police graft trial and then talk-
ed about it.
, Investigators
57-year-old sidekick
suggested the
of under-
world leaders may have been
involved in a reported plot to
buy off Brooklyn-bookie- Harry
Oross. It was Gross' refusal to
testify which rutoed the case
gainst Police charged with tftk-
g $1,000,000 a year In bribes
to protect a $20,000,800 a year
gambling racket.
The alleged buying off was-'
said to have been arranged
when Oross passed through New
Jersey when he disappeared for
24-hours Just before the.Police
trial opened.
' Although, Investigators were
not positive that the Gross case
figured In the killing, they were
oonviced that fbur swarthy gun-
,------------
------
Funeral
For Cocoli Priest
Set For Monday
The funeral service for Gideon
Clark Montgomery who died Sept.
26 In Colombia will be held Mon-
day in St. Luke's Cathedral to
Ancon at 9 a.m.
The body of the priest-to-
charge of the St. Andrew's
Church to Cocoli was brought
back to the Canal Zone yester-
day on the 8.S. Cape Cumber-
land accompanied by Rev. R. He-
bcr Gooden who left for Colom-
bia when news of the death
reached the Zone.
Services will be performed by
the Bishop and clergy of the
Missionary District of the Epis-
copal Church After the services,
the body .will be cremated and
the ashes will repose under the
Altar of the new All Souls' Chap-
el in' the Cathedral. Pallbearers
will' be the vestrymen of St. An-
drew's Church of Cocoli.
'Archdeacon Montgomery died
while he was making his custom-
ary visit to the various congre-
gations under "his Jurisdiction to
Colombia. He came to the Canal
Zone four years ago, and was a
graduate of the Germantown
Academy In Philadelphia and the
Virginia Theological Seminary to
Alexandria. Va. .He was ordain-
ed to the priesthood on June 11,
1998. "
Father Montgomery'served far
four years In the U.S. Navy dur-
ing World War I, and later served
as Chaplain In the U-8. Army.
He^was a 82nd degree Mason.
He la survived by his widow,
Ros$' Poplar Montgomery, who
requests that no flowers be sent,
but.that anyone who wishes to
may send contributions to the
All Souls' Chapel or to the Can-.
cerFurid.
7~~~'-------------- '
Gigantic Refrigeration
Exposition Set In US .
The .seventh All-Industry Re-
frigeration and Air Conditioning
Exposition, sponsored by the Re-
frigeration Equipment Manufac-
turers Association, Washington,
D. C, will be held Nov. 5-8, at
Navy Pier, Chicago, Illinois. It
Is '' national trade show, held
biennially,, with free admission.
% registration, to anyone lden-
ed in any way with the re-
frigeration or air conditioning
industry. The last show was
held at Atlantic City, Nov. 14-
18. 1949. .
Seattle Finds New Way Of Life For Retired School Teachers
3* By FRED ZAVATTERO
VtA Staff Correspondent
SIEA S
SEATTLE, WASH. Oct. 6
(NEAi -ii's called retirement,
bpfc it means the same thing
too old to work and too young
*die. More and more achool
fflchers are hearing the words
that lead to a life of lone-
liness or a back bedroom In
some relative's home.
. Teachers In Seattle have one
solution for this problem. They
built the Ida B. Culver House,
a- cooperatively owned modern
apartment, where retired teach-
ers may live comfortably on
their small pensions.
-, But Culver House is not an
"old ladies' hem* The 36
b.members In the communi-
f/Swith interest that range
V/eaaen who live there are ac-
fsotc child welfare work to
ptaylng the stock market.
rjjnstead of sitting around in
locking chairs, the ex-teach-
ers are getting a chance to' do
things th'Vve always looked
forward to. All th members
felt a psychological boost.
ggv icos a rick, tired old wo-
unttl X came here," one
-
SONG OF RETIREMENT: After-dinner singing is a favorite pastime at Ida Culver Home,
Seattle, where retired teachers have found a new way of life in a unleue community of
their own.
teacher said. "Now I've re-
turned to the university as a
student, and I feel ten years
younger."
Although Culver House has
been in operation only about
a year, it's the product of more
than 22 years' effort. In 1928
a small group of teachers, led
by Miss Ids B. Culver, formed
the Seattle Educational Auxi-
liary to provide a home for
teachers who reach the re-
tirement age of 60. Dues were
set at $1 per year or $25 for
a life membership.
"There's no one lonelier than
a retired teacher," prospective
members were warned. "Let's
do something about it."
In 1937. Miss Culver died and
left the bulk of her estate to
the SEA. To finance a new
community house, 36 teachers
paid for lifetime leases on
"We never have arguments."
Miss Myrtle Wbjtham. presi-
dent of the house said. "If
there art disagreements, we
settle them In regular monthly
open 'house meetings."
To be eligible for Culver
House, a teacher must have
taught in a Seattle school at
some time during her career.
There's a lonfe waiting list. The
present residents are women,
but men are eligible. Two such
applications have been received
from men, but they're pretty
far down on the list-.
"Might he fun to have a few
men around the place." one
widowed teacher mused. "They
are so stimulating."
apartments to the building. A
room with private bath cost
$3,780; with shared bath, $3,-
000.
Culver House is operated by
four paid employes. Each teach-
er In residence pays $80 a
month for food and upkeep of
the building; pensions average,
$100 a month.
The house has few restrig*
tions. Each teacher has her
own key and may come and go
as she pleases. Overnight and
dinner guests are welcome; on-
ly a small .'ee Is charged. -
"It's like a sorority but they
don't' lock us out after 10 p.
m.'-one member said.
men shook hands and chatted,
with Morettl over coffee cups
and then pimped two, bullets
Into his head and body Thurs-
day to a'Cllffslde Park restau-
rant because he knew "too.
much" and was talking too
much.
.The restaurant In which, he
was ambushed Is practically
next door- to what was a favor-
ite hangout of underworld czar
Joe Adonis before he went,to
the State Prison at Trenton
for two to three years for run-
ning dice games to Bergen
County, across the Hudson
River from New York.
Officials pumped Adonis to
prison today for a possible lead
to'the' killers and also ques-
tioned Moretti's brother, Sal-
vatore, who Is doing the same
hitch as Adonis.
.Both State investigators and
Police suggested that. Morettl'*
loose tongue before the Senate
Clime Committee and before
(WtA Telephpto)
RACKETEER'S ENDINGRacketeer WUUe'Morettl lies In a
pool of blood to a restaurant In Cllffside far*. N.jL* Looking
at the body Is Bergen County Attorney General Nelson
Stamler. Morettl." 57. was a long-time Mend of rackets king-
pin Joe Adonlsv ;
Taft Hints He May Make Bid
For Republican Nomination
WASHINGTON, J)ct. Sen. Robert A. Taft, R,, O.. hint-
ed today that he may decide
soon whether to run for the 1952
Republican presidential nomina-
tion. ...'...
It looked like the answer wUX
beyei.
Political observers here were
pretty well agreed that if he
decides to line up for the raee
about the only man who nflght
beat him Is the 'still-silent Gen.
Dwlght D. ElsUhower.
Taft told a group of Wiscon-
sin GOP leaders who asked him
to enter their Presidential pri-
mary nfext April 1 that he wants
to be sure "a majority of Re-
publicans really want me. He
Indicated he might have some-
thing more definite for them
sometime after next Wednesday.
Taft said he has aked two
of his Ohio lieutenants, David
Ingalls and Ben Tate, to sub-
mit by then a report on a sur-
vey they have been making on
"Republican sentiment through-
out the nation."
Ingalls said today in Cleve-
land that Taft is in "well
thape"presumably Indicating
Drive On Insects
To Be Prime HeaHh
Project In Americas
WASHINGTON, Oct. 6 (USIS)
Efforts to wipe out disease-
carrying Insects In the American
Republics wl'be given "highest
priority" to of the forthcoming
operatlons'of the Pan American
Sanitary Bureau. '
The directing council of the
Pan American Sanitary Organ-
ization, which operates through
the Bureau, pave final approval
to such projects, as rt ctoad.jw
fifth annual meeting; All of tne
American nations were repre-
sented at the meeting, which
opened 10 days ago. .
Although the Council gave first
priority to insect eradication in
seeking to frame a long-range
program. It requested Dr. Fred
L. Soper. director of the Sanitary
Bureau, to consider other needs
of each country In the hemis-
phere and suggest a priority for
each at a future meeting of the
Council.
Earlier in the Council's meet-
ing. Dr. Soper had warned that
the recent outbreak of yellow
fever In Costa Rica Is likely to
spread through Nicaragua, Hon-
duras, Guatemala and Southern
Mxleo. He said there is a need
for the Bureau to cooperate with
local public health authorities
to eliminate dlseaae-earrying
mosquitoes In cities and to exr
tend vaccination programs to
Jungle areas, where the disease
is more active. _1._^^J.*--
that he will advise Taft the
Republicans want him.
The Wisconsin invitation was
the first time Taft formally has
been asked to place his name
on a State's 1952. primary ticket.
But It was considered especial-
ly significant because it cae
from a group which included
men who formerly supported
Harold E. Staesen and Oov.
Thomas E. Dewey.
stassen, former Republican
Governor of Minnesota, Is ex-
pected to support Elsenhower-
provided he does not try for the
OOP nomination himself.
On the other side of the poli-
tical fence, President Truman
has been told that his name
will appear in at least two Pre-
sidential preferential primaries
Oregon and Minnesota. While
he has not said whether he will
be a candidate for re-election
next year, he showed no re-
luctance at having his name en-
tered in the primaries.
Unlike Taft, Mr. Truman has
no competitors unless he de-
cides to step down. Oregon
Democrats had wanted to place
the name of 8en. Paul H. Doug-
las, D., 111., on their ticket, but
the Senator took hlrcself out of
the picture by quoting Gen.
William T- 8herman: "I will not
run if nominated and I will not
serve if elected."
Taft has made two determin-
ed, and unsuccessful, bids for
the Republican Presidential no-
mination. ._'
Cambridge University
Atom Expert Honored
By US Institute
LONDON. Oct 8 (1*8)Brit-
ish atomic research expert Sir
James Chadwlck of Cambridge
University Is to be honored by
the United States next week.
He has been selected to receive
the highest award of the
rranklln Institute In Philadel-
phia.
This tribute is being paid to
recognition for his work to
Identifying the neutron as part
Of the nucleus of the atom. It
is recognised that this discov-
ery gave rise to the whole field
of atomic research.
The Franklin Institute is a
world famous institution devot-
ed to the advancement of
science and mechanical arts. It
plays an important part to In-
forming the public of the
achievements and progress be-
ing made to science and to In-
dustry. , .- , .-------------
the Bergen County Grand Jury
currently investigating gamb-
ling might explain why he was
silenced.
Deputy Attorney General
Harry L. Towe conducting the
hunt confessed he had only two
meager clues. The best, and the
one on which he pinned hopes
for a quick arrest of the kill-
ers, was the description of two
of them by waitress Dorothy
Novack, 38, who served the four
gunmen.
One was about 45. she said,
short and stocky and wearing
tortoise shell eyeglasses. -The
other was between 55 and 60
and also was short and stocky.
The second clue was a hat
left at the restaurant by one of
the killers. The label In the hat
bore the name of a Brooklyn
tore, and Police were trying to
trace the buyer.
UN Committee
Outlines Action
To Face Aggression
UNITED NATIONS, N. Y., Oct.
6 (USIS) Comprehensive pro-
posals for collective military,
economic and diplomatic action
to meet future aggression are
ed to the tluted Nations Oen-
contalned In a report forward-
eral Assembly by Us 14-mem-
ber collective measures commit-
tee..
The report will be consider-
ed by the Assembly during Its
sixth regular session, conven-
ing to Paris on November 6.
Adoption, of the report late
Wednesday concluded the work
tit Ihe ommlttee, set up under
the "Uniting for Peace" reso-
lution adopted overwhelmingly
by the^ipembly.
Ambassador Jose Carlos Mu-
filz of Brasil, Committee Chair-
man; termed the proposals
contained In the report "a re-
cognition of crisis." He assert-
ed that peace/could be main-
tained only if free nations
could organise resistance to ag-
gression by combining efforts
and resources within a collec-
tive security system.
The underlying theme of the
report. Mulz said, was peace
"through security and mutual
espect and friendly coopera-
tion between member states."
There must be a realization, he
added, that peace is indivisible
and that an act of aggression
against any state would be an
act of aggression against the
whole community of nations.
Muftis said be had been en-
couraged by the generally fav-
orable replies of u. N. member
states regarding an assembly
recommendation for the ear-
marking of national troops for
prompt United Nations service
against futu.e aggression.
In the military sphere, the
committee report deals with
such phases as calling for mi-
litary help from member coun-
tries; coordinating such help
against an aggressor nation, and
the organization of aid to the
victim of an attack.
It also considers steps which
can be taken by stages to
strengthen the capacity of the
United Nations to act quickly
and effectively to the event
that the u N. Security Council
or the General Assembly un-
dertakes military measures
against an aggressor.
On the question of recruiting
military help, the report states
that the armed forces main-
tained for regional arrange-
ments such as the North
Atlantic Treaty of Defense
might provide effective help.
Soviet Propaganda
Film Boomerangs
' WASHINGTON, Oct. 6 (USIS)
A Soviet propaganda film de-
signed to back Russian claims of
technical proficiency achieved
just the opposite effect through
a cameraman's lapse, a letter
from Switzerland reveals.
The letter was made available
here by the VS State Depart-
ment, ft was written to the edit-
or of the Swiss newspaper "Neue
Zurcher Zeltung" by a Swiss re-
sident who had viewed a Rus-
sian film.
The film, the letter says, dealt
with a Russian expedition Into
Arctic waters, and ended by por-
traying the first-class equipment
of the expedll'oh
"Small wonder," the letter con-
cludes "Only for a second, and
certainly not on purpose, the ca-
mera's eye rested on one of the
shin's protubej anees. In clearly
capitalistic letters one could
read: TLB. Coast Guard'!"
Since the end of the war the
United States has on several oc-
casions sought the return of a
number of icebreakers sent to
the 8ovlet Union during hostili-
ties to help that nation keep its
northern supply ports open fox
receipt of VS. defense material!.
EMMA


The Panama American
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01256
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01256
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

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



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By ARNOLD DIBBLE


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Adviser on RuMlus
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Matthew Ridgway


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TOKYO, Oct. 7 (UP) The Reds rushed.reinforce-
ments to their crumbling Korean defenses today nd ,
fought with renewed fury to hold back the United Nations
forces that had broken through the Communist winter Has
and were just outside the plains south of Pyongyang.
Yesterday UN forces burned and blasted Communist
troops of the bloody "Heartbreak Ridge," but the rein.
forced Reds on the Western sector slowed the Allied of.
fensive with desperate counter-attacks.
The enemy was rushing more supplies and men up
to the front as the war flared with new intensity on the
ground.


The heds were sending rein-
fdrcements to the battle-front
from Korangpo to Hwachorr and
were launchman their counter-
attacks while Allied planes bomb-
.ed and machine-gunned long
,lines of trucks moving toward
Sthe south.
Stiffening enemy resistance
S slowed down Allied advances al-
most down to a crawl in the west

Christmas Comes
SEarly Fr Orphans
In South Korea
PEAR4 HARBOltrtWA.DQUAR-
TM8 OF- ADMItkA ARTHUR
S W. RADIPORD, CO D4ER IN
CHIEP UNIT STATES PACI-
FIC PLUT, Pusan Xorea. Oct.
6 Christmas came qrlny for

0 crew of the D48. gsvy
Hospital Ship Repoa obsert.'
ed their first year of edrtinuous
S"duty ia the war zone by giving
(A3A elephotos) the orphans a party they would
Omar Bradlt. Chairman never forget.
and Charles State De- The ship's commanding officer.
affairs, arrive In Washington Commander P. J. Williams. of
rea. There they jQVferred with Chatham, New Jersey, delivered
and saw the bale zones. more than $2,000 worth of gifts.
including clothing and bedding,
t lto the orphanage.
All was donated by the crew of
the Repose.
During the party, amateur ma-
gicians from the USS Repose
performed their tricks.
no Bed patients at the orphanage
receivedd first choice of the re-
0 freshments which consisted of 40
o gallons of Ice cream and 200


ithe" cbt--- 24tele iey eThe reabouts of the Amer- day that they would pull out
may seek an approach to lean eight M. Kersh and Lnother plane from their base
Stalin for the uetement of the his tI ., passengers who have in Santiago for.a week or two if
cold war. been ig since Monday In a necessary, to c o v e r the entire
Churchlil himself ruled out flight.mn La Palma to Paitillla area being searched.
such a suggeust6q in the 1960 rem l a mystery today as an It.was alsoDearned that sev-
election carnug& AQr cub, and an Air eral land search parties have
Today his d aty, Anthony Fore, Mharch plane returned been organized which will start
Eden, who may bt Seore- withou(any results. out- tomorrow from Pinogana,
tary if the C~tatfve win, and other points in Darien Pro-
toed out the nt ot after A I ot and president of vince.
Stalin announ Plat Russia the any, Rub n Cantu,
had recently eplo6the atomic speat. y tracking down a
bomb .lead. tleived as to the sec--
"We Co eillvislave never tlon-wperachin- where the d
ruled outthe.- OssltNt of nego-plane l heard.
tiations with tlBe oivet Union,"
Eden told t* eletn rally at around the area be-
Leeds. twntonlo and the Celo- A .
tiatons with Soviet Union," "y G ive S
."I have m f said recently In ri a .e landed there, andsAS
the United Sk that we must sPb farmer and his wife
never fail d feel. out nImy Soviet wh th-at they heard the B DOUGLAS LARSEN
offer. But t M-i ouMnt must we m n3 at Nabodt to2A Staff Correspondent
be deterred N by t asoppo ed p.m. day.
to deeds fra cl g the -r$ p -trWAHM TOR, Oct. 6 (NEA) -
ent dangeros een the Thw d the engine was W HINTO, liOct. 6 Njustice-
Soviet's Sarnm -for the cu uddenly died out The wheels of military Justice
Boviet's armedhe a guddenly d o have ground down-to low gear.
Soviet has never ed-and as t e toward the Serra- That's erdown ult to datea
own foes w are still n:lraft Po Mountain Range. That's the biggest result to date
our ownorar na Mountan Range of the Uniform Code of Military
largely nthe was flying an Justice adopted by the three
A- wh Cub. circled the area services last irIng. The Code was
S.- e clouds were very written .e give the men in uni-
lob a ed back to Paltilla form l rights and protection
U.LKT .aK official revealed to- n DatBse enjoyed by civilians.
oC a reveaat Wday Navy brigs all over
the country are crowded to near
r overflow g. Additional proced-
Sex Crew u.,X uc uldty the new code
f. hav6 Mfce d e service to put
S tr P mw tho Wo 1000more lawyers in-
S cord.. For tor toklftva. And it has added al-
M- most two months to the time it
re-open tionS tArmy and Air Force to
warned. actions handle caea.,
Mr. TrUap has Sed8pokesoen for all three serv-
twons -hich ab THE USS ESSEX lce.sad"it that it will be well in-
MAeO4-1r' Sue their d ( at Sea). Oct. 6-- A to ymr btfts they can tell
4ying a few days er or not the new code is
Screw of this carrier giving servicemen a better
for b theudedy.J
ltrw which cameout S vy stfered the most
ieir buddy., aanes in procedure
s. SS ? Rep. MWe code And it ap-
, 'tt d" .r._t.tr. doctor called for aMA ttAttag the mostprob.


pounds of cake: This, too, disap-
peared magically before the par-
ty was over.
Now the men have gone back
to their hospital ship and to the
care of their patients. But they
are happy in the memory of the
smiling faces of the children of
Pusan who have very little to
smile about in this world of to-
day.


but in the east 'wrench, Dutch
and American troops were con-
tinuing their advance after tak-
ing "Heartbreak Ridge" with
flame-throwers and bayonets.
Patrols reached as far a the
Red buildup area in the iBn-
dung Valley.
Meanwhile, the Commu
remained silent on the suspend-
ed Korean truce negotiations and
Gen. Matthew B. RidgWay's sbg-
gestion that the Reds choose
some other site for a renewal l'
the armistice negotiations.
Bats Pekingl said KM.ftwa
suggestion td chang the Use
of the trace talks frem: ES-.
song to same nther plioe was
a "dirty trick."


Reports that the movement of
Red military vehicles wah great~
er than normal indicate that ihe
Reds will continue to. Increase
their resistance.
The Communists have aop
than 800,000 men ready to e r
into action against the 1
soldiers who are waging theu
offensive, consequently, the
are able to send in large iq0*
bers of reinforcements each tiOW
it is necessary.
Many of the soldiers who took
part in the sensational capture
of "Heartbreak Ridge," were no*
recruits who fought with valur
equal to the veterans.


Slows Courts-Martial But


servicemen Better Justkce
jails back down to normal popu- case goes through a major stage
lation soon. of the new procedure.


All three services have been
forced to get more lawyers, be-
cause the code requires a service-
man to be defended by a lawyer
and at least one lawyer to serve
as a sort of judge on every court-
martial.
The new appeal procedure,
most revolutionary aspect of the
uniform code. calls for the serv-
lees of more attorneys. Every
man convicted of a major mili-
tary crime now has the privilege
of asking for a lawyer to repre-
sent him when his case is re-
viewed in the Pentagon.
So far, more than 60 per cent
of all men convicted since the
code was adopted have requested
such free representation. This
has also contributed to the gen-
eral log-jam of eases waiting to
be reviewed and completed. Be-
cause of this confusion it is im-
possible to tell whether or not
this privilege has reduced ,he
sentences of convicted men.
Nor is there any result yet on
the operation of the new Court
of Military Appeals a newly-cre-
ated sort of military supreme
court made of three full-toie,
civilian judges. White House de-
lay In making the appointwmeaOi
held up Its organization.
The month and a half extra
time In handling cases by the Air
Force and Army Is accounted for
by several new provisions of the
code. A defendant now has to be
notified In wrtung every time his


Thus, if a man is in the gu adr
house In Pearl Harbor convicted
of theft, he has to wait for a let-
ter to reach him from Washing.
ton telling him the results of the
review. Then, because of another
new provision, he has 30 dayiW
'decide whether he wants to make
an appeal to the highest mili-
tary tribunal.
*
The Navy is having the same
experience with the new Ve4
slon. which jets a man ask ft0V'
to 30 per cent of enlisd. men as
members of -the court which is
trying him, as the Army nd Air
Force have had. Practiay no
enlisted man wants other enlist-
ed men helping to Judge his gult
or innocence or helping to dter-
mine the senrounee fh crime.
Only 3.7 per cent of the court-
martialed men in the Army have
asked for enlisted members of
the court, and the figure is about
half that for the Aih fore. In
the Korean area the figure Is
even less, since enlisted men
whose lives may be eningere
by a fellow GI's crtme would tnd
to be more emotional sam bewe
in judgment of a eomaat iae
offemee than an tfftler.
In spite of the temporal eMn-
falea which the aegr nel has
caused, Department at ase
inal texpe-wo helpVW ~
the code, feel it wll be wo g
soon Ad 1knamate a.
of saving te al&, .
jutle. It t- JUsO M
adapt new pagoceiw dMa.
latlom, they .


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AMERICAN


Radio Programs

Your Community Radio Station


HOG.840H
Wm 10000 I oPepl4 Mhet


fSuday, Oct. 7
AM.
S :00--1ign On -Musical Inter-
lude
8:15,-Newsreel U.8.A. (VOA)
1:(08=...s at All Churches
THXAIM
1:l-,ood Neiwhbors
S:3010don Studio Melodies
i <(BAC)
10:00-In the temno of Jazz
10:30-Your American Music
tl:00--NATIO)AL LOTTi Y
(SMOOT AND PAXKDOS)
ll:l --p Sacred Heart Pro-
11:30-Me.T the Band
12:00-Invitation to Learning
(VOA)
Pj..
12: 30-Salt Lake Tabemsale
1 ;00--TheJo Stafford'show
1:5l-The 'Chrallers
1.30--Rev. Albert Steer
:00--Opera and symphony
Nour
4:0-WhAt's Your Favorite
:00o-rThe alt Century (93C)
T:00-.American Roundtable
(VOA)
V:SO-Story of the Christian
Church (SMC)
T:4U-RAdlo Varieties U.5S.A.
8: 00-Sprts Roundup and News
(VA)
*:1 -Sport from Congress
:30-.8hov Time (VOA)
8:45-The Letter Box (VOA)
9 :00--Unted Nations Review
(VOA)
.9:30-The Bing Crosby Show
(VOA)
10:00-Ampricapn symphony
11:00-.Sla Off
Monday, Oct. a


> :46-Touth Talks it Over
VA) (VO
:'.0--Commentator's Dl g est
"K ;4 talnd News (VOQA
td Tour Witn



Tenday, Oct. 9
a oA -.A .


Ulan Narmonaes -
14 meart Program
Sg It
le Record
be RecomI (Coutd.)
e Sand


-News ,. -


Tour Mind
IrYOA)
rs Digest
and Tuane


Met


Presents
-0-
Weesday, Oct. 10 Friday, et. ULi
A.M. A.M.
6:00-Slign On 6:00-Sign On tai A rm Cleek
6:00-Alarm Clock Club 7:30-Request g .
7:30-Mornlnh Salon :15-ZNewa (VQ )L
8:15-NIWS (VA) :0-Mrnlt Varieties ,
r 8:0-Monl.nVarieties I;8-MslcMbl.
8:45-MusleMakera 9:00--N a
0:00-New *:l5-Stand By Fot iAventure.
9: d-Stand By For Adventure 9:30-As I See It
9:$0-As I See It 10:00-News and Offthe Record.
.10:00-News and Off the Record 10:QS-Off the Reeai .
10:05-Off the Record Ill;0I.-ews and OfidRm
11:00-News and Off the Record 11:05-Off the Reco (0td)
11:05-Off the Reoord (Coutd.) 11:30.-Meet the Saud
11:30-Meet the Band 12:00.-News
12:00-NewS and Luncheon Mu-
sic P.M. *
P ate,
P.M.
12:30-Popular Music 12:05-Luncheon Music
1.00-News 1:30-PopularMuste
1:15..Personlity Parade 1:00-News
1 :45-American Favorites :15--Personalitv Pade
2:00-American Journal (VOA) :45-American PaS
2:I8l-t's Time to DA.ice :00- American J W V
2:30-Afternoon Melodies 3:15-Song8 of w
2:4,-Notes on Jas 80-Ate i 0not
3:00-A-l Str Concert Hall :45-attle of the _
3:15-Th ttle sShow ;00-A-U Star Canoit Hail
3:30--Muslo for Wednesday I:15-The Little Show
4:00-Muslc Without Words 3:30-Music for' Ftday
4:00-Musica w Words
4:15-French in the Air (RDF) 4:15-David Rose .
4:30-What's Your Favorite 4:30-What's Youn DtIYrlt
8:30-Nwat 6:00-Len Vack and Listen
:ll5-What's Your Favorite 6: 10-Request aal
(Co0td,) 7:00-a oof Caster bridge
6:00-Lean Back ad Wten (BC)
9:15--a1innSrlins '7:30-SporAs Revew
7:00-The Lady On The Screen 7:45- ere Coatn Loui Jorda
(BC)o 8:00--Iews ianI meotary -
7:o30-BLUE RIBBMON SPORTS Raymond Swln ft WOA)
RXVIW 8:15-Musical Noteo (VOA)
7:4.-HMre Cqmes Louis Jordan 8:45-Facto On Parade (VOA)
;:00-NWS8 and CoBUepntary- :00-The Jan Club (VOA)
Raymond SwNll (VOA) 9:30-Commentator V Di eo
8:15-Twenty Questions (VOA) (VOA)
8:45-Arts and:Letterst(VOA)
0:r:4-Sports and New (VOA)
9:00-4-o' Stafford (VOA) 10:00-Cavalcade of Ame.rica
9:15-Radio Forum (VOeA) (VOA)
:30-Conmmentator'e Dilest 10:30-Adventure of PC 4$
(VOA) (UhC)
:4-S rt and Tune of Day 11:00-The Owl' Nt
(VOA) 1:00 SAL-Nw OffTm
10:00--BC Playhouse 1:00 a. f
11:00.-The Owl's Nest -
12:00-.Sin Off

-Thanday turdy, Oet. 1
AM:. D6:00-Si On-TheAlarm
7:30-MorningAon 7:30-Ja aonli
28: 15-N3WS (VOA :5- ows (VOA)
S:.SCraau Quilt 8:3--Ar I Knew Her (BC)
tw.S Sears Preto 8:45-The Duke Stops Out
9:r00-N :00.-Wwor
:%",A ci t D HZA ,T PRO.
:30-.... it n! e+,
10:0600,-l.ft ith O- tov or nrt
:1:-, Nrd ISl0--Off the Record (Contd.)
11:3 0.e The Band
11:05-Off the Record (Ct.) 12:05-NaEW TUN TA (PAN
1:8L-M e o t f VPOAd : AMUmICA)
No on-N m *.' **..-
PM!. PM'i
1: ISpo rsiTn 1:03- New Tune Time
120:301-The Football Prophet
: CaSraSi Ide 0 INSM. nalty Parade
SO l1:45-Tour De France (RDF)
l:00-Cal Ofr Leo Paul :00-Latin American Serenade
2:15-Date for Danteinf 2:15-Date For Dancing
2:30-Afternoon Melodies
2:i. t lod.l" 2 O:45-Battle of the Bands
:BC riBan dsd3:00-March Time
Soi F et P st 3:15-The Little Show
Show3 :30-McLean's Program
S B4hlbs Tursday 3:4Y-Muslcal Interlude
4:t -Musi itoutyWords 4:00-Musc for Saturday
^5..'gae Sp htls 4:30-What'a Your Favorite
.:3-WhaSte Your Favorite 6:00-Ouest Star
:00--ANAMUIgA STO R Y :15-Masterwork s from France

fi a'uerroom .:4B-ASerlean Folk Songs

7:30-S.LUR tiSON SPORTS 7:30-sporta Review
wlv :V-7:4l5-Jm Session
:-: blds oindew 8:00-Netwsreel U.S.A. (VOA)
S.'" vardPeUws S A. ):l perae Concert (VOA)
:0--ess Country. U(.B.A. :4-.ttle Report (VOA)
(VroAi o:00-Radio University (VOAl
I:..amISson (VOA) :1"-tamp Club (VOA)
3:0 )t anor Roosevelt 0:30-RadIo Amateurs Program
*:3-omontatoru Digest 0:45-Bporf. Tune of Day and
(VOA) Iwgw (VOA)
:4--8.ports Tune ot Day and o0:00-- MT1L 1L PANAMA
....N e spel number. te10:30S-The HOG Hit Parade o
a .'i^L PANAMAe 11:00.-The Owl's Nest
0: Interlude(BIe ) 1:00 a m.--Slgn offp


101:6 FoVOA-Voice of America
I BBC-Britsh Broadoasting I
Song Fest Plonned R--adiodiffuulon Francalse
By Balboa 'Y',
After Sunday Film Forthright Action
A. nowprogram feature at the E{aas Some Relts I
Sunday NIght Song Feat at .
p.m. precediin the regular movie ALTN, I. (UP.) For
feature. years H. P. SunYan had want.
To heaa this Song Fest the d. to doemethlng about a big
.M.,A, wil have experlenced cal. w ltuatod _on uthe
meber. of te Pblic Schoos. oaf hi neibor. v
Jr.. wslace woodruff. At tho. ^' from
pilenowill be Mrs. Deiphina Wiu- ii-. .h tie--whch t

an, ald. will be used !th
Iare movie screen and It Is l ,B;aP ,,.,n dueided to.
and have special numbers am te I "som-eof-tl.hemoireof.
prasram eontilnues. Sin ... will .. ... h ..i..


start promptly at 7 p.m .This VMAus&oll. observ- W
feature and the movie which fol- li ny at work strolled C
lows Is open to civilians and ser- Oer uSa fed. o
vice personnel of the area. w t you out the whole in
Mr. Robert Worsley, chairman dane I down while you're
of the Program Committee of the aSt It O,
Y.M.C.A., has been acUtiv-e Il DNa I" Knd Qulll^y
Oetting up this new program. oW b


Public H4

Fluoridizatll

Mft-wp


All l


ione Dentl-iMeiy, Is pr-

m t fon u to fludatlon.)

Since the flu Atln -
munity water upplie first was
tatted in l 'tu. Itn red-
Ing the rate of 'de a
among children have been report-
id in each town and city adopt-
ng the process. '
No unsihtly tooth mottling, or
tainin has been disclosed in
any of the conimuntles. In faeet
mental scientists Investigating
fluoridation results In a Wiseon-
sin city reported "a somewhat
marble like" appearance of thb
resident's teeth, describing it ag
something Of "palrkling" nleauty.
.It was an. eaess of natuWt
fluoride In water supplies Ot
same communities that caused
the staining of-teeth of their re-
ie4pts. When fluoride Is added
public water supplies at the
tio of one part to 1,000.000 ab-
oelutely no handful effects will
occur.
Fluorides an paolsnous, and
self treatment with them Is
extremely dangerOus. A fluor-
ine eqntent of me part to 1,-
MO,4O p art eaSter, however,
Is much too-.' sl even to be,
considered within the toxic
Wter. treatment chemicals aI;
o1 could be classIfed as poison.
sus, and they have been used for
almost 50 years without llo ef.
rects. Table salt and baking soda
are polsonous, too, If taken in
No taste or odor can be do.
acted in water treated with
fluoride. Tht..' has been no
evidence hat fluoridated water
has any effect .on products ol
bakeries, breweries, soft, drink
plants and dairies.
Fears of some that fluoridated
water might harm their lawns,
flowers and potted plants or kill
their goldfish proved groundless.
Arguments against the flu6r-
idation of public water supplies
are the dame ones that were
raised against putting chlorine
la water to purify it that it
would be dangerous and produce
harmful. effects. The same ar-
guments were used against use
of iodine Ip table salt in the'
loiter belt. against vaccine.
lions to piraW llpoK.
These were an-
swered Ir of fluerd
datled wh its In eat.
ting the to amen
children si no Ill effetc
V- W e eM a iec ebem
it wl adopted the
Praleeo
Opposition to fluoridation o
he groups t dht it 15 a form of
ass medication has been voiced
by s og 0 it tno medel.
treatment laiInvolved. Fluorid
ire naturally present in mWay
rater lMitUs; and fluorldatlms,
loes natg ainwe than brib
he flu e ntment to a le
heo ipa Wevnt tooth de,"
ay. Flu ot 4t doe not trt


Service OKs

Of Water

rnd they take other precaution
Shandling the chemical.
Resolutlons endouinl gfluorl
dattin have bnq adopted by th
American Den Aaeootiion, th
.8J Public Health oServlee, Stat
and Territorial mentall HNalt1
Directors, the Oovernstg eounci
of the Amerioan ubljc Healt
4aodiatlon, the Amerian MWate
Works AAsociat1on, the Ameuleas
Assoclation of Publie R4alth en
tUsts and many state and Te
dental oc lieti.,





Goodvii To Mark

Si. Peows Sorvlc
Prayers fgo world peam 9f,
the preservamon of juatile ani
oodwill amiig the peoples .
ed AW rk the e gtlW
at St. Petro church. La
thisunda, ,'
, The dw hu been dulsntI
Worldwide C*nmunlon VIM
gihout' ie U plsoopa
urn ,'wheap member ate' e
peeed to i 6 hlp in a -U _
elowai 'wlth all other .r

In obaervapce of the ocerioi
holy communlon will be elebr-
ted at- St. Peter's church at
a.m. and .a.m. The seeoi ed
lmbratio is heoral, with .
Aft oythe Rev. Lemuel m
irley, priest in charge. e wil
g*!etVt eotper, T:! p.m
bearr eWthe aobservam.
r I 1* ^


BT OSWALD JACOBY DI. N
;. Written ter MKA ervie .
Ur beat .discard depends bI
a .peat many rItors: the nature
9f your htis'd,the. kill of your I.
0 Oienta, thi aUill of your part-
the state of the score and ai
a e nature of your hand
a the most important "t
tre to consider. The state of thl
ore t usuHly the nextt
iptant item.
For example let's con0 der.the U
same hand at two different
*i. We'll find that a differ-
i1iscard appeals to us beeauue
l difffsrelt iln th a score.
Shave lust made your first
t.w from the stock. and ou
SQ-Q-Q, J-J, 10, 7-7,
The three s,. of course, blaci
Jor. What is your best diO aVarC
sio both aldek need
nts, you might decide--
w one o9 the use pr
uld keep four plirg in Y
and and wuuld leave you a ert's vi
cMi to develop a th M
reason for
wif rather than the blh\
I',t Is p iycholol l. The
St o ur rrht say be pers i
eFi io d rdiurg aquUeen
you a need 5 Pinf u il

ra-the aP n there
packIn hom rlt op; m1 You
u .the qugo B dtsOIr the
ontee"s If
ou welll l I




chrd se t .1
h queens_ n ,

t the m I
pone mnt s


1- enc. W
oumay wou e d






e you don't KIyout count. It h b
u well kee your I t
r fran aO dtm ic bu ,.





I even thenyou oW
. o save your tco at
t trick his p












MEMPRIB e,. -p (W'. garet, Wood
e* dvelop Por' Smi -Mlit- m tue-s
lo our pABBr f I so th

so de. 0Iyou $-i -
imuwdtedtepsIj
l dvbloatixen. and ue





M, r W 70. w-. -











.. L off'!
u, rshU1, a.
,~~ ~~~~~~t 9;"' i 2" <,..









IYMA IF wlt -








ftS. a. eola


i.i









Ih teMach.
f -.


OBght top e my m
m u.tiotw. "BSit, I ould

Suon


,gtl itsI

t a ti e vi l
^myiafgy
I W-.


are tresob
ria noft *am


I ; Ski


didn't


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.' e 6 .

OVY'44! i~ N W-0.

. t. (U.P..)"


&A il '' a aitil
ious. b ye- cn eat
AplCaUIn the thei wlBWi m ..
.ial y .. .ofteAn .iaa B t. a
7m'ark naet rn .nae eigaj
. %-chae astction bto. beca use ati nd
Spow hata. st6al
Cooantheyn
i r 'Ite M4


I-


4 =






r'-v -i' .I;,Frt?^:.. "^ --.'. -1Y..
'tWI" ''*4'4 r!V S
''. I _I ar' M . t '- ..- _,. ,; .A ., '" .-- *..o:.1 **. . . J, ".
,.- -. ..... II ... ^ _..... >^ p^ ^ ** Illi -^ ^ ^ .... /I


,A51t iWOp
*, "- ... .t .,4 ..... . .|"- ..

06'.11 604 A ,T" 1td Ee Art Breedpyopro k id a yer
dood. .w sh ar si thtat the copse is tw la. An NEA
,sttAf IoT .-a@tn4. w T- M of life+. ,. .. ,
. i. l More .thel. W tour the
,gd i.w.t succumb
t WVo41 "0A, r Ps m deu lrsi lnwlther tw. P '-tOIe...to see live
." "that We D1In the country .at
large are ry Or good the-
-a .

P. r- Ahigh-coat f ctoet msensusa .

te M, e"the comedy
sOttle wlbNvy' life, is one
,So. ra d.
lte aOpeo. t 'country- tour.
.Pat19M., the om- of up'i will be one.
puy wI e-before ua_ es' _everh-
St t, tteast in otetbir, 0cut out '
onri n$ I .. _7 :U Caughtei the ud- '., singing
N. York. in Nol.vember. Ml"d" on cI bys and Do ". oneT L. roadway
SaD.., ,a4meP anmWashing- -ur t eo eilles iw. tIT. Ot W --.
ton .,ad In anuory they'll eu l y Rosea
her#at as MaS Mianeapolls.e afl wlamid y reout o "rubber' as
San r inr ao -d etay Backramo
That wwont be the end of the m o teaGs sets a
to. pt othe rematinder of the An l and .
S i t been planned., (t t .-p the ,

Bu ae A take to the d0 mJ T deo e t--ul. -...
aft hat flare as still- far be- dra ma, OIT Octr orA) e .- I
Wrpre p-lr ( and pre-hlgh-costb- of al eman," booked forgottenn men of lftdutr-" are
Bels "' O $W; "THlee Moon Is heading for their first wold
haletifl most quoted a d..ITi ennessee meeting in Detroit this month--
3 Way Is thatthis year's s'st comedy, "The Rose a congress that *11il down as
s radw iaybout a third uoat4r Tat al,- n a .two-year one of the largest a ghe$togs of
til .reO; bla oi idi November; the industrial minds w ner hefld
1s' .ostill- a considerable 6m ed bou GI In a Nazi prhi- hey are 35,000 to~ sdatits F,
d .r of opin* -. aog oner w a' an), "Stalag 17," executives and e alneerb from -
away producers Igo on tourin January; the world of meta. called "for-
bouth -. way te P e will
bt*is l w t t. heroad wi mthe "ialsal, "Guy and Dolls;" gotten metn" because the work Of
tn. "Season lpthe 8un,:;" "Black metallurgists is seldom; sepn or
This s eason's tentative total s of eg on, k;n el hi the Pawn- appreciated by the man who
S sh which will tour is easily Me ,Kate" nd buys a, car or a potat pasher.
btethan I at yea. '0 t e J er l9des." Their work, as one tal
R a ndoe brnla s toadwmylte lh rdd eie nof the past spokesman puts it, "is d 4le w t-
b that the 19 0-51 eason few,t has been, caused say ed into. outward form by the en-
erockbottom yelrof road u 3.. b fur cif factors. gineers who design and build
a- toryL ads add ths t.thiighs ots have M e produt- machines, struct res or edifices."
em old hadA be wore. er away from ldrs; stars -
Thpere are some who my thel a h a runwilling t9ur be- From non-Comnuma nations
future. prospelity of, the road I howeea.h cani femore In all over the world Ty are emn-
utage. AMhow well Boadway I n m o television; many leg- ing to betroin( O. fOr* Wek-
bleIo1 'a .'.tl a .4.eFalof wth awe theaters in key cities long pessiQn.
If roadwaay ten. oiat .'Ubig, i,; e6m -, Sueh-of dra- have been turned into cinema Out of it may result, among
hlils -' thn. e"Olkighama" .m elhporiumn anid inroads have other things, a new universal
at t'theeof jhe ihbatable. tto. lite, those fiotors have lng steel and its alo- a sort of
HI aeOsne school feels t the t nt cang .metallcperant
.d&Y, tQO- of'~w.gfofTl.'. O'e Pioneer in fOrmtpg such a lan-
ard ant opt. Broad- .- h ti con- 'The inoada of TV haven't beam guage is Waltet J0miny: of De__
ffr olt B careful a tl o d lores s6ddeg; some movie theaters are trolt, originatofot fthe interna-
S t exports ,Iirys. p o he I bei chsatged back to legitim- tionally- recogiied "Jominy
rious tyseven-with' top ate states; :stars are showing re- hard-enability test." ,
ianlb and bigname stars, On theother thqre are viewed interest in touring; and The "1-test,'" developed within
Be om make RWy Nme o roadway U be who producer are learning how to the past 15 years. has become the
I otl.lf te l o ,onthn T.,as e'l rw be- cut corners and costs. standard measuring system for METr-i URILGIST JOIJWNY:
f Velt. cer- p 'e, as ne an puts It. It of- So there are definite signs that alloyIsteel.aats ametallie zpernto.
.of ft a lot-more Tor a lot leu," the road is coming back. Slowly,
Mt"loon .n the T majorityW, however, feels but surely.


o th.... + %OJI a idely Us in Wrld


WAi.GTON. D..C. Oct. 6.- g n to Indochina, from
The coIrale, a boat with d .uphrates ,pwlands to
at hatI yea q e lsto e- ,,of-of-the world.
....h* 's igdi8 ..... .. i' '~ v i-: "+ rk hind it,lI facing an uncertain theory has it tt the
0'j tlFor te ,present, according ,to af h t -

It tin 'tO p their trimtv craft served North tMerean
on thA~ 'lfI vir in Wales, one came b way atBer-
of the few spots where British with miats from
ora Jecng till be seen in ac- t
Newr ~I~e~ for coracle fish- us l.shof ave n~puth Ar-
SIng, ta*#r , t hve been forbid' e Africa. however; has been t
den i ), i4 thorities in the f to be curiously lacking in
laterLet *s reservation Un- t t; and China.and Japan
les f t.~' ~~epeal the law are se tb have largely skipped skin
succesfL t, ctice will cease boatI for wooden tub styles.
to with .Uhe d of.,or forfeiture :
by, the licensees. "ise are as many different
....C. mlade by cover- th -- of coracles as materials t
inge b somethingg I = ictate in various re-
like !n 'basket) with The yak skin is typicalhf
hil, y, or other Ti,. t example; closely woe- i
*aitim. says the en bkrmboo made seaworthy by
NSIhi Society. ocaut oil and other talking
Undyel names, and ~iln s a4 jces is used in Indochina. C
differ e id shapes, such .
rb at@ p* Is many reglol .,nthole ceracle fleet,' of 30 to
of thM, .W espectally n-he 4 d, oxhide boats,- is oper-
Oriet.1 J the Kurnool Ferryi 'cen- h
... .erous advai. t j ,Ia..And one of the strong- !
t- be cheaply all is the "tigari"' of Benj- t
.1;-.-&'. r ,i. ar acted with of earthenware. Turil I
s n t knl e village potter and or- t
... 4b~be.f The arw d a.d They are e- n ted around the edRe, tills t
n1 Tw..to .nes are elIh bowl recalls the old nur- c

"ona.. +"irer' ee wise men of Gotham P
The lentlonedwemT p sea in a bowl; a
IO another an- Uthe bowl had been stronger, s
skinmade mytale had been longer.". t
craft, h. xpe...
aayb. the more con-
ventseasgoig cur-
rah s lfferent fro ,il



Sabethe t


spain ag bt Pompey. forces. -


the RMola mmapdef himself
used stio ,c.A for transporting
soldier; ao'tiqb`-a river whose d:9
bridges e h i .'downed' by "

Anot-ti ni 2 l-or, ng- -
land's. et ei 'Omu, fout nd
Nacles in the cam -l
eny MISSi's in My O Webuyl.lliOL. qfteli
~s.re erdernd 20 of the Irimg or swappig, aes-
tke' mde Isinglr *, West mA
,,10
th:.wih double

""4b"f eA -"
n hee bll I mn
P* IQctul They a -reo
Z.: 77 ,how d7-.
, .'. r e.@ -"@%% 1"-7-7...


"Bushel and a Peck," th is
y stage productions taking to


om Brains


In Detroit
Xominy, chief metal scientist
for Chrysler, ls also chairman of
the government's panel on con-
servation of alloys in engineering
steels, some of which are in cri-
tical supply.
Currently, his prime Interest
is in experiments with boron
steel, use of which scientists hope
will drastically reduce the a-
mounts of 'alloy needed in high-
grade steels.
Success of such experiments
could have an important bear-
ing, not only on defense produc-
tion, but on autos, washing ma-
chines and other consumer
goods.
Director-general of the con-
gress will be Dr. Zay Jeffriel, who
at 63 is the "grand old Mian of
metallurgy."
Although retired, he still works
at the GE chemical plant at One
Plastics Avenue, Pittsfield, Mass.,
and spends a lot of his time in
Washington as head. of the "cri-
tical and strategic materials and
substitutes" group for the mobil-
ization program.


Despite their own description
as "forgotten men," whattthese
scientists do at Detroit could be
remembered for a long time in
production results for the Free
World.

AuxPy e



As Puon-of-Minth


Walter Hunnlcutt, prominent:
Colon businessman, has been
selected as "Person of the-
Month", A lbert S. Waid Unit
No. 2,...ricn.Legion Auxilia-
ry.
The appozitment of Hunni-
cutt was madWe for his contri-
butions' 4 lommanity services
to chll, hit active participa-
tion i patrilot), activities and
his interest in school recrea-
tional -aethlties, to which he
has contributed several tro-
phies. -
Huun ea t is a member of the
American Legion, Reserve .Offi-
cers Aidoclation; Air Force As-
sociation,. OCrltobal-Colon Ro-
;ary Ca16i, V.F.W. and several
other .organizations in the Ca-
nal Zoen and the Republic of
PnanamtI.
He hbe been active in the
Cr stobal -Hmane Society for"
sceveral years and at present
he Is, dEldebt of the ROA.
Hunnlcutt will be publicly
honored on a radio program
ater this month. The theme of
the ~rogrn( will be the im-
lortan2cildt community service,
he -wllingrtes sto help and the
many things each individual
can do..
Lt. Douglas Graham, the first
Person-of-the-month, was cho-
en in September for his out-
tandingr service as an instruc-
or In Civil defense.


I


66ti Less To Sell
a Heuse This Way!
mu wU t ftt.. you get you
S *yei ml i et at- ess cost t
L w- um me i title Wo
d lW w PenemIM Americk.


PANAMA
AMEI A M A
AMERICAN


oun tr y


TII E J W e R Y i
w 157 < e n iral 1, Buy your ticket for the monument
o (tub at Propaganda. S. A., No. 2 Eas
nt ay uae=Imber of the Lions Club.





Faltering Philip!

hl at life filled with braises.
We-wo steas and rugs he .sM.
Rea wis Iseave h homis e t ew.-
P. A Cla. eImd. lost the Ut edue?


itaL raffle of the ULsas
it 1oth Street-, r min
.i .4


- .


A .. ').:


.,. ~94


,, ; .. .
.* ' 'l- ..


- ~' ~44~'-~ r


* r--'.4. ,-


AM3EMAH


I I I I I


Scorpion Milker Wants

10,000 Liye Clients

By. HOWAIpD DE WALD ly species, Centuroides sculptiui
1 TMPL., Ariz, Oct. 4. (NIA) atus and Centruroides gertacht
- ThV letha scorpion is- losing The death-dealing ones atb
his sting of death. only about an inch and a' bt
The tiny, crab-like creatures long, but in a 20-year period*
are being captured and milked of deaths from scorpions outnum-
their deadly venom to make an bered fatalities from rattlesmnAb
anti-sporplon serum that can bites four to one.
save the lives of their victims. The scorpion's tail is archbA
Dr. Herbert L. Stahnke has ap- over its body when disturbed and
peaer .for 10000 live scorpions the deadly sting is delivered
to carry on' Mlr serum research wher-it uncolls the.tail and lnUil.
arid manufacture at Arizona the tiny, hooked end IJqto thb.
Many presentm-day f-ekdents
Ilhe in conatapnt ierof netnow*-
Sngly disturb-ig ~ trpi I sa
hoe, cint hind F ,. heany-
where theme o Isr eoore..r
The change of bf its
a s r t death fron tle scrg
dwth ropektrt rit. but
children under f.iv years t
risk is grave.
sometimes im rn b treat-
ment tof Ice butck hewl'',uUa-
uslly If stunlg by t lethizSot-
pions the ihd ll go intcon-
vulsions arid ,.-unable to
breathe.
A hole is cutat into tld
to permit respiration, but e~s
-that sometimes fails tooA the

Dr. Stalirke, ifct tbr of th
Poisonous Animaie .Resmch
iLaborato. ry.at r W. Col-
lege, has been study
since 1935 and says=.d;ehrom
their stinhps can be eli inated.
He is a nationally Izied
authority on scorpions the*
habits.
His greatest problem l~a.q been
obtaining live, mature sdorpions.
A scorpions must be fiveyearMs
old. before it. is mature"eough
for "milking."
Another deterrent has been
postal authorities V1o hav& such
a healthy respect for corplonm
they will not alfo thqik ship-
ment by mail.
Many persons with captured
scorpions have not contributed to
Stahnke's collection becaikse of
DR. HERBERT STAHNKE: the inconvenience of getting
Scorpions aren't mailable, them to the .laboratory."
Stahnke hopes toka1 e serum
State College. In every hospital in the deadly
ResideaLa'of uthern Arizona scorpioni'area by Fill.
and adjoining states are going Spring and Fall are the sea-
all out to comply, sons when most scorpiOlns are
They have good reason, encountered.
Although there are scorpions Prior to Dr. Stahnke's work,
across three-fourths of the Un- the only'. anti-,corpiof st M
cited States, arid southern Ariz- obtainable' was frol* wM exleo
one and portions of adjacent City laboratory, but ,PI& t tolM
states have the only known dead- regulations staned K s 't.
.-.<' ,,'









FAG~r rOUR


Club Woman, Wife, Mom to 6

Fds Time for TV Program
S7. --


|TI Salad HiBa Sotp


MW
'I,
~ 1~~'


JIo3pifa / JJove/~n


- d


Le8 -. '


rtiu


'In the flurry of excitement
i "' 'i over a new baby, many a young
mother forgets that the well
wishers who come to view the
baby will be seeing her as well.
wHer looks are therefore import-
ant.
If you've a date with the stork
this summer, you'll find a little
advance planning goes a long
way toward preparing you to re-
ceive your bedside visitors with
queenly grace and self-assur-
ance.
iFamily Portrait: Virginia Klose, who manages to successfully When you pack your bag for
combine a career with maternal and wifely duties, poses happily the hospital. remember to include
with her husband and her healthy brood of six youngsters. -in addition to the usual items
enumerated by your doctor-a
NEW YORK INEA Almost ed for her by a long-suffering I few, well-chosen beauty, aids to
any woman. charged with the parent, brother or sister, j help you combat the problems
job of bringing up six children. "I was groaning about it," Vir- which confront any woman who
would decide she had her hands ginia confesses, "when Kevin is temporarily or permanently
full if she did nothing else but came up with the suggestion that abed.
supervise their health and hap- we put a handle on the door low- During the hot-w e a t h e r
pines. Not so Virginia Klose. er down. So I did that and told months, these difficulties are of-
Not content with managing about it on the show. Kevin got ten accentuated particularly
a home in Dutchess County. New a box of candy for his bright those of hair care. Perspiration
York. assisting her husband idea." causes matting or stringiness;
Woody in running a 100-acre farm, Although Taylor, 14; Nicky, 12; excess oiliness causes unattract-
serving as chairman of the loc-Kevin, 10; Christopher, 6; De- ive, sticky strands which seem
al Red Cross, and attending PTA, borah, 3, and baby Victoria have to attract more than their share
Garden Club and Historial Club functioned thus far largely as of grime.
meetings, this energetic young board of advisors, there are plans A dry shampoo such as that of-
brunette also nianages to find afoot to introduce them to the feared by one well-known firm is
time for a five-day-a-week tele- television audience, often the answer for new moth-
vision show. The appearance one day of six ers who are troubled about the
youngsters should offer no sur- unkempt look of their hair fol-
This is a Mr. and Mrs. program. rise to the Klose audience, since lowing delivery of their babies.
which she and Woody telecast they've already been introduced, This hair-cleansing prepara-
from WJZ-TV for a half hour on this informal program, to tion is a fragrant powder which
at noon. many of the people who are a requires, makers claim, only 10
Virginia. is proud of the fact part of Virginia's and Woody's minutes to convert limp. oily hair'
that she's "actually living the personal life. Many of their Into fresh, sweet-smelling tres-
kind of life that I'm supposed to guests have friends and neigh- ses.i
be living on the show," and adds, bors from Red Hook, where the The shampoo kit contains, ind
"I'm so sick of experts you Kloses reside, addition to a shaker container of
know, those single women de- Virginia and Woody, who powder, a small brush only slight-
dicated to telling housewives how throw Into their show a bit of ly larger than a toothbrush. This of
tO do It." almost anything from cooking manageable tool makes it easy 19
Saints, to a dance couple to a dis- to clean each strand separately,
Actually. Virginia is herself cussion of tetherball, did their Your own hairbrush is used for
aided by aotaff of experts-her first collaborating long ago. Vir- brushing out the powder when its. ta
own children. Many solutions to ginia was a St. Louis deb when works is done. ot
family problems worked out by announcer Woody Klose hired Although this preparation does of
the Kloses and their small fry her to aid him as a news com- not ordinarily disturb the wave y(
find their way eventually into mentator. in your hair, according to the u1
the show as program material. He fired her as soon as they manufacturer, you may nonethe, id
For instance, there was the became engaged. "I thought a lmssfind your curia in need of as- PO
period in small Vicooria's life v oman's place was in the homc," ance. gling or matting f
(she's 14 mibnths now) When she Woody said with a smile. "I w ~"s


just couldn't make 'up. her mind 100 per cent wrong."
between the fascination of ex- Then he continued proudly
plOrilg indoors,.and the lure of "My wife has the greatest glf
nature outside. In and out, in of gab of any woman in th
and out, she she went, requiring country. So why not take ad
each lime that the door be open- vantage of that talent?"

Helpful Hints
To prevent your curtain rods fat as a guide in getting you
from tearing the filmy fabric money's worth. Better grades wil
when you're slipping freshly- have a moderately-thick covering
ironed curtakis onto them, try of firm white or creamy-whit
covering the rough end of the fat on the outside. Poorer cut
rod with a thimble or the cut- often have soft or oily fat.
off finger of an old glove.
You can put your old, worn
terry towels to good use for many You'll save yourself many step
more months to come if you sew ion laundry day if you arrange
them into jackets for your laundry supplies shelf just ove
sweater-drying frames. These your washing machine. A cover
Jackets will absorb excess mols- ing of plastic, linoleum or wash
ture froma your wet woolens, thus able shelf paper will aid you ir
helping the mto dry more quick- keeping this handy shelf cleat
ly. despite spills of soap or deter
gents.
When buying beef, check the


royi
Ils. w r. cem.


"WORDS CANT DESCRIBE THRILL
OF GETTING S

Ii SILVERWARE"


4 teaspoonsns,7

sewl whimawr ind frmm,
-KELLOGO'S VARIETY PACKAGE -
'meive pNam--with your own amiptf alalt
*s*ivpatre" b Mis y averwas., so loyely
Speu'll be delihted to, gt other pile ll u,
psMtr It and priom we mat with spoo.
Old Compy Plate made sd gmastemd by
Win. RBews Mfe. Co.. MidM., Cea. .-
~twe- is aNd to rmw ...
degs's VAETYPACKAA-lOgee-omabao Ie I'
of Aimri's 7 bagy OMda faygeif OvM- "-
Srip. deliloUm for beWkfaMt, luach pmipper.


HIti


wmlminm. mw
-s lld m .. .Se m*

S6eI MSIWk4M
M1W ot7bm PA


.eJ.
a n *..... ........*.,. .... ....... ... ...**

'* *SS 76- offe& r *od rjp
I (!i a' *Cal ZT -


- ,' -


Sa '-

O Z

This radiant new mother (above) receiving a bouquet from her proud husband, prepared through
in-bed beauty routines represent an attractive appearance to visitors. Clean, well-arranged hair and
fresh, blowing skin are the results of a dry shampoo (lower right) and a facial treatment (left) which
will give her a head-start on beauty when she takes .erbay hore. .. .


often rc-ults from too much lOl-
w-time.
Prepare for this possibility, by
king along your babby pins or
other curling aids. For the sake
f others who may be. sharftig
our room or ward, as weltvls for,
expected visitors, ,it's a good
lea to have along a length of
astel net veiling from which to
fashion a turban. Wear "thAi to


conceal pin-curls-or qurlers rath-
er than a- hair-net. :


Ing to me
restore its
program 1


During the time.you werie-wait.- or perhaps
ing for your baby's birth, you is your an
may have noticed p h ye ica AvOid v
changes other than figure dif- home' and
ferewes.' Sometimes hair and to start a t
s *in are affected. If your comn- may .find
plexon iis dull or muddy, you'll than.yoer
find you can put your hospital; find.youra
time to good advantage by turn- advantage


Y, da PusrP Avoid Flimsy
Se TypeOfSlip ...

-The y o this is the sea on for sheer eir-
Sjoyment-and many women re
--0 o prone to take this literally. F&
Sthe sake of coolness, they gro w
incautious about both modesty
rR! and appearanoee going out In
11! public telther with to slips or
g gdwith slips inadequate for their
te purpose.
is f If thin dresses are the back-
bone of youf summer wardrobe'
ItV a good Idea to check yeu
petticoat drawer' to'make certM*
these gowns are receivhlg te
)s support they need.
a: Double thickneasme of mater .
r are your best bet for preventpna
shine-through effects. Shado*-
cl'- pasiel slips--those with doubW
yn material runninR down the frmie
n -- have long been standby
-women who are fastidious cof'T
cerning small details of thelr
appearance.

Perfume Rules p''
ree good rules to go by Ii'
Ju9lgi perfume, according to
V a--Ellen..danclhg star of REQ
R io's light-hearted Teolm-,
color musical. "Happy G& Lov*r
ly,' in which she shares to hos*
ord with Cesar Romero and Davf
Nlven, are:
Rule One, never sniff ae
c than three odors of perfume- i
a row as it wil only confuset1
olfactory senses. .
Rule Two, don't try to Juda S
Pound-sheddings combined with pleasureby ti oman, cent after eating strong-ftt
who has discovered the leg-slimming, hip-molding beell ts of ored foods or after smokin*t l
regular bicycle jaunts In company of friends. both dull the sense of .mel.- i
Rule Three, get the true Wa,
With fresh greenery and warm their company. You'll find ;n sence of the. perfUme by pu ,
sun beckoning these days, it's additional reward in sharing a drop on your palms and j
difficult to stay indoors and at- their pleasure in two-wheeling. bing your hands together br
tend to chores. Those tasks, eith- Not only will this exercise aid until the alcohol evapora a. "
er household or beauty, that your leg and thigh muscles in
can't be transferred outside are losing their flabbiness, but your
often hurried through or neglect- hips, too, will gain firmer con- 'p-rm l a a
ed altogether. tours.. i I.'n eady .,
Slimming exercises in partice- The erect posture that Is re-
ular seem to suffer a slump. Bed- quired for good.balanbe,pn V bike
room routines are usually can- should prove beneficial, improve
celled for the season; and back- your carriage and tauten abdom-
yard calisthenics, under the inal muscles. ..
neighbors' derisive eyes, require ,
more courage than most women
can muster.
A happy solution for those To relieve
whose plumpness becomes a burn, itch,
problem during the Inactive hot- and tng of
weather months is bicycling. This Heat Rash
recreation offers a pleasant
means of pound-shedding, whe- 7
their you're pedaling down coun- COLD WAVE
try lanes, or exploring paths In i

feel abit conspicuous on a h-n Ow f ANA
cycle, interest one or several or0 T'h.er'.faie'-foe in
noon outings. If you're leery of dw" a Heams _nMmAM.-
the heat, or tied down with small mgin sd.ohC ll fkGor
children during the day. a good eonnforl le-
solution Is to schedule your bi- Dwe r g /b 0 Am & DIM
cycling for late afternoon when .ti Tofay!._
the sun is low and your husband
is home from work to keep an eye
on the small fry.F
Or. if your children are old .Lammh minM*
enough, try bicycle Jaunts in 'OM Amiessmi a m


M*sureg that wUl help
radiance. A cleansing
nay he what you need:
Sa facil 60 sode kind
swer.
aitinig unt' you get


Aom 1/4 cup may
trick lemon Juice,
rr lied cranbe


child until: firm, and you'll have
a nourishing hot w6atherspecial.
Tomato soup makM af espe-
cially good., perky-IaTftvfr gel-
atln -laa. o 40does o mlomme,
which Jells after -hbt 4 hours
of chiig,. When himlxd with
other ingrpdients.auob as veget-
ables, the consomme needs added
telatiUn, jut s the other ao4p9
do.
Chichso-Pepplert S 't
o Makes ..S .M .)
One 14-onceea I*, ) ps)
crushed finappl, envelope
condensed. areai, of chicken
30om, 1/4 cup *hopped almonds,


hours f1r other tall .of St
short wlzni.so youl.be bril

2 p e ,e
cuapeamu-l

/US OUp creams


Now make trutbeiry law this
way-crush oranberty s fte with
a fork. ieoten gelatin in watern
set In a pan of bolling water a"*,
stir unt disolvd. I gelatin
thoroughly with cranberry sauce.
Pour cranberry mixture on top of
crnlge lui kk p* 4Y-l

.NOW': qula wa.to, x.
ren! e for tbis a
'Sa ti 4an whilelock-
UeS dit, eac ch8llng..Then ilce
Utmold each chiden eaisa ote
a cranberry base.


this c'ule come from ona small paeC"t
PiE FrlIng, b t It does. They"e fift-
tmre, these puddings, and plenty m:.
4Ifor the tdae and troublethey gaver
with this tilh1ng-lt'sa fut' that hwer
ivbeen looking for. And so -uick to
while the p shell '~ole after ba-.
a, .garnish and let the' pie chil l
i.xeady to.srve tU It 's a guest.
dp, you save ow:.lU,few. preelous
a imer--or for -etghlag a couple of
b$. and fresh or-th evening.
CM A- PEmAN E
Ia. ButterscoWtPUaddip


- 7~5a''. -


Place pqdding, mix in saM
well. Qook and stir over, me
0 boll itnd is thlckened.Cl
once. or twice. Then add
Shell and cblU. arnhwi
irte with pcmawn *7


,.' i .


shment, a ta
does wonder
ig. They've 'be
favorite for yi
wre ae ap!_h.
pr; bett4o-fiak


-Er niow uwm -r aw*
vortte, too-at ouw h
d You try Poet T
jid-m taeat


It


There'sB a fm


iar


thtI


cx~m


. o. .*a E .
P au


. '~' A .. a


Ya ,lew ee,


Ii


1',


'I


rl El gl 9) 1C l VqFit]l m F, vq


6 j,


f"


,. ,,,. !.


* ;' il


I


I


'


Ilow.
tizl


4


< ;*' '-.


in







- '- -'. '....' - .- -- --


Iii- -


-I'-


y UN.I0TED n..
sy ulriw


Atp 1 f |< tedg





;,lWa|I.Wr Iguest of
no-host
Sluab by a
:)iS -rk In the
station
as held
S eauest
en-Boyle,
Mrs., Edna
tiri Days. Mrs.
Bodra Boucher


-the Lit-
Tivoli is
I 0n ofofl.
A arl Erhart


k awirl ,- o a-
.hf rates esat


of Gt Luke preo d" er. mariaa. on September2th. rs.
Saunu rs is the former Dporothy Mlaipe Sl.thi, daughter of
Mj.M. 9m1ib of PixbZQog Mn. ai ude is the *on
:oI Mr a'd Mrs, William Saun.ders of ambo..



Mr. and Mila,l 2 mk aun 'aof Balboa, formerly of
LoumiA, OhiO, aUis~uui anQ *ams1OWeat rfD 61ei daughter.
f MayJ, eoale_ to!r ptv B, V. lieaeor., son of Mr.
aodM: Uoe .'' M aebarget of LaiOaat"r.Oh-o.
MitWisrartMj Is a sd-a.$e 9f tfl IM$ Class of Cristobal
High SMMLobi e i -pr atly employed. *ith the Operation
Enginaefr at br- Clayton. CoVeoal S aheadmor a grad-
uate of St. Maryl's HiM School o La4 aster, Oh, Is atatie-
ed at Fort Arnador.


ofo S iatork

the 4anama Nationas Univeratty
will kraduate..BineB 'sde..i in
February of -MO9.FI W'Of
nn 'will be the first graduating
cl of the l&tiA *O r'w
this cls a buftuie WWas
hel cida t t
were 1r Rosaura Jm
ze. do:^iS^rtS


Qu esa mad ii- Lu ta*n.Rq-
A gueest spehlal rest wa
Miss MaudeBumett.. peen-
tative of-the U.N. .in oo Wl l-e
fare ,ervie fe for Qentgal Alnet-
c, Mexi c ~aidPanaW *
Aten he t tfal were Miss
of ee School ofa Soefal Work
from which -the- students 'wil
pfaduate: the ounselor of thbe
United Stftes ia.; l.,MtMO.
ray M. Wise anS i '1 e) M4,
Louis 0.. Nolan; 1., amd Mrs.
-- -.. ... n ...' r.o


K r tC Nurain Caultant

t rPublel AHffalde1the

alt Mr. Pederic 'the
rf General e Uver-
Mr.esar Qune ro. a pro-
IeD or of "W







Studnte .sAM w

i-V the nine Abtudea ta.wlm
dbeAgive a copy of the -adtng
t o t,'Social' Work. "7leor
Pr etic ae TrabaJo Socl 'e
Case" by Ordon Hamio.
th r 4the courtesy of the Un


At Cocktai Party
.. The Ambassador of Ecuador to
sa Slfnito Duran BalUen,
Itas tuowiyltatioos to a'coek-
t -party to be held MO nty
tld :Sto aSO:00 p.;m In JiOor
%U .ltau ter and so-n-law'

' 4 1 .9 $
C -


e, Little
Canal
nal Pen
lotel Ti-
day, Do-
Iergeletb
0*. Bet-
h" Wai


anqm urday, ww Am.e *iy.


Jr. tvford of Bal-
-'boa, tive Commit-
teewo Department-

to Ho.er.tIept+.mo the




of the s eeutive Board meet-
lng'of.the lboi Wocaob' Club1
The ooffa.w1s be h16 at the.
alboa on Thulrsday, OctOber ,Oct




at O:0 enima.
at 9:01L.am.


hq wishinW to play carqd4
aae bring thelr ow carad*
Al members are requested
brine artcle for the rummage
rleUt be held In November,
Garden Cl tn WeeMat
qt lflan uieudeSee
The Cardenas Rivet Gardqn
CMlub wIll. hold Its monthty sAup'.
pher metkg 'On Tuesday. at .ft
hirty psnt. at the, resfdce toc
Mr. and .Mrs. Charles P.- MOz*.
S sat B)rafdr* Thde eto
$h &have nolbeen contc &ar'e


auhlon Show and Buffet
A n davent O the
*eek wl
d b
eld tc 41


Sfe for


of tey
be chosen
tons must be '

Mrs Johnson RetUl
frm Vacatie s''.- ."
Mrs. F. R. Joi n Instry.
tor of the Palette o r-
gaX Hill, has Just retu 'f
a vacation sent. n tj.t'x .d
seetes. Mrs. 7ohnliB u
e4d in summer Be o:
#w Minnea .
while in the Unitedtates.
Palette Gop to
e Palaf < 5
The Palette o of Moraij's
HilU will resume oil painting
classes in the tufto- -rage at
the Charles P. Morli. eltate,
Miraflores, Canalne, sses
.Mll begin at 8: S .. ., l umday.


whose engagement Iis 0aMa
ed today.

guel m. Enrollments m 0l"
made the day elsuabeOh .
Wile ai -Dauhter bI.
C alla0 etn 0;.-Taoo
The U eifro the Unit"A.taW-
Conv lIn Panama. Mrs. .irt l
M. Orrlty and their dait'
IouSo, will return Tuesday a.
boar the 8.8. Cristobal from i
six-Wek vacation spent in the
'tatea'*

AI~irr Honored
With e
SMr. George C.
of Colonel Gayd a
tetaited with tea
recently at her how a O..a
town. Those comp it i
Mrs. Paul Taplin of. rr" .,
month, a house guest f ftMr
d~thfea and MrS. F. w
of pnenaa. the ho .ff of.
Bear Admiral and, .i. .Alin
N, Wallin.
M Jolhnson is vice prmlent
ofrh .Amerlean Ptwd it
the Canal Zone. ThiV h wipthF
the organization W" hfoMn bp
Wirs. OGydash. a formnner rosidest
Of the Ctnal Zone where abh wa#
w*ll known in art circl s g RO-
sa and C. Oaydash. ",' .-
A g ecial guest was Dr. Manuel
Mallo Lopes, Argentine sculptOr
and painter, who stoLppe by with
Sefnoa de Mallo LopUi!


Rev. &Mrs.MtersoM
IPianomi Song
I*._. a M. -


anti, ety
*.~A~n&~ S ,ej -***>195,

RS CORPORAL KND rY VWEDS SERGEANT DEAN
S. Corport F dfaye Kennedy, of Fort Nilaltp daughter
Sof Mr. and M, Dav lein of Greeley, Coldo, became
ttof he bride of Sergen4t 5aies L. Dean, Jr., of Fort Guli k,
sea of Captain aad Mrs. James L. Dean Sr., of Uvalde. Texas,
). 4Thi s In a md-day ereaony at the Fort Clayton Chapel. The
s t service took plIoe at I:' p.m. Saturday, October I with
Chaplain Merle Borgson performing the dsdble rlag cere-
mony


established 61 l l, by Henry
Jarvis Raymond, The atory .r-
ceeds through the yoe .-wen
New York was. a a;. ralmg
Cty..."Hoodlums ept the lower
city in terror., Wal ator sut-.
down in the 1Ugh streets
were dangerouS dv4W PTre.. to
the day in Aunust, II, A-
dolph S. Ocha took 6v t en
feeble and dying Tnes. dMid
not change basic T s 1
Berger wrote. "lI i
what Raymond had nm
half centuryM before
o the picture. wht Tl rk
was beginning to* sike, .5M_.-
satlonalinm...astd pr d nI'- to
Sgive atrailht news tt any
'other sheet or. fatoA 'N How sue-.
rd Iful he was iart tb -I'c-r
rd that Berger ha w ntn
his book with meticulA skill. In
a foreword to the bo', the pres-
ent publisher, Arthu l l-
berger, who succeed t Iin
1935. wrote, "'I feU t the
posts that r. Qebs .ij5d I
dould not aspire to p tio
that he occupti i the airt atd
mind of his Mlow wor It
became my task thdefo .bud
a machine, to make. a t
tion, and to that Ced l*a Ix
bored."...
The history UP *pl4 am long
as warfare. la whr afte a ,the


munism. This phaete i,. d4 usd
In o ls ofJie .q by Bernard
Newman ilosop.hieal L.rary)
who waS a *n te-1ntel-
ligence aget throat two *a'rt
Newman loint1 ou$ the ektrea.
danger to demo4t3tc cntiles of
such men as the atomic lpieu, Aln
Nurin May and' IaD Fueh i '
speculates on the role Algi H
may hav*e played at Ylalta. I, Ne-
man also aC som, hiteresting
Ideas of mean by Whifh the de-
m6cracles, may combat' Red es-
pionags. .. .


t Net. day Thse V In ra P
Cc ", the lae s S. Carte (Abple-
n' the Atlatic .agltai wltten b sesiv .
tole *11 -rsenhssiy-t rOW kiv be l
hear the: Rev, andM1 r Masne mi e mi te eT withl1I t the trat
1. Peterson in 4 piano ann langlageo i several- reidt books
song recital at Camp Blied onBthei sub .
Thesttr. on Sunday. O "ber 28. Carter's outfit wa the famous
S0oo after .thetartival n ere 4 82nd bone divfith Orlbth
two year ago theya.pifed In Africa, Ital. NohtiiA ani tthe
in a '.ilmilar concert and W w battle of tbe Bulg i' the Arden-
Athe.. admiration of W larg te fo l
number of concert- oerq He introdu.e-th readm, to
"I' young 4feW 1 r 4 44*a "hea f th- pWWhO&
tlu music education at t thel Oldr-r.SBg
Trenlo .8te. College In New "Ab, the mastr tmte old
'Jersey, aid ,were 2ormeimU sle Dn luee. You Icar- iOf thetr
teachers., There conlr. ,on.. hog,4s their fear' their, afffc-
cert will .be for the benefit of tion tW-eh ot00h -hi s r
Christ lud-b By-thie-mea of st1t odditesn W .
which r. Iterson Is rector. Yfo ait it. ty b *l t
Pede e Poo .C----- .
To C .,ries ttune iiv im -
e p rade t ha r


(LI tt is fhe. 19*
titlF a collection e orf t
The Pr guel swbemdoe by theng sk and essay r by wCharles
isool llexpeted thlosed all daye We- sedW. e title, but editor tf
nesdy for. lanng. it washe n- tite ic Monthly." M lrke he texton
the founcedll today by the Physical Verythln fom th tome
Branch. Is writtenels by amato De Lr
The work l be done by the au t his rvIt ewe C was ula n
Municipal DIlision forces, and it ab WO d the procedure pro.-
is expected that It will be cozn- Ised e title, but perhaps thle'
pleted In time to,have the pool title dental like the text...
the( ollom wgd Weekly) Daughter (Litt,u
iBrot the 12th In the sarle
ofH j" novels by Mako De La

FR T. aome ,RosRut the Canadian ofap-
SV teoa. Although the
iJamst In the series. "Jaln."
i* puh 24 years ago. waa wMa
(Compile .&Rbtr -llshre Weekly) d the latest book will
Simo of the doings or the
THE O4UI MU'WS? Whlitea and has about tL
Herman"Woank. sin tCination as a radio soap
FROM WR TO NTERNrrY. ser is
JamweS On. m


olaMoensarrat i
CATO=R INr TH3 RYE AM Devimes Macua
RAD To Speed Map Mal*ig
lipll # hener.
: M= aTRE WASeNGTON i U.P.I AD-
.1-. W ftan. my ealneers have developed 'a
M CALLED FANCY- new avt p reproduction machine
which l capable of making 00
Scap 'of four-color maps in slues
dla t Iman. up. to 2 by 29 inches.
The duplicator uses alcohol
3NA AROUND US rather than water as a dampen-
earson. tIfng imenum and can be operated
ihn features ranging fromw
4. evMltrees below freezing to
-CONPIDN t- 1lk degrees. Typing, writIng or
drr fte may be reproduced from
k.l It and Lee MOdrtimer. % _I sheet backed up by a.
&I.E ICA W rhoK.paper. .
>i ir. W 13 fine makes maximum
STORY of' non-strategic materials
t Wr. e- w"sht4& 468 pounds.


., ..,,-UIV.ITY OP

SPA S COURSES, REIONiERS
L Rbw-e wk course In Spaisb for L,
6 ad other f .be offered startiak
SQer 1i. I31. Th M meet every Saturc-
to 11 a.m. for a over three months.
0t Me.ourse at the UniWveral
g Octwober 8, 9I. regstrwtloa. 1W
V. /I be refundes'tI
late who have pW
sSto sity and atWA e t
s.


The chancel and altar. of the
chapel were decorated with regal
lilies. The organist, Corporal Pa-
tricia Maginnis. played the tra-
dftlonal wedding marches for the
processional and recessional.'
Major Bernard Leahy escaped
the. bride to the altar and gave
her in marriage. he was lovely
in her wedding gow. of ice-blue
satin. It was fashioned with a
fitted bodice having a high neck-
line, finished with a standing
collar of satin. The sleeves were
long and fitted and formed flat-
tering points over the hands. The
only trimming was a row of self-
covered buttons down the front
of the bodice and on the sleeves.
The full gathered skirt was
floor-length. Her. matching fin-
gertip veil of illusion was held in
lace by a coronet of harnmoniz-
ing net and horsehair. She car-
ried a white prayer book topped
with a bouquet of white roses
and stephanotia.
W. 0. Beulah Cayton was the
maid of honor. 8he wo' an or-
chid nylon net anid-taffeta dress.
The taffeta bodice had a Peter
Pan collar and cap sleeve. It was
also trimmAed ijth covered but-
tons down the front. The floOr-
length taffeta skirt had a full,
gathered overskirt of net.. She-
wore a halo of net and ribbons in
her hair and carried a Colonial;
bouquet of mixed pastel flowers.
The bridesmaid wore dresses
'mad6 silmarly to that 'of the
maid of honor and carried
matching bou uets. Cor#oral
,Barbara Kasmire was dreskd In
yellow and Sergeant Jenay Mc-
Farland wore Nile green..
Seftgeant Bruce Hans was best
man for the grooni and the ush-


l War
JY GAT PAWALY
UMaOid Pres Staff Crrespon&mat


SNIW YOKX. (UP). A carp4
company has aheirty pat on the
ba for women living in Weot-
It. reported that. they, outlas
their istes in other regions of
the nattfo when it comes to new
Iode and designs in home decor-
, Sibom MAtnge and Son, Inc.,
of New York, checked 1,509 ,de,
,c&tors. by questionnalre to find
America's taste if decorating.
Manget reportedd that 'fo one'
tirt i Wereerad
pany. othae
type of fu s iThe ding
wood fo 'the regionn is bleached
mahnogsfy. .Westernfrs buy more
Mude.- f1- ter furniture than
myone eiS.' fkvor of .xtty .wnow treats
"rent"a t .ue of conven-

M ll pore y Er referred
,' mmDy, the
.. . H. a. a.th cen-
Painarthe.. voer in fur-
T" alged with
We j .' r furniture
it, S b th rmand New
*e od pieces.
Olemy with naural
Wolnu- 1l eh aose second.
WSaturaW 4 gmxny and oak
wer, wal ,wen a the list.
Me Mupithe Usd from the survey.
aj atea .wipdow shades of the
roler t e.an their way out.
Forty p et of the decorators
Mid wotTpefbrred venetisa
blinds.
Paitvsthe favorite-wall fin-
iui t btthl aving room and bed-
roon ;.'Wmltlper ran second.
SOlp. preferences were about
equal diguded for bedrooms, but
.en lod bi i wide margin in
iing IMtUfs. White. tan and
blue riOked-ext and in that or-
w" nadloom Liked


Country-wde, women preferred
tw4t. ,hpoddoom over all other
carpetting. Velvet broadloom was
next and- henille, a costly car-
OlqfmJ, was third. Cotton carpet-
infWs low on the list.
"t," 6a1d Manges, "we think
a qurMey a few years hence would
show cotton high on the list.."
OrCy, gremn and beige were the
far carpet color," said Man-
gt. "But alas, how the mighty
iw fallen. Wine now is at the
6iatto aHhke list."
Mange 4ro concluded from
tit su'r*Wythat more families if
flw t*ineW groups now are hir-
kit deeoators than ever before.


fr k Beats 'Fence
In 'Two Assaults
MISOtL.A. Mont. (U.P.A -
A I AC* truck with Charley E.,
oa, 1...at the wheel went
thlmil. a 12-foot wire mesh
ow had failed to negotiate a
tr u a Insidde the enclosure.
Do 40inefed the fence had
anSaDd g&ght again and he
i% ar earounl looking for an
ad1 anmt findhig none, tackled
the enei gain successfully.
Ofiaers arreSted Dow. He Was
fipj Wi and given a suspended'
S-day amtenece for reckless
Irl". -


era were: Corporal Walter Angle
and Sergeant Albert Roscoe.
A wedding reception for a
hundred and fifty guests wAs
held at the Corozal N.p.O. Club
following the ceremony. The
bride's table was centered with
the traditional three-tiered wed-
ding cake, beautifully decorated.
Mrs: Lee Wilford had charge
of the bride's book.
Sergeant and Mrs. Dean left
later in the day for a short local
honeymoon. The bride's going a-
way costume Was a tailored ye~r
low and white nylon dress, with
which she used White accessories.
and wore a corsage of white ros-
es.
Upon their return they will re-
side at quarters 505-A Fort Gu-
llck.
Mrs. Dean gradauted from
North High School in Denver, Co-
lorado and took a Beautician
Course In Colorado Springs. She
has been in the W.A.C. for the
past three years and on the Isth-
mus for two years.
Sergeant Dean attended the
schools In San Antonio. Texas
and has been in the U.S. Army
for the past five years. He has
been on the Isthmus for three
years and is stationed with the
7470 USAR CARIB School.

'Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Harvey
Announce' Daughter's
Engagement
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond L. Har-
vey of Old Cristobal, announce
the engagement and approach-
ing marriage of their 'daughter,
Carol Elaine, to Robert M. Wil-
.ord, Jr., son of Mrs. Lee Wllford
of Fort Gulick and Mr. Robert
Wilford, Sr., of Cristobal.
Miss Harvey graduated from
he Cristobal High School In
1951. Mr. Wilford graduated irn
the class of 1950 and is employed
by the Electrical Division.
The wedding is planned for
early in November.


Kitchen Shower for Miss Perret
Mrs. David Mcllhenny and Miss
Margaret' Dagnal were co-hos-
tesses for a kitchen shower, given
at the lome of Mrs. Mcllhenny,
Thursday afternoon to honor
Miss Dora Mavis 'Perret. Miss
Perret'a wedding Friday evening
to Mr,. James Fernandez will be
of interest socially to a wide Mir-
cle of friends on both sides of the
Isthmus.
Buffet refreshments were serv.-
ed with. Miss Dagnal presiding at
the punch bowl'.
The 8 ud*;.h
or the bride-elct, Mrs. his
Perret, Jr., and the mother of
her fiahce. Mrs. Anthony For-
nandez, with Mrs. Charles Per-
ret, Jr., Mrs. John Blennerhas-
sett, Mrs. T. N. Dagnal, Mrs. Os-
mond.Kelly, Mrs. Robert Leigh,
Mrs. Walter Hunnicutt, Mrs.
George Spiottat, Mrs. Roy Fer-
nie, Mrs. Gilbert Sollas, Mrs.
Tom Barnes, Mrs. Robert Chan-
dler,Mrs. R. R. Wilson, Mrs.
Derek Langman, Mrs. A. 0.
Dels&. Miss Hercilia Herrera and
Miss Vilma Rosania.
Frieni Share Honors
at Shower
Mrs. I. M. Rowell, Jr.. and Mrs.
iPaul N. Curry, shared honors at


ISS CAROL RUAI ML -.,
ViY, whose engagementis
nounced today.

a morning coffee and"-ft
given.by Mrs L. L-
her home at the L0c
Station Friday.
Mrs. L. B. Jennings and Mr .,
J. R. Danly were also present",
lottery tickets for their new i-
bies.
Mrs. T. L. Applequlst aadst ,,i
the hostess and Mrs. J. Jack.a0.
presided at the coffee rO.
The buffet table was oenitO -
with deep pink hibiscus blesQ* <
and the gift table held pink ,an#1
blue ruffled parasols. Th.e r '
for the honorees were arrazi
under the parasols.
The other guests were: Mrs.A,"
P. Bolens, Mrs. C. B. Dli
Mrs. L. J. DuCote, Mrs. ti
Henderson, Mrs. F. E.'
Mrs. W. B. Ronayne. Mrs.J. W.4
Schwartz. Mrs. H. R. Thots
Mrs. E. L. Wallace, Mrs. it. J,
Eigl. Jr..Mrs. W. E. Sands, Mr. 4
If-. E. Walther, Mrs. Fred Wrto-
ble, Mrs. P. L. Balay, Mrs. M. -/
A. Loy. Mrs. H. J. ThornItm=4.
Mrs. W. N- Horick; Mrs. Rt. L. 141
Smith, Mrs. F. A. Kraft, Jr.,'1
Mrs. J. R. Nielson. Mrs. L. H. o
Pratt and Mrs. E. L. Hamon.


I.A.W.C. Meeting
The, General Assembly of thg?
Inter-American Women's
will be held Monday at 1:30 p.m. o
at the club building.


Special Meeting of .
Ruth Link ,"
The Ruth Link of-the Gatuw
Union Church Auxiliary w -l/'"
meet Wednesday at 90 a.m. At-
the home of Mrs. B. R. Brvn-"'
dage. House 109-B, Teiephoe',
Road.
Ths t: an important meetif
and all members bau- uo4
to be press '-


WANTED:I





BEGINNING OCTOfUR U
For complete iafr.nafm =
PHONE PANAMA 3-3U
-from 9 to 1 : p..
LLONA SEARS STUDIO[
Bn Panami Hotel


Peasant Blouses
New styles with lots of lace!

Hand-Painted Skirts

Blouses from Madebi'
Pure linen hand-embroidered!


--... ." 41 CENTRAL AVENUE


SIadlur to s


the year


STYLE Show


SUNDAY, October 7th, at the ,

Salon Bella Vista El Panamai Hotel


* SWIM StTS


* DRESSY FROCKS ,


_.__ L L. MADURO Jr.---


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You Sell em... When You Tell 'em t.hru


,, Leave your Ad with oe of our Agents or oui Offices

.t ; WIS SERVICE MORRISON'S SALON DE BELLEZA AMERICANO
,i.. 1; 4g IS Ave. No. 4 Fourtb o f Jaly Ave. No. 55 West I1th Street. 2 W hlte
tV -, zs Ph 2s-t 51 3,o

as Ie*ps .1oass Mss Ava^nd e wNo. "" street-Pant pleaded
Phone t5-Coli. No. 12.170 central Awv.-Ceload e, ae moeBt. "Jos
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S R SALE FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS RESORTS COMMEWAL 6 ,h e*
Household Automobiles e, ,.. M ,a ,r m IIi,. OmalnId, m. *T e PROFESSIONAL n.i ? C m t .
S.5AL5,-Slmmons sofa bed with IMMEDIATE DELIVERY e 2031 Ass Ta. arm x 3-18ON7T i Y .readent med mpr
"overs. perfect condition, $65.0G. 5 U I C K PDON'TSTA YURe he Is a little fellow."
S Phone Navy 3346. NEW YORK OR DETROIT Are you glass, brakes, .llgnment CASINO SANTA CLARA i LAWN AND EXPECT IT i e. is H al the more
..- ws -Smoothm- Paredes and lights ready for early inspec- food, mming lon LWeeshoulde do ev-
t hisI.--"Easy" washingma-Ponal 2-0600 tion this year? Goeaot ahead of the necessary. TOBETIL. t"
chthe. Deluxe model. New. Con rush by visiting' soueo t i .
.sp ted at. "A" Avenue No. FOR SALE:-1949 Cadillac convert- TROPICAL WMORS 1 FOSTER: Cottages shs a ae :i
S Call Coco~ Solo 380d k or write BoxoClra o t and Rio Hal 1424tV 0 democracy to elt the
OR SALE:URNITURE. Two steel 382, CocoSolo. 1 L or see care taker. jj2 Platc the Pp eo -m f1ntw
frames, coil springs and inner- ,alsoimportantthat1k 3-Way Plato l ow.
ring mattresses. Large bamboo Whatever used car you want to Miscellaneous Gromlich's Santa CIrw ch- I; cheaper than Water = bat for a naturallsed
A'l'r and small table. Chinese buy or sell consult first with cottages. Electric ice ., gas fo it q Pto prove to the world
malphorwood chest, oand two Agencia Cosmos S. A. Automo- Sae stoves, moderate rctes. l a ti-s at naturalization i both .
.pmlil tables. T wo- mahogany bile Row No. 29. Tel. 2-4721. $250.00 441 or 4-567. GEO. F. NO1 EY ndINC a rem ity'" we
0ist of drawers and one vanity. Easy terms. Opened all day Sat- Leica camera with 1.5 1IAe *-ouC
ee mahogany side tqbtes. Please urdays. (instead $475.0i" FOR Rt 279 Central A...Tel. 3-0140 d de 'm
+telephone Panama 3-1702 for $244.50FORRE 27 trd-.'.0- Tra e A
information. FOR SALE:- Plymouth 1950 Cou- International Jewelky 0 An m1 a cred tad y i u .
pe, new tires leather upholstery (adj. Int. Hotel) Apai ," 'et" .
.FOR SALE:-New Spin-drier washing and radio $1.275.00. One Poc- e. ALHAMBoRA APARTIU I Weideto f H1 ll
machine 25 cycle motor. Has ne- kard 1949 Sedan of four doors. FOR SALE:-Metal and mineral I ALAMRA APAR
ver been used $15 6.00. Phone Duty paid, new tires leather up- cator Goldok Mod. 59% Max. Depth Mntodern furnished-unfurrml lrt COaret buyortile
Balboa 348. morning hours, except Sunday. Ion BLINDS
FORSF T wo &L-1T S1 T h -t ...
FOR SALE:-1940 2 Door Plymouth ... Wrt- Too k :swEE "
RealSedan $275.00. Apply Box 3090 FOR SALE-TELECHRON ELECTRIC FOR RENT:- Two gpArt- '-"""
ment on Justo Arose A Ave'ue
Real_____t__ ALARMnCLOCK #7"253 -A hndnMtw i r( ,I..... .
FOR SALEor LEASE:- Property in JMMEDIATE DELIVERY Office, elbo,. Phone 2-2593. dry closet in each bedron -.1Iaids '
the city of Panama consisting o BfUIBCU I--2-room withbothroom,t.Te""U L --113
2.700 square meters land and NEW YORK OR DETROIT FOR SALE:-Wood packing barrels lephone 2-2341 3- After .2 S 1 tn f Crowd Hlw st Level In .s
concrete office and warehouse Smooth Paredes with packing for dishes etc. Also 7. .
building. Principals only. Aparta- Panom a 2-0600 wood boxes for packing. Curundu bed roo--m-, rm t, PANAMA iROKIS. D INC. il rk. T. M. *
do 1293. Ponami. Ros -83-2284. FORco RENT: re.om.2, Ur a PANAMASrOKiI .i. S, t T.. a in t7,id- Sul
LOVELY HOME furnished. large engine and tires excellent. Needs FOR SALE-Lattice and gates for oStreet.N uu as SelS ae: Itle te ik.Sme- SALT CTY (U.P.) h
lvingroom. good housekeepdng paint. $275 00. Call 2-3446 Duplex cornice boards in natur- F.ORTNT al l I 1 Ae 2 0- id
kitchen, two bedrooms, three dry a& wood. Tel. 4-203. F RRENT-NATOL a-mnuteth or-a' at -ei
ace, nwabedromst.f os yunge tFOR RENT s, aslargest dsea,has
clcsets. toilet. shower, large gar- BUICK and CHEVROLET Mother,. JUMPING-JACK Children I S l h.t 1 i
Sge. own water system, fluores- Prices Up From shoes give young feet the right Room" cin epe. Af. a ematte O aro tanbul "@ e Tts et ,0
cent lights, 2 r100 meters land start, from cradle to 4 years., sold r-- Ligh t erst d a -sale.rgs Tulity, gaNping s 'mt
ocean bath.ng. Gorgona Beach $67.20 to $194.35 exclusively at BABYLANDIA. No. READY FOR OCCUPANCY -Ligh Pr l thintke as much e 3n 0 flat q ft f t
Tel. Balboa 2-2130 IFosterl. $5 40. 44th Street. Bella Vista, Tel. cool airy rooms to rent for bo- durancO a trackra,"ahe tx. u n- nlele Icrse Ita a t malt
000 2646 For this month only 3.1259 chelors only. Moderate rentals. a d i room lt content. t
SWE WILL CONTINUE T S2646LL Fo this mt ly 3.259 Rooms ready for Inspection. In. "'aew." "Itrs mrke m I cn't do ft il;".W D_2tlt 'i t
-Bt'sCH Front property Furn.hed WE WILL CONTINUE TO SELL FOR SALE: Blue granite monu- quire American Club, facing De- g m 'g. M0 r. Atehaldurt h inid shed I the t S a .
e, house. running water. electr.otv OFF FLOOR DELIVERIES ments. direct from manufacturers. Lesseps Park. ia o r orr fWr m ing night Sperforman e Mat, ll ,i lt
ottage n rear. Gorgona Call at wholesolo prices. Phon 4-586. b y or ent night wAters a dlade
Balboa 316 House 17 AT THE OLD PRICE I F R RENT anf Parl5b t"eIthe ft Sb -le u atUisY'I ut
BetterBuyNow!FOR_ RENT wa.e d
FOR SALE -or,,.no Clarao 5 room Houses M she[alsO tift to1;, 8 to'I
cement cottage fully furn5hed on SMOOT 6 PAREDS Milrellanpo Flrida. the Caino de Paris, where 'ib W D rthae .14f
cmn lots 130 Ftag by50F Fwith FOR RENT'-Bella Vista, fuf/ fur- does her dto me with apmupport. Utie,.lowli.
ll buying n back at pro Your BUICK CHEVROLET Dealer FOR RENT:-Office Spoe (1,300 nihed house: three bedrooms. g chtOf db 3 Prech ba a Ib
Suitable for Maid or Handy FOR SALE -17 Fd 4- Ft. available Octaber 15 maid's quarters, garage. loi'.een- ties h the, ackgtOvUqdi r 'th a4hp de*WW 1
ty sudable for Maid or Handy FOR SALE -t4Fo o stir orA.lo o pain ted o eIe- 14Ford 4 Door Godlorno'41Ed.MODERN FURNITURE a
mtrees.SF Ground floor. corner Estudinte& closedyard.Attractive, newly MODERN FURNITURE Stoml Get1142Ior out bulk IpA L.:xW%
Ziin. several young fruit trees. Sedan .r. excellent condition with H Street. Telephone 2-1941, for painted-.Cll 4 No.0 4,Tle-. C BOMM B ,T##It'p not'3, at danal .Isso i .I.
beautifully landscaped and fenced. Motorola rad.o for $850. La Bo- ooLtmet p-n.- -N 1 C]pLT It t l l t o *
electricity and water. Tel. 2-2612 ca Road 795 x B. Phone Balboa appointment. phone* 3.3176 or 2-0.9O Speove Re"ph lstery dtffl~ i b f l y se ite
or Box 934. Ancon 3296 FOR RENT:- Avolal rr OUR OW00I achg 'roUai O round' O. l
ActToTAid residenc Available emberAi&bRo axexpl3 ed. ..
FOR SALE -1948 Chrysler Wind- States Act To Aid I. Beautiful. spacious 4- o room J.1. d O InOmiC. w1Aa ll result, MiAte a
S FOR SALE, sor Excellent condition. 760-C. Airport building ..
. MEDIATE DELI ICAGO (UP.) ,Wgh B nment. U"3UN .
p r gM a NEW YORK OR DETROIT to aid the construction and ma- n Las Cu e n
ymrne.(G.M uCater- Smooth-ParesIntenance of city and county air- FOR RENT: Chalet -In LoS r C wDriee
pipar. Diesel light plants. Marcos Smooth- Parades fields. bres. Fornfotlen No.5. WthOut W y Or e whi
Ilareal. H Street No. 34 Phone Panam 2-0600 According to the American North Avnue. Th1,-2-3580, Pan- I 0Ao
: 1746 FOR SALE-Codillac 1950 "62" 8,.- Public Works Association, the ac- ama.
E:-AL- Heavily built motor 000 miles. 2 tone gray. Albrooik tonIs indicative of the growing -d -
i .Crusoe"; 3-' 8' -2' x Exchange 3203. need for landing fields. more in.e r lI i
fir.ne maho four FO oSALE:-Block Ford 51.Ford awa 0'0.00 o r
,K large cockpitemergency Door. radio nylon seat covers. :Idwith $150,000 available for of keIapaln"tn; '
0fMler. new soils, refrigeration; S1 7 50. can be seen at QIrs 326- t0.0nlou-cost. state-Owned landingshame- Atandta
"uippmed for outriggers and fish- B. Fr. an se s e -62cost. stai l e-owned landi AN '-TED .. re er t Wodl working mg- I'v edwar- .we d
ing chair; licensed for ten Stain Ft. Clayton. Phonel 8 e6285. an' i$i a chines: one bJa minimum ,audlentm bt aalUt n a5 b it d Ji "






| appoprate $585. O dor 822 o o a r 6 0- d2
less steel water and gas tanks. Six Michigan p12provr a t, inches. r Aw,- m- d 8 p.. 40 t I t .
cylinder gay marine.75HP.h i in Dl. nfrom the state general fund to num101IM.. rbo. mrini- .





cye gry Brt b sepitne.7 Honcrged oufi sh I be uledI n matching federal and ago0it50d arbor. One| eatly" M ri





fiekme t2a,50Ne fwom Ma2HP dJo mColombi- a-rrt bond, u TbIe tilA NaA.Bo a Ala. Oca. B a 3
Fresh water cooler. Leaving. sacri- forilocal fnds for airport constru spindl e m -8 inc h 1 3s w o toe..ay. w he n world for. th uel Al lieu r
Sen d oen eit o lo a and Improve ment.ts i S
son outboard with s parprts, m o u S Maine apd proved $191,500 from efrt Call4 86I94. bo












J V .l ofl t h e g e n e r alath e Is ton a n d m aint e nr o fue s WAinT eD a deTi m ea u r in 7 r e p
iiemoun eld Y ah stbar. un nsla W aero Gnles. ucipal airport improvement. eAmber unf l ethre e bed- o s E" l iNii U .
__ut_ e'_a ed_ b_ h _o f- T e_ ere Masi ne legislature turned uorn h n i n l l e






un sWne eri'i n down ap h pro n c amosed $750,000 b V oa momu Pean ather aJud e n te dTa i I
Issue authorization for construc- 3,.3976.Th e c 1rn (U Mr.
P Outboard motor Excellent NEW YORK, Oct. 6 (UP) ti hn of air ports. ti1 f i todayB s(UPh-eM r '..',o o t -r 2Mteir e cTCi,"
c ion Ft. Amdor. 82-4239. Mrs i nesita de Angel. 33, who Action by other states Includ- WANTED TO UY--enboo Coffee PET HOSPITAL pleat womsn --
claimed to be visitinu here from ed an Indiana law authorizing table and dNi.or solid maple n n t . ater the u t; io_ e
t iet lo I a e an y counties, citiesdand towns to issue dninset. 8-2284.O ( I ea o tant en und,
t on today ien the Flony Court revenue bonds for airport con- e-utnd,4dfDg othed Cdo- .







i h Vomte bn d drs net dinin g=sel ng 0 e .10-b 2 11
t oI ps Exessn ionharge of hopliften, and struction and improvement, anvWIh h 3 pm. I 0h on. b
the w es orere rhelj in $500 bail Ohio law authorizing county Autoer yPow pa z xm= "I
o tri intheSlecal Sessions commissioners to issue revenue obTehytahrnP. PM.oa mei thawsd-ri
nmei n fr n lM' a Court.b bondsb for similar purposes and d ba eaor Aluoteans scared. "1 the de. '.
he2ora de Angel was arrested a Rhode Island action authoriz- -hkonfns re d .e *
Half A Mllon Sept. 27 on charges of stealing ing Newport to issue $250,000 In ANCHOR Alaska. Oct. h- RAW 01 94 MW1. wr [m
if a million more peoplewwill parent store earching her toreferendum. O d(U.P.)-n"ro otwbpatheirman nt"h.
entitled to vote in the Brit- room at the Statler Hotel later, Idaho's ct. may now acquire that d oviusly per- e
etit e .a atstoomod to a lowtelientionrstshea]d-ane00e
ra elet this month police said they fouud 300 bul- land by condemnation for con- formed A-1 e mn nhas beenilbd
us election held last year. Pennsylvania Railroad Station. airports. A law in the state of the Aleut an eMha, the Air Force ","beam the-)e91
plcated by the af- The police said there th Waste. rmtrceute f r ai nnon -.d.--, -' .ir
fus of the electoral found the revulvers which shelease property for airports. The automatle station pick. BARTOW, -Ia., Oct. 6 40 Studentat-m ""
Estry In Britain published reportedly stored until she could p1 ISo weather -Jude Don egister d .-]a
week. It shows that there take them bark to Colombia as Coconut Barrage On obueiyatdiew-tW nl coded Fo tl IE01 A. Ziwoor
now just under 35 million "gifts" for friends. radio reports to a receiver on today e .d sentenced the.i.
n and women entitled to Plane Scares Passengers Kodiak Island more than 200 Mlde uidlrtPktr to the p FrtyAn
BROWNSVILE., Tex. (U.Pjt- machine ao0t do 08 measure p1do w for her h__i______
The sige of the electorate In Moral: never fly with nuts of any ceiling and visibility, ther North nor his
bepaspfougeneo WE OFFER: he and tecillu even this oed any MUo wo t
During the past seven about the airport waiting ood estide other data Judge ehm the death ep-













two ooou e











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em now

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tas +mupaes
.th.ei to


ifldI, in the
Sarrives at
Thursday.


In "Girl of


d's lovellet girls, the 12
gla uroul CalandAr Olrls, in
utful costumes, have been
ght by the color cameras In
r ePM a huhqes.'
Culmmin, a.s At pin-up art-
ist. dellers perform
ance which s y an hil-
arions sc he s ms-
taken for a "qiaWk-change" art-
ist and manages to um u the


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Pal
ayton
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do I~
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Harrison, Palmer
Rep t To Kromer
For "F6arposter'
Re-. and LUlli Pahner,
who m arrived in. New
York Ct firoDie have re-


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fp Ypor

A1 r


Personilication of beauty Is
Joan Caulfleld il "Oirl of the
Year," CoTumbla Pictures' gay
comedy with msaic apd Tech-
nicolor came Thursday to the
Lux Theater. Robert Cummings
is co-starred.


Star On Base

Black and White


I Carter. recently pamed
Flying Leatherneck" by
. 8. Marine Air Corps be-
of her role in Howard
V' Technicolor epic, "Flyng
oeelks." admires sW n
pvenir of Corp. John
was taken at the i
p Base when the star of
Imund Grainger produc-
r RKO release viltted


red r ol
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HONORABLE"






o- Katisutn RYAN
ID OF FURY" .
Se Ava GAODN
8OAT"
airs stAI.rvaxI

UN DEMAIE
ir-







owe


1 .


'The Ting' Menace From Far Skies

As Subject of Melodrama Booked For
Hailed as ono of te most sus- parts along with Jim Arness, who John V. Campbell Jr., an
penaeful p_ ture. ve, made, has the title role. Christian y- ~tealt It rated one of the i
board Hawks' prMtduton., -he by directed the film version of snf al pictures In 5s
Thing," offers a east of brilliant the widely-discussed story by nmnas.
news faces in an amazing story
of a terrifying visitor from the .
sky.
It's starting a run'Thursday at
the Lux Theater.
The thrilling melodrama dis-
tributed by RKO Radio, has its
locale near the North Pole, at a
base where a group of American
scientists are investigating Arct-
Ic phenomena. When a mysterio-
us space-ship crashes near by.
the scientists radio the Air Force
field .t Anchorage, Alaska, and
a group of Army fliers arrive on
the scene.
The space-ship is accidentally
destroyed, but one of its "crew"
is rescued and take to the base.
The subsequent thrilling dev-
elopments take the fcrwi of con-
flict between the scientific group
who wish to study the fearsome
"thing," and the Air Force cap-
tain who realizes it poses a ter-
rible threat to all ciilisation and
wants to destroy It while there
is yet time.
Kenneth Tobey. as the cap-
tain, and Margaret Sheridan. as
the pretty secretary of the scien-
tific group, head. this competent
cast of newcomers, which Pro-
ducer Howard Hawks hand-pick-
ed for his unique offering via
Winchester Pictures Corporation.
Dewey Martin and James Young TO KILL ewey Martin. William Self and e
as two of the fliers, Douglas ARMED TO KILL. Dewey Martin. William Self and K
Spencer as a newspaperman. and Tobey are massed jn an attempt to slaughter a terror
Robert Cornthwalte, Eduard creature from the rkies. In "The Th ng." The amazing s0len
Franz and John Dierkes as fiction thriller is a Howard Hawks production which RKO Ri
scientists nave the other top distributes. Due Thursday at Lux Theater.


mth
aing
M-.
1d-


IN HOLLYWOOD...


By ERSEINE JOHNSON
HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Fran-
cis X. Bushman, the Clark Gable
of 25 years ago who made grand-
ma bust her corset staves when-
ever he gazed Into a leading
lady's eyes, leaned his back a-
gainst a faded couch.
he talked about the eollywood
mwusion he Iad ived iP when
movietown was a waste oft vant
lots, cow pstures and riekt y
wooden motion picture studiMs.
On the other side of the room,
his wife, gray-haired, plumplsh
and pretty, sat. knitting. Occas-
Ionally. she raised her eyes and
looked silently at the ruined,
rainsplattered wallpaper, the
jumble of stuffed dogs. Spanish
shawls, tapestries and memen-
toes, the painted picture of the
chariot scene from "Ben Hur."
"I tell you.," said craggy-faced
Francis X. Bushman "tere has
not been an original publicity
idea in 20 or 30 years out here.
Of course tome of it's the fault
of the stars today. They're dull
people, a lot o0 them.
"I gave puBMety mO e7;
thg'k Vf. My hae was
oyw 2sfo*place, I drove
a purple Marmon car with gold
trimmings. I raised saddle and
jump horses. great Danes, pheas-
ants an4.1'rile hogs. More than
that, I 4we oy own copy. I had
a feeit for new experiences. I
wanted wM e and dO every-
thing."
Had, Iwer heard of Harry
Relch, ba?
"A go"st bUlelty' man." Bush-
man ihdh-pPl. "He did
lau byl tow. When I
wtV MOR, they assigned
eIslMllb to me. And he pul-
ed b publicity stunt
nla wrwh's history."
Be tg1ned at his wife.
Sw t yaba to hear this. ma-
zr."lbulthman smiled.
wl to open the state fair
and iC made reservations at
the S Fratcts Hotel in San
Frane out sometl'ina came
up Vad jut off the trin for a
dav. Mdeni the teleohnne
rani. t. 8 the chief of police
"Th ad found a real bomb
in the u reserved for me at
the st: S e. And with it there
als notO from a woman named
4ftI4. It said. 'If T can't have
Vou," Fimate, no other woman
"Ngit day when I arrived in



BAIBOA
TODAY!
:30 4:25 6:20- 8:1


T7e former "South Pacific"
star pops the question..?
I','^


rPINYA.


MUDl MITCHELL
mas moss


San Francisco, the town was
wild. The news about the bomb
had been flashed around the
bomb had been flashed around
the world. Headlines everywhere.
"When I drove to the fair
grounds, there were 25,000 people
outside the gates. They couldn't
get in. I broke the record of three
United States Presidents and
Billy Sunday."
Bushman paused to observe
his wife's rapt expression.
"I didn't know it was a public-
ity stunt at first, mama," he ex-
plained. "Maybe I was a little
suspclleous, bat I didn't think
that anybody-not' even Relch-
enbaeb-would plant a real live
bomb.
-It wasn't until the chief of
police called me weeks later that
I learned the truth. They'd found
out that Reichenbach had pulled
the stunt himself and that there
was no woman named Mildred.
He said that if Reichenbach ever
showed his face in San Francisco


TODAY


CENTRAL
1:1 M '4 4U 6 :44. 5:M
t -*WCOTW Adele JKGENS
In -
"SUGAR FOOT"
I TECHNICOLOR t


tUX THEATRE |
1:16, 3:10 5:05, 7:03, 9:02 p m.
I STEWART MU Mk..
TERRIFIC IN A G NEW
4 M-U M HIT!


again, they'd lock him up for
life.
"Now I'm back in olctures o.r
gain. After 26 ears."
He played a bit in "The Holly ,
wood Story" and he's King Sau
in "David and Bathsheba." I
went out on personal appearance
tours with both films.
"All the old girls turned out to
see me." he laughed. "Thefr
grandchildren, too. They wvp -
curious. They wanted to see thw
guy Bushman.
*Time lends enchantment, yea
reach a position that tran
the one of your heyday. YTu'
suddenly a legend."
Why had a quarter of a cette
tury passed in Hollywood witht-
out Bushman, making a picture.
The old actor wet his lipsner- ':i"
vously and cleared his throat. '"
"I don't talk about this. I w
blacklisted by a big movie mogL
"I'd just hired a new butler. .


PANAMA CITY

THEATRES


Praes


Lmm.mmuij


BELLA VISTA
f:3, 3.29. 5:15. T ,. S:55
HIGH-DRAMATC MYTrVBY "
bT.oM..'


rM


- CECILIA.THEATRE -
The Championm that mode a joke
ouL of basketball!
"The Harlem Globetrotters"
Also -
EdAMd Olrie Mand Gale Stao, ina
"BVIEWEE N MIDNIGHT


TROPICAL-
PAT O'BUEN ROBERT RYAN b
"MARINE RAIDERS"
Also: World's Champlonship Official FPiSt Filnm
SANDY SADDLER vs. WILLIE PP

ENCANTO THEATRE CAPITOLIO THEATRE
kir Cadftiemed ----- -- -- -
Frank Lvejo) DorobhyJourd -eb
Hart In Pa t, in
"I WAS A COMMUNIST "I OF PARIADIS"
FOR THE F.B.I." PI.: .

OGwdon Maciae, in nnn Howard In




SUNA A A BAILA


Mi'- .


lii'.
'S


V


.1'
*5
'. '1


&.F-


.1


r admlnrb


* i r~.
.V .-*/
** ;i-''--.i-.'


, /









-.~. 'i-.
* ~ ~'*
* .~
I.-.;..
.. .~ at..


.'~


Magical Number Web Weaving


Apartment HHun- ", Figure Cesciou A
-= Migt gre Filbert wa 4 -o41'. the figures- tat are
A- uig for an apartm4eXt' S*^ Ivsa, you can deduce.VbUh m
didn't fnd one unrented., but ht .- bre represent d by t'Rs 's..
d4 notice something f Jsftr problem in multtpIn lfthmt:
about one of the streta he J x II z
inrveMidd 3' x 3 z"
This particular street had -- \\
row O .Aouses numbered oope' '
tively starting with the nq1i 4. s x x
1. H- calculated that the otL x S x 5
of thle odd numbers exceeded the / _______
toal of tohe even numbers by x x 8 *
the b6which is the lasthouser a tow quickly can you sapwly
th e of t. he last ho missing figures? .
How many houses did t a- *A )3 oA *NaI0 ,*MAIS
W "3'e t11bert find on tha.t -oUmm9 0 Is O Ie ,M0r .*
strt? i DD
iu *usem Om An. should a bil stan
t *I pnso a om PM ; 0. s .o n e for keys?- .
0 Irows I wn 0113-0 ,apuI1 V 1p ssei lW o mu so fpo.E

Dotograp f Juniors


ThitAfapte

Your Memory


/ Z


2222 3.3 44
10 10 10 10


iastsg from each
w ,Alphabets. See .,
m'eat pot them without usng penell
th together aad y"u have a word


666 7777 9
11 11 12 12


By Charles 8g#erg
AS is evident, rtan figures A Hot Time in the Old Town
r are to be woven into this IN a certain town in Minnesota the sun is mQre
web. Two sete of identical totals J than a thousand miles nearer the earth at noon
can be worked out by your Ar- than it is when it sets. Where is this town ?
rangement of the correct missing 1.8aons mi uIaS m -moou w m an.eM *n m su m9o 0 o
numbers at 24 of the web cros- .nwpt i ea.L a un on n0mu no eod mdu a v :moasyv
figures left out are listed LIMERICKOGRAM
under the drawing. Using a'soft F you like cryptograms and limericks, you can
lead pencil (and eraser for las- I enjoy both through the "lmerickogram."
takes), write in numbers lightly A cryptogram, as you probably know, is a form
at the crossings so as to make of secret writing in which letters of the alphabet
the 12 four-figure columns along are substituted for -one another.'
the cross threads sum up to ex- To solve this particular puzzle, think of how a
aetly 30 each. Then, to,,ascrtain limerick usually begins and try to work out the
whether they have been put into rest with this clue.' Also, notice the one-letter words
t4he correct places, add up the G and H which you know must represent either
nuinbers along and -around the "a" or "I.' Take. It up from there.
four, circular web threads. These YPMWM BOX 0 NGHYP.PMGSMW
-a ,ozen aioun4 each circum- UN LM G B,
feren Bhomtd make four iden- B PU X H L, 8 Y PU Z OP F 0 HI
tical tot*s of to prove that HXI Y WMG 8,
all the hoss-web fill-ins have R N [H S H- 0 F 1
been made (qorredtly. OIL HY F ZKYZWMX TD XRHI
WI '* '* et 'ti' *sL '* 'g '2 s H LH X SHB RM BPG Y B NGI K D
*01 :I1= manl i 's- '.1 '1 HE N M M ."
Is Cl 'a Q :1UP WI 09 ' H0 o ..." "-
'T s g 'L9 *t *n t1 :o*r. / I.,1ai I Aousn I wTq oiniqp I / urnp
*xt '1 2t '9~ "t "I "azI nIeinMU 11 pay / aid a as0 /in / X i..ui d i 11gnoq4
--4olS AMo iMR aause 60o111s -iv,. 'p oqa / S n So a0 eMqi-qa n o Is, eI UOes

An Easy-to-Do Drawing Lesson


*::. 0 ** 0O 0: : ** *0: :


*************oeoe*****
.o 0Or 0 0 060 0 0' 0 a 0 0o0 0 0 a0
0.0.0................0.
0 0 0 a0 0aa0 0 00 0 0 0 0 00 ao s 04
-0000 a00aa00 40 o 000 00a 00
-g6000000 1e 000 0o0000o,30

-0 00 0 0o 0 00 0.00 0 0o0o0o
-0 0000 0 0 a0000o0.0o 0.0o o
.....................



OOOOSOO0 OlOOOS oo0


O0 OOOOOOSOOOOOOOO00000
.......0.0.0...000...0...


.IO.O.OOOOOOOO.O0.O..
....OOoO.OOl.Ol.OOO.*
.....................
:::::::::::::::::::::


I 5 ; t 11A is ' 1 '


Sign Language


N most fields of human activity
-more particularly In the arts
and sciences written languaV
has been Irdued in part to a
sort of mortand by readily us-
deated algas sand sWmbols. Tea
examples are shown above. Brief
deftatlous Interpreting the signs
follow. See If you can match
then) correctly with the signs.
A. Root of algebraa. B. Gold.
or s fum (eoinage). C. Not
greater than (mathematics).
D. Minim or drop (chemistry).
E. Derived from (word study).


......e..p............0
* 000 O0000 00OSO C II O,


.0 000 000 O. I 0. . -
O* I 00 0 00 040 e1 0 0 o o 0





.........000* 01** ** -
* o00 e 0 Eobo 01 0011- o
00 000000 090o o0 00o00 0.


10O0000 0000* 000100-


: :* 10 I 0 S 0* * 0* 00. *
I..::::::::::::::::: I
* 0 00 1 0 0 0 1 000
lOOlOmoO 000O00O00O0-


* I 0o 11o m nosee.,.. 0 o


S23


, , , , ,, , , ,
MW
B


-o""mI.MA& A


W ANT to learn something
about drawing?
You can do so through an easy
method provided by a pair of
"fll-ins" in this page, of which
this is one.
A picture will appear in the
maze of dots above when you
follow the simple directions be-
low.
With a sharpened pencil, start
at intersection 4-G. and proceed,
to draw lines In turn to 1-G. 2-f.
I-D. 2-E, 1-A, 2-A. 6-E, 12-G,
21-1. 23-H. 31-H. 39-F, 39-EL. 31-J.
26-K. 23-J. 34-M. 40-L. 40-N.
24-0. 27-0, 27-R, 26-T. 35-V,
40-U. 40-W. 24-W. 32-Y. 34-Y.
37-Z, 32-Z, 23-W, 20-S. 17-M. 4-0.
Start another line at 27-R and
go to 35-8. 39-R. 39-T. to 32-U.
This completes the outline.
You'll Immediately Identify the
subject of the picture. Add de-
tails and color the scene appro-
priately with crayons or colored
pencils.


Catcb Question ,
fMrom an auto mechanic:l
TYou canstart making your
ow antMUreeae far the coming
oold Mouths. How?
p "tp aq paM seAMMV
F. ISatual nd-dctane (electric-
ity). C. Caret puntingg). E. A
million (Roman numeralIJ).
I. Rime meteorologyy). J. Vea-
sael t third class (shipping).

S V- *a oaIp j8 m0 m -1 .oqno
Siu ;is MWb io 5 A 'It : ieW
IOJ 3 :uSI ISUuSp *i :uwfl


24.
*25



S*2' L


21"


3;A4WM


31. 32


.3-


p 18


16


17
612

t .t


. .2o


10" *q


3q


,

3.


Y/JAT nursery r yme doo
Vv trate? Td nTOt uit, you 4
lines fronm dot 1 to .pt -X
two number
SInally, colAk
-rs ir w

A0iva0ed

c3o7 0 3


771 77/Lb774-q


*:0 9O773.q


PGURES cannot l*e,.it ha. oft been said. Yet.,
and not too oddly, $"er coa be made to stad
by, "fet us say, proving .-goblem In divita by
multiplying the product by As -divisor. AMU, would
you believe It, some flgtue. can even be made to
talk (silently, of course).,
Take, for instance, what an be done with the
sets of figures ibove to-=ase 'them give out with
a greeting and a terse mio ge. There's ari to
them than appears at a*glle. Can youe Agmgeut
what it could be?- But. 0 ply, witheqt 1pvip Ig
yourself In any needlhehlylcomplex operatWl.
*pam pue' m. US Mda rut ta si n P
Opcda aSle so D Spmv 4E l OUR f an 1-01 e


QUIZ CR(
By Eugene Bheafer
HORIZONTAL
1-"DeUver me from the workers
of Iniquity, and -- me from
bloody men" (Ps. 38:2)
5-Who killed Sisera with a nall?
(Judg. 4:22)
9-Who journeyed to Gerar be-
cause of famine m his land?
4Gen. 26:1!
14-Brother killed by Cain (Uen.
4:8)
15-Mythical monster.
16-Present occasion.
17-Part of a chain.
18--Bles3 d are they which are
-- or righteousness' sake:
for their's is the kingdom qof
heaven" (Mat' 5:10)
20-Dutob town.
21-Goddess of harvest.
2-IPatriotlc society (abbr.i
21-'The nobleman saith unto
Shim. Sir. come down my
child die 'John 4:491


24-Wh was Mary"ss

26-A e f Zebulun tGe.L d:14)
28-'TI tomd &sloths.



IVJewish ascetic.
of work i& for.
1* _M Ito the Lraeuteg on the
Irst 4 0f of the feast at uM
'i 'vij bread? (Num. W.U
41-'-tt's It that thou
Mh. not vow. tbh that
UB14 r" do
4tV Oben Acts 7;XW
44-"! 'jg4 Is good t -"
c5-inpaf thedral toWb



ous thy M




OUr=
Elk.


D eDLng provide a ganm for
two. "It's the back of a tOpea
having a partition in the -middle,"
he expIlais.
Turn -it around so the apex
la at top. The .two openings rat
bottom an ftr ventilation. Smoke
frqut the -IndIhaN' .ampre Is be-
by a draft. -oose


ao the tent;. a"
f.a.. t% b4.
.. n~n .;d wl:.~ ; .ln,


P ... .


".-a determ l d:

S ea e..i. .g
(1) Robert, dealt .'L-i.g to
. oni. of the pl z.four black
. tiys and to.g rws ti: ese
Ice& ..
4) The Brand-i mtabaSmold
more thn
"T. M, F f-.


Three a

j John, who i6.-
Jai". They aln 1
mother, who it.l
as Joan. The.at
is a little ove. I
are the cmldrau
- g o!pge Jt.


,jut wwx


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an e
v Iwo40'br^.tllam



sLqmW Clsaif"



lot wcnked PIu&^
fik^pbu- ',


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: -. \, %,,I ,,A











































AU.Wr Twu ave seen now aignimaries loo kfr.uuw cmj sru. n.-an m .1 u w yM p N
to digpitaries. Facing the cameras in Waxhingtonare (from left) Gritish arl retary
Herbert Morrison, U. S. State Secretary Dean Achtsop, French.'Minister... E rb Schuman,



.. . .. ....


I THI IS "NOT an ordtnsyWipshade but is used by ue.. qI
Electric experts to plot stM. o6f A-bomb blasts. Het c. es
Inside of lampshade 4 6 pinpoint radiation. The' lsp-
lhade are placed outdoors near a likely target aiea.


I l








DEEP FEELINGS of respect underlie the mock solemnity of pilots at Chicago's O'Hare airfield
as they salaam to Enola Gay, the B-29 that dropped the first A-bomb on Hiroshima. The
plane is to be put on permanent exhibition in Washington's National Air museum.
























lWR PWN 1SIZED GLOBE-TROTTIRS, children of A. D. Piepgr- of N6rthwest Afiines, have
let oa ecd ,qr ja'enile trueltoAthe Orient They are (tay( i rd, f; KeenMgh, 7.
ai dCarol,4 *,eT m' e adealfr-ound trips to Tokyo a t as i 4* c .4isao 0i,000
iles. Witha their parents .th.. "and adan in inufros Japan.



























Sson Washington sponsored by the Aerican Red
rossida -m.rican university, U. S. and Canadian swimming instructors make a wheel.
'*


...... .....


r~w A
4"9F YOUTHS atLorelfi, Germ an', for the European Youth&? vaklis ad-
1 Henri Speak, International Convention of Council o6 Europe president.


a~axagK~xAx AiAi A







THE BUM4At AMECAN


- -4 .~ ~ V


Giants
4 ,,


Take


2-To.i E.- uOver' 1, ",- es ,h". "K
** ___S-; .r X... ... __________________________ I<


,Thrill-Packed Tilts Featur Grid Weekend sa M.e, Jony
-0-
-"' _ee. -Ynya Male John y SStarrg]anes
By UNITED PRESS On The Alleys... B GunubFBy UNITEp PRESS

Upsets and unusually lop-sided victories in some CURUNDU MEN'S OPEN '1951 ORLD SERIES WoAND o
instances continued to shock the gridiron fanatics BOWLING LEAaG n 1 1oa1 W T S Ro En SaTt M"
throughout the U. S. yesterday, but.for the most part Surprises were the order atthe start at 10 0,ue 1~ to telephone trouble. t wk Gnts .. .... 2 .
cnetjmetedasaedr Wednesday night. The leaut handled Y b gifselves, and It'wa N o G t.r...h. r. 1 .667
thrill-packed contests jammed the day's calendar. leading Angelini tea m a Each hooter t select his own Yakee8s 1 2 ."88
In one of the day's top games, the Princeton complete ropper against the .was nohe toRn.. t ht t
tol, Carta Vieja five. was no help to 1 t who had never s* t i ',
- Tigers outlasted the Navy Midshipmen in a spine- Despite McConnell'l sllantef- the course. In spite Of t the cores show that t
tingler. The final score was 24-20. fort for the Angels r co h totals out of poi wey were odap., (atthePolo
forced to concede points and Scores 'and H n-pcap wth totals out of a-wmil&:r+*e ,- hrW. 'roda s (ame: 1 p~m (at tbs Polo.G~oItsde) k
Another great one saw Vanderbilt' squeeze pins for a whitewash of 4-0.Bud- as follows: Fired handicap e NE YOR Oct .-The incredibleNork
weiser gave the V.FW. a firm .' .5"lFirednHandledFool Wood,- eir b.neo
through to a 22-20 victory over Alabama. Tn t e tro s ; Giants today too a two-toon lead, over the New
And in perhaps the most exciting battle of the them 4-0 and at the same t 'ewis RyGan 1. ,t York Ya s e the1951 World r by of
elevated themselves Into the stel Capt., Gotder ... 9 9 X 2W.",' Y6021951-o
afternoon Purdue eked out a 34-30 win over Iowa. lar position-maybe they were Cliff Brewster .. 6 1Xs 38 and winngthe third ibe 6- behind Jim Hearn's.bril-
__________________ inspired by the advice an votale M. D. Gordon. s o t e o .o
Michigan tate, apparently one efforts of Mr. Courtney of the Sa. Merrican . 7 e P
of the real powerhouses this year. sponsoring firm. Bill Jaffray . 7 6 Xs 14 . of i Sheldn Joa t
licked rough and ready Ohio Theyre On Top If this is any criterion the Vernon Brisson . 3 Xs 40 13 wX Ir. cjfda starting Ylnkee Ser ider I t
State 24-20 in a real bruiser sparks or pins will probably fly A. Turner . . 14 Xs 0 14 X ch Inabily to te harhit
next Wednesday when several of Sgt. Budd . . . o Xs 26 X1 chi's ibi the w wbak egy, t.
wTeas did everything right in the sponsors have promised to Tony Palls . . 20 M* fifth inning mto. *
walloping North Carolina 45-20. attend. Apparent discreocledat in addition are du-toi it h ipy"i Lee. n keM Jet 4n l on
In the surprising league.Stan- The American Club moved into that for every point made over 400, a .half pLeDnt. ,.-e--------- tt hi ht- the bie tths. Dnce all-
ford best mighty Michigan's -- -- - ^^- second place by virtue-fof a 3-1 from 400. . hsaner Sal Md "Peer eu Joe," of four
Wolverines. 23-13. victory over the Balboa Brewers, Turner neglected to ame hs halicap toui 'the fSoarth .amihi occatnr with mep ont bl In
Georgia Tech's Engineers I the issue was in doubt up to the up Tony Palls by loaaI I A lm h sawed oftfl itli. wll nter with the frt innin he to rvn
or f powerful Kentucky last game, but with Coffey bowl- advice not to .take. a5handcap o*t f.o .,otnt. 4.te ade rlhthader Johnny Saih in an I the third he forIc t Irv2
knocked o powerful Keucy. ing in his usual consistent man- was based upon the experience of watng lbTny execute some atte o ll even. at econd, In the aixth (awith
ner and Vale finding the pocket beautiful long shots og. V-alus varmints, but omitted to take he ve-run fifth tning DoUald again on itrstl).he ifk
The Tennessee Vols, tougher ; after a series of splits the Club- Into consideration cotploteo Iexperience at target shooting. ThFIR CE icedyet y's gamer The f than out, and In t eighth he Itd
than ever, rode roughshod over . men put the issue beyond doubt. Considering everytiBag, we think Tony +t4d tthty well. I-AnlN.$5 0. $3. drew first blood with adoubi by an easy fly to center.
Duke to the tune of 26-0. Canada Dry beat the Acme We'd all like to see htl and all the rest of te v nt shoot" u uho .20, $3,60. Bobby Thomno and the firsthit ilth
Paint keglers 3-1 and moved up ers and hunters up on'the.Iine. It's real tun.- by W e a the Series. Two tonintin
In other one-sided engage- to sixth place, their highest to The Gun Club Kitlhen under the new atad able manage- RACE brilliant elay y Phil 6uted Jone
uete weS RAE brilliant fielding. plays by Phil righted a Jone p nto ,the
jnents. Holy Cross walloped Ford- date. ment of old "Dead Bye" Ji fray did a land, ofle- business. itbk: $3.0, $2.40. Risuto and Oil McDougald held right field ats with the
S ham, 54-20, Cornell trounced Col- . McCarragher (Carta Vieja) Come out and see wh -Don t$7.80. the ant to only one run. emrhene
gate, 41-18, Columbia played tag was again high scorer with 1958 ________________ ______Firs_____ 'itt Double (Anni7the N.-Black .lanutto anlytght Wes rum's the ecod n i am run of
with Harvard to the tune of 35-0, .... and top in the aggregate with ) bid for*bit near the third base ne
Pennsylvania smashed Dart- Jim Hearn Alvin Dark 519. +--rma).' f bou lleMt agdrb ge
mouth.34-19, and Baylor rode JmHHere are the standings of the EM : Rim fol ln wi Hcdro
indivi-uaavrgsoXeUnmtf4t tbYexe-
oover Tulane, 27-14. teams and Individual averages of Sun S bcutle ra' 'ith his
Northwestern had a hard time the top team:DIVIDUAL "--F-,Ne- bk toward b utt h tWhIDhi1
withVIDUAL -weakene d+" de Fg,-The Giants. got thqtr runeIn,
with Armya weakened Cadets2,- McCarragher ........ 173 1st R ace "F-i" Nativesls. i6th Race "I-1" Irs. the fifth whent Ede tansy
finally winning 20-14. Coffey ............ 162 Purse: $275.-Purse: $375- Ci Clesm a:3 FOUbtRH RACE On the ith a ba on
And in another hard-fought Kelsey .... .... .... 162 First Race of the D First Race oftth D ubles 1-Picon $7, 2.0. b1 .The Wgta"hit- se .. 4 A i S1 0 0
',.,battle right down to the wire, Stahl.. ............ 159 1-Tap Girl A." l4 1---Flanmenco R. VAsue 115 -Porter'#t 8r $11.60, 1$50. ai gr La rr
,41bliinols downed Wiscensin, 14-10.Torlan .............. 152 2-Luck Aheg.i V. __e" 2-Novelerao sAIte o,10x 3.-la I' 0 ,Be 0
lod d n 11Steuwe.......151 3-Rio Mar .s 118 3- anito 114 Q(. t izrt0
McConnell .......... 151 4-Pr~egoneKbo G. Grai L4--Ia O t.6 7W1n n' 1 10
Hovan ............151 5--Don Joaquin E. Ortegtx 5-Belfarset K. Flores 120 AC E 0ACE
tl GIII TE Cain .............. 150 6-Eclipse D. D'Andr 15' 6--Sun Cheer V. Ortega 114 1- Dn Temi 2.40, $2.20,. $2.20. t the 0
OOBALL K ULI Allen ...... .... ....149. 7-BrodhAcito H. Alzamora 110 7-Costlna A.M1ena azoA n $,.40, .20. O
... 8-rit o e 3- en B P ..'. 0 0 0
(Saturday Scores). .. TtI. 2nd Race "E'" Nat'Uvs r s F. 9-Goylto 2 Avcla 11 ' u SrFRACE Ud . p. .X. &0 0 0 0
(Saturday Scores) Teams-- W. L. Pts. Pins Purse: $275.0 -- Pool Co I ':5 10--Batt. Cloud' B. Aguirre 11 1- arin S. $3.60. k en an out e .. .. 0 00 0 0 0
'Washington & Lee 34, West Vir- Budweiser 9 3 12 10176 Second Race of the ---, "- u d rtw..UI, wdorela
_o, inia e Americ'n Club 8 4 11 9998 1-Risita A. Enr4 7th a "E" td- 7 Pg. ---.r3-:,Ato 1 0 0 0
*Tennessee 26, Duke 0 Carta Vieja.. 7 5 9 10162 2-Voladqr .J. Obntre -1 4 Puile. $I550. lse 4 ths ad- .
'empe14,Rutgers7 "f Angelini . 6 6 9 9910 3-Romintlco Jose .d114 6Seen4Race the double` 3 ., T;l ... . a 8 2
,Columbia 35, Harvard 0 Balboa Beer.. 6 6 8 9835 4-Politico i V. C ~ 110 lL-WrFoot V. Cadtillo 112 m' L hitl ,
Princeton 24, Navy 20 Canada Dry. 4 8 8 9992 5--Mufeco G G.a 11 nraca 'K. Flmres 0-eS ltls' A
Maryland 14, Gee. Washington 6 Acme Paints 5 7 8 9780 6-Villarreal '. Cad ragglo .. Contrera 1,10 O (sandarl- Wa, to third *. 1 1 1 2 0
1ioWUross .4, Fordham 20 4." VFW Post 3822 3 9 3 9639 7-Arquimedes A.tQ ,i madlm 'A. Ineity I. tie to get e1,1 4 3 0
Williams 7, Connecticut 6 r 201Corn..... 149 110 112-- B7O1 ,,One-. T* Pme: $45.09IHo* 4. OJ t 'o n -t
B u ctko e 4 7 L e h i g h-7L a a l l e e 1 6 6 1 2 4 1 - ,- 8 P u r s e : $ 2 7 9 5 .0 0 4 1, C le I1:a m % X G gte d. tao r d t o1
Stanford r, 'Michighan 11. yarbro. 0 . 710 128 141-383 13 Exl to R ae Cam abell- 16 ela-Z ..Lo Wt o ta 35.. LpitIU


Stanfopkins Mc 3anI 111 241r00
Penn 39, Dartmouth 14 n. :1, .0Casten, a. 135 113 18 270 2-Domi. r 1 S 00m trhrorwore 1-coh.,O" out par cre ,








(Friday Ntht) BStanley. .. 130 150 157-437 8-Recow B. A rre 1i1 5-tn R. Icellman 1-81 eigth a Uthe inN4g ht ad-ih 5n
Indiana 13 Pittsburgh 4 H4K 12539 113- 383 -sP1 a h. 8ln vha ting R6i0uto. le1 anp 0
Bowdoin 27, Wesleyan 21 Bffalo hock 136 124 393 th Race H. Fgty A butJoe la to a
Northwestern 3 0, Armd 14. rkter 127 102 153-"382 ar 7 l ,e.Jr 1g Natve:~-y i i nu 87j7 net7 9 1. oan Sooe Pyt nr--




Vanderbilt 2239, oAlaba;me H adicap. 161 11 161-483 2-. hace) .not 114 leuse-. P*o ClDse) 51n*, g usbhsMne 00 Uarn.
Mississippi Stateton, Georgia 0 gTotals o.... 847 824 K846-2517 -,iroblo )L.-na 100 .ylptoa .. ilea 1S 'l an W.U




Notre Dame 40, gDetrot4 e uk yRd 108 4A4arh 02t F uto with theor f ArHisru of the 1o daBhrktMp-
Whrgia Tenhton S1tat327. Oklahoma enuckyAMERICAN CLUB 7- 1in s4t 4 Pr: 1Clss2 J. Ph_ m Old. r0r-
Virginia Miitary In. 20Pritchr William Leo Du14rher Murdock 133 131 140- 04 $loses .
and Mary 7 Henry ... 1ich2 144. 14787 14 149--eHt480 -- nts .
Susuehanna 4, Johns Hopkins Handicap.. 145 145 145- 435 nd . 44 2












2 -- p.r 1 x I ne 0t0 S. .. IC-(S Te i ghth *.J
Baylor 27, Tulane 14 T. 3 87 8 -5.- G. Ranos ltl OS 11x V Castlm, .. 11. ..6.,, .. ,' ....eam, lh o 1 .h a cor386 ea- 5 S Olcil Off --
(Fidtla.t3ley ... 130 150 157-2 437 A 1 Tt.. i VOsq'e lto h te'l;iu












Pur dueiBALL 34, owa? 30 Rac e: s ss %- i WVW KdR with ME m
Cain 14 125 11 Witzig 1 124 14-116 l n 1.1- -o --Lon nch 1 3 a r 1
Ohio Wesleyan n ,Buffalo 0 Schock 136 134a 124--4393 t IRape Thi..vywBab:tty Ay! te BF'JeATYi no w C FORTo n-w -APi
Auburn 30, WoffodU 1 S 11 127 5 dq 3 wPk whi you nit back arid rtelx . y t . velvetm Ne- '







BotnUiBERoBniDslW R 7 A .- posuez re1 hsa alutomaticilly to your vtrenwhnh!s P tot -
Hovan C 14i LOn 19-43 n 11r4'eB 1,ft. -Pool Clo ec ,
Ohiami (Fla.) 35, 2lo1,B uftate 13, -1 3- 3pJ A _Pod60t toain
















Every Stturday ot 12:30 p.m. :a o |g sie % SS ::ett t MERC IAIIC Dut VE i SDUOOR p
aNotre Dame 40, Evatrosll6.. 7 .- 43 19 Pu 5-6Ave tRoadd B r 106 . A. 5bh rn --







Ao 30,.nW too.tI..... 1uof t thei frs.8tAsSonthoam

H O G. ..tt. .lge Ee Fo -J. w For
Mississippi 34. Boston' allege 7. T'otals 847 824 '846-2517 4-Microblo. ena 100 N. Alsamora114&nouithirnuoft









'840 Mon tI your Dvin A.,. .
Pritchard;.'r116 148 122- 384 .-- -- -I_ _"" r ..
eCoffey Prophe. 15 158 160- 47 3 Ga515 Eco863 .1-M A'A


,WPO *T' .. .. . . .. "22 .1 127 1 1.


















I P T s T I- ," ;a. S D <,. . ,. U .
DaHannberg. 5, 142 138- 65 104 112 1 30'- 11 -Wit M ,

TOS iPROPHET r-l-.Witwig,1411 146- 411- -

mos a tfit110-46BUDWIS 1 pow9g rusp a tinatically to your. vqrlwih. -.-

ryan . 194 4I 0 1 -e3ima. 101 .1` 101-. ,,,.N E .w ,, .Fl.





on your liale - 4 .






ii t, .


S............. ......, ,; :. k .,
The Football Prophet D..............
tI. ".I,..t

H................. .......
over HOG 840 kcs. '- .
.i ~ "n a. .. '"' . .. '
... . .,.., " P':= 'l~mm L 0 $ 1. ,' F

~~... 0%.:.. .,.,k A" .. ... .


Ab-


rAr. TEM


If.


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I' r. /V-

rArdir if-Wer ew May

ISteal S" +erK,


Spee1 y WlUftldo atBWrit a urd.hting
H Louis Thompson ox
| ws tonight In shet e nt l8.
r champlesklp of th AiM tc of Piams *t tA N-
Sjoltal Gym.
bwhig

".- t n ht from e pt e I


SDree, ,a Mute 4 boxer, has
reach and eperti nce a In. i f -
on vor. Ow a, does not pok k.
S *. dy u and noted for ?hs 'I4
ur it take a sid
3Dtew!rtern' shorteOim-
Ik p'. r the fo. &Pa


teh
of *14 bi huden
hismlt olower iet hem to, b
,,leB wUWredo rown wltln >


-~ ~.;.(


77-'77


c w1 <*I


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N
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1. *




U I
7


UBi.O&W-uA i h I b

as
's i ih gglit rot
IA creWigtf t,(lj.


S- .


A.CtA.SSIIS

I


e


Wj


I~.
.s m


AL'.




I.
N


Title


Weak Stckwork The Cate

Of Tnibe Flag Tepee Upset


Ttlam l seventh In Club Battin. Aw.e;
R b nthd iTs Out Of Bunting in StIt
*..+ :. *....

l(Rtprl t Pine spi The *porting
*ewn)


me so close ... It' only nature
al for th ans to a: hy


pc l"ona 4itton, e
la,



lugt Lw *.w3

ter.edn he Te


Indiaimswere h.,
all a

iln o. du
o mil tur l
*un to tthe lof ae,
run "a te
& fo Ul,, Tthe

'In flds, 1ae
pling. wThg e
Imn ie.f the

a plays, O t he ,th
Txecutdb eves Ctraluodtai But

It earoi' fat -
mains tat is
exceed ch is s
of thetof hesew tansan
ainle, to the
man oto
seeore hitU tea u
They tel hl.


regulars,
Avlla ww
Redskin 1

a steady 4
a normal
eraeof J
since hot
Lou Deud
Lou wasj

vive the I

Ruth1am
tal of a#A
tal of o-q


H~nt


I.II' ',~


f:i, i -.
" ' . .
s^ ; <1 <<, ..:_ :
K- -;.. .,A ; .I. ,* ...


of rtdIIM h e ott
Stry Ddby, btgen iuse O
tJipsS, achieve te reputation=
off bing the esm"! "t Adla-
i ment. I brilUt lWork
950 led all obtswge to. expect
th0t he was headed for thi ranks
ao the uperatanr. He's yound
epoulh to et their yt. but t
191. he moved 1 the wrong dl-
rectiob.
J6 il e,, s rI 9the
iw. was unable to hit up t
hib SM form and hbe eme
hli't'kblein the flid. And
WMSIMp ,- for all his manager's
cdnpidm-o that the neweos er

Wym ID Fast Pmh
CL IAND, O. .- oasting
an Rkrdam 15-12 rearing
Ilt. 1naimber, i Wyann
brUlW hi eamAon's -it
m.ar.h. S repetob 0-13,
rolfta up five whin row
before he uttered hias t de-
fea4t termonth, a 4 to 3 set-
baek admtaister.Id by -the
WhIte 8 Fourteenrof the 30
w. Wsi hwuaiup l the fitt
three muMie of th season.

would emerge as a big league hit-
ter, turned WaR average of .227.
SoU@meo to0e Oiguures don't
suffer to S by eopariaon
with aito IduWalarks Se-
cuimulated the Yankes BMtt
in the git. they tell the
stoiy. T didn't hit
Th eveth in club
bat e. The Tanke

The tred, of eo lWU
win., Wu w.e'tw1% onr three
times inl te ribory of the gamei
has a Mwr bn blessed with
four "lh Is I Bob Feller.
garly Wyin, Mike ,arc t and
Bob Leal. and sUch relief ex-
perts as LIu Brisle and Atewv
Oronlk.
Connie Mack has estimated'
pitching as, hlg u 73 per cet
of aiU'b'i toa ltngthi Well..
uw'ths Iaiu SaSad jC far-
ther thn i e-.quarterp. of the

w oU l o nhiYpto u b i rt a
Wala I It"


Alon The.fairways
nt t,
out Sr5 at
Ara for


fist glh so .
al, l, sup.rqMn


I ".Oat
^^jbA^^S~^E~l --"M aK ft1%


Chagies CbiS rn

of five-km rlms

WHh Pl ralso, Stars
Chagres drew fitrsVt bplod
uray nqiht In hsie of
the flve-ga..ne sensel by-def eat-
in the6Paalso AI4 a 1 to 47.
wt was a hel a nith
Parais the le the
first half an losing It In the
third quarter abd ft ly defeat-


Paralso KOt off tO i0d' rt
with R. _Oodin 'fing two
field goals in qult Iuccesslon
and D. Weeks following soon af-
ter with a sethbep oal. But
R. Goodlng brother zorfoW Ing
,of Parastied ft ufhthree
field goals and sa it stood at the
quarter I1 for ?ar Pil to Chag-
re' 14. Ohagrea b tie sbeond
Starter cocentr*Wat on their
five-man defense to tay within
two baskets of their opponents;
and It was 27 to 2 Pa s ahead.
As the ime reuiipsd i the
aecOnd half, Cha=ei came up
with a big suirli el the pero.,
of H. Brown, waOgr atN Co-
Ion In the Provn0 to Ned d
Paralb's #ide made h


R. Ooodin of Parnlo wa hih
Mown of Chare followed with

core of. the m
PararseO- o if Tr
Aa l s .. .. .. Me2 4
wasner wt 1 *. n 1


T.Lowe........ 6
euval .. .. .. .. 0 0 0
T COn h * :. O 4
D.Week ...... 0 4
Totals ...... 47
AFG IT TP
owe .. ., 17
.luvl g .. .. .. 4 0
1. misn. ... .. 4 1 0
R. Weed, .. .... 0 0

.Chae 1-M
r16 11 6 10-47
_._] -;. "ll.... I+- I tW Wi .I


Clash Tonight
. _. . .., i,


Cadillacs, Complacency Costly;

Bums Learn Lesson Hard Way


------o
(Reprinted- From Te Speeoring
News)
BROOKLYN, N.Y. They say
that some people never learn, but
the Dodgers learned the hard
way this year; that the baseball
season still counts 154 games and
it runs from mid-April to Octo-
ber., Last year the boys freim
Flatbush were oblivious at the
start.
They expected to "win easy"
after their pennant in 1949.
When they appreciated they
were in fight and would have to
battle the hills, one-third Of the
campaign was gone. They had to
make their fight in the remain-
in two-thlrds.
This season, the Dodgers played
like the great team thes could be
all the time, for two-thirds of
the season, from the start Into
August. Then they stopped play-
again, fiurIng tha culd
minded them about the length of
the season and that. the games
oount every day from mid-April
to October.
Saver since '49 this ouiswdlga
team has been trying tO short
change itself. ranch Rickey
called It complacency a yer ago.
This semester nothing lethan,
that got them into the m operate
strugIle through the f Mig week.
Not a 8kd, just a IfU .
The Dodgers didn't c0a14se OT
slump, unless you would ubat
6 to 3, 14 toR2 double deteat In
Boston, september 25, a slump,
That's as close as they came to a
dddd-loain two in a row. ,
man trouble w 'theo- GEan
streaking; that created the race.
The Dodgers didn't comna back to
Mew York-the latter came lp to
prooklyn.
The Dodgers simply stpOped
playing the r best when tilhe m-
agined they had the deal In hand,
and whew they found it difficult
to raise stem agatn..
-The Dodger got gay; lut as
the 1948 Yankees got fitly to
blow a pennailt they could have
won, because they, too, treated
the turning-point series of the


late season a Just some mon
ball games. These Yankees whirl-
ed tO an imporhat set of games
in Philly in shiny new Cadillacs,
with their parties already spend-
ing their Series out.
These Dodgers had a -gay fami-
ly outing In the West on the
third -trip, with wives along and
with the gala atmosphere dom-
inant. They still played ball on
that trip, but the season already
was a foregone conclusion tb
them. Look at the figures.
The Dodgers came home from
that western trip on August 6
with a nine and one-half-game
lead, and an advantage of 12 in
the losing column. They Immedl-,
ately polished off the Giants
three straight in Ebbets Field to
boost the advantage to 13 and
one-half and 15 In losses. They
did get up to a 13-game lead two
days later their 13 and one-
half-game margin was only be-
twAen .mes of a double-header
.-but t*ho maximum marin
loams was 15 after any full day's
At that time. they stood as the
super team, winning almost two
out of three with a 69-35 record.
S orgt Last Year's Lessn
But that's when they began to
coist towards the Series. From
August 9 to September 1 they
won 13, lost 11. That wasn't a
slump. That was In fact, a good
enough gait for a club with such
a huge lead: to walk home easily.
Front September 1 through Sep-
tetmber 25, the day of the double
defeat In Boston, they did not
ollape, They won 11. lost ten,
still goodenU6bhShld not the 01-
=ta deeidef to win 'im all, and
SThey forgot the lesson they
e med laAt. year. which Jake.
obntbenaiQU hded best at. Vo-
lineJ a l spnpg. "We fiur-.
Id .li 0) thatwe-were thle best:
team and, that we could go out
and win Sm Whenever we wanted:
We started to win too late. This
year we know we have the 0e6t
team, but we know we hav to go'
out and fight for every game."
That's the way they w*nt-up
to a point, about the 100-game
point; It wai a terrific show, asI


auled all comers, including
the OtG hl. But then the du
m)et ave fta otten that RoMn-
o .naid "w game" not Jut
the first 100 games, That's when
the trouble started, when the
Dodrs decided thy didn't has,
to be a eat team any mole UiS
thtey the tnhMsall rodb *r
the flying In Mei eld.
It may be that they will pleae
together the lesona of .1.0 and
1951 and mk their b* teM
gpmes long In 193.

Women Casters

Don't Dpwd Of

Brute Strength
- (NBA).- eorge arvey. Pa
Stas's noted ft t, .
lieves women make good = 6"
because they don'tt dem
brute strength." =
women have been Harveyrlsta
ents on the campus and at ep '
sea in towns and cities allow
the state,
"They have a finer sense at
toueh or rhythm and don't ta
for dstahce" says Harvey.'
men start st a if they're ig'


Cooch Finds Voice
Praising Evans
PHILADELPRIA, Oct.S. (N. A)
- It took Bob Rvan., Penn "
tackle, to make an oamtor 8 4 _
Rae Crowther. Durlog 22tj f.
of eoaching, te competena Hm ;
mentor maintained silence
gave, hort, mil praJse o a play-
er receiving rave nqt 'w
No* Rae stop. total
on the stpets and BOrst o U t
"Evans is the best tackle I've eerS
coiahed. I've never seen o anyf
a good asl Bob. He's never outi -
sloion. On ofenrem he's re _.
o bloaek every mmuttald an d *e
fense I've never seen hi off
balance. He's awlully W a-
hits like a U*uak.' 4


r1
wfel


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III










I Mich. State 24

S Ohio State 20


Purdue ....34

Iowa ......30


Vanderbilt 22

Alabama ..20


* .,1 .k .- .- ,=.


Stanford' .. IndIana ..13

Michigan ..


7k I. ik.,
-A-1






"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln. N.
IYTNTY-5EVENTH TEAR PANAMA, R. P., SUNDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1951 l1 have be lst S
u" '" n.v ~am
S.in wret..LMARI


Senate Committee Opposes Mssadeh ...
-Idi leader iB
Leaves lf Broo

Blonde As Federal Judge LtYsS
b given to th e ror -sroNew o, ,
BY DREW PEARSON testified that she hedged by bet- be en to the FBI and ap,. 0* I-
ting $5,000 on Willkie in 1940 and pears in the file in your pos- ,rck
VWASHINGTON. Oct. 6 Up- then refused to pay off. session." -, -
ketting a precedent of many The matter was settled by a This reference to the FBI file ..' hea"edlle .
years.l ecret hearings have been private arbitrator who turned caused Senator Magnuson to AN, Oct..6 ( o ha.
held bv the Senate Judiciary out to be Judge Pecora. snort: "I think this witness mier Mohamm r aedgto ae
committee regarding the confir- Fennelly quoted the New York should be informed that the FBI leave tomorrow forwh heB
nation of blonde, vivacious Miss Constitution, article I, section report is not available to the Pent Iran's cu .hour Jas i
edaHenock. Democratto be 3, which reads: '"No person ... members of the Committee but a aiu oil disut O opened.
*. a Federal Judge in New York Cl- who shall make or become direct- only to the Chairman." Nato seeurt Coa
ly or indirectly interested in any Though this was a dig at depart today wth Alt gh,
S throughoutt many a historic bet or wager depending upon the Chairman Pat McCarran's one- deegation, bt a
confirmation battle. the qualifi- result of any election shall vote man rule of the Judiciary Corn- le reservationss t
cations of judges have been con- in such election." mittee McCarran simply nodded!; uneing any reasons for
sidered In open hearings, on the Violation of this is a felony. "that is correct." hy. ..
i Kground that the judiciary is the punishable by not more than five Have you ever heard of any- (Radio Teher m. H M
third cornerstone of our govern- years. Pepnelly then introduced one being prosecuted under that London ad ear
n:ept ov checks and balances, evidence that Miss Hennock not law?" asked Senato Kflgore of mler's party had ,
and that judges have life-and- only had wagered on the 1940 and West Virginia. Ing.)
I eafth power over the citizenry. 1944 elections, but had also voted "I have no knowledge," Fen- a ade w b
Friends of Miss Hennock. now In both of them. Here iW Fennel- nelly reDlled. t ed .byeh at fllt
I" a Federal Communications Com- ly's closed-door testimony: Fennelly also criticized Miss Premider. The Premie,.;
misioner. have mixed feelings "I introduce in the record o Hennock's behavior in a suit health I nat no and
rioarding the present closed- which she brought against her of Roads Ja i .
S dqar sessions Long close to certificate of elections of the ex-law partner over the Polaroid the New York The n
m Tamany politics. Miss Hennock Stateof NewYork, certCfynthat amera patents. kM .tom ra t
S powerful support from De- n 1940 and 1944Frieda B. Hen- "The first time she made this Government sources
r *Wratic leaders, but some of nock registered tovote and also claim" he pointed out, "was af- d h atS icampt. L a
crhn believe the opposition wit- a letter from thelecthief clerk of ter she had read in the newspa- len t&hy to l~7 E t L.
s. u against her might not be the board of elections cifying that ts patents had be- a e
go -irulent if they had to put that -Miss Hennockdid voteIn come valuable." h deliateP,
.1. jimselves in the position of boh o the elections in 1940 and -.i- */TW Sea'o "o?% '.
t i r gainsthe pomen psitioub 1944," Fennelly declared. She claimed that she hd made I *'0 _S
"I am informed," he contin- an oral agreementwith ro law
W o e n" b y t w o i m e n i n Ne w Yo r k- e r t n e r e n t i t l Ln g h e r t o a s h a r e.c m
'Women also hive mixed ued. "by two men in New York of he.-Vie
S dWs regarding Miss Hennock's who are brokers one named every other agreement with hevr
S ,A lMlntwnent. While she is one Frank Bliss whose address Is 438 e-artner was n wittinge Fen-
h e (ew women Judges ever Madison Avenue. and Paul Zuck- p artner was in writing, P on .J
e Moll intd to the Federal bench. erman, 61 Broadway-that in the neuy posted ut.
e feminist leaders wish year 1940 and 1944 at the Preal- "In the 350 pages of the direct i
thbre had bee. lesp politics dental election, Miss Hennock and cross examination, I think It
M* Med up with her appoint- placed bets in the sum of $10,000 would be apparent to anybody WAUl 'NlOe Jit
Af nt. and $20,000 respectively. who read it that the witness -
-Meanwhile the most distin- "In the 1940 election." Fennelly (Miss Hfnnock) was evasive, and a b 5
.jsed array of New York at-added. "I am nformedthat Miss either from the lack of legal are P t
ys who have opposed a training or experience d no ft regn t t, v -
Jine in years have journeyed to bet $5,000 on Mr Willkle. Her handle herself the way one Oais a
a )'i .ngton to oppose Miss Hen- other bts were on Democratic expect." Fenellv charged, flip- lei. who d l y.
nol 's confirmatione including candates When the election ping the pages of the court tra- de Tr: ". ".-
1ewas o e and M r. W flkle had script. I D.q, ,* nh., ot Hlkll: the Y rl "
e president of the New was over and MrWillkle had script of bin
aUr Association, Whitney North lost, she contended that she had "Mr. Fennelly. isn't it true that *-f ea-A-o il-
Seymour. and Louis M. Loeb. not made any such bet, and af- most lawyers make the worst wit-' and WAu'rI atf:,,_ f'
head of the Bar Assoclation'sju- tr some arguments with Measrs nesses in the world?" defended .
4 lcary committee and a member Bliss and Zuckerman, the matter Senator Hendrickson of New tin- e,'-
of Lord, Day and Lord, general was submitted to arbitration Jersey. f m ue er
cotinsel for the New York Times. Through a friend of Miss Hen- "I have even made allowances ident Frankli Ro E a
Pnnrt of the opposition to Miss nock, it was suggested that the for that." retorted Fennelly. "I "' t_ _'thi'
]aennock Is based uoon her arbitrator should be Judge Fr- think it goes beyond that. There Stefan's Re
friendship and association with diand Pecora In o t her are about 80 instances-in some from Neb
Judge Fe.dinand Pecora, one of words. Miss Hennock selected as cases four on one printed pe A. L. Miller, said: ktiant,
the most eminent and distin- the arbitrator a man withwhom here-where her answer has been and the w d ha .
gushed fbomer members of the she was a close personal friend stricken and she has been direct-. cere .-
New York State Supreme Court for years ed by the court and admonished an repueItat ye f M "
and, recent candidate for Mayor y and directed to answer." brasa, .Cadrl C.aU.t. s eslled
of New York. This friendship, ra- "I am Informed," Fennelly (Copyright. 1951, by the Be Stefan ,an A fit e.
other than legal talent, according explained, "That the arbitra- Syndicate, Inc.) tHewas,'r 'ls rtin e.'
to New York witnesses, was what tion was decided that Miss presi'dng the o se M
Mat Miss Hennock in line for a Hennock would stand half the presiding t H housee ,
Feeraljudgeship. loss and Bliss and Zuckerman of .e.m UN stl.. ....
"he had the reputation for would stand the other. I am UN Postal Function.' C.o'i ."
beln witbhip the inner circle of also informed .that she has To Sta Oaw. rtsithebe L ,ther
Jldge Pecora's affairs," testified been given a release in writ- .. ..tart Uct. 24.
Mr. Loeb "and derived there- ing and that a copy of it has Stefan was bornI. t'. 'emnla, vtf to le
5am direct benefits in connec- UNITED NATIONS, N.Y.. Oct. 67 yedrs andwItu4 s ht or Sto tt C --
S on with her practice." 6 (UBIS)'- The date of Issue of to the Unted UlS when.
,Because the Pecora-Hennpk Rebel Forces Renew the first group of the new Unit- was oe yearld. wames- a .
association Is an open secret. ed Nations postage stamps will sener boy. Operator
leeb argued that "the placing of Dre I Ind-China be Oct 24, United Nations Day and later bpoorter. .. .
Miss Henpock on the District Nv I no and sixth anniversary of the meanwhile tV 'pu blic IcORat1
Court bench (would be regarded) ndhna O founding of the World Organ- schools and..S- M . ". He f .
aareCort inc (wonld te renre ju- HANOI, Indochina, Oct. 6 aUP) ization. was a .t II US .
d election on the entire u- French Headquarters said to- At the same time the postal before Con- "
NOTE--Those who defended day that rebel forces renewed the agreement between the govern- gres inl 1 i -sm
R uMiHess ock erBe mt KU-drive from the North on Nghal ment of the United States and has baIn b Y[-aevs ili "..B tRr
enofWekt Vrgiita r s i a Lo. 95 miles Northwest of Hanoi, the United Nations will come in- Lafin eaf Siai.s U "'i t
f? Wt Virl m dlikeY-0 but were th row n back with to farce and the post office S ta- IaIh e .W1111,.011 the
.r ; and some The bea U.N. u. do of Washington, both D- "heavy losses." wstion at headquarters here will Order o- Iae u ,
i s; and to eo' ext6 t The rebel a'tark was describ-be established n a U.o der dofor a Efte. .'''
actor Hendrickson of New ed as considerably less violent The first g-up of stamps con-r to aa.
lluey, Republican, than previou., ones. however. sits of the one cent. one and with.ht : ,at-ou0
Leo C. Fennell another mem- A report from Fr en c h and one-half cn eent. tree cent, five Ame ,
her of the New York Bar Assocla- Loyal Viet Nam troops said it cent, 25 cent, and one dollar re- mr1s
tion's judiciary committee, also took a strong aerial attack to gular denominations. The re- Stefan was.o wOthe
'testified that Miss Hennoek bet stem the Communist thrust matning five denominations of Crow of Io i47 Dya
,OO0 and $20,000 on two elec- Nghal Lo in the largest town the regular series will be releas- Alfaro InrnaiaL~oedatlon She
s in violation of the New in that federation, and has a po- ed about th:ee weeks after the for his work e. Reigh. Nov
SConstitution. He further pulation of 25.000. f list group. bor lrogum. .' .

affle Finds New Way Of Life For Retired $cW1I Ter a h I n
By FRED ZAVATTERO

E'l --It's called retirement,
mm) it means the same thing-e
tBttiold to work and too young SMi st.
!aile. More and more school
hers are hearing the words am
that lead to a hfe of lone-
-liness or. a back bedroom in
pane relative's home.
teachersr s in Seattle have one
tlution for this problem. They
flt the Ida B. Culver House,
apartment. where retired teach-
ers~ may live comfortably on
small pensions.
4t Culver House is not an
ladies' home." The 36


ime bers in thecommuni- SONG OF RETIMEINT: After-dinner singingnis a favorite patime a
lvth terests that range Seattle, where retired teachers have found a new way of lfe in 4
who live there are ac- their own.
ehlId welfare work to their own. .
the stock market. teacher said. "Now Irve re- the Seattle Educational Ai x. In
of sitting around lt turned to the university as a liary to provide a home for
emhairs, the ax-teach- student, and I feel ten years teachers who reach the re- t "
a chance to; do younger." tirement ag of 60. Dues were
$_ rq iaF PAe an tir nage of60. Dues er
ft py'vealways looked Although Culver House has set at $I per year or $25 for paod fa
tq, All thi members been In operation only about a life membership.
felta psycholnIcal boost a year. It's the product of more "There's no one lonelier than "W
7- ,'.than 22 years' effort. In 1928 a retired teacher," prospectye Aft
Wa.1 a .ck, tired old wo- a small group of teachers, led members were warned. "Let's dent
i -es., here"-.a=@ bl--M a-I B. Culver, formed do something about it." t, M.


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SOMEROW, IT 8uT A h aM easer wa e2rt GWASSOk.* a urA
broke obt at about SMIt ajiS OS who
ment that j6vi.Joe te p 4t ..,
another atom bomb. Joet ed. ~1 l a'l ,a,
Seeing that the Ue4 hts, a the fWtem sWfar a lxa fa.
world fras fthr e la t 'c< ibe area b Ahem t
to the Aeteott pne ett er ason. ofP Palss lratet
belief that l s ttaatatst bets set ._ _. .
m 9 st othoeet *aiafnS Midle tld -The aa
the. t olhy. V;at cta e
"need of itb be d eidss thr
aboutao,, oz. ,.wh: h oe the : e ro M e
Editorial rilset. not tako ls woth D weather, a
Maybe there ways e a.le rin to the Pentagon, a Le onuSie .jer or
and the Atomic Eergy Commson. In a ea t
S run into any trouble du to hi careful
It looke as though th Army ter Gea- One W tag' 1Dt .
eral Jame A. Taa teot ad et spnt all b the 1lth Naval t1ao tri <-
K*rean sammer viea 4comwtesyothe Kaesong pilot. a) out Fridy in al5
peae talks) fihblafoer SMtlOng aon the beh. radioo manlone Tt AlbA, and a l-
With one section of his United Nations army ty himnlf, when the engine failed adnd
well stuck in the eastern hills,. Van Ple Tes a into thei Tbmu
sent a 100,000 men force into action agaln the well- (d. :-The Panm American had n bd to
entrenched Reds In the western slr, here there send Iteporter on this flight, but cancete range
are plenty of hills, but not so many mountains. ments at the last moment), '.5
For two days the Reds dished out as good as they Dubot, and Albawerae able to each shore sfely hb s
go.. a rubber boat. Red flares they sent up wea seen by. A as-ai
One Canadian regiment gained about four mlles, an Air. force C-82 that was searching or Kersh. The Vl eebt
Tne rest of the five-divislon United Nations attacking men mlli ged to get to TUn i Highway and ftram .r. .
force stood flat-footed and slugged. there ,ome. Dg MCIB
Then suddenly, Friday mornali the wRedsait .- --e. h.. CallM
and faded. itwas a4busyBWeek in.the Canal Zone Prb '
They may have had enough fo r a while, buat day, J J. J. nck played to a
certainly they were far -from Vanqhued only audience I Ano,when spectators ar
Van Fleet, a timetable general rat er than an op- courtroom to hear the filal chapter of Gu I
pon:unist, has not given chase. killingg, An extremely leneat sentence Was -U
1ihs western force, including troops from the United young Panamania Albert De Oosta bho wa;d, whose Va det
States, Britain, Canada, Australia, New Zealand, voluntary mislatSter charge wap judgedasi slely 8ales h
Greece, Turkey and South Korea, is moving forward an inputLlve act." -
c tiously, solidly. OBased on his previourod record and e te e
amongg those currently mystified by the mysterious endosiefleti-of his a rcipal Tn
Eas, are undoubtedly the hard-done-by Communist the Judge said he would give a port'at
infantry. Placed on a Ive-fear probation a-ond v 0
Mig Auley Jousting has shown their high cosen- tence, Howard was free after being
mand to have plenty ot planes. ODA flight of I0 deat ofa yon oLaeBoca boy whom be k
was brought to battle yesterday ead witha billiard cue during an argument,
The Reds are also known to have plenty of victim died several days later.-
taviks. Sentence on the rape case was delayed utR ne1%t
Still none of these came Into action In a sig- Friday when aqutel Lab4sa, 4-year IeH i
nificant scale against the United Nations ps. can who was 12m guilty o K l OBO
I6 was the same lightly armed infantryman, fight- would face the tJiue. treerop a, ene Third
ing to the death in a deep dug bunker, with a por- e man is a retied a chief, and was recently em-
tion more artillery support than usual, who did the played as a guard by the Army. r
donkeywork for the Reds. American "rbber-chek* artt Flether W a end th 1
-- o Johnson wa' senten to sped 30 daysi to ail here tion cou
An early-winter storm swept up the east coast of for passing a 50 t eek that bounced, at the T lyo Poftti--
the United States, lopping $10,000,090 off the value of Hotel. which
the F;orida citrus crop, and banging other things about .And the .atch-and-rfW, t hlofwho w.charge And Jul
in general sort of way. with grabbing $a.96 from -the a ci
In the wake of the storm the re-earuier South- cash register was to apper In the'"U. D _I "ChdS
ern Isles, a converted LST, split i half and sunk at Ancon when his ce was bound ove. for fr enae
in five minutes 100 miles sooth of Cape BHatteras there. 17 '
Friday, When bound from Puerto.Rieo to Chester, o w -- '
rennsylvania. teThree accidental s werrecorded taiion
Only five of the4 man crew were saved. mu theisde NW p.af wraik O a Wl-y
I tnthehde university w
Britain's Kin- George continued to pick up fine imachie sn .h d'o t P tn A b The P
r his operation: .d .- # : 'n1 1AigP^n _boy-0y proved am
_.i3 King's Government, which Premier Attlee will .to rest uhde a paed flat ct iJn the e
Ic.-. to the polls Oct., 25, was doing not quite 4o Well, Ho. o tlh dhttr a u leg -'
ir the opinion of political sages and sage bettors. hio the trlI-
We itish don't believe any political candidate 4.Ad a *1 ONiap reth
e-r has anvthlng important enough to say which runner was -foan ma
he can'l get oftf chest-with ttimeto spare in three x mas whba.. out l.!-bom .. o1
le -ks'campaigaoningr p w syuaantnr9 e?
S n analysis the anti-Peron revolt in Argentina prov- the fle a tie body of the Norweg bw a l h
etd so Inept that Perozi may have to puff hard to aShore.. "
c assure the flame of public feeling to an intnsalty :e ttrf
k.ppropriate to a great patriot who has dauntlessly etter Stom te
savived mortal peril in his country's cause.n pA rav o brane* to e
Ai a tribQte'..to I _O -OpeWe^ !is bf. h-t-m f
The revolution, it seems, Was headed by several obervdOct. thru 8 e nes a
v ,u;te horses and a couple of tanks. over the ashms were o t m:i paper improwd
,ingieader, General Benjamin Menendes does not for their high stadards of bu l
s: m to have been revolting for or on behalf of any. o The las
thing special, even United States ex-ambassador Political maneuverin also dominated the Isthmian nd
Sorudle Braden, who Peron hopefully nominated for scene this week as parties lt djo3 B I
t.i role of evil genius early in the peace: o Asns in the Apre-eletoral lttlg hof Nw
.. nendez drew 15 years from a military court Med At th l nnin.The Asseb ay wP en t ofie
._'",ay. ed at the begInning of week by President Alcibiades irst
So light a sentence suggest Peron's line will be Arosemens, who described the RepublWs conditUon b anli n
t. or'ush thi revolution off as nothing more than a as "criticSal." . .
I.- ce of foolishness by wooly. p tThe Assembly failed to meet for the .1labaslon it
Broaden Is benched, anyhow the week Frida, but on Thursday, nsaterl o


'aW a year or, n qe ;fo.n the starter's _gn ee oft that the ..mMenla.. .t, oflat J h-Pearm Iet' .lm
. vn-.. t, l-. lled n dr aly rto*l-in a s tart, ._._ots_ _der-.. ..o. w._.a ,-s un.drlt _e l

other cantveover the old course, wblth e do.orole- orld the oialOd -A aet
sional politician Bob Taft against hho.. "a"aes w'hthe tinof L Is tt


id foes away, with the maximum exp dse aond o the Int crItic sm d h
Secretary ofm xpefense, Roberd Lont earn eda a.atntted i Ao .. cate, afte



rfew heads to ge there amoine the he other n ~ pa- A bit oe ald point am n br to ~ place to a
SStaff and told ust as well ornament wh were s hed ued t M fr ver the week
Other of the Uni to look as thou po loni end in d e Ied aWs= a t Ian Franus a dc e t t
walt thethema5 the- perger aoftof the l sa s tlletn. _. _u.. ,
-, ne,1imu expe ,e, And. W 9Wh rr.. ..W In .a W t e *
Sb tM. frmmsi st a NeV ;trsagaa Thursday. bc
T J h o bla uly thf e aIA A SIvietle p cI^ the busu. gled qisly out t
ophaet, fiorul his .lidn Caoib a tr. weCsthe drer Tse tea slipped quietly .4h th e tI Q.n



Wn rbe.,1 iaI reeister stopped for ten with some Mr. Morellt of the
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Bear Moocder Prefers
To Raid Garbage Cans
HEKLNA. Mont. (UP.) Ches.
to, the bet "bum" bear in
teler k N Il Park, reluses to
lehae his favorite dinhg apot.
.rangers_ trapped the bear
g the Avalanche camp ground
and took him up t e Flathead
River's north foik to a less tre,
I alW4ly made his way
O*k the 324 miles to the camp
. *The trip took.three days
S tals and streams. -
Soter park bear. Ches-
7 f to raid garbage cans
rat thf-L e, t berriea.
(UP -
by mowing hn lawn.
my -lif tn 11," he com-%


44-Feminine 84-Pomeslve
name pronoun
45-English 8-Thresholds
public 88-Repugnant
school .89-Planet
46-Hawk's 92-Meadow
eamh 94-Domestic
47-S--mple animal
48-Poeessive 95-Bomb
pronoun that
50--Tg fas to
52-Kind of explode
pan- 9--Wrath
53-R-altful 96-Abouodlng
b- 100-Repair
4-K 6idl .101--Cpper
mal0ial coin
56--Twee 103--ongs of
5T-Mafd Joy
temperate 106--Dnce
58M- tabulthed atp
vaue -106-Breathed
Ua--Ca nua quickly
plants 107-Cognlzent
42-aSHe 108--ccleadie.
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of Kxing 1-Departs
Lear Ill-Royal
67--Sttch 113-Mockery
6--Vehicle 115--gyptian
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water 116--at
7T-Beanan T17-More
T3-Lawful aOge
74-Rodent 119-Particular
76--Those who blitance
place at 120-Melody
intervals 121-Beve. age
77-Exclama- 122-ThIck
Uono( sUlce
despair 125-Greek
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80-Undermino 127-BeOU2
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THE PANAMA AMERICAN
oWn3D AMo PUBLItos *V TI0 PANAMA ANWA P gA i.
SOUNDED my WN ON R QUNVL' IN wIS --*'
AHARiOOl O A0IAS. CITOIw
87. H STRoEa P 0 AX 0" 4. PANAMA. R. OF P.
TELEPHOwN PANAMA NO .-0740 (9 LINES)
CABLE ADDROss PANAMURICAN. PANAMA
C-LON OFFICEs 12 179 CINTtAL AlMUNJB TWIN 12TI'TAND 13TH STRiTS
FOREIGN rEPrSEKTlATIVres JOSHUA a POWERS. I.NC
348 MADISON AV.. NEW vomgS. 4 It7 N f.
E OOAeL S04,LUI
PER MONTH. IN ADVANCE t.70 g
FOR SIX MONTHS. IN ADVANC- t........... 9.
FOO ni.9 VEAR IN AVA 18.00. 4..


POETS' CORNER)


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0 -
NIGHT ERRANT little know
(From The Dalhousie Review) Of trageciy far off across the
He who wanders in the night, sea.
Place nowhere to lay his head
But the haystack in the field, Oh. unforgettable, this summer
lelkhbour to the cited dead, land,
Knows the tragedy of flight. Tie bright surf breaking on
Hiding with the heart congealed. its rocky walls.
But iow, from westward, like a
He who travels in the dart threatening. hand.,
Nc companion but the moon The somber shadow of Korea
And the distant stars for light falls.
Hates the motors rumbling rune, Ines Barelay Kirby.
Blinding, headlights, glaring,
stark, BROTHERHOOD
Shattering the' walls of night.
(From The Columbas DispatcIh)
ie who w nuers wide and far What demarcation sets aparc
Takes a roadside ditch for bed Flesh from flesh, or kind from
Pillowed on his bended arm kind. "
Knows Ine silence of the dead, Or splits the atoms of the heart,
All the terror in a star, The isotopes of mind? ._
All the tov of dawn's alarm. Mac Winkler Geedma.
He \who sleeps beneath a tree WITHIN THE WAVE
VWile the trucks go thundering (From The Atlantic Monthly)
b:u. Within the hollow wave there
G ...;! up the neighboring lies a world.
:ill], Gleaming glass-perfect, rising
Sees but wilderness of sky, to be hurled
Feels what lonelines.- can .be Into a thousand fragments on
Wakened by the.morning's chill, the sand,
Driven by tide's inexorable
Ho who tramps while others hand.
sleep Now in the Instant while dis-
Fearful of a farm house light, aster towers, \
Heckled. by a watch dog's bark. I ,glimpse a land more beautiful
IHears the pulsing purr of night, than ours;
Tromilng freights that clatter, Another sky, more lapis lazul,
-"ceo, Lit by unsettling suns; another
Tunnel through the mountain- sea,
ed dark. By no horizons bound; another -
shore, -
He who trudges city streets Glistening with shells I never
Money nowhere for a meal saw before, P'
Sleeping on a bei)ch for bed Smooth mirror of the present, S
Krnws why hungry men will poised between.
steal.
Agony of aching feet. The crcst'a "becoming" and the ..
F,'vy of the passive dead. foam's "has been"- /
He who tramps the roads alone, How luminous the landscape DREW ESAMSON MAY& WA61N114R0V UA&"
Shelters by a fence far rest seen aerdos LOSw ITS SpNS V L; jU -
When the winds awake the wood The crystal lens of anjmpend- AL XL VAT IOX Z
D "'ms the earth a woman's int loua! I m n om
*"east AWMe Morrow Linibgr"
Savours sweetness in the stune, -- Wu' pital today Is
Deal' and life has understoxid. witnessing the most nauseatig aptak Qt largM
Arthur S. Bouriot. THE FIELD MOUSE and petty graft sie this newsman began co-
(From The Morning r-PresM, ering Waington. *
LAGUNA Bloonsbuo r, Pa.) The are several mmwz f* tbw, pA o-
'From The Wassbn sto Star) :He saPt inside my mort ihbad tiy entmerated in toe V aun or a them
Not-'ed itn the eliufde, little curveA( like a still snant d : bei.tt e hat tha *t oimiais have
-omes like bowers all wi-v looked upon his dra lost thir senra of .
1'- off to where the blue were captured by his spell. When. the man at the top i.
offic shines: can't smeR the bad odor-ai the
TI: -'intain slopes are radiant lie. the toothless, infant' beast tribution ato deep ftremebye his 1
'i flowers with fur of grey-white silk or wheoa -e defends the cemeodoly ciw -
P myriad festoons of trail- nuzzled close, hunting hald, ulatlen of his White Hoepa doeter el-
~ vines, and, craved but mother's milk. airline lobbying by his 4 f seer ,
H of seasons here. the the olfactory nerves of thoee aroul. M A90
'"t I could not keep this fainting dull too. -
F he* aster or nasturtium pulse. Another important reason for the sickenug -
-. this native of the grain... spectacle of graft and favoritism, h ever, is
T1 blue daisy and the other finAers came at night te cr t ystemo potIcal campaign con-
-'"o mignonette and found where he had lanl. trilUoU -
' N' at each other when the T ils something the public l1 raWis.
F-a wind blows. Chilled to bone by/ an old sleep It has now become m standard IWtioe for
song, both fg business and laber ios t oblIgate
An,' on the sunny beaches far deaf to owl and crow. congrtsieun.
1'elow. he crept beyond the wind ard Afteri ou tve made pur ontribton. to' a
'" the long day, the children fall, onga-0on nan' campa) ,
ia pilv and from the winter s ow. neft Dy Influencingw voe on of
Build for resses of sapd and Eleanor Sands Smith. Interest to you, uor ttaw p
_________ -- -_L .- ___ ___ __T-lI-g _._________________________n_- __ --b iw-a ftj. '- '- -- -- '-- -n--- ji *a*-- .. -J *


Mfor doeatw in M w
*ea .' l v .u s tin Wet. ,
I mtwaistei hl,W t Bridken ea.-
mgitrt aipemn-to be the key man in

SPsncliaoo. Beis Ndward 'Heiea w c
pens i6 be DPo6ra National CW





bthe
a. out of his wax to
g'la&^^ fci.. -


Herewith find solution to Sunday Crossword Puai
sle. No. 393, published today.


-This l thoq e has beco=
many otherwise fine Sen
atives get so in hock pOl
hardly call their t
Here is now t*i tem,
Out in L Ael4 ma
Machine Company contri
campaign ftm of sm
Most of the time the
Democratic ,-e .
er. Bfut soetU i "i 'tly :l


- 0 9 t l. 'is .0 sq" ,', :. ,
Governor Dewey turned t tide of the
York eleoMa last year In bs last ,-;
telettot ^"'y.g sitttag .aRattan w


"'*0


~.Or


-'.
, . -











indiI M-New Yo&k


democracy's most
not submitted as
s insttution was
apermen are not
mental fact of
are is power you
Power is a two-
ument ti'for Good
dangerous wea-
Y.
gives Journalists
th-It also en-
dlity of preserv-
rnualism.
ed that trust are
to the vigor of
meet craftsmen)I
ho perverted its


*a whe thr 1 t0M Vorth Estate is a &and
*" Whom I ex not s" so as o* oftme t 4 .-appraial mistdo
le here o aren't in policthe un-e
Seasj i t e mHs9 lSESia talns.nAISI the racketeers
..and lad pipes. Some
Of ean hedpf m lsanthtums of those

SeS1 th thers neosdlde as Morals. the news-
m tyW Drpewr iters, the most




/1 ne ones Maho sa tiAtthat men s i WHIe who eJake
*~-Wainer. o ue he h m b' r Albhe aa Mle.




.W .i'1' successors was the
ir t al. eNew mean bn New Yorka
Sto h o f4i Word "took It down" fromthe

1 p ak." Tt Included h. that.heObe
no., .peas.. Pee vs. Under-
. r O t h e r P u b -



Sa4 thw imn. hs te-i the t wn tae' h dy 50-50 wth him
.le to e.-il ..,"_Was.w"I... .)S w aor Wh it ds me ofr




P. whe bMe signed and advance for them. His fav-
Tr .e no l r o b n k o alte Trick-Shot, though, was The Threatened,
's no labo lat'on b.ne~s like .the Hollywood re- eor im the


t wen a eg asto rfr-t. dthe p o He*would aasin two of his reporters to a city

ll, Ust whent:"jfS tE 1ren atotufld and the Studa Hands (preferably a resort town) lor a preliminary
WWI. t.--elook sp Into Co& t tafftrotio L .eg-n Them ally. (e mes n New Yorke ed
.)1 s;DOWord "tookI t down" frome
Dowr igevil I the est e ys in Y f ad ake.o"That included his





S Bta. geus .strapped a 45 Co-t to hise h- (woe rep wrs wel known to the mob) sat
She to tart at e e ned and advance for them. His fa-
Therer' no labor relate ons business tlke the Hollywood re- ny or it e 0 T- t h h wa Tereany






bu..sed legs, dislocate kaes ands burn t y)
b.r.^e~ were expodo.d Wonded-.Je s it.a bayonet .e_, .Tnw *1m '. teleaia*,g Ullittal
bustwen reft -H e would assign two of his reporters to a city


Se an o A d amermand the Studip Wahen s,(referably a resort town) for a preliminary



iS reOet a fw inct ev th su rvey- of- 4Xe adid s far Ms. h.As o-
pethe hd l ve it ime amoyaller, tenti pai would a*r a fewe





uo ?.In it e a Peter Edson Iye ed

tam -eestpped It 4d pCttoto mmnaa(whosrep well known taSwo the mob) sat
shot am tostart actioneachnstbackand his cho tin. He usua
take hold. ales 81W. wG oaple.etty. 0Q-(NA-0 fraae fromet kept Jecret In





... -otere tieM legs,, dilol adae Wabanssn' Immory wans-
Who m a lownere exploded, IWoanded oiea tabayonet en en VWVC. Matahl's sItep on as Se-





S.hape done some searetdua' of tL s'w1.e.tol apseto = rm .m ealsa wod
d ir ecmthe pasty -tad oieret T isha fe, tra tee NB astas:s the Bon e p wo


Sba.V Robert A. Lowtt and Seetary
S After aving Bean dormer e t s -, M thy told- their d w
_|6ple t c a 0 toottheu ad gILda rheoresfat



'.B .e.. easeolide .- .t ak he bn e'-aa t Aepht,,We a reedto i n
to ,riv e' hisry-dsB -sme Poln y Washi Atg 10on'sclokry" L *
d a- coSmter orffnle 4 heu of of a f. -Er d.all's sinon





le donlavsometatat oftBa lkna s eso d forim ne Sovi etf'Dfe
moal w me -t e lttev t. r atime o wtha ould wor o



-4*O wlat tedo i TA ,-oTOWt a s ere olt wPresd ent Truman a-
"iet hold .Va Robere* atettkp tndseretaI n
to gamvefr elrpwaseheg ln-d hn't wanth his
sedne s cake not .oMeas UI CMarsha llswa s Pbaed to stays




I wen-the-Vafbt a-t ab"p orate, the p*D la a t h th. ae m trheto was s ined h
*I ms1.rido a. e ahowdOwn soon w the Cabe wairn ftdte ed a. few rue-'
.......~. A .L o an d eo estae y









*A drm e Werfote Ml. Th fr .au-ieCIa at 9:30. Marshall eytold hies Aorm-

Umito ever apaa. 3ven Iu It meaos tyi ulp all Pa tnm-e stpkig Genetfrikialff and at 101 he called in the

st i k b e a: u t e ^ h. o r.' Se d S , c o.wa O u O M O V u S xu
M*r -asuifhleted'n1took a norfelt 'P .A story ohat has seeped Pbtt of Warsaw to
nedorett0y.C hm ne 5i 2 S ne 5E. theuA Daep trt tof Defense cationcerns Jue
Per h eIg1e heaqrM bi e hTaes. I appointment of Ruian Marshal tokoseoveank
H a eitcd be rtmo ie of was right.l loa atino i keee the trabo0r
Ha're passage' to leave o Bann and eBa-ned idntte want his







O the M W am 4l-ew id e oWhic "m ioe tpG e SramlNtaloi Is shgrtook Co have re-I
Sr the lor % uling, t-e o cha- his nlf m tPhan for mesde to have to
a wTdo 0 ll re thae whole Polish ay In Soviet un-
Per;. Cen,"fa w'M aw n .at Ia tho Caeaet Ut etldofStadta. ewDean* A




lalpass% h ftreoImpr la A








Ow 6:eattz aPunhingh b.agswe c
ago 6 s ibsrafor a heavy al dw whtteolea mace h tr arey n soviegned- .


taffm t m H et r6 see$0ae0 a"Mo devices
W6 Le We s thoe *Md ampaM
"Mte." BDrieg a heated eampaiga recently
whenn s NEWr was ge 3la not tfW the
reform aa te for mayr) Jhe asatered
iate the eaie of a Very g PhglMeal nes
(he had bee attaskftg) and brazenly a-
maeaced that a -h et of his family was
sik a-,b e neese i2AW
The ,Very Kg Peollteal Saeker gave It to
him Thea "ad There-and the reform can-
didate lst, partly because Our Nero's at-
tacks em his opponent beaomIe suddenly
ndider.
One of the nicer Journalistic ne'er-do-wei
of the generation was the financial editor or
as old and as respected a-daily as the entire
world can offer. His hands were In The Pockets
of a half-dosen Wall Street banking firms. They
took Good Care 9f him-In return for a mis-
leading story now and then-about their stock
Issue. The Lord Only Knows how many hap-
less cities lost dough because of his phony
news stories. His editor finally found out and
- canned him.
This feaodess for Tainted Money isn't always
coinfled to the employes. Sometimes it goes
higher up. A few years ago a legislative probe
in a Western State (he means California) dis-
closed that many of the sports writers in -a cer-
tain glamor town were On The Pad of some
sports promoters. For sums like $25 a week.
When their names same out--all were fired
immediately-to the accompaniment of Inspiring
editorials sach as the one that began: "Jour-
nalism has no place -for men of this type. We
are cleaning- our own house!"
But the solons kept digging and soon came
up with the disturbing news that the Owners
and Editors were Getting Theirs, Tool In "big
packages"-from two nearby racetracks. No edit-
orials followed. This was the so-called Samish
investigation.
Another New Yorker newsboy took $6,000 .a
month to color all his stories in favor of a
tax-evader who went to the clink, anyway. To
make this onel Worse, he told his sucker he'd
have to split the 60s with some of the other
men assigned to the same scandal-so that
they'd give the guilty man "a break." He kept
it all and naturally didn't report any of his
loot to the tax folks, either.'We could give you
this punk's name but you'll probly be reading
it on pages 8 and 4 of the Morning eventually.
The tax evader who has completed his prison
term is a N. Y. restaurateur.
Long age pMbisher Fred G. Benfils -i
The Deaver Post was the first te dig up
the dirt about The Teapot Dome mess. Bat
he dtMa's pish It, Be used the late to
bMalioail arry F. Sinclair. the o*l tyeea.
Beaflfs shook down SInclair for more than




n Washington

-b
ing at San Francisco and alarmed by the new
"peace contract" which the western European
powers are proposing to make with western
Germany, the Russians are expected to let go
with a heavy propaganda attack on the west.
General tenor is expected to be a repetition
of the old line that the capitalist war mongers
are peparint to launch offensive warfare on
the peace-loving democracies of the Soviet bloc.
SOMmWING POR LEGAL. EAGLES
There's a nice problem for the Senate on
whether the proposed -"peace contract" with
Germany constitutes a treaty, or whether it's
merely an executive agreement.
If -the former, It would require ratification
by the US. Senate. If the latter, it could be
signed by the President and or the Secretaries
of State and Defense, or even by U. 8. High
ConmMsmoner to Germany Johnm X-tcCloy.
Lawyers can have a field day arguing that
the peace contract to not a full-fledged treaty,
since It does not finally settle all problems of
GerSfan boundaries and riniflcatlon.
B- for the isAke of bWrtisan cooperation,
and .roefta hW the We e ith the Jan-
ane &eMare the Senabt will probably be
OIven a bnee to ratify tie German peace
cistact. aSJBB abeat January.
uCONOw r BMOC Is MALL
Real mise of the econem bloc In the U. 8.
Senate was. shwn pDretty well In the 69 to 9
vote on overriding President Truman's veto of
the bill giving pension Increases to some 24.000
veterans with non-service connected disability.
In vetoing this bill. President Truman estUm-
ated It would cost $16 million the first years,
M00 nili ft4 year ultimately, when some 300,-
8 ve07 may. draw esMlens for inf rules that
b d n g Is do wikAr service.
he n B Senators who had Muts enough to
vote for eeoomy on this were Democrats Byrd,
Douglas. Lender. Fulbright. Gillette. O'Mahoney
and Robertaon; Republicans Duff. and Fergu-
And not all of these vote conslstentlv for
,e JsI M ita S8en ?1Dr O'Mahoney's oD-
poao to Slenato Douglas' efforts to cut mil-
Itary appropriations. causing him to let out is
now faltmj thaxayer's wall heard round e
world.

. ,- .. .











Rse. VIC


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Mamter S t Joe Shkrley, Refalut Army eare aber, e.Wt .
School, while b dt John Anderma demontatest the are i


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at fire f April 13, 1940. in Colon leveled 24 dty blodke and rendered thousands
it Army BiP.ftp*. Corp* botmrapbhn ; op th morning of A 14.1940, whbe
IdW have strted4 whe a aeuwen -fuelIed cookIng atov explode. ter It, p -
UB above normal preia ure, .
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s to2 nox pmper eabia-
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SalcAbde the famo
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W ,i _a = men' e, v
tale Caa'fale 4 te~t,ad


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Phone Pands& 2406
'WIhat' ? our 2U7OtS & Am 10,


4:30 to


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DAILY over


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9<


" -i' *AT E-LaTOT, IN THE HALL OF CHAM-
STANDS A PEG. FOR ALMOST A V
T"E SPIDERS HAVE SPUN THEIR WEBSTHERE,
UNMOLESTED. NOW. SUDDENlY, APPEAR THERE
A GLEAMING SWORD AND BATTERED SHIED.


THE MOm SERIOUS wNT EKTHE QETr OF
THBR ROOMS, THESIBLES 0 *r BATTLXERMD
AS WG(W 4WJA/ ? MM^CmWSIAMVW/


OLD QwWm ErW WRALTHL 7w EQUOE
DISNTY OF A TAN WRECK.




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S MWMTEROU MI. MAJOR N TE AUDIENCE !
S JUG. TMEN THE MOUCE LIGIK PIM ANP
THE CONCERT lI ABOUT 10 TE61N...


J THEN THE GRANT CONCERT VIOLNgIu,
SJACQUEC-JACQUE4, UNAWARE 1TMAT W m UU
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BUT RIGMT I NOT
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...ALL THAT BALONEY
AN' HULLABALOO /WHY
WAS T'MAKE FOLKS IT. WA
BOW'N SCRAPE NW.
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