The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Panama America

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Full Text


ONI WAY....S M.00
ROUND TRIP.. 167.40
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
Chinese Reds Said Rushing Entire Army
To Eastern Front To Avert
Princess, Dufce,Cris,obalN^ed
In Montreal
To Start Tour
Princess Ellazebeth and the
Duke of Edinburgh arrived here
at 11:40 a. m. today to beRln
their Royal tour of Canada.
The 80-ton British Overseas
Airway Corporation Strao-
crulser carrying the Royal couple
and their party from London
set down on the rain-drenched
runway at Dorval airport to the
cheers of thousands.
The sky was mostly overcast,
and tre weather was cold, as
the Stratocruiser ended a flight
which Included a diversion
round an Atlantic hurricane
and an unscheduled stop at
Oandar, Newfoundland.
The big BOAC plane arrived
over Montreal at 24,000 feet.
Invisible from the ground.
It then circled for a con-
siderable time, losing altitude
Its arrival,** th simal for
Canada to start atgUtnt five-
tour of
To Canadians, the arrival of
their future queen Is the big-
gest social event since the King
and Queen's trip here 12 years
They are "shooting the works"
to make everything perfect.
There will be special Cana-
dian delicacies for the royal
couple to eat, special cream
colored telephones for them to
use if they want to call home
to find out how King Oeorgp
and their children are. special
limousines and trains for them
to ride in.
When ^Canada "puts on the
dog" for tlie Princess, she ap-
parently will do ouite a bit of
dressing up herself; She and
Philip and their handful of at-
tendants arrived -with three
tons of baggage. Most of it,
naturally, Is Elizabeth's.
Philip, like .moat husbands
would do, decided to travel light.
He's bringing four- suits, his
naval uniform, two'Jackets and
a pair of slacks.
Plans of Canadians for stag-
ing a Royal welcome started
rolling a month ago.
The itinerary reads like a
gazetteer of Canada. It takes
in .Montreal, Quebec City, the
formal Jumplng-off point, and
Ottawa, where there will be a
state dinner.
It will Include Tjjronto and
Winnipeg, the roffcig prairies
and a chuck-wagor^dinner and
full-dress rodeo at Calgary, a
ride west .to the Pacific and a
train, plane and boat trip 4,000
miles east to Newfoundland by
way of Washington and Mon-
Elizabeth and Philip are
scheduled to leave for home
aboard the liner Empress of
Scotland from St. John"s, New-
foundland. Nov. 12.
Big Maneuver
Liberty Port
Dr. Harmodio Arias
Appointed Adviser
At Press Convention
The board of directors of the
Inter-American Press Associa-
tion postponed action today on
several applications for mem-
Peronista ._._..
to a lacls.of'sjuonuK /
The board met Sunday to
work out final preparatory de-
tails of the seventh annual con-
vention opening today at 4
p.m., with more thati 200
newspaper and other publishers
in< the Americas present.
The board appointed Dr.
Harmodio Arias, publisher
of the Panama American,
and Floyd Miller to act aa
advisers on the suitability
of certain resolutions and
regulations governing the
A board spokesman said it
was generally agreed that
speakers on each resolution
would be limited to ten minu-
tes five minutes to speak in
favor of a proposal and five to
speak against with each al-
lowed only five minutes at a
The spokesman said the cre-
dentials committee had studied
the membership applications
but has deferred a decision on
them until a full quorum could
hear the reports on each.
He said this might take place
today before the convention
opens. The applications Include
44 from] Argentine newspapers,
many of which are supporters
of President Peron's adminis-
The board also accepted an
Invitation to visit Uruguayan
President Andres Martinez
Trueba today before the open-
ing session.
_, ___ (NBA Radlo-Telepboto)
SHAPt. FLAG CEREMONY-Gen Dwtfht D. Elsenhower, Su-
preme Commander of the Atlantic Pact Nations Armed Forces
Inspects the new flag that *-tn flv for SHOE'S 14-nat'on
organization. Cersffcony -a; at 2lseahoww's hladq,uartert
near Parts.
Seventy Naval vessels of the
100-ship ampnlbious force of the
Atlantic Fleet will put in at Ca-
ribbean ports In late November
;.t the close <.f war maneuvers
' Lantflex 52,' 15th Naval District
headquarters revealed today.
Cristobal is one of the ports of
i call chosen to allow shore liber-
ty for erews.
Most of the ships will visit two
lor three porta, and the average
time in port will be two or three
Meanwhile two other Navy ves-
sels are due lr Cristobal tomor-
row for visits, and K third at
The USS lJMR-405 arrived in
Balboa from the Pacific at 8 a.m.
today and berthed at Pier 2,
South Naval Station. Rodman.
This Landing Ship Medium
'Rocket) carries five officers and
120 enlisted men.
She is due to transit north-
bound Wednesday and proceed to
the area of Vieques Island in the
eastern Caribbean to Join in the
Atlantic Fleet maneuvers extend-
ing from the Virginia Capes to
the Caribbean.
persona*! are takinr part in
maneuvers "lantflex 52."
The exercises will be climaxed
by an amphibious assault on Ons-
iow Beach, North Carolina, start-
ing about Nov. 13.
Together the three vessels will
brine about 1,000 men to the At-
lantic Side for shore leave.
Besides Cristobal, other ports
to be visited in late November by
some of the "0 ships that will
stop in the Caribbean at the
close of the exercises are: San
Juan, Puerto Rico; Ciudad Truji-
ilo, Dominican Republic; Santia-
go, Cuba; Guantanamo Bay, Cu-
ba; Havana, Cuba: Kingston, Ja-
maica; Montego Bay. Jamaica;
Port au Prince, Haiti; Nassau.
Bahamas; Bridgetown, Barba-
dos; Willemstad, Curaran, Chris-
tiansted, Virgin Islands and Mia-
mi, Florida.
The ships will stagger their
time in port to avoid overcrowd-
ing recreation fll facilities.
Italian Swindles
Louis Sommers And
Others For $1,350
The District Attorney of the
Third District pressed criminal
charges today against a former
Italian resident of Panama who
allegedly swindled more than II,-
350 awav from a number of peo-
ple. Including Louis Sommers.
well-known American contrac-
tor and R. P. businessman.
The DA. requested that Al-
berto Soldalnl. who has return-
ed to Rome, Italy, via the U. 8.,
be tried in absentia.
Soldalnl Is accused of swind-
ling Mrs. Carmen M. Villalaz Mo-
reno out of 31.350 and of obtain-
ing other sums of money under
false pretenses from Sommers
Francisco J. Morales and Ana
Maria Diez Vsquez.
The amounts Soldalnl got
from his other victims were not
____ (NBA Telephoto)
HERE COME THE TANKSTwo tanks of the 2nd Marine Division edge their way cautiously
over a ridge on the Korean battlefront. Despite heavy Red resistance, UN troops made gains
along the front.
Report Truman May
Watch First Atomic
Combat Maneuver?
' LAS VBGAS, Nevada, Oct. 8
(UP)The Las Vegas Morning
Sun said today that President
Truman may watch the United
States' i first atomic combat
maneuvers, scheduled to begin
soon at the Atomic Energy Com-
mission's prevlng ground at
ground at Frenchman Flat,
White House press secretary
Joseph Short said he knew of
no such plan for Mr. Truman
The paper believes the Presi-
dent, Defense Secretary Robert
Lovett and other Washington
officials would be present at
the launching of the maneuvers.
II Is speculated that the man-
euvers will get under way be-
tween Oct. 16 and 18.
A regimental combat team of
the 11th Airborne Division is
expected to take up simulated
battle positions in the desert
Before the actual blasts the
troops will pull back to positions
of safety.
The combat-trained units are
expected to leave their equip-
ment In their forward positions
After the blasts the Army will
study the effect of the atomic
weapons on the positions and
the equipment. '
Skidding Bus Kills
Five, Injures 25
OAINSVILLE. Virginia. Oct. 8
UP)A bus driver today blam-
ed an oncoming car which
crowded him for the crash of
his packed bus In which five
persons were killed and at least
25 were Injured.
The bus. with ten to 15 per-
sons standing in the aisles
skidded on wet highway last
night near here.
The bus was en route from
Front Royal. Virginia, to Wash-
ington n. c._______

Ridgway OKs Reds Choice
Of New Peace Talk Site
TOKYO, Oct. 8 (UP) United
Nations Supreme Commander
Gen. Matthew Ridgway accepted
the Communist proposal today to
esume the suspended Korea
truce talks at Pan Mun Jom, five
miles southeast of Kaesong.
Ridgway notified the Commun-
ists that he Is instructing his
liaison officers to meet the Red
representatives to make the ne-
cessary arrangements. Red com-
manders yesterday had reluct-
antly suggested Pan Mun Jom
Midwest Frozen
As NY Flooded;
West Swelters
NEW YORK. N. T.. Oct. 8
(UP)A wind-driven rain lash-
ed out at the Atlantic seabord
as the midwest shivered in be-
low-freezing weather, and the
vear's worst heat wave hit the
West Coast.
The eastern storm cost the
lives of at least seven persons
In the northeastern section of
the United States.
Rain driven bv 42 mph winds
pelted New York City for 17
hours leaving a total of 2.41
inches of rain.
Portions of the cltv were
darkened* when the rain short-
circuited electric cables.
Telephone failures hit por-
tions of northern New Jersey.
ewers were blocked, and count-
less homes and basements were
Subways were stalled, and the
cltv faced a mator cleanup job
of fallen ire'-:. light poles, and
"I'ed automobiles.
for the conference after Ridgway
-cfused to send his truce,team
back to the inddent-rlddeh for-
mer site of Kaesong.
The Supreme United Nations
Commander indicated however,
that he would seek a smaller
conference In the neutral zone
than was envisioned by Com-
munist commanders.
He suggested a "small neutral
zone around the conference site
with Kaesong, Munsan, and the
roads to Pan Mun Jom from
Kaesong and Munsan, free from
Kaesong Is five miles north-
west of Pan Mun Jom, and the
headquarters of the Communist
truce delegation as well as being
the site of the truce talks until
the Reds broke them off Aug. 23.
M u n s a n. is about 10 miles
southeast ofPan Mun Jom, and
is-the headquarters of the Unit-
ed Nations truce team headed by
Vice Admiral C. Turner Joy.
Commander of the United 8tates
Naval Forces in the Far East.
General Kim n Sung, North
Korean Premier, and Command-
er-ln-Chlef General Peng Teh
Hual, Chinese Commander In
Korea, had proposed to Ridgway
ye6tterday hat the present neu-
tral zone, radiating five miles
from Kaesong be enlarged to a
"rectangular" area extending
south to Include Munsan.
The Communist, generals also
suggested that the truce dele-
gates at the first of their re-
sumed meetings set up a joint
committee to establish "concrete
and strict" conditions for the
neutrality and security of the
conference site
They accepted Ridgway's de-
mands that both sides share In
the responsibility of protecting
I he neutral zone
Fabric On Beach
Came From
Kerch's Plane
Pieces of fabric found on a
sandbar near Punta Bruja
were identified this afternoon
as coming; from the missing Pi-
per Clipper. It U not known
whether the fabric was) washed
In from the sea, or carried down
a nearby river. The search for
the three missinr oeeapants of
the plane is net being called off
8TH ARMY HQ Oct. 8 (UP) United Nations for-
ces blasted out gains of up to one mile along a 70-mile
front in Korea today.
The Chinese Reds were reported to be rushing an en-
tire army to the eastern front to prevent a breakthrough
United States 2nd Infantry Division commander, Maj.
Gen. Robert Young, said the Chinese appeared to be mov-
ing 30,000 men eastwards to bolster North Korean units
which are believed to have lost 75 per cent of their men
in recent bloody fighting.
But despite mounting losses the
Reds were putting up a desper-
ate fight.
They threw South Korean
troops off a high hill overlooking
Punchbowl Valley on the east-
ern front.
They also halted United States
attackers Just short of the last
Red-held summit on Heartbreak
Ridge, In the east central sector.
Just west of Heartbreak Ridge
the 9th Regiment of the United
States 2nd Division took several
more small hills in tough fight
trig for Kum II Sung Ridge,
named for the North Korean
president and commander-In-
ch let.
At the same time the 38th Re-
giment from the same division
took a hill In the Mundung Val-
On the western front the Uni-
ted States 1st Cavalry Division
smashed ahead up to 1,500 yards
the week-old United Nations
"Persuader" offensive de-
signed to persuade the Reds to
make peace had began to
hurt the enemy.
Eight Superforts dropped near-
ly 50 tons of bombs on a wooden
bridge at Songchon. The bomb-
ers met neither antiaircraft fire
nor enemy fighters.
The United States battleship
New Jersey led the Seventh
Fleet In strikes on the Hungnam
Giant 16-inch shells from this
ship, along with six-Inch shells
from the United States cruiser
Helena and five-inch shells
from several accompanying de-
stroyers, ravaged the Hungnam
area marshalling yards and sup-
ply bridges.
The story behind this bom-
bardment Is one of patience and
hard work. Tiny minesweepers
from Task Force 95 received the
order a week ago to clear this a-
rea of mines so the larger ships
could approach the area.
After pounding Hungnam the
same task element moved north-
ward to a point midway between
the 40th and 41st parallel and
Dounded the Song]ln railway and
hifhway approaches.
Planes from the United States
carriers Bon Homme Richard
and the Essex bit Red supolv
Unes north of Wonsan to the
Chosln reservoir.
In a strike at the heart of (he
enemy's air defenses the olanes
destroyed five anti-aircraft po-
Love Struck Texan Has Yet To See His
Belly Dancing Fiancee Do Her Dance
ROME, Oct. S (UP)Sheppard
W. King III, the wealthy young
Texan who fell in love with King
Farouk's favorite belly dancer,
admitted today he had never
seen her dance but he's seen pic-
tures of her performing and "she
looks good."
Thinking of his shapely fian-
cee in faraway Cairo, King was
moved to exclaim, "Gosh, what a
He was talking about sultry
Eamla the 27-year-old
Egyptian dancer and film star
whom he wooed and won in a
Paris night dub. For her love and
hand in marriage he is prepared
to become a Moriem and defy his
mother's threat to disinherit him
"That hair," he said. "Long
fold-red hair, the most beautiful
ve ever -cen. Her eyes...wat
olive complexion!''
In Cairo, where she Is working
on her 35th movie"The Beauti-
ful Face" -Miss G a m a 1 told
newsmen that If it is her "des-
tiny" to marry King she will do
ft was tare at first sight,"
she said. "In fact he has never
seen me dancing at all."
King confirmed that their ro-
mance "as 'no Jp'te. but the real
thing." He was interviewed in
the bar of the Mediterrneo Ho-
tel and Was accompanied by his
pretty, blonde sister, Patricia, 18,
and his ex-wlfe, Glorlda, who
wished King and Samla "every
happiness." She and Patricia are
touring Europe together.
"She la lovely," the former Mrs.
King aaid. She added that she
and the 28-year-old King were
divorced "February 20, 1950 after
six years, one month and 15 days
of marriageand on son, Shep-
pard the fourth."
She said that she and King
still were "wonderfully good
friends and have loads of fun to-
King arrived In Rome last
night from Paris where he said
he spent "seventeen wonderful
days with Samia" before she left
for Cairo. .
Patricia and Gloria will leave
Rome for New York by plane to-
day and then will head straight
for Houston. Texas., where King's
mother, Mrs. Bonner King, has
threatened to disinherit her son
If he goes through with the mar-
"Boy, we hear this hit like an
atom bomb back in Houston."
Patricia said. But walt'll mom
gets hold of u. Well be broke."
Tnstruments Sdo Ouake
Near Virgin Islands
CLEVELAND. Ohio. Oct. 8
UP)The Seismograoh at the
John Carroll University record-
ed a "moderate" earthquake at
12:17 a. m. today In the vicinity
of the Virgin Islands.
Two JcOTNprfts Mr*
followed up today as the lr I__
ground search went on for the
missing American flyer, David M.
Kersh, 40. and his two passen-
They vanished a week ago to-
day In an Aviacin General, Ine.
(AGSA) Piper Clipper on a re-
turn flight from La Palma, Da-
en, to Paitilla.
Weather at the time was bad.
First of today's reports came
from the police Judge of Punta
He reported two pieces of
cream and red fabric nad been
found by farmer Victoriano Lo-
The missing Clipper had much
cream and red fabric in Its con-
Punta Brujas is between Gon-
zlez Velasquez beach and the
mouth of the Bayano River, on
Kersh's course between La Palma
and PaitUla.
AGSA a chief mechanic Bellsa-
rio Alvarez will fly to the spot in
another of the company's Piper
Clippers at low tide this after-
noon to try to Identify the fabric
There was no word from Pun-
ta Brujas of the missing men.
The second line being fol-
lowed today was in the hills
behind the Chepo area.
Local residents reported see-
ling Indians signalling from a
hilltop yesterday as if to at-
tract attention to something
AGSA pilot Guillermo Leblano
took off early today to follow
up this hint.
At the same time a ground
search party of three led by
Enrique Alvez, father of En-
rique Alvez, Jr.. one of the
missing men. set off toward the
Chepo mountains guided by nine
Indians who claim to have seen
and heard the plane last Mon-
day in the mountains on the
banks of the Mamonl River.
This party also will Investi-
gate a report by a woman in
the mountain region who said
she saw what seemed to be a
huge bonfire around 8 p.m. last
Monday some distance way from
her hut.
(NEA Radio Telephoto >
ABABAN FAREWELLB. K. Ress (left), manager of the
Abadan refinery, bids goodbye to one of his staff as he boards
launch ith personnel of the Anglo-Iranian Cll Company.
The Britons were taken to a British cruiser as 'hev left, Iran.


Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service Cristbal
S.S. F ador Knot ................................Oct. 14
?.S. Chiriqui ...................................Oct. 14
S.S. Infer Skou .................................Oct. 17
S.S. Chiriqui ....................................Oct. 1%
(Handllni lUfriimted Ckltl*4 and Ganaral Cant
New York Freight Service Cristbal
S.S. Sanio Cerro ................................Oct. 13
S.S. Cape Cod ...................................Oct. 14
S.S. TWiyes .....................................Oct. 20
5.S. Cape Ann .................................Oct. 21
efkh *aiiing> iu New fork, Lea Anecie, Han francisca a*anit
Dccaalonai Salllnp lo New Orleans and Mabita
i Tin siranen in lei? service are Mediae la twelve passemen)
rrrqurni rrriahi Halllna* Irnwi Trlsinhai In Weal Coast Central Amerite
Cristobal to New Orleans via
Tela, Honduras
Sails from
S.S. Chiriqui......(Passenger Service Only)......Oct. II
S.S. Chiriqui ....................................Oct. 39
Korea's Winter Brewing
Now In Siberia Wastes
----- 0
Down the windy steppes of
Siberia, winter is moving south
toward Korea again.
Korea's rainy season is nearly
over, the National Geographic
Society says pressure patterns
that control the monsoon winds
have begun swinging like a giant
weather-wheel. Dry. cold air
from the Asiatic hearthland has
beevn moving sotrheast over the
On'-1 Desert and Manchurian
C'-ud-covered skies will clear
in the weeks ahead. Battle-
grounds which have been muddy
uaamires will dry.
'The best weather of the Ko-
rean year comes In the fall.
But close behind looms the bit-
ter cold of December, January,
and February.
Only the shallow Yellow Sea
tempers winter's touch along Ko-
rea's western snores. A moun-
tainous Interior brings Alpine
weather down acrOMthe central
belt where the HfWjlng front)
now rests. In this region Jan-
uary's mean temperature Is a-
bout 20 degrees above zero. Far-
ther north, toward the Yalu Riv-
er, it sinks well below zero as a
daily average.
Winter is the dry season. Over
lhot of Korea onlv one-tenth as
"inch moisture falls in January.
Sriest month of the year, as In
uly. the wettest. In the transi-
tional months of October and
November, however, rain one day
mav be followed by snow the
next. By Christmas, passing cold
fronts can bring severe blizzards
with Arctic gales of 40 miles per
Shipping & Airline News
PAA-Eastern Air Lines
Interchange I'rged
"A Pan American World Air-
ways-Eastern Air Lines inter-
change is the only broad pro-
gram now before the United
States Civil Aeronautics Board
which will provide ast, conven-
ient through service for passen-
gers, mail and cargo to all the
areas In the northeastern United
States, the Caribbean, South and
Central America needing it,"
John C. Leslie, PAA vice presi-
dent, told a CAB examiner during
hearings on the "Through Serv-
ice" to Balboa case.
Pan American Is asking the
board to approve the equipment
interchange between Itself and
Eastern and continue the- ap-
proval of the through flight a-
greement between Pan American
and Pan American-Grace Air-
ways i Panagrai. with an added
provision that .Panagra aircraft
be permitted to operate through
to Washington, New York and
Boston. Leslie said.
In explaining the Pan Amerl-
1001.8 NO AflODVr
Written for NEA Service
Despite the cold, United Na-
tions airmen welcome the end
of summer monsoons.
Winter skies are clear 10 to 15
days a month, whereas In sum-
mer only one to three days are
completely clear. Winter air is
us tally calm and too dry to of-
fer serious icing hazard; there
is fog less than one day a month.
Although Korea lies within
roughly the same latitudes as the
UB. eastern seaboard from Port-
smouth, N. H., to Charleston. S.
C. Its winter averages six de-
crees colder In the north-central
mountains, temperatures often
match those of Labrador and
southern Alaska.
If Army quartermaster plans
do not go astray, there will be
no lark of warm clothing for
the L'.N. troops this winter.
Distribution of the first of
three winter field equipment is-
sues has already begun. Ja-jfCnl
ond allotment will be ma*Se*MbnT
a third on November 1. Special
teams are touring the peninsula,
training soldiers to keep warm
and dry under the worst winter
weather. .
When deep winter comes, the
front-line foot soldier will be the
custodian and grateful user of a
thick sleeping bag. pile-lined
field jacket with hood as well
as a fur can. woolen underwear,
socks, sweater, trourers and muf-
fler, a flannel shirt, leather-
wool cloves with inside liners, an
overcoat, two e-tra blankets, and
arctics or rubber-leather shoe-
By arranging your complete trip
by the most efficient route possible
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A Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead J
"How would you plav this
hand?" asked my friend Bill
Root, the young Miami expert.
"Disguised as somebody else,"
I replied.
can-Eastern program. Leslie
pointed out these considerations:
1. The Pan American-Eastern
proposal is the only one that is
consistent with the competitive
route pattern laid down by the
president and board in 1948.
This pattern calls for the coop-
eration of Eastern, Pan Ameri-
can and Panagra on the one
hand and National and Branlff
on the other.
2. The proposal Is the only one
that satisfies the need for
through service to such Impor-
tant tourist and trading areas as
Nassau. Cuba. Jamaica, Haiti.
Colombia, western Venezuela and
the countries of Central Ameri-
3. The Pan American-Eastern
Interchange is the only voluntary
Droposal before the board and is
thus more likely to bring con-
structive results than compulso-
ry proposals which might be lm-
oosed by governmental authori-
ty against the will of those con-
cerned. Compulsion i contrary
to established policy in Inter-
change cases. Leslie pointed out.
4. Pan American and Eastern
are the pioneers of the Latin
American business out of Miami.
The program would therefore sa-
tisfy a maior requirement of the
board that interchanges leave
substantially undisturbed the
historic participation of the
traffic movement to be served, he
5. As the onlv proposal that
include* Boston, the program
would eive irhnortant new serv-
ice to the New England area. Re-
ferring to an alleged agreement
between National and Panagra,
which is one of the Issues of the
nroceedln". Leslie pointed out
'hat the National h. repudiated
'he agreement which once exist-
-* on the sublect.
Even If uch an agreement
vere In ef'ect. no Interchange Is
->osslble without the sunoort of
Pan American. hraise Panaera's
routes end 1.200 miles across
iien water from the nearest
nolnt oh National's routes, he
fre bidding
that it's hard
It really took
all the players
perts. South's
two diamonds
spade. Then it
is so fantastic
to believe that
place and that
were really ex-
best reponse Is
Instead of one
would take wild
De Lesseps Park
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horses to stop North from bid-
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easily made.
I pointed this out to Root
with great gusto while I studied
the hand to see how It should
be played at four spades. So
when he insisted on an answer
I hed one ready. Can vou find
the best wav to play the hand
at the ridiculous contract of
four spades? Decide for yourself
before you read any farther.
Dummy wins the first trick
with the ace of hearts. 8o far.
I'm sure that everybodv agrees
with my lln* of play. Then de-
clarer draws two rounds of
trumDSwith the ace and the
queen. South thereupon switch-
es to diamonds and continues
that suit until somebody ruffs.
As the cards are shown. West
has the long trumps. If he leads
a trump, dummy wins and con-
tinues diamonds. If he leads a
heart. South ruffs and leads a
trump to dummy's king. These
are very weak defenses.
If West leads the ace of clubs,
dummy discards a heart. Now
South is ready to win a club
continuation in his own hand.
If West slyly underleads his ace
of clubs, declarer still discards
a heart from dummy to let the
trick ride around to his king.
The contract is made even if
East has the long trumps. Sup-
pose that East can then lead
clubs. South can finese the ten
if a low club is led. These de-
fenders can take two club tricks
(dummy will discard two hearts)
but no more. If East ruffs and
leads the Queen of clubs. South
covers with the king. Even then
the defenders can take only two
club tricks, since South's ten
will then stop the suit.
If South begins by drawing
three rounds of trumps he will
soon find himeslf in hot wat-
er. West ruffa the third round
of diamonds, after which the
dummy is dead. Declarer is then
lucky to win as many as eight
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A large number of men applied
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thev are now receiving Initial
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Will He Win?
soeoqpv much more
wv-Zo pa Gtrr l-=jT so-astcrs ? 3
fWOttfe W\TH WER |___,________]
CM'. V*W .WVb m "tH" \M\rV "ooM
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wrm ons i---------..............,-
Banking Man
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He's a Blond Now
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WLt LOOK'- .
UK'S lOfA SAWl'fc


Jessup Squall In Congress Provokes
1 p
Publication Of Vandenburgs Diary
NEW YORK, Oct 8.--(UP)-
mari told a top secret conference in 1949 that his
National Security Board and Military advisers had
recorgmeaded suspension of U. S. aid to National
Chin, it was reported yesterday In a memorandum
written by the late Sen. Arthur H. Vandenberg.
The memorandum, published by the New York
Herald Tribune, said that Mr. Truman called a small
group of congressmen, including Vandenberg, and
Vice President Alben Barkley and Secretary of State
Dean Acheson to the White House Feb. 5, 1949, to
seek .advice in the matter:
T>e president told them, Vandenberg said, that
the recommendation was made to him because the
Nationalists w#re about to collapse under the Com-
munist onslaught and there were fears that Amer-
ican supplies would fall into Communist hands or be
sold Chinese black market.
I already charged with a large
President Tni- hare of reaponslblllty for
Therei Wat no indication in the
memorandum of Mr. Truman's
fteltngavJn the matter, but Van-
denberg aid that he successful-
ly opposed the move- while "two
or three of the gentlemen" at the
conference, supported it. Vice
President Barkley agreed with
Vandenberg, the memorandum
said. '
The memorandum written by
Vandehberg immediately after
the.conferencC| was published by
the.Herald Tribune aa the result
of tentative action taken by the
Senate. Internal Security Sub-
committee Saturday to subpoena
Vandenberg'* private papers.
Harold S. Stassen, president of
the University of Pennsylvania
and former Governor of Minne-
sota, tojd the subcommittee that
Vandenberg told him a Bout a
White House conference at which
State Department advisers sug-
gested- cutting off arms, aid to
the Chinese Nationalists.
Stassen is scheduled to be the
final witness today at a Senate
Foreign Relations Com mi t te e
hearing- on the nomination of
Ambassador PhUlp C. Jessup as a
Your Community Station
100.000 Paoale Meet
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T&a*r, Monday, Oct. f
3:30Music for Monday
i:0OMusic Without Words
4:15 David Rose Show
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Lean Bade and Listen
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Kellog's Program
7:30Sports Review
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary,
6:15Platter Parade (VOA)
8:45Youth, Talks It Over
6:00Story .8A. (VOA)
8:60Commentator's Digest
9:45Sports Tune of Day and
10:00The World At Your Win-
dow (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
Midnightgn Off
Tomorrow, Tueaday, Oct. 9
6:00-Slgn On Alarm Clock
7:30Morning Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Crazy Quilt
8:45Hawaiian Harmonies
9:15Sacred Heart Program
9:30As I See It
10:05Off the Record
11:05Off the Record
11.30Meet the Band
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Rhythm and Reason
2:00A Call From Les Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30Spirit of the Vikings
3:46Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Tuesday
4:00Radio University
4:15Promenade Concert
4:60What's Your Favorite
8:15Evening Salon
7:00Ray's A Laugh (BBC)
7:45Jam Session
8:00NEW8 (VOA)
8:16What's On Your Mind
8:46Time for Business (VOA)
9 00Symphony Rail
9:30Commentator's Digest
6:46Sports World and Tune of
Day (VOA)
0:15Musical Interlude
10:30V-Variety Bandbox (BBC)
11; 00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off
delegate to the United Nations
General Assembly.
He has charged that Jessup
and Acheson advocated ending
U.S. aid to Nationalist China at
the White House meeting about
which Vandenberg wrote.
Both the Senate Department
fend Jessup h ive denied Jessup
attended the meeting. The De-
partment said Acheson made no
suggestion of stopping aid to Na-
tionalist China.
Stassen said he got his infor-
mation from Vandenberg, but the
late Senator did not list his me-
morandum the names of those
who favored vending China aid.
Fifty-five Republican mem-
bers ef the House yesterday
urged the Senate to reject Jes-
snp's nomination as ambas-
sador became he 1 a e k a foil
public suppoit.
The Herald Tribune plans to
publish all the papers of Van-
denberg, who died fast spring, in
21 installments beglnlng In Feb-
This one memo was printed
yesterday, however, "because of
its bearing upon recent events."
Vandenberg wrote that he re-
ceived a message from the White
House Feb. 4, 1049. inviting him
to attend "a very much ofi-the-
record meeting" there at 11 a.m.
the next day.
The messaRfl said that Sen.
Tom Cohnally D.r Tex., Rep.
Charles Eaton, R., N.J., the late
Rep. Sol Bloom, D., N.Y., Bar-
kley and Achison would attend.
"This meeting proved to be
about China where the Nation-
alist Government (which we
support) has all but collapsed
and Is now trying to negotiate
peace terms with the Chinese
Ctmuii)itl," Vandenberg
wrote. ,'f
He said that under the Econ-
omic Cooperation Administra-
tion, the U.S. had granted $125.-
000,000 In American military aid
to Generalissimo Chiang Kai-
shek, about half of which had
been delivered.
The other h0lf was being de-
livered at the time of the con-
ference, he wrote, and some was
on ships ready to sail.
"The President met us in the
cabinet room," Vandenberg said.
"He was very erious.
"He said that his National
Security Council and his mill-
tary advisers had recommend-
ed this week that he suspend
all export licenses on all fur-
ther Shipments to the Nation-
alists because of their imminent
colapse and, therefore, that
these supplies probably would
simply fab into the hands of
the Chinese Communists or, In
the event of Chiang's fall be
sold by the Chinese in the
black market.
"He' asked our view. Two or
three of the gentlemen imme-
diately fell in with the Idea of
(topping all export licenses
forthwith. I hfcpt silent until the
president asked for my view."
The proponents were not Iden-
Chiang's government's fate be-
cause of our previous policies and
our failure to give it adequate
military supplies. He said, add-
ing, "This charge is only partial-
ly Justified up-to-date."
Vandenberg said he remarked
that cutting off of aid at a time
when Chiang was trying to ne-
gotiate a peace would make any
hope of a negotiated peace "im-
He said such action would
amount to noUflcatlon to the
Communists that the war had
ended and they had won.
It would, he said, amount to a
virtual withdrawal of U.S. recog-
nition Of the Nationalist Govern-
ment and "3eal China's doom."
If we take his. step at this
fatefully Inept moment, we shall
never be able to shake off the
charge that we are the ones who
Rave poor China the final push
into disaster." Vandenberg said
he told Mr. Truman.
I beg of you, at' the very
least, to postpone any such de-
' cisin for a few more weeks
until the China question is set-.
tied by China and not by the
American government in
Washington. This blood must
not be on our hands.
Vandenberg said he added that
because title to almost $60,000,-
noo In supplies had passed to the
Nationalist Government, a sus-
pension order would amount to
"a ban on the Nationalist Gov-
ernment nnd that will be 'the
last straw'."
"After a moment of silence,
the President said that, of course
L had posed the real question,"
Vandenberg wrote.
"Then he asked the Vice Pre-
sident for hli view. Barkley said
he agreed with me.
"That ended the conference. I
doubt whether the President will
Issue any 'orders' for A while to
Vandenberg said that he told
the Presiden!, that everything his
advisers told him might be true,
"but there Is something here
vastly more important than what
happens to $60,000,000 worth of
Taft Likes Looks
Of His Prospects
In State Primary
Sen. Robert A. Taft, R., O.,
likes the looks of his prospects
in the Wisconsin Presidential
primary next April, his friends
said today.
Hence, if he decides to make
another bid for GOP presiden-
tial nomination, he la expect-
ed to depart from the policy
he has followed and enter the
Taft announced Friday that
he has asked for a MfitSa re-
port" next Wednesday from
David I. Ingalls of Cleveland,
and Ben Tate of Cincinnati,
who have been canvassing the
nation sounding out his Presi-
dential prospects.
While no immediate announce-
ment is expected after the
Wednesday conference, Taft is
expected to announce his de-
cision In the next few weeks.
But there Is little doubt here
that he will make his third try
for the nomination.
Taft was invited this week
by a group of Wisconsin OOP
leaders to enter the primary,
the first of the pre-convention
voting tests. He must give his
consent to have his nanv? en-
And if the rival backers of
Gen. Dwight D. Elsenhower
want a test in Wisconsin, they
must get the General's con-
Taft today was reported fa-
vorably inclined toward the In-
vitation because it was signed
by most of the leaders of Wis-
consin's tlghtlyknit Republican
organization. In past years,
most of them have been tied
to other candidates.
Col. Blanlon Named
Fellow Of Society
To Advance Science
Lt. Col. Franklin S. Blanton,
Commanding Officer of the 25th
Preventive Medicine Survey De-
tachment, U. S. Army Caribbean,
has been named as a fellow of
the -Entomological Society of
America and of its parent or-
ganization, the American So-
ciety .tor the Advancement of
COL Blanton. who serves as
theater entomologist under Col.
Francis P. Klntz, USARCARIB
Surgeon, and Col. William D.
Graham, CO, U. 8. Army Hos-
pital, Fort Clayton, Is a grad-
uate ef the University of Flor-
ida and received 'his M.S. de-
gree from Cornell University in
1941 and his PhD. from the
same institution in 1051, follow-
ing which he received his pre-
sent assignment.
Besides the two societies of
which he has been named a
fellow Colonel Blanton is a
number of the American Asso-
ciation of Economic Entomology
and of the Entomogollcal So-
cieties of New York, Washing-
ton and Florida, as well as sev-
eral honorary societies.
He is the author of 35 publish-
ed scientific papers on various
phases of medical entomology
and the control of agricultural
insects. .
C-45 Missing With 6
Aboard During Storm
A C-45 military plane believed
carrying six persons was missing
today on a flight from Cincin-
nati, O.; to Fort Knox, Ky.
The twin-engined plane left
Lunken airport at Cincinnati
last night for the short hop to
Godman Air Force Base at Fort
Sparse details were given by
Capt. Robert s. 'Wardner of the
rescue servic eat Selfrldge Air
Force Base, Mich.
Wardner said he understood
the plane reached Godman
field and radioed for landing
Instructions but was told to stay
aloft until a heavy rain storn
cleared. It vanished.
Soviets Satellites Act
To Bolster Economics
BURGESS, Mr. and Mrs. Fer-
dinand C. of La Boca, a daughter,
Oct. 1 at Gorpas Hospital.
JOHNSON, Mr. and Mrs. Ru-
dolph of Panam, a son, Oct. 3
at Gorgas Hospital.
SAUNDERS, Mr. and Mrs. Jack
of Paraso, a son, Oct. 4 at Gor-
gas Hospital. '' -
THORPE. Georgiana, 74 of
Camp Bierd, Oct. 3 at Colon Hos-
VIENNA, Oct .13 (UP) -
Soviet satellite economies have
deteriorated to the point xthe
Communist regimes have been
forced to take extraordinary
measures to prevent a complete
collapse, a study of reliable in-
formation and official announce-
ments reaching here reveals.
Czechoslovakia has set up a
"super-ministry" headed by an
economic dictator with power to
"reveal with full authority the
shortcomings of the ministries
and prosecute the real offend-
Polish market shelves are com-
pletely bare of meat, fish, but-
ter, fats and cheese, and an in-
vestigation to find the "crimin-
als" responsible has been started.
* Rumania is using an old capi-
talist device piece work to
stimulate lagging production and
is offering sales commissions, an-
other captlalist lure, to Increase
sales of unwanted consumer
Hungary has introduced a
"power austerity" program be-
cause of the serious shortage of
coal, and Communist officials
have Issued urgent calls for more
workers In every industsjal field.
The economic failures in the
satellites are, for the most part,
in the very fields in which these
countries were strongest. Thus,
Poland, once a great meat ex-
porter, has no meat. Hungary
and Rumania, "bread basket'
countries, are short of potatoes
and now ration bread. Highly In-
dustrialized Czechosl o v a k i a
builds houses without plumbing
and has not enough coal to run
its factories.
In all the satellites food and
clothing are rationed much more
strictly than in those few west-
ern countries which still control
sale of consumer goods. In all of
them lt is a crime for a worker
to leave his Job or refuse to work
at the post assigned to him.

Americans Unwittingly Set Off
Drive Against Ireland's Gypsies
DUBLIN, Oct. 13 (UP)
Thousands of open-handed Am-
erican tourists were unwitting
agents this summer in a de-
stages. "Luxuries" such as plumb-
ing and staircases will be added
io the dwellings in the seeond
stageat some undisclosed fut-
ure date.
Czpch coal production has fal-
len off to 80 per cent of planned
figures, while official figures
show almost every Industrial
sector has failed to achieve land's dollar earnings, thousands
for you. sir, lady. And wjould
ye be after having a little some-
thing for me poor starving chil-
dren here be the wayside with,
quotas set under the five-year
The situation In Czechoslova-
kia recsntly reached such a ser-
ious stage that Karol Bacllek,
former chairman of the auto-
nomous Slovak cabinet, was
named minister for state control
and given unprecedented powers
to straighten out the country's
economic mess. Three ministers
were fired in the shuffle, and
five new ministries for various
industries were created.
Although the Polish Commun-
ist regime has not yet taken
public action on its crisis, reports
irom western sources' in Warsaw
describe the food crisis as the
worst since the war. These sour-
ces say queues stand before
ciaration of war on Ireland's only a few rags between them
colorlul tinker and gypsy tribes, land the sky? God bless vei sir,
Beiore the last ot the tourists lady..."
have returned to New York, By this time the auto is sur-
Chlcago, Boston and the other rounded bv tinkers and anun-
be on the receiving end of a ending flow of blessings, priises
Irish-American sources of Ire-! and appeals eddy through its
- now open windows. M o ti e f
changes hands and the car
slides on Its way, its occupants
content with having helped! the
less fortunate.
It is only at the next |top,
perhaps miles away, that the
tourists find pop's or mom's jbest
sulcase is missing, fallen off or.
But the tinkers are gone vihen
the police get there.
of the gypsies and tinkers will
bum's rush.
It's all a sad story of the lure
of the mighty dollar, the tlnx-
ers' ardent desire lor same, and
the determination of Irish touij-
lsm olilcials that the sllck-talk-
Ing, wandering gypsies won't do
anything to stop the flow of
doilar-padded tourists to Ire-
Tne tourists find them cute,
at lirst, but tourism experts at
nome regard them as a bad. and
misleading Indication of rural
conditions in Ireland.
A tourist-tinker incident might
go like this: A resplendent Am-
erican automobile purrs along a
narrow country road. Its luggage
boot yawning over 'a great load
ot expensive trunks and suit-
butcher shops and food stores 24 ,fl bv the will
SSL.S5 ^S* hpe f o?SGodSrteacytuaany,obi? \ft Toe
of a tinker's boot, a scrawny,
wild-eyed pony rears Into the
The auto Jolts to a stop and
irate faces appear behind a bat-
tery oi horn or gold-rtmmed
glasses. But hard looks soon
melt under the shy little girl
standing on the grass beside a
Edward Arnold W
Widow In Soulhi
(UPiMovie star Edward rn-
old and Detroit social wc kef
Mrs. Gleo Paris McCain were
married here todav in a supple
ceremony at the home of;the
actor's cousin.
No film world celebrities were-
present at the wedding, the
third for the 80-year-old sfctor
and the second for his bride, a
Rev. Galen E. Russell, psfctof
of the South port Congrega-
tional Church, performed the
Written lor NEA Service
"My wife hasn't yet learned
to play Canasta," writes a San
Francisco fan, "so she sits be-
hind me ana tells me how to
play. This is OK with me as
I'm hard of hearing and I just
disconnect my hearing aid.
"The other night she raised
such a fuss about a play I made
in'cz'echos^akla". the'serious- ** frTWV^ 'VT
ness of the food situation was gbr^n V"make ner Slav and
illustrated by death sentences ^ VttStt kibitzers' sea\
given to three men charged with X gMttoy^gt
forging ration coupons Czech flrst meld. was lhe An{
housmg Is now built In two turned up a queen. Each plav.
er turned up a queen. Each
player In turn drew from the
stock and discarded without
melding. The discards were:
first player, a queen; my partn-
er, a seven; nexit player a ten.
"I drew from the stock also,
and then held:
Joker, A-A, K-K, Q-10-7-5. 4-
"What should I do at this
I'm surprised that this hand
stirred up a fuss. It seems to
The dolls have worked out
Just fine, he said.
LUDINOTON, Mich. (UP.) "When children listen, the
A four-month-old Plymouth story is so impressed upon their
Rock pullet of Kirck Williamson'minds that they never forget
laid an egg with three yolks. it," the evangelist explained.
Evangelist Preaches
Via Ventriloquism
SALINA, Kan., Oct. (U.P.)
Dr. E. D. Janzen does his own
preaching, with an unusual twist.
Janzen passes off much of his
work to four helpers. Effle Mu-
jer, Joe Screwball. Karl Kraut
and Nellie Lou Miller. They are
wooden dolls, dependent upon
Jansen's skill as a ventriloquist
for their words of gospel.
Janzen was .graduated from
the Chicago School of Ventril-
oquism and worked his routine
Into the church.
tent of rags draped over stakes, ceremony before some 16 guest
at the Cedar Rood home of Mr.
and Mrs. Fred W. Ohse.
Arnold flew here from Hollv-
wood yesterday upon comple-
tion of a movie and made a
last-minute dash for the blood
test required bv law before the
couple could get a marriage
A dark-skinned woman creeps
from the tent, followed by an
unshaven man with servile eyes
and hands that vie with each
other to touch more often the
peak of his grimy cap. Other
faces, young and old. peer from
the tent.
'May the good God bring
peace and happiness to the
grand ladies and gentlemen
from over the water," cries the
woman, slipping easily into a
Jargon that players at Dublin's
famed Abbey Tneatre study for
years to acquire. "May His good
mother bless your house and
listen to the prayers I will say
no base and so Ill-matched a
hand. I would have only a head-
ache to look forward to.
I decide to discard the ten
because it gives no information
to my right-hand opponent. He
has just thrown a ten and has
seen that I didn't pick It up.
He thus knows at once that I
am not collecting tens; and my
discard of a ten tells him noth-
ing additional.
The queen is a slightly safer
discard, but I am not out to
It is understood that Tft feels
he will not.have time to gp Into
several state primaries next year,
even if he goes into Wisconsin.
But, in view of the Wisconsin In-
vitation, there is speculation
here that Ohio Republicans may
feel it is time for them to make
'The American government is a pro-Taft move.
Explanation of Symbols:
VOA'Voice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting
RDFRadiodifusin Francalse
For the First Time in Panama
The newest styles in
Diamond Wedding and Engagement Ring Sets
We have a wide choice of stunning
new designs never seen in Panam
A complete range of prices to
accommodate very need,
Every diamond carrje our guarantee of perfection.
Always the best of Its kind at
Ml Central Aveiue
done something more w
than wonderful to get such a
strong reaction.
My own play is to meld noth-
ing. I Just discard at this mo-
ment. I'd have to put down
Joker-A-A and the deuce with
either the kings or the fours.
In either case, I would be left
after my discard with a pair
and three odd cards.
I would have no play for the
pack with so few cards. I would
have no play to go out with
queen next time. I might next
throw the seven if one of them
Is discarded in the meantime
by my left-hand opponent.
In short I Just don't commit
myself at all with this hand. I
hope that this is Just what my
correspondent did also, but I
have the Impression that he got
himself Into a jam by melding
at once. Well, maybe his wife
will enjoy taking a hand for
Frank Collins complained he
had no way to get out of his
second floor apartment. His
landlord, Collins said, tore down
the stairs in an attempt to force
him to move.

Carry nwi Hmny
*** Sex A H Th, Tim.
Plaza 5 de Mayo
Lovely patterns, beauty of desiga
that reflect high quality and
craftsmanship are combined in
52-piece service for 8 persons
Chest Included
137 Central Ave. 1ST
Buy your ticket for the monu-
mental raffle of the Lions Club
at Propaganda, S.A.Ne. 2 East
16th Street, or from any mem-
ber of the Lions Club.
Eat, drink too much?
Here are the facts on pleasant
Eno relief for overindulgence
Overindulgence usually causes excess
stomach ads, and many times, bowel slug-
gishness. Lm, fights both' Helps neutralize
stomach acida and restore an acid-alkaline
balance in your gastric tract. AtMi it ara
ai a mild laxative, gently stimulating the
elimmatory processes of the intestine, lr
prvidas, in the intestine, the liquid needed
to soften and lubricate the stubborn
manar, and in this way allows (anda, easv
evacuation of the bowel.
Nearly everyone, at soma rim* or other,
overindulges in dnnk or food. But there's
no need to suffer unnecessarily or "sweat ic
out." Keep Eno handy fx plain ant, ipaady
relief. At all druggists.

CZ Buffs Cut Fire -1 oss Rafe
Far Below Best US Average
i .. .. .-. fa
IN HORSE AND BUGGY DAYS, Canal Zone iirefiRhters looked like this. This picture shows
the Cristobal company lined up in front o the station, sometime before 1912 when the
present Cristobal station was constructed.
f i
.CANAL ZONE FIRE TRUCKS now carry the cutting equlp-
aaent with which Firernan Kenneth Coleinan is taking the
hihsrtfl- off garyafe in wnjfgi his colleague Frank Cos-
ed to $55.182.98 in 216 fires last
year which directly endangered
property appraised at $2,642.366.
Behind the Canal Zone fire
damage figures is an approach to
fire preven'ion that would be the
envy of flreflghtlng organiza-
tions in almost any other com-
Here, not only the Fire Divi-
sion, but the entire Canal organ-
ization works at the job of keep-
ing fires from happening.
Every week is Fire Prevention
Week in the Canal Fire Division.
Jf you wonder what firemen do
besides fight iires, slide down
brass poles, p^ay pinochle and
rescue cats from improbable
places, prevention is a large part
of the answer.
The success of the Division's
day-to-day efforts tc keep fires
frhm happening is shown in a
comparison of fire damages in
the areas it protects and commu-
nities of comparable size else-
where .
- Fire damages in the Canal
)ne last year, exclusive of
rmy and Navy installations
and ship fires, amounted to 16
rents per capita. Population la
that area is about 35.0*0.
In 207 United States cities of
25.000 or 50,000 population, the
lowest per capita fire damage for
the year was 47 cents; the'medi-
an was $2.14; and the highest was
$18 54.
Losses In the area protected by
the Canal Fire Division amount-
When new towns are planned,
when buildings are constructed
or when streets are built or re-
located, the work is planned or-
iginally to eliminate possible fire
hazards. Advance planning also
takes into consideration the
means that will be used to fight
fires when thev occur.
The entire organization has
been geared to fire prevention
since earliest Canal days.
A rather sharp reply to an In-
quiry about Fire Prevention Day
In the Canal Zone in 1917 enun-
ciated the policy \ery clearly.
directs the ranal Zone fire-
The Executive Secretary wrote at
that time:
"The efforts of a formal fire
prevention movement, doubtless
productive of great good In or-
dinary civil communities, are not
necessary here, by virtue of the
Government's pollcv of taking
rigid protective measures. The
policy Is so clearly defined and
thoroughly carried out that prac-
tically nothing could be added
through a popular demonstra-
"All of the permanent build-
ings," he went on, "...are ar-
ranged throughout with regard
to practical flreprooflng. Trie
frame structures must, by law,
be placed r.ot closer than 50 feet
apart for one-story buildings and
not closer than 100 feet for high-
er buildings.
"Special regulations cover the
construction of garages, store-
houses, etc. Wiring, plumbing,
setting of stoves, etc.. are all un-
der close regulation. Grass must
be kept cut around the buildings
and collections of scrap paper
and other rubbish are complete-
ly forbidden.''
"The rules are enforced strict-
ly by means of daily inspections.
"There Is no quibbling, no de-
lay In compliance with orders is-
sued by the fire department."
la work-a-day terms, the
long-standing emphasis on fire
prevention means that Canal
Zone firemen spend a lot of
time making inspectionsnow.
as in 1917.
All schools, hospitals, industri-
al areas and public buildings are
inspected a: least once a month.
All fire extinguishers8.T0O of
them over the Canal Zoneare
checked regularly.
Fire evacuation drills are con-
ducted by firemen once a month
in all Canal Zone schools.
The portions of Canal quarters
that are used by more than one
familysuch as hallways, stair-
waysare also Inspected regu-
As firemen make inspections.
they check the condition of
streets and water hydrants and
notify their stations of streets
that are blocked or hydrants that
are out of service.
The general condition of pub-
lic buildings is checked periodic-
ally by Fire Division officers who
report for corrective action any
danger areas.
Generally, the Division follows
as far as possible the codes and
requirements of the National
Board of Fire Underwriters hi
recommendations coneernlng
public buildings, handling of
combustible materials and other
matters alfecilng safety from
' Despite all precautionary mea-
sures, however, fires no occur,
and firemen spend a large part
of their woiklng days preparing
themselves and their equipment
for fast action when an alarm
comes In.
In the case of equipment.
Ereparation for the eventual
re alarm makes a fireman's
life something like a house-
wife'sa continued round of
cleaning and polishing. And
there's a lot of brass In the
Fire Division.
There are 14 Ford Darley fire
engine-1'2 ton Ford trucks con-
verted to fire engines by the
Darley Fire Equipment Company
of Chicagoin the Canal com-.
munlties. They are so-called tri-
ple combination type fire engines
which carry a sraaH supply of
water for Immediate use In flght-
lng small fires and have a hose
bed capable of carrying up to 1000
feet of hose and a pump, driven
by the truck motor, to Increase
the normal water pressure as it
comes out of a hydrant.
After morning roll call at any
Canal Zone fire station, the fire
engines are started and, weather
permitting, given a test run of
about five blocks. Then the
trucks are cleaned and polished
from engine to the last bit of
brass. .
In the entire Fire Division,
there are about 15 miles of fire
hose which is tested regularly by
subjecting 'i. to water pressure of
150 pounds Fiiemen also make
the necessary repairs In the hose
when It Is practicable by remov-
ing and resetting the brass con-
Then there are the extinguish-
ersall 6,700 which are brought
Into the stations for repairs. All
of them are completely "over-
hauled" every three to five years.
Apart from equipment main-
tenance, there Is also a continu-
ous Job of cleaning and polishing
on the station itself and numer-
ous other regular "housekeeping"
There are.77 Canal Zone fire-
men. To .loin the force, they
must have a high school educa-
tion, be between 21 and 30 years
of age. no smaller than five
feet seven inches and 140
pounds in weight and no larg-
er than six feet two and 200
Their first Instruction as pro-
bationary firemen is designed to
teach them as soon as possible
the first things a fireman has to
do when there is a fire.
That consists of learning, per-
fecting an1 speeding upa con-
tinuing process for firemen, old
or new -In tne' Divisiondetailed
plans of action which firemen
call "evolutions." which desig-
nate the exact station and duty
of every member of a fire com-
pany at the scene of a fire.
A new fireman takes an exam-
ination on basic evolutlops at the
end of six months but he conti-
nues to learnand be examined
onmore advanced subjects. He
learns first aid, the exact loca-
tion of fire alarm boxes and fire
hydrants, the numbers of build-
ings, the streets and the condi-
tion of all thoroughfares, and
other matters concerning fire
prevention and protection. The
classes and drills go on week in
and week out
A Probationary fiieman starts
his career as a "plugman." That
is the man who drops off the fire
rig as It passes a fire hydrant,
connects the hose and turns on
the water when it Is needed.
The second step up the ladder
for a Canal Zone fireman Is his
graduation to the duties of
"hoseman," the man who wields
the nozzle. Then, with more
tarlnlng and experience, the fire-
man becomes an operator, who
drives the big red fire engine.
Examination are held for pro-
motion to positions as officers in
the Division.
The basic evolutions on which
firemen spend so much time In
instruction and drills have been
developed by the Fire Division to
(Continued en Page I. Col. S)

T/)e Bravest Soldier I Met'
By djuglas larsen Heroes of Korea: 5
"Private First Class Story was
the bravest soldier I ever met."
That was the simple claim of
Corp. Charles O. Courtney' of
Monroe, N. C after Pvt. Liither
H. Story had helped save his life
and the lives of, other members
of his squad during the earliest
and fiercest fighting of the Ko-
rean campaign
Story became the 13th man to
win a Congressional Medal of
Honor in the Korean fighting.
And according to experts on
bravery awards, .8tory's gallant
action places him among the top
ranking of all-time great U. S.
At 17, Story enlisted in the
Army from his home town of
Amerlcus, Gavin 1948. After ser-
vice In Guam and Salpan he
Joined the occupation lorces m
Japan. When Korea was Invaded
by the Reds he was as green and
as unprepared for combat as the
rest of his outfit, which had been
rushed from Japan to help stem
the advance of the Communist
But by Sept. 1.1950, after hav-
ing been pushed back to the Nak-
tong River with the rest of the
Last of a series On the ingre-
dients of valor that won the
Congressional Medal of Honor
the nation's highest award
for five of the outstanding he-
rots of Korea.
UN troops. Story was a lean,
hardened. ombatwlse. Infantry-
man who knew well the ways of
the foe.
He also had a reputation as "a
guy with plenty of guts," al-
though before the fighting began
he was considered a' pretty or-
dinary kind of soldier. On this
day, however, he proved his cour-
age as few men in military his-
tory have been able to prove it.
He had led his weapons squad
to a rocky ridge overlooking the
Naktong River. The enemy began
storming the position, trying
desperately to keep story's men
from digging in. and In the first
rush, his machine gunner was
Grabbing the gun from the
bleeding man Story stood up and
poured devastating fire into the
charging North Koreans. In a
lew moments more than 100 of
the enemy lay scattered on the
hillside. The charge was broken.
Later, that day, moving to a
new position he had been order-
ed to take, Story spotted an en-.
emy truck loaded with troops
and towing an ammunition trail-
er coming down the road. He
told his men to find cover. But
Story crouched in a ditch until
the track came abreast of him.
Then he stepped boldly onto
the road and calmly began lob-
bing grenades Into the vehicle.
It slowed and a furious volley of
hots aimed at him rang out.
When-he had pitched all his
grenades, the ammunition trail-
er was still intact. A few shots
were still coming from the truck.
Story quickly ducked into the
brush, found his men, got an-
other armful of grenades, and
proceeded to finish the job.
The noise drew other Red units
tp the scene. Story was forced
lead his men back to nother un
from his outfit and.together the,
tried to advance through a rid
field. Corp. Courtney describ,
the ensuing action:
"While moving through a riq
paddy they began a Banzai at
tack on us. but it didn't last lor
because we shot hell out of
But there was a machine gun if
front of us which began tal
a real toll of the men.
"I found Story and asked hi
about pulling out. He told
that if we wanted to leave
could, but that he was staying
He said he would cover for us?!
. Pvt. Story was wounded him*
self, but ignoring it he kept up r
steady firing from all weapor
he carried. As Courtney was mov-
ing back, aiding some woundec
the enemy made another charge. I
Alone. Story fought off the at- j
tack. It gave the rest time to get |
to safety.
When last seen he was firing
furiously and shouting advice to
his retreating comrades. He is
still carried on Army roles as|
missing in action.
Story was unmarried and, pre-
sumed dead, leaves behind his |
parents, and sister and brother.
That Loosen
Need Not Embarrass
Many tura of Mm tMth have uf-
tered rMl etnbarraasment because their
plate dropped, (lipped or wobbled at
Just the wrons time. Do not live In fear
nf this happening to you. Just tprinkle a
little FASTEETH. the alkaline I non-acid)
powder, en your platea. Holds false teeth
more firmly. M ihey feel more comfort-
able. Does not tour. Checks "plate odor"
i denture breath I Oet fASTEETH at any
drug atoM. .
lrimm 11 PWill i rtiii_..
J .-. .lUni*r JervW.It,/ *.#*
- AT 9 P. M. -
A WARNER BROTHERS Super Production

- AT THE -
Tuna Harvest Expanding
Along American Coasts
Rapid expansion of the world-
wide tuna fish industry Is proof
that the big ones don't all get
In the United States canned
tuna has skyrocketed from 91
million pounds ten years ago to
last year's record pack of 175 mil-
lion pounds. Tuna fleets operat-
ing along the west coast of North
America and south to the Oala-
pagos Islands west of Ecuador
brought in an estimated 400 mil-
lion pounds of fresh tuna In 1850.
Interest in the development of
tuna fisheries from a summer-
time sport to an important In-
dustry Is being shown by packers
along the Atlantic coast.
The Itinerant tunasthe blue-
fin, yellowfin, skipjack and the
more elusive aristocrat of this
group of the mackerel family, the
albacorctoday are a valuable
world food resource, says the
National Geographic Society.
Roaming over tremendom
distances and migrating across
oceans, the tunas move in near
the shores of Jvery. continent,
in their quest for food.
Mainstay of the United States
Boric Acid Powder Rout?
Gas Station Holdup Man
__A 70-year-old gasoline station
owner and his wife foiled a hold-
up attempt by throwing boric
acid powder in the bandit's eyes
and threatening him with a
Melville F. Clark and Mrs.
Clark routed the bandit after he
had fired two shots at them, one
of the bullets striking Clark In
the foot.
Clark picked up a plate of bor-
ic acid and hurled it at the in-
truder, while Mrs. Clark grabbed
a chair and yelled "111 brain
That was enough for the band-
It. He ran.
* Tf a
%m m i
from another
u world !
o -----
west coast Industry and the vast
Japanese fisheries, now supply-
ing some duty-free fresh and
frozen tuna to the Western can-
neries, is the yellowfin. It Is a
smaller species than the big
sporty bluefln of tournament
Canneries prefer tuna between
7 1/2 and 150 pounds, the aver-
age being 30 to 50 pounds. The
albacore. with the whitest and
least gamy of all tuna meat,
comes mainly from the Califor-
nia-Oregon coast. Recently it has
ranged as far north as British
Columbia and Alaska. Its migra-
tion ore less predictable than
the yellowfin. It has been known
to disappear for 12 years at a
time. The reason Is a mystery.
Pole, line, and barbies shook
supply most tuna for the market.
Tuna ships based in San Diego
and other western ports range
from small local craft averaging
ten tons tn carrying capacity to
75-foot ships with 75-ton fres-
j ') '. .rr
Raft Of Excuses Fails
To Convince Ind. Court
GARY, Ind. (U.P.) *- Cal-
vin Rlley. 23. offered plenty of
excusis when he appeared in city
Por drunken driving; Rlley
said he wouldn't have been driv-
ing If a bar owner had not or-
dered him to driye off and put
the keys in his car. Pine, $48.75
Por reckless driving: Rlley-said
his tires screeched when he turn-
ed a corner because the air pres-
sure was low. Fine, $18.75.
For driving without a license:
Riley said he had sold Ms car.
Fine, $12.75 and license suspend-
ed for 90 days.
I |sl ;
who was %.
Tk. ******
t..WMaiU .....>.....*
ing capacity, navigational radar,
and ship-to-shore radio tele-
A few even carry an airplana
or a helicopter on deck for ase
in spotting schools of fish.
Noted for its versatility, can-
ned tuna fits into the menu any-
where from canapes and hors
d'oeuvres through salad, san-
dwiches, and casserole of tuna
with Brazil nuts.
Although comparatively new to
the United States, commercial
tuna is an ancient industry.
The1 Phoenicians caught and
salted tuna and its unmistakable
silhouette appears on old Phoen-
ician coins.
It was one of the main export*
from ancient Spain's port ofj
Cadiz to Rome.
Tuna fishing rights were
hereditary privilege of nobls1
families in Spain until 1117.
Since then they have been
warded to the highest bidder.
Panama Canal (clubhouses
Showing Tonight
CIS 1:1
Taeaday "latMe Ta Wall f f*Mm Wn"
S:U l:SI
Twioday "CHAIN PANG" .
C f\ f rt f f Tyrone POWER a) Onion WELLES
*" 7a X. "PRINCE OF FOXES" (repeat)
G A 7 UN
T :M r. M.
:IS i:M
. IN I
Taaqay atweeai Midis Ami Pw^
1.11 l:IS
"A Millionaire For Christy"
Tuesday -STATE I-----
ww ItheatiesI
TODAY AT 9:00 P M.
1:15. 1:1* 5:5, 7:3, t:tt p.m.
jtewmt mmm.
M-6-M HIT!
Titian wm mm
"Thunder On Tht Hill"
The Champion that nude a joke
out of basketball!
"The Harlem Globetrotters"
SawaaiS O'Brien ana" Gale Stars, la
Abo: World Championship Official r.ahl films
Air Ceaditleaed
with Ronau Raasan
Diana Lj-nn

with Jon Hall
Nini ManhaU. tn
Akw: -
Louis Jourdan Debra
Paret, in
- Plus:
fsusan Hayward, in
Tarsan's Desert Hyttrrf'
- Ah: -

..... I : I il i
raci c S^ociet

Tf/ri. Carrol J\ock*r
Bo, 17, BaLa M BalLa 3521
Mr. Sixto Duran Bailen, the ambassador of Ecuador to
Pansm, will entertain this evening, from six to fht ooloea
at El Panama Hotel, with a eocktUl party "orta* "
daurhter and ton-In-law, Mr. and Mn. Carlo. 8. Osplna.
Mr. and Mrs. Osplna arrived durinir the week-end from
Quito, Ecuador for a visit with Mr. Durante Bailen.
C>' ,'-ac Week-End in Gatun
Mr. and Mrs. Thatcher A.
Clisbee o Ancon motored to the
Atlantic side Saturday momhig
where they were the week-end
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Fred A.
Nwhprd of Gatun.
Mrs. Alf.-ro Honors
Visitors at Tea .
Mrs. Ricardo J. Aliare of Bo-
lla VUt:t citertalned a nail
group of friends recently with a
tea at her residence. The guests
of honor were Mrs. Julio Ernes-
to Heurtematte and Mrs. Carlota
Vallarlno de Looes. Mrs. Heur-
tematte will return soon to
Washington, D.C., after a visit
Of several months in Panama.
Mrs. Lopes will return to her
home in Cali. Colombia, from a
visit with relatives In Panama.
Canal Zone Art League
To Resrme Activities
Mr. P. R. Johnson. President
of the Canal Zone Art League,
has announced that the organi-
zation will resume Its activities
with k meeting on Sunday pt 3:00
p.m.. to be held at the Jewish
Welfare Boar,d Center.
The grouo will discuss the an-
nu?l art exhibition to be held
durin? American Art Week early
m November.
Plans will also be made for the
1952 years of the Jewish Welfare
Board Gallery.
All members and prospective
members are requested to be pre-
Stamp Club to Meet
The regula? monthly meeting
of the Caribbean tSamp Club will
be held tonight at seven thirty
o'clock In the library of the Jew-
ish Welfare Board Center in Bal-
boa. An exhibition of the stamps
of Israel, through the courtesy of
Rabbi Witkin, will be the feature
of the meeting.
Any visitors who are Interested
will be welcome.
Benefit Card Party
Sponsored by I.A.W.C.
A benefit card party, sponsored
by the Inter-American Women's
Club, will be held on Wednesday,
October 17 at 2:00 p.m. at the
Union Club for the Malambo Or-
phanage. There will be a chil-
dren's style chow at 5:30 p.m. The
price of admission will be one dol-
ar per person.
O/rlesby Change Residence
Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Oglesby
have changed their residence
from El Cangrejo to number 28,
nth 5tree*., San Francisco de la
Caleta, where they are now at
home to their friends.
Mi's Marsha K. Maklbbin
Is Pecent Arrival
Mr. and Mr8- George David
Maklbbin of Bella Vista, an-
nounce the arrival of a baby
daughter at 12:30 p.m. Saturday
In Gorgas Hospital.
Mr. Maklbbin Is assistant
manager of the British American
Tobacco Company in Panama
and Is the son of Mrs. Henry
Maklbbin and the late Caotaln
Henry Maklbbin. His wife Is the
former Shirley Sullivan, the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul
Sullivan of Panama City,
Dr. Arevalo Returns
to Guatemaal
> The former President of Gua-
temala. Dr. Juan Jose.Arevalo,
left Friday for.Guatemala City.
He was a guest at Hotel El Pana-
ma during his stay of several
feHOWl '....... -------------
Bridge Tournament to
he Held This Evening
The weekly duplicate.contract
bridge tournamentwlll be played
this evening in the card room of
the Hotel Tlvoll at seven o'clock
New membe --* i*ors are
College Club
to Meet Today
The Canal Zone College Club
will meet toriiv at 3:45 p.m. at
the Jewish Welfare Board Cen-
ter In Balboa for its first busi-
ness meeting of the year. Tea
will be served In honor of the new
members. All members and pros-
pective members of the club are
invited to attend.
Beta Sigma Phi Rushee Party
The Alpha Chanter of Beta
Sigma Phi officially opened their
rush season with a costume "Kid-
dle Party" last Wednesday even-
ing at the home of Mrs. Peggy
Wertz In Curundu. Members and
rushees present enjoyed hot
dogs, gumdrops and nut favors,
sodas and eskimo pie refresh-
ments served by hostesses Nan-
ette Lvnch, Alice Myers and Vir-
ginia Wlllett. Prizes were given
for a apelline bee, cracker race
and a song mlx-up game.
The members present were
Patty Baker, Louise Clempnson.
Bettv Farrell. Stella Gilbert. Pat
Kenealy, Pat Lennevllle. Nanette
Lynch. Ruth MacArthur, Lou
simmeneaux, Alice Myers, Doro-
thy Taylor. Lorraine Terry, Peg-
gy Wertz. Virginia Wlllett and
Genie Williams.
The new rasheen^efe-Joanne
Flynn. Margie BaUftaher, Jeart-
ette Kovel, Gloria Schilling. Ei-
leen Adams. Christine Ven- Cynthia Mathews, Frankie Tho-
X, Marlon Archibald and Em-
! Frensley.
The next meeting will be held
on Tuesday evening and will be a
Softer/ Safari
from Panama's
richest native
made to order
Turn l
3=NTRALAVE.at21tE.ST. PHONES' 2-1630
& 2-1833
"Model" meeting. Those mem-
bers who cannot attend are re-
quested to contact Mrs. Charlotte
If you don't believe that wo-
men are the more determined
sex, look at how they've sold
men on the Idea of wearing
When women first decided
that shorts were the Ideal cost-
ume for doing housework and
gardening, men threw up their
hands In real horror.
They thought women looked
terrible in shorts and said so.
They thought women who wore
shorts were looking for mas-
culine attention. I once heard a
mart remark: "How many wo-
men do you suppose would get
out In their front yards and
push power mowers if they
couldn't wear shorts?"
They thought the woman who
was too plump or too thin to
look well in shorts was silly to
wear them.
But the women went right on
wearing shorts. And now, of
course, they have their hus-
bands wearing, too.
Papa, who once sneered at
women who wear shorts to do
yard, work, now comes home
from the office and gets into
shorts before he tackles any Job
around the yard.
It doesn't occur to Papa that
anybody will think he is show-
ing off when he wears shorts
to push the lawn mower.
Nor does he ever stop to won-
der If -he looks as handsome
In a pah* of shorts as in a
business suit.
All he cares about Is that he's
comfortable." Yet when Mama
was introducing shorts to the
American home. Papa couldn't
believe she liked them because
she had at last found the ideal
summer working uniform.
Now, of course, there's not
much he can say.
After all. the average woman
Is more fetching in a pair of
shorts than the average man.
And if he wears them purely
for comfort how can he Intim-
ate that she doesn't find them
just as comfortable?
It didn't take women long to
sell men on the Idea of shorts.
It was a short shorts story.
~s4tla,ntic S^ocieti
AT BALBOA THEATERMrs. Blanca Korsl de Rlpoll.. above,
will lead a troupe of her students from the National Dance
School in a feature presentation at the Balboa Theater to-
morrow night at 8 pjn. Mrs. Rlpoll, a Panamanian, is a
professor of Spanish dances at the School and a skilled
interpreter of the dances of Old Spain. The performance is
sponsored by the Inter-American Woman's Club to raise
funds for the needy and infirm at the Asilo de Bolivar.
at valooa *Jh
The Inter American Women's Club are sponsoring a benefit
performance of ballet presenting a recital by the National School
of the Dance at the Balboa Theater tomorrow at 8 pjn.
The benefit will be held to obtain funds for the "Asilo
de Bolivar" of Panam which houses the infirm and needy old
people. The lWAc organization has been moat active in sup-
porting drives to help the needy charities of Panam.
The National Dance" school recently presented a serie of
Dance Recitals at the National Theater in which the Spanish")
ballet "Mirando a Espaa" directed by Mrs. Blanca Korsl de
Ripoll was an outstanding sensation and was most enthusiastic-
ally applauded by the audience for the verve, color and au-
thenticity of its performance.
Mr. Herbert de Castro was complimented for his distinguish-
ed direction of the orchestra.
31 Safe-Driver Awards Given
To Men Of 903d AAA Bn.
In a brief ceremony held Fri-
day morning at the 903d AAA
Battalion Headquarters, 31 driv-
ers were presented with Safe
Driver Awards by the Battalion
Commander, Lieutenant Colonel
James D. Shearouse.
Lt. Col. Shearouse opened the
ceremony by thanking the men
for their good record and laud-
ing them for their qualities as
good drivers, fine soldiers and
outstanding citizens. The col-
onel also stated that these
awards indicated intelligence,
a state of alertness and an
ability to observe the funda-
mental rules of courtesy.
K. W. Hoopea. Safety Director
of the United 8tates Army
Caribbean, also addressed the
men and personally commend-
ed them for their safe-driving
attributes. Mr. Hoopes stated
that he hoped the men would
continue driving in a safe man-
ner and return again next year
for another such award.
Observing the presentation of
the awards were John E. Mc-
Carragher, Area Safety Director
and Cecil M. Greenlaw, Assistant
Safety Director United States
Army Caribbean.
The men receiving the Safe
Driver Awards were: Corporals
Margarlto Castro, Rov J. Dea,
Eugene E. Heabel, David H.
Keller, Pedro A. Ruiz John
Singh, Privates First Class Nor-
man A. Duguay, Robert L. Gudln,
Gary L. Pool, and Francisco Ra-
mirez-Media all of Hq 9034 AAA
Bn. Also receiving awards were
Corporals Grover C. Bowers,
Donald M. Roth. Ray D. Shaffer,
Jack R. Solar, Earnest R. White;
Privates First Class Herman
Kruse, John H. Lewis, and Pri-
vate William T. Waulk of Bat-
[tery "A" 903d Battalion.
Men from Battery "B". 903d
Battalion, receiving awards were
Corporals Charles K. Basden,
Onrille R. Estep, James E. Re-
no, J. R. Smith, John w. Was-
aon, Charlea R. Welch, Robert O.
Woolsey; Priva tea First Class
Robert E. Edgar and William 8.
Young. Men receiving awards
from Battery "D", 764th Bat-
talion, were Corporals Antonio
Hrnndez-FonUn. Pedro Mi-
guel Rivera-Rodriguez, Felipe
Velasquez-Lopez, and Luis Vlez.
Bo, 195, Q*l*m jtftfimi (aim* 37&,
Mrs. Victor Marques and Mn. Antonio Quesada enter-
tained at the home ef Mrs. Quesada at Fort Gullck with a
party to welcome Mrs. Fernando Guiot, a newcomer to the
The ladies who were invited to meet the honoree were:
Mrs. Roy WUkeraon, Mrs. Pedro Mndez. Mrs. David Mc-
Cracken, Mrs. William L|ndstrom. Mra. William Wallace, Mrs.
John Sofka, Mra. Jose Nieves, Mrs. V. Anderson, Mrs. Victor
Silva, Mrs. Geraldo Sanches, Mra. Robert Noll, Mm. Jose
Torres, Mrs. OrvUle Shaw and Mrs. Ricardo Vasquez.
Informal Luncheon
Judge and Mrs. Joseph J.
Hancock and Captain and Mrs.
Jamea Le Cain were the lunch-
eon guests of Mr. and Mrs. Will-
iam E. Adams of Brazos Heights,
Captain Le Cain Is the master
of the "Hlberas" of the United
Fruit Company and his wife is
making her annual cruise on his
ship. They were in port for a
short stay.
Colon Unit I.A.W.C. to ,
Celebrate Fifth Anniversary
The Colon Unit of the Inter-
American Women's Club will ce-1 mons
leorate the fifth anniversary of
Its founding with a native din-
ner at the club building Thurs-
day evening, October 11.
The dinner will be a dollar per
person and all members and
their guests are cordially invited
to attend.
Sojourners Meeting
The Caribbean Chapter No. 21,
National Sojourners will meet to-
morrow at the Fort Davis Offi-
cers Club for their regular din-
ner meeting.
Following the initiation, a
timely- subject will be discussed
by the guest speaker.
daughter of Mr. Ferdlnaud Gre-
blen celebrated her eighth birth-
day anniversary with a party at
the family residence on Colon
Andrea received her guests
dressed aa a little Dutch girl, as
It was a costume party.
' The young guests were: three
nephews of the honoree, Chris-
topher Workman, Christian and
Andrew lilies with Rita Domn-
guez. Kay Hamilton, Irma Lara.
Veronica Blennerhassett, Peggy
Knox. Hlnda Bllgray. Daisy Si-
Maria Victoria Melendez,
Kathleen Cox Celebrates
Kathleen Cox, daughter of Mr.
and Mra. R. E. Cox of New Cris-
tobal, celebrated her tenth birth-
day anniversary with a party at
the home of her parents Satur-
day. 7"
Games were played, after JgS
which refreshments were served
from a pink and green buffet ta-
ble. The color scheme was re-
peated In the decorations on the
heart-shaped cake.
The children who helped Kath-
leen celebrate were: Marilyn
Smith, Carolyn Holgerson. Jean
Owens, Jean Seaman. Mary Lou-
ise Washabaugh, Ros e m a r y
Cookson, Stephanie Beck. Marie
Bleaklev. Jackie and Twllla
Walsh. Ellen Clute. Andrea Whlt-
aker, Mildred Custer, Darlen
Dieta, and Eileen Cox, sister of
vhe honoree.
Marlnella and Liz Stanziola. Vin-
cent Canamas, Norlta and Glo-
ria Toledano. Dalys Brener, Pa-
mela Pretto. Tanya Salas. Sarah
Jane Carter, Princesa Castillo.
Esther Miller. Leila Leon. Caren
Coate. Loretta Hlrschfeld, Cath-
erine Havener, Diana Vila. Gra-
ciela Arosemena and Dora Ky-
The hostess was assisted by
Margaret Leigh and her elder
daughter, Erda Kuhrig.
Roundup Card Party
Very Successful
Over a hundred members and
friends of the Auxiliary of the
Gatun Union Church attended
the Roundup card party given
Friday evening. Refreshments
were served at the church pre-
ceding an evening of cards at thf
home of several members of tha
A handsome Swedish crystal
bowl, donated by Mr. Howard
Clark of Shaws. for the door
prize was won by Mrs. Malcolm
Wheeler. Mr. G. G. Thomas
won the second door prize
Mrs. J. W. B. Hall and Mra. Gil-
bert Lee were chairmen for the
very .successful party.
Hostesaea for the evening were*
Mra. Joseph Irving, Mrs. Arthur
Albright. Mrs. Fred Newhard,
Mrs. Ralph Graham. Mrs Elmer
Sterns, Mrs. Arnold S. Hudglns,
Mrs. Lawrence Chambers, Mrs.
William Van 81clen. Mrs. Paul
Furr and Mrs. Curtis George. .
Friendship Night
at Coral Chapter O.K.S.
The stated meeting of Coral
Chapter No. 3. will be held Tues-
day, at 7:30 p.m. In the Masonic
Temple at Gatun.
Following the meeting and In-
itiation there will be a social
hour. All members are urged to
come and bring a friend.
Birthday Party ,
at Fort Davis
Thirty chi'dren attended the
birthdav Darty given at the Fort
Davis Officers Olub Saturdav, by
Paptaln and Mrs. Leo Hock for
their daughter, Jane Beverly. -
The occasion celebrated the
honoree's fifth birthday anni-
Duplicate Games
Duplicate bridge is played ev*
ery Monday evening at the Mar-
(Continued on Page SIX)
Diamond Values
: f
Mr. and Mra. Hots
Leave for Vacation
Mr. and Mrs. John Hotz of Ga-
tun sailed Friday on the Panama
for a visit with relatives in Okla-
Hospital Note
Mrs. Samuel D. Macready,
Brazos Heights is a patient
Gorgas Hospital.
Eight Year Old Celebrates x
Andrea Manuela Or e b 1 e n,
or alt types of ft fixed aUrinks, use...,
7 -UP
HOME DELIVERY Call Panam 3-0996
Today is BMSflfW day!
"Yarn can tell from bis whole bearing, lakes a prut
in bimselj. Hii clothes are neat and look at bu
shoes. Always well polished. Mark my words, that
man will get promotion."
No better due to a unan man than well-polished
shoes! No shoe polish gives a more lasting shine than
Kiwi Made only from the f "rst wait-* nd dves
<1 tA Jit
3IU fc* o 11 s h

rHk. ->h ,e tfUt v,* 1HE WORLD'S SMARTEST MEN
Agent: ARMY ft NAVV STORE. 118 Central Ave.. Panama, R. P.
one of 7 vane tie of nourishing
packagM give the eatira family
its favorito choice of caraal at
breaksMtl Try orne today 1
10 package*)
fashion-genius colors
the miracle lipstick!
fabulous WEAR
fabulous LUSTER
Hare's the first and only truly creomy
indelible lipstick! Non-drying because It's
made with lip-softening tanolitol And trie
colorsl Not the thin, flat shodes you And In
ordinary indelible lipsticks but a full
range of foshlon-gonlus colors only Revlon
could creotil Discover "Indelible-Crease"
Tadty. .H7 Ravlea's-indtliMt-Craaia"

You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds I
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
N*. Tlvo'f Ate.
rhsnt 2-KSI
rrur dr l.**stps
No. 4 fourth of July Avc.
rhoae z-Mil
IMS* Melndez Avo.
Phono 255 -Colon.
NO. U Wool 12th Street
No. 7 "H" StreetP.inaaai
No. 12.171 Central Avo.Coln.
Minimum for
12 words
3c. each additional
frames, coil springs and inner-
spring mottresse. Large bamboo
choir cpd smoll table. Chinese
camphorwood chest, a n d two
small tobies. Two mahogany
. chest of drcwers and one vanity.
Three mchogany side tables. Please
telephone Panama 3-1702 for
FOR SALE:1949 Codillac convert-
ible, excellent condition. Extras.
Call Coco Solo 380 or write Box
382. Coco Solo.
Do vou "ovo Irlnkine, nrohltm?
Writo Aleoholici Aneeiyiveetts
Bo. 2011 Aeeea, C 2.
FOR SALE:New Spm-dner washing
machine 25 cycle motor. Hos ne-
ver been used $156.00. Phone
Coco Solo 417. _________
FOR SALE Mahogony vanity dres-
ses, buffet, lamps, etc. 8045. Apt.
. 3. 9th. St.. Colon.
FOR SALE:Mahogany sittmgroom
.set, double bed. one wardrobe, Cu-
mndu 83-6254._______
FOR SALE: Bar. Stools. Ratta_n
Bomboo. Chinese Rug 9 x 12.
Chinese Chest, double woffle iron.
1515 "A" Akee St. Boiboo, after
5 p.
Real Estate
Whatever used car you wont to
buy or sell consult first with
Agencia Cosmos S. A. Automo-
bile Row No. 29. Tel. 2-4721.
Easy terms. Opened all day Sat-
CIVIL OFFICE: Certificate of
Birth, death, marriage, divorce.
Translations, stamp paper. Bureau
de Servicio Internacional, S. A.
next door to the Civil Office, 32nd
Street. Box 2061, Ponom. Tel.
Prices Up From
$67.20 to $194.35
For this month only
otter Ruy New!
FOR SALEor LEASE: Property in
the city of Panama consisting of
2.7C0 square meters land and
" concrete office and warehouse
building. Principals only. Aporta- I
do 1293. Ponami.
FOR SALE:1948 Chrysler Wind-
sor. Excellent condition. 760-C,
Bolbca. 2-2984.
Leice cerner with 1.5 lent
i.niteod $475.0* lirt)
International Jewelry
looj. Inf. Hotel!
food, swimming. No reservations
Gramlich's Santa Claro beach -
cottjges. Electric ice boxes, gas
stoves, moderate rates. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567.
Phillips. Oceonslde cottages. Santa
Clero. Box 435. Belboa. Phone
Panama 3-1877. Cristobal 3-1673
084S Pendieron St. Near Cable
Office. Balboa. Phono 2-25*3.
FOR SALE:Piano upright Grond.
typewriter Underwood, gas stove
four burners, youth's bed, baby
crib. Phone 916 Colon.
BEACH Front property. Furnished
house, running water, electricity
cottage in rear, Gorgona Call
Balboa 3164. House 1479-B Hoi-
den St._____________________
FOR~SALE^-Lond of 900 M*. Ur-
banizacin Villa Zoita, before Las
Cumbres Woter. paved streets,
electric light. Call Eikildsen. Tel.
2-0825, office. 3-2484 residence.
AMontic Society...
H "tinned From FIVE!
ga-lta clubhouse. Any Interested
Atlantic Side residents are invit-
ed to join the group.
Last week's- winners were:
North and South: tied ior first
place Mr. O. O. Brown and Mr.
W. E. Gibson and Miss Jeanne
Dobie and Mrs. Garland Orr.
East and west. Mrs. Walter
8keistaitls with Mrs. James Scar-
boroueh and 2nd. Sergeant and
Mrs. Edward Dickinson.
FOR SALE:Block Ford 51, Ford I
Door, rodio nylon seot covers. I
$17.50. con be seen at Qtrs. 326-!
B, Ft. Clayton. Phone 87-6285.'
COUPE. Con be seen daily. Con-
tact R. G. ADAMS Esso Standard
Oil. Q Street Panoma.
1946-1947-1941 1949 1950
Reconditioned end Gaeraateed
Better Buy Now!
FOR SALE:Maple dining table and
8 choirs. Buffet mahogony. 60 Cyl
motor. 4 tires used. 750 x 16
cheap. Small dressing table, bench
and glass. Call 25-3521.
FOR SALE:Full length, far ceat.
never worn. Size 14. Inquire 1409
D. Corr St., Balboa. Mrs. Brown.
FOR RENT:Office Space (1.30O
Sq Ft.! available October 15
Ground floor, corner Estudiante Cr
H Street. Telephone 2-1941, for
Modern furnished-unfurnished apart
mint. Contocf office No. 8061, I Oth
St. New Cristobal. Phone 1386. Co-
FOR RENT:"Two bedroom apart-
ment on Justo Arosemena Avenue
it73-A living-dining room, two
dry closet in each bedroom, maids
room with bath room, garage. Te-
lephone 2-234) 3-0294. After
FOR RENT:1 bedroom apartment,
cool, ocean view. No. 2, Uruguay
FOR RENTUpper floor, 3 bed-
rooms, livingroom. diningroom,
garoge. yard. No. 92 Via Poms,
Tel. 3-2575.
FOR SALE- 1951 Mercury, four
door sedan, block color, white
sidewoll tires, radio, and complete-:
ly upholstered. Phone 4-180, Co-,
LOSTBrown Mexican tooled-leath- '
er, folds with zipper. Belongs to
Mrs. Floyd Rogers, Pedro Miguel
No. 54. No questions asked about
the money. Reword.
WANTED: Wood working ma-
chines: one band sow, minimum
12 inches. One circular saw, mini-
num 10 inches. Tilting arbor. One
spindle shaper, minimum 5-8" inch
spindle. CoH Curundu 83-6294
from 4 to 6 p. m.
Lola's Beauty Shop. Morle Norman
cosmetic, now located in El Pana-
m Hotel Beouty Shop. Telephone
Leaion Auxiliary
Pushinq Sound
UMT Program
A plan to provide militan
training for all young men will
be placed before Congress by
November 1, Mrs. Lydla Nadeau.
Department National Security
Chairman of the American
Legion Auxiliary, predicted to-
da v.
Leaders of The American
Legion and Auxiliary, which
have urged adoption Of Uni-
versal Military Training ever
since the first World War. are
confident that he Presidential
Commission no wat work on the
plan will produce a training
program which will give the
nation the reserve strength it
must have to survive in today'
world. Mrs. Nadeau said.
The Commission must report
a detailed plan for UMT to
Congress within four months,
the law under which it was ap-
pointed provides.
The Commission was sworn in
July 2. and Immediately began
Its work.
Solo Round World
1-fMgal Notice
Division of Boiboo
Sairley C Hammock
Charlea S. Hammock
.-Case No. JUS
Civil Docket 18
To tbo above-named defendant:
You are hereby required u? appear
end anawer the complain' filed in the
above-entitled action within ninety
aova after the firat doto of publication.
In cose of your failure to ao appear
ond anawer, judgment will be taken
ata,net you by default for tbo relief
demanded In tbo complain'..
WITNESS the Honorable Joaeph J.
Hancock Judie, United Mate. Diatrict
Court for the Diatrict of the Canal
Zone, thii September Z4. 1(11.
C. T. McCarmick. Jr.
By Lola E.
Deputy Clerk
To Charlea S. Hammock:
Th forofolna eummona ia aorvod
noon you by publication porauant to
tbo order of the Honorable Joaeph J.
Hancock. Judge. United State. Diatrict
Court tor the Diatrict of he Canal
Sone. dated September 14. 1911 and
entered and filed In thla action In the
office of the Clerk of aid Unlled
atotea Diatrict Court for the Divi.ion
of Boiboo on September 24, 1*51.
C T. McCormitk. Jr.
y Lola E Harrleea
Deputy Clerk
SPRINGFIELD, 111., Oct. 8
(UP)-Rep. Peter Mack, Jr., D.,
111., Uited his single-engine air-
plane into a murky sky today
aS the start of a 32,710-mile
solo 'goodwill" flight around
the world.
The 34-year-old flying Con-
gressman hopes to carry a mes-
sage of peace from the Ameri-
can people to some 40 cities in
30 nations across the globe.
His silver-and-red Beechcraft
Bonanza, a low-wing mono-
plane, left the runway at Ca-
pital Airport at after a depar-
ture attended by Gov. Adlai
Stevenson, 8pringfleld Mayor
John MacWherter and some 2,-
000 spectators.
His first stop is Washington,
D. C, where he will await fav-
orable weather reports for his
big hop across the Atlantic
Ocean via Newloundland to Ire-
Mack conceived the flight as
a means of telling the people
of foreign nations "that we
want peace just as much as
they do."
While friends, relatives and
spectators shivered in a 49-de-
gree weather, Gov. Stevenson
told Mack: "We hope and pray
this message of charily which
you will carry to all corners of
the earth will help us find the
path to peace in this dark
MacWherter gave Mack a scroll
of friendship from the citizens
of 8pringlield, to be displayed
to local cfficials in the cities he
A Catholic priest, the Rev.
John S. Bro:kmetr, blessed the
plane and then the young Con-
gressman, a bachelor and form-
er Navy pilot, shook hands with
his father.
Five Navy planes from Lam-
bert Field, St. Louis, preceded
him Into the air and provided
an es:ort for a short distance.
His plane had two wing-Up
tanks of exra gas to increase
Its range. Mack said with the
wing tanks he would have a
range of 5,000 miles.
He said he expected to hit
about 163 to 170 miles per hour
throughout the flight, explaiu-
ins \, he would have fav-
ors tl- 'l the globe.
The tiny plane was jammed
with navigational equipment,
oxygen equipment and such
safeguards as a parachute, life
jacket and life raft.
"All I've got room for is an
extra suit and a few clean
shirts," Mack grinned.
Mack said his plane the
same ship piloted to a long-
distance record by the late Bill
Odom in 1949 was "in fine
"I've been looking forward
to this flight for a long time,"
he said.
"It's a lot of flying, but it's
just another flight as far as I
am concerned."
His trip will over 32,710 miles
and touch about 40 cities in 90
days. His final stopping place
will be Springfield.
Moscow is on his itinerary.
Mack said he hasn't yet re-
ceived a landing permit for the
Soviet capital, but still has
"Several places haven't given
me landing permits yet," he
said, "but so far there hasn't
been a single place that has
turned me down. I still hope
to land at every place listed in
my itinerary."
After his Atlantic crossing
Shannon. Ireland. Mack will fly
to Dublin, Belfast, Edinburgh,
London, Amsterdam, Oslo, Hel-
sinki, Moscow. Stockholm. Ber-
lin, Brussels, Bonn, Luxembourg,
Paris, Geneva. Nice, Rome, A-
thens, Ankara, Bagdad. Tehe-
ran, Karachi, Delhi, Calcutta,
Rangoon, Singapore. Saigon. Ma-
nila, Formosa. Hiroshima. Seoul,
Tokyo. Guam. Wake. Midway.
Hawaii, San Francisco, Tucson
and back to his starting point
"At every city, i plan to talk
with local and national offi-
cials, to convince them" that
America la interested only in
peace and good will among na-
tions," Mack said.
"I also plan to talk with citi-
zens, trying to make them un-
derstand that Americans want
their friendship."
Mack's plane has been com-
pletely refitted and its engine
rebuilt until It has "everything
but hot and cold running wa-
ter." It was tested for three
days this week by the manu-
facturer at Wichita, Kan.
In family home, large furnished
bedroom, dining, with Kelvinotor.
kitchen for couple end child.
Phone Mrs. Hoger 2-2957, Pon-
FOR RENT:2 bedroom apartment,
garage, recently constructed, D
street. "El Cangrejo." neor El
Ponami Hotel. Tel. 2-0313.
. Rooms
cool oiry rooms to rent for ba-
chelors only. Moderate rentals.
Rooms ready for inspection. In-
quire American Club, facing De-
. Lesseps Park.
FOR RENT: Furnished room in
nice residence. 4th of July Ave.
No. 49.
FOR RENT:Eello Vista, fully fur-
nished house: three bedrooms,
maid's quarters, garage, large en-
closed yard. "Attractive, newly
painted. Coil 43 No. 54. Tele-
phone: 3-3176 or 2-0980.
FOR RENT: Available December
1st. Beautiful, spacious 4-bedroom
residence in Lo Cresta, excellent
view. Will show by appointment.
Phone Panoma 3-3564 or write
Box 165, Balboa Heights. Canal
FOR RENT:Recently furnished re-
sidence: livingroom, diningroom,
office, pantry, kitchen three bed-
rooms, maid's room, yard, garage.
Rent $250.00. Tel. 3-3143.
Displays To Feature
YMCA 'Open House'
A feature of the Open House
at the Balboa YMCA on Wednes-
day will be a alsplay of a few of
the paintings by pupils in the
y MCA Oil Painting Class. Mrs.
Betty Bentz Is teacher of this
class and work is done in still
life and portraiture.
Also on display will be some
typical flower arrangements
especially propared by members
of Mrs. Chas Morgan's flower ar-
rangement daises.
The Open House is from 7 to 9
p.m. and the public generally,
:rom the Canal Zone and Pana-
m, is Invited to visit the "Y"
and see the various activities be-
ing carried on Square Dancing,
which is a regular feature on
Wednesday evenings, will be open
to any visitors who wish to par-
Open House at the Balboa "Y"
is being held in conjunction with
the National Stateside celebra-
tion of YMCA week. The YMCA
recently celebrated 100 years of
service with youth in North Am-
erica. It belongs to the commun-
ities in which It works and is de-
dicated to character building
activities for youth.
A special guest for the Open
HoU-e celebration will arrive on
'.he S.S. Sant. Maria Wednesday
In the person of Commander
Seabury MastJck U8N Retired,
of New York Commander Mas-
lick headed tn<. National Armed
Service Committee of the YMCA
until 1947 and carried a heavy
responsibility tor the vast work
of the YMCA-M30 during World
War n.
Members ol the Committee of
Management and their wives will
set as hosts vrd Senior Hostesse*
will preside at the refreshment
3-Way Plant Food
is cheaper than water
foi It
279 Central Ave. .Tel. 3-0140
Tel. 3-1713
, 22 E 39th St.
Hotel El Panam
Has for Sale I he followinf Sleeks:
PUBRZA V 1X7. (Preferred)
If Inierrsled in taking any sale or
Piircaaae, please rail as ol Paaaaa
3-4714 ee J-ltsa
I i
Coaao lo Tampa, Plorlaa tee mea.
lion or for good. I can help yon la
buy or real homes, ea glair, orange
groves, chicken farms, hlela, etc.,
at all erices anal terms. If Interest-
ed rite lo Herman Kleefkena, e'a
George W. Blades, Baal Batata Brok-
ers. 4M Franklin Street. Tampa 2.
Slipcover Beupbolstery
Albetta llores
J. t. de la Oaaa > 77 (Automobile tew)
Free Estimated Pickup A Delivery
Tel. 3-4(28 laW a.m. la 7:M p.m.
Without Worry Or Care
THaVFL *rRY|f f
II Tivoli Ave. Pan. 2-zeti
Phone 1-M71
Mala PIH| via Espaa ,
ranch Central Ave. a Zata St.
M Candle Power of Modern White
Light. Burns SO Hours On 1 gal. of
Kerosene. Uaea M% AlB Only f %
KEROSENE. Absolutely Safe ft
cannot Explode Requires no gener-
ator or pump No Smoke r Odor.
So Simple e Child Can Operate It
$9.95 Lowest Price
ever Offered In Panam.
Ail Parta Available
On Sale In All HABDWABB and
rUBNtTURE Stores
- Distributor*:
Coleo Mh St. a Balboa *
Tel 1*5
Paaaaa *3 Central Ave
Tel. 2-2M7
a n a I a c
Fat-Free Powdered Milk,
((urllflod With Vitamin D)
Fare* Freak
S reaches only
stainless steel
la aeeraaalag
Dissolves ins-
tantly In cold
or lee water
Oa Sale la PC. Co Commlaearlea.
Even With The Fluoridation,
You'll Still Need Your Dentist
(This is the last of a series
of articles on the fluorldailon
of public water supplies. To
bring its readers the latest in-
format ion on this process,
which has created nation-wide
interest, the Panam Amer-
ican has presented this series,
through the cooperation of the
Canal Zone Dental Society. To-
day, topical application of
The benefits of fluorldatlon of
public water supplies In reducing
tooth decay cannot be received
by all children.
Those living on farms and In
communities which do not have
public water works or have not
yet begun fluorldatlon can be
benefited by ihe topical applica-
tion of sodium fluoride directly
to the teeth by a dentist.
Although the sodium fluoride
treatments w.ll not stop dental
decay once it has started, thty
do help prevent new decay in
children's tee.h. Results of to-
pical application of fluoride vary
somewhat in individual children,
but reductions as much as 40 per
cent in dental decay have been
achieved in large groups of chil-
The American Denial Associa-
tion's Council on Dental Health
recommends that In areas where
orlnking water is deficient in
lluorlde, topical flouride treat-
ment should be used routinely in
private dental offices and In
school and community dental
health programs.
In topical fluoride treatments,
the dentist cleans the teeth, dries
ihem thoroughly and then ap-
plies the solution, allowing it to
dry on the teeth.
A series of tour applications is
given in each treatment. Treat-
ments usually are given-at the
ages of about 3, 7, 10 and 13
years, so that all teeth will be
treated soon after they come in. dental care la still necessary.
Another method of reducing
the rate of tooth decay Is by
brushing on rinsing the teeth Im-
mediately after eating. A study
among more than 900 students at
five universities by dental inves-
tigators showed that tooth decay
can be reduced 50 to 00 per cent
by Immediate brushing or rinsing
after meals.
Washing or rinsing after eat-
ing helps to removed food par-
ticles that would result In acid
formation if allowed to remain.
The acid attacks the tooth struc-
ture and causei decay.
Candy and other sweets should
not be eaten between meals, and
if they are, the teeth should be
brushed or rinsed Immediately.
There is no proof that com-
mercial preparations such as ta-
blets, dentifrices, mouthwashes
c* chewing gum containing
fluorides are effective In pre-
venting dental decay, and they
may be harmful. Consequently,
the dental profession strongly
advises against their use.
It Is fluorldatlon of public wat-
er supplies that gives promises
of bringing ?bout the greatest
reduction In tooth decay.
The Council on Dental Health
of the American Dental Associa-
tion says by the end of next year.
It Is possible 28,548,000 persons
may be drinking water contain-
ing flouride. This includes 4,000,-
000 in areas which have natural
fluoride bearing water and 24,-
548,000 who may be drinking
fluoridated water.
The cost of fluorldatlon Is re-
latively small considering its be-
nefits, but dental scientists warn
that fluorldatlon is not a, cure-
all. Its use will not completely
eliminate tooth decay, but It will
cause an over-all reduction of
the disease of 50 per cent or
more among groups of children.
For good dental health, regular
(US Army Photo)
Panama Area Disaster Control Center's First Aid-Disaster
Relief program is auditioned by Lieutenant Colonel John P.
Mial, Director of the Disaster Control Center, right. The tape
recordings will be transcribed dally by the Armed Forces
Radio Service as part of the Center's program to enlist
all dependents of- the military establishment in Its drive for
total preparedness. The transcriptions, produced through the
cooperation of the Diablo Little Theater group, dramatically
emphasize the value of the Center's first aid courses. Operat-
ing the tape-recorder above Is Master Sergeant Frank Pren-
dergast, noncommissioned officer in charge of the station.
1 *
lo Train
All Dependents in
Disaster Relief
In keeping with its mission of
total all-out preparedness, the
Panama Area Disaster Control
Center today reaffirmed Its plan
to train all dependents of the
military establishment In the
Panama Area In standard first
aid techniques.
Referring to the program, Lt.
Colonel John P. Mial, Director of
the Disaster Control Center lo-
cated at Fort Amador, stated:,
The goal of the First Aid-Dis-
aster Relief program is 100%
partlclpatlon by all Armed Forc-
es dependents In the Panama A-
rea of high school age and over.
The Joint Army-Navy-Air Force
Disaster Control Center is assist-
ing them by organizing Red
Cross training and making it a-
vallable to all dependents."
An orientation meeting for all
dependents who have signed for
the Basic First Aid course at Fort
Amador was held this morning
in the Fort Amador 8ervlce Club.
Dcdc-ndents who have not yet en-
rolled may do so.
The automobile Is here to stay,
the city of Springfield has de-
cided. The city will sell the nine
horses used for rubbish and gar-
bage collections and replace
them with motorized equipment.
KnteOmoro.E------X E E
Sjft. Sorenson Recalled
To Active Duty As Lt.
Sgt. James B. Sorenson, 5th
Finance Disbursing 8ection-, U8-
ARCARIB, Corozal. has been re-
called to active duty- as a First
Lieutenant, u.d was sworn in to
his new rank by Personnel Offi-
cer WOJG Clifford M. Patton
The new first lieutenant will
lemain on duty In the Finance
Office at Corozal. He is married,
has one child, and lives with his
family at Fort Kobbe. His home
Is at 1525 Grpnt Avenue, Ogden,
Oxygen Cylinder Kills
Passerby At Junk Yark
ATLANTA (UF.) An ox-
ygen cylinder, used by hospitals
and firemen to save lives, can be
deadly once it is discarded.
One such cylinder had been
thrown into a pile of scrap met-
al at a junk yard here.
Just as Linnal Dallas. 50-year-
old Negro, walked by the Junk
yard, the cylinder exploded.
The flying metal struck him
on the head and killed him. then
ripped, through the wall of a
(Continued from Page FOUR)
fit local conditions. Their entire
aim Is to get water on a fire with
the least possible delay.
The time generally maintain
ed by Canal Zone firemen is
one minute or less to get water
on a fire when the fire engine
is within 15* feet of the blate.
One of the basic evolutions
works like this: The plugman
drops off the rear of the fire en-
flne as lt passes the hydrant and
he truck continues on to the
scene of the fire. While he con-
nects a 2 "a-Inch line to the hy-
drant the hoseman Is entering
the tire area, laying as he goes
150 feet of lVs-lnch hose to be
supplied from the tank on the
fire engine. By the time the wa-
ter supply on the engine Is ex-
hausted, the connection at the
hydrant has been made and wa-
ter Is supplied from that source.
Flreflghting and Utesaving are
all part of the same business and
all Canal Zone firemen have
passed at least the standard first
aid course. The-Fire Divislon.also
has the only person south of the
continental United States who la
certificated to qualify instruct-
ors. Lieutenant w. O. Dolan of
the Margarita Station.
Each flrt. engine is equipped
with an lnhalator or resuscltator
the inhalators are being re-
placed with resuscltatorsand
firemen are trained In the use of
this equipment.
Acetylene cutting torches also
have been added recently to ths
equipment used by firemen in
liiesavlng and first aid work.
They will be used to exrlcate Vic-
tims trapped in wrecked automo-
biles or other places ,
Then there are eatsin high
trees and sewers and roof topa
and just about any place els*
that is hard to reach and from
which animal lovers want fire-
men to extricate them. And
there are just as many of them
to be rescued as news stories
would lead yon to belfeve, fire-
men say.
The cats want down when they
are stranded in some impossible
place, according to firemen, all
right, but they don't want to be
brought down, and flying bundles
of fur and claws are no minor
occupational hazard.
P.S. Firemen aren't cat lovers.
Children too sometimes climb
to wlerd and wonderful places.
Then who is called on to bring
them down to safety?
The Canal fireflghting organ-
ization began in November 1905
with the arrival of the first firt
chief from the United States..
Before that time, there was no
organized fire protection along
the line of the Canal and the
flreflghting equipment eonslsted
of 195 three-galldn chemical fire
extinguishers in the storehouse
at Cristobal.
By December 27, 1905. an order
had been placed for equipment i
for the r3t organized fire com-i
pany at Cristobal. The fire sta
tlon house *t Cristobal was com*
pleted In July 1908.
At first, the department con*
slsted entirely of volunteers ex-
cept for the Chief and his cler-
ical assistants. Volunteer compa-1
nies were organized In 1906, two
each at Cristobal. Oorgona, Enj-
pire, Culebra, La Boca and Ancon
and one at Pedro Miguel.
The first company to be placed
on a paid basis was one at Cris-
tobal which was changed from a
volunteer organization In No-
vember 1906.
In February 1907, a paid com-
pany of four men was establish-
ed at Ancon and in April 1908. a |
company of tour men each was
organized at Oorgona, Empire
and Culebra.
Democrats In House
Seek Major Revision
In Price Control Law
Administration House forces
planned todav to launch an all-
out drive this week to get at
least one major revision in the
price control law before Con-
gress adjourns.
They are not too confident of
success. .
They seek to ram xhrougn
formidable House opposition a
Senate-passed bill to revamp
the so-called "Capehart" Provi-
sion. The Administration says
it la "unworkable" and Presi-
dent Truman has called lt "ter-
rihlc "
The Senate bill would restore
to the President some of the
discretionary power to hold
down celling prices of manu-
facturers and processors whicp
the. Capehart Provision tool
Chairman Brent 8pence (D.
Ky.) said he will ask his House
Banking Committee to PProvj
the measure today, without
hearings. While he seemed con-
fident of committee approval,
he said he didn't know whether
he could push the measure all
the way through the House.
But I am going to try, ns
told a reporter.
The Capehart Provision per-
mits manufacturers and pro-,
cessors to pass on to consumers
sdmost all cost increases since
the Korean war started 13
months ago. Its supporters con-
tSndit to "fair" and necessary
to prevent injustice to business-
President Truman wanted it
repealed outright. The bill
which the Senate approved by
a 49-21 vote Thursday is a com-
promise. It would allow Price
Chief Michael V. DlSaUe to re-
ject applications for hlg herceii-
lngs under the Capehart Provi-
sion unless the applicant could
show "financial hardship un-
der existing rsgulations.
However, most cost Increases
would have to be fleeted to
any new ceilings prices that art
set under regulations issued^
the future.


owNtr no ri'kLiiiio av tm* Panama amchican rsess. me.
euNnio v Nluon ouniivill in ias*
f> H linn po Box 134. Panama, ft. o* P.
COL. OMiC. < t7 Ci'iTl AVSNUC ttTWKM i?tm anb 1th aTTHitrs
^4fl MAOiaoN Av.. Ntw YOUR. 117) N. Y.
*A ONI IN nu^<-- 1 70
FOA *' MONTH*. IN *fw*M*-f SO
" tft_____

T Mill
Labor Mews
World's Tightest Talent Monopoly
Walter Winchell
In New York
the World Series Utter the Giants -Dodgers playoff nm)
most be antl-cllmatlc... What a year it's been for the Robin-
sonsfrom Brooklyn all the way up to Sugar Ray's in Harlem...
Joe Louis, the ex-champ, can relax. The Rev. Faulker, who sued
him two years ago (alleging alienation of his wife's affection),
has reconciled with the former CarrOlle Drake... Time's cover
storv on Bert ("Two on the Aisle" star) I.ahr hasn't one velvet
knock in It. "They threw no curves," he grinned... Paul Hart-
man's reason for patrolling the stage-door at "A Tree Grows in
Brooklyn" is a lorely young lady in it. They dash away nightly
In a keb... Brenda Fratier and husband J. Sims'Kelly dined
together, spoiling all the Items... J. DlMaggio and M. Dietrich
(Runyuu Fund committee members) are amused at printed com-
ment linking them... Went to the Turpln-Roblnson fight and
haven't seen each other since. It's getting so you can't behove
anything you read in the colyumns any more!... Latin Quarter'
Baby Lake has her divorce... Movie star Jackie Confer, who
opens in "Remains to be Seen" tomorrow night (at the Mor-
osco), and bis bride of 18 months (Hlldy Parks) are Asunder.
Ella Fitsgerald and Roy Brown have reconciled... They lay
Whlttaker Chambers' book will be the selection of The Book-oi-
the-Month... Madeleine Holmes is now Mrs. Victor Bartell...
Ruth Woodward, the Jello heiress, and Ed Finch (on Henry
Luce's staff) will announce their troth shortly... The Sheldon
Joneses (he's the Giant's pitcher) are imaging... The Gil Dou-
Ealds of the Yankees expect their 4th... Mickey Walker's, son
[ike and Mary Ferguson merged on the coast on the 29th...
Lola Montez. the TVenus. shares her idyll hours with Tony Kad-
er. the Oklahoma cattle magnate... Authorities are aware that
several flat-broke European noblemen (and some of the In'l Set's
seedier playboys are rMusjng a neat living peddling nose-candy
Juicy headlines upcomlngY.. The Runyon Fund has its 103rd
legacy. The life-savings of',a soldier In Korea.
Not all newspaper publishers have horns growing out of their
heads. When J. Hearn, telegrapher for Western union, retired
(after 25 years In the N. Y. Times office) he got a check for
81,000 from landlord Sutaberger with a memo reading: "It was
nice to have you around"... The Andrews Sisters would be a
swell bet for tv... Judy Garland gets here-tomorrow for her Pal-
ace bookingthe contract for which hasn't been signed yet...
TV producer Bruce Dodge had pitcher Allle Reynolds on his pro-
ram and asked him how he felt when Yogi Berra dropped that
oul-tip in his no-hitter. Allies rueful retort: "Old you ever feel
like killing a pal?'*... fcathryn Cravens' cheek for 1500 Wor the
Runvon Fund) is her first royalty from her first novewith the
attractive title: "Pursuit of Gentlemen," published by Coward-
McCann... General Sessions Judge Streit is the new Interest in
Patsy l.ydon's Ufe. She to dividing from Johnny Meyer.
The angel behind the new Louis Sherry shop at 72nd Street
to Freddy Lewisohn of stadium and banking renown. Fred and
lovely Veda Jenkins (manager of the store) are a Luchow's and
Sherry-Netherland deutching... N. Crarkaon Earl, jr. (and sev-
eral associates) are taking over control of Schultes. Wall Street-
ers wonder If 8chulte* and the Howard Johnson chain will mar-
ry?. .. Disc Jockey Art Ford Is why pretty thrush Wendy Waye
accepts no dates from anyone... Allie Reynolds will undergo
surgery (for bone chipsJ after the Series... Add Look-Allkea:
Kvalyn Tyner, the planotable. and Margaret Truman... Pvt.
Johnnv Antonelli (the 185,000 bonus rookie of the Boston Braves
weds Rosemarle Carbone in West Medford. Mass.. today... The
House Committee on Un-American Activities to looking for Jo-
seph Figueiredo, who's brought only grief to the New England
Communists since becoming their district chairman.
M>e> 'i _^_BBtMi>4
Ex-General Bennet Meyer and a Washington nightspot thrush
are talking marriage... We have, a Nareotie Anonymous in New
lorkfor women only... George Broad burst, 87, to reported de-
stitute in Santa Barbara. The theatre on 44th Is named for hiss.
Jeep-maker Willys-Overland plans a bombshell for the auto In-
dustry. A new full-site passenger sedan reported to have done 35
miles on one gal. of gas in road teats. The 32 cats (1 all makes)
entered in the Grand Canyon economy run averaged only 23.9
miles... Marth Raye is backcan't you tell? She will teevy once
a month... The Kay Thompson 4 Williams Bros, cliek at the
Persian Room to doing capacity .. A new Soviet play, "John.
Soldier of Peace," to based on Paul Robeson's Peksklll riot in-
cident. More fantasy than drahma, ene presumes.
So you wanna be a picture sur? Well. Piper Laurie (Glam-
ourtown's newest dolling, who worked continuously making six
films (except for a two month personal app tour, collapsed on
the set the other matinee and has been In bed since. The apro-
pos title of the film: "Oh, Money. Money!"... Ex-tennistar Sarah
Palfrey Fabian Cooke Danzlger joins the ranks of teevy look-
ers. .. A French publisher has a novelty for readers who do not
wish to disturb their mates. Bringing out books In luminous
paint on black paper... Police Capt. T. McVeigh (of the 16th
Precinct) lost his son in Korea... A crackdown on teevy repair
racketeers Is high on the dls't attorney's agenda... Prettiest gal
around Barnard College Is Eugenie Thayer. dghtr of newspaper
ace Molly Thayer .. Saddest stage door Johnnv to singer Tony
Bari. He shed 20 lbs on a tough diet, trying to win Jimmy Mel-
otn's leading lady (Dorothy WarenskjoldI, who won't respond.
By Victor Kiesel
The Litree Set in Paree to delighted because 50 "spelling"
errors were found In the new mi. ("The Squirrel Monkey") of
Francois Mauriac... His eloae pals fear Les Cressley (the young
nightspot pianist) is dead. Disappeared ever 10 wks ago... Jane
Lynn, the beaut, fa No. 1 In the personal catalogue ef Sears-
Roebuck heir Bob Rose. Nightly ignitem at LaRuV .. Gil Vail,
the H'wood scripter was bound and gagged (and burgled) in
Ills midtown apt. Diddep even get in the papyri... Two big pav-
ing firms will be headlined on charges ef bribing City Hall-
hoys... The Rich Don't Always Get Richer: Bracken ef "Three
Wishes for Jamie" (deferred for doctoring) include Lee Shubert,
Anthony Farrell, Eddie Cantor and Tony Martin.
Nat King Cole turned over $1,250 to the Runyon Fund from
hi*, tour with Duke Ellingtona smash at Carnegie Hall. His
fee per night to $1.000... Play-of-the-Munili-Club and Play of
the Month Guild are at war over the name... Tony Bennett
has the nation's two best platter sellers: "Because of You" and
"Cold. Cold Heart." Two years ago Tony was about to quit show
bizcouldn't get a job... Brroll Garner will star at The Embers
starting tomorrow... Though the Andrews Sisters' (with Red
Foley) record. "It's No Secret What God Can Do," has sold
scads and scads of copies (plus 500,000 sheets of music), the
song his never made The Hit Parade... Proudly displayed on
the uniform of a 42nd Street movie usher to: "Chief of Staff".,.
Wlnthrop Rockefeller has grown a bushv Jerry Colonna must-
ache... An NBC ass't director has it terrible for a certsdn Pre-
sident's dghtr.
Taw Mall tea asan tonta* tot reader* ot rk* ranom. Amararan
kotttrs ara raxatvod ratahiNv sad ere asflee' at s -hall ceatteesMa'
If yo* arriba** Istto) east be laaaaHast M ft doesn't epeeer rkt
teat day. letters ere peklnbtd n Ike order rocervod.
Meat* try te kaee the Ierran Haaited to eee seea fcrafra.
Idaathy a lettai wntar* a bold la strictest csarftseaca
Thai *** oatuaM* rtpont*(lit tanatean *r ititMi
iprmaat In latter* tron readen
Cristobal, C. Z.
Panama American:
Mall Box Editor.
Dear Sir:
I see by the headlines in the
latest Panama Canal Review
that there will be no rent in-
creases. Maylje I'm wrong but I
would like someone to explain
this to me. An article appearing
in your paper stated that to
simplify rent collections and
bookeeping. rent would be fig-
ured bv the week and rent would
ke deducted on every pay cheak.
If I do as the article says to
multiply my rent by twelve and
divide by fifty two. and then
bring the answer up to the next
highest fifty cents, I get an In-
crease of forty seven cents a
week or twenty four dollars and
fourty four cents a year.
There are about three thou-
sand rent payers on the Zone,
if all get clipped like I see it
the Panama Canal Company
stands to pick up a cool $72.00r-
and that ain't hay.
No rent increases?
else could it happen?
Where else could a man, con-
victed of lying about his mem-
bership in a political party out-
spokenly supporting an enemy
army Which has inflicted 83,-
000 casualties, have such power?
This man, Barry Bridges. stUl
controls our Pacific Port of
Stronger than ever in our
outposts he dominates the cri-
tical Hawaiian and Alaskan
Should he call a strike, a
slowdown or demand privileges
contrary to security intelligence
advice, it would take the Army,
Navy and Coast Guard to keep
him from getting what he
wants. ,
/ .nfact, just leut week, up
north o/ here on tfie Seat-
tle waterfront, it took only
the threat o/ o strike by the
Bridges longshoremen and
Warehouse Union to force
the U. S. Coast Guard to
back down /row o tough
program of screening addi-
tional men called onto stra-
tegic wharves in a hurry for
extra and standby ivork.
Bridges! boys protested. The,
order was rescinded. Now
anybody supplted by the
CI ion can get on a ship or
on the waterfront. Anybody!
The strength of this cockney-
accented man who still Is
leader of Moscow's Internation-
al Fed/.-atlon of Sailors and
Dockers Unions, habitat War-
saw reaches put to the fish-
ing boats in the heavily guard-
ed Bering Sea on Russia s Arc-
tic! borders.
There his agent to Jeff Ki-
bre the man once assigned
by" the lefties to capture Holly-
wood. ,,
Bridges, as far as I'm con-
cerned, has more power over
the natives in Hawaii than the
famous iat old queen.
Such a remote control god is
he that he was able to ruin a
$25,000,000 crop of pineapples
recently. Not with pin-stlcklng
aboriginal mumbo^umbo but
with a seven-month strike.
Out on the lovely islands, a
thickset chap by name of Jack
Hall is his second in command.
Apparently the fact that
brother Hall is sufficiently
suspected by the FBI to be
rounded up. doesn't imprest
tli4 20.000 Chinese, Filipinos
and other natives tliere who-
throw some $60,000 a month
into Bruges' union JtUtik.
What's Harry-boy selling them
now? Waving his contract which
ties up fruit companies for an-
other three years, his boys tell
the native, workers we've
beaten the bosses, now let's beat
the Red baiters.
There's more subtle union
propaganda in Filipino. Japa-
nese and English spread over
alt the islands Via three radio
programs carried by the Aloha
For his cash on the line
estimated at $50.000 a year
Harrv gets an English program
at 6:45 each week day, as well
as the foreign language broad-
These programs are listened
to by native workers whom no
union wanted before Harry
Bridges moved in
Make no mistake about that.
The Hawaiian workers resent
the AFL and CIO organizers
from the west coast who bit the
islands and ran when they
underestimated and mtounden-
estimated a ltd misunderstood
the Chinese, Japanese, and Fi-
lipinos. The AFL and the CIO
have no one but themselves to
blame for Bridges' poWer there.
And just who manipulates that
There's an answer from at
least one ex-Communist who
was high in Bridges' Hawaiian
command. This is in sworn.tes-
timony by Jack H. Kawano be-
fore an Investigating Congres-
sional Committee.
Ex-Comrar"e Kawano said
bluntly that Harry Bridges'
number ope boy, Jack Hall, was
present at, The first of these
reactivation meetings..held on
the grass near the apron of
Kawalo basin.."
By "these meetings" Kawano
referred to sessions ordered In
"Message from the Communist
Party headquarters in Ban
Francisco to reorganise and re-
activate the Communist Party
of Hawaii."
Later, Kawano was" asked what
he meant by testifying that the
Communist Party in Hawaii "Is
as strong If not stronger today"
than It ever was. and said:
"Well, in the first
place, they have the In-
ternational Longshoremen's
I* lion tied up. They make
policies and important de-
cisions for the ILWU. There
is no question about that.
T.hey 00 so far at to line
up candidates and cam-
paign for those guys for
office. They determine who
in going to run as head of
this local or that local..So
they practically run the
ILWV. not directly, but they
run if
And Mr. Bridges runs this
union which apparently can run
and ruin the economy of one
of our most strategic Ameri-
can outposts- on the road to
^Copyright 19S1 Post-Hall

Key State

NEW YORK.The day the piano tuner came
I remember well. (Tink-tlhk-bong!) That was
the day the vacuum cleaner was running and
the Giants had one and were working on the
other Etskine? Maglle? Jones?
That day the piano turner came (plink-plunk-
ttng!) the man came and took away the type-
writer and left another which had the "3/4"
where the "?" was on the old machine.
When you play 'em with. two fingers a new
mill is as difficult in adjustment as a new
wife, but I expected trouble with everything
this day when the piano tuner came. (Whomp!)
The sound of a conscience is the sound the
piano tuner makes and a man with a heavy
head does not need both a conscience and a
piano tuner on the same -dreadful morn.
The piano tuner says Income tax and bank
balance and phone calls to make and the Rus-
sians and the atom bomb and oh-my-gawd-will-
I-ever learn. (Ting!)
The day he came to put it back in shape
was the day I out myself shaving and couldn't
find the styptic.
This was the dav all the people from every-
where came in and seemed astonished not to
find tickets for the World Series.
While the man was tightening up the strings
I couldn't locate the shirts and all the socks
were gone.
A sock thief, yet, we have in this place, and
if steps are not taken to protect a man from
pilferage there will be changes made. (Bong!)
Of course, the Giants will win except I have
just cursed them this day by saying so, because
what I say on this day the piano tuner came
to a solid cinch to be s bum steer because this
is the kind of day when all the dead beats you
ever met in a misspent life are on the door-
step looking hungry and sad and, of course,
you forgot to change the two bucks from one
pair of pants to the other and now you are
a cheap and stingy bum. (Tink-tink-tong!)
And this to the day for the bore at the bar
to tell you how good he likes it but this is
what you ewe doing wrong and If you will only
write his way you will be a second Ernie or
Heywood or Peg or Farrell when all you want
to be Is you, and quiet, an dgently unhappy on
your own time.
Tuning a piano is unnecessary Tinyhow, and
especially in the morning, because I am tone-
deaf lor a start and wnen pianos are played
nobody ever stops talking so-how can they say
It to in or "out of tune but llae dying and a few
other, demands on a man's time it seems that
vou nave to have the tuner in but why morn-
ing? (Crash! Bang!) And with vacuum clean-
ers, too. (Prrrrrr.)
in just one minute the bank will call and
say get it up, chum, or we will have to take
steps, and where will I get it from because this
is only Tuesday and I spent it over the week
end in loose living because I am a man who
only lives for the moment except on days when
the piano tuner comes and bring my conscience
with him.
The sound of a conscience, like I said, is not
pronounced in tones of doom. Conscience says,
quote: "Ptaf." Unquote.
This to trf* day it started sunny but to a cinch
to wind up rainy, and the cop will put a ticket
on the car, and Mama will buy three new hats,
all horrible, and the long-distance calls will
come in. but collect
This is hangnail day, with the gout around
the corner. I can hear the omens just as plain.
(Tinkle. Tankle?)
The day the piano tuner came is the day
the floor scrapers come back to give it an-
other go, and the paint flakes off so they got
to do it again and the mirror falls off and hits
the hanger In the head. A lawsuit sounds like
this: (bing-bing-bong.)
I dunno. but there always seems to be one
of those days in the Hie of every man, and that
is always the day on which the piano tuner
Pass the tuning fork. Jeffries, the master is
going to stab himself. With mood music to
match. (Plong!) _____________
Uranium Aplenty
By Peter Edson
Syndicate, Inc.)
WASHINGTON (NEA) Only half of Con-
necticut Senator Brlen McMahon's latest big
Idea got much attention. This was the part that
proposed mass production of new atomic wea-
pons at a coat of 36 billion a year.
The part that got lost was the Senator's other
resolution, calling on all _the peoples of the
world to unite for a great "moral crusade for
peace, freedom, and disarmament in alL con-
ventional, biological, chemical, atomic and hy-
drogen armaments. -
To some cynics, this may appear like talking
out of both aides of the mouth at the same
On the one side it comes out. Arm to the
teeth with new and more deadly weapons." On
the other side it comes out. "Let's cut out all
armaments and have peace."
Senator McMahon of course likes to toss out
these bomb-shell Ideas.
As speeches to dramatize the horrors of future
atomic wars, if any, the McMahon proposals
make good American propaganda.
They speak softly to peace, yet wave around
quite a big stick. Paradoxically, the Senator
offers both bis proposals as econmica
It is cheaper to wage atomic warfare than
conventional warfare, he argues.
It would be cheaper to give away $10 billion
a year In economic aid than it would be to
spend $100 billion a year on a war.
There can be no deinal that when Senator
McMahom talks about atomic warfare, he
should know whereof Me speaks.
As Chairman of the Joint Senate-House Com-
mittee on atomic energy, he has access to the
most highly classified secrets of the Atomic
Energy Commission and the Department of
0*fense. '
He must be listened to and believed when
he says. "There to virtually no limit and no
limit and no limiting factor upon the number
of A-bombs which the United States can man-
ufacture, given time and given a decision to
proceed all-out."
This statement to supported by previously
released information.
The supply of uranium ore has bean greatly
Increased since the end of the war. There have
been new discoveries in Colorado and New Mex-
There is still a more promising discovery in
the Lake Athabaska region of Canada.
Uranium to being processed as a by-product
of super-phosphate fertiltoers in Florida and
gold mine tailings in South Africa.
The original Hanford and Oak Ridge plants
were built to utilize the then-available supplies
of uranium ores.
The fact that the ore supply has been in-
' creased is obvious from the more than doubled
capacity of Hanford and Oak Ridge plants plus
the new AEC plants at Paducah. Ky.. and Aik-
en, S. C.
There is reason to believe that still further
discoveries of uranium deposits will be made.
The rules for its occurrence in nature are
not yet known. Colorado deposits are in sand-
stone formations. New Mexico deposits are in
Still another factor to be considered is the
possible use of other raw materials.
Bombs are made of uranium 235 or Pluto-
nium made from uranium 238. Uranium 233
has not been utilized in mass production on
a commercial scale.
Thorium offers another possible source of
fissionable materials as yet untapped.
Two other factors to be taken into conside-
ration are the more efficient use of uranium
or Plutonium In bombs and the development
of "breeder' reactors.
The breeder would generate fissionable mat-
erial faster than it is consumed in a chain
A breeder reactor has been built at the Arco.
Idaho, AEC center. It to now undergoing tests
as a reactor.
Greater efficiency In atomic explosives has
been demonstrated by the improvement of
bombs from Hiroshima to the last Bikini and
New Mexico tests.
Theoretically. 2.2 pounds of uranium have
the explosive power of 40 million pounds of
Assume original bombs were operated at two-
tenths of this efficiency or three-tenths of
that efficiency.
That would mean that the supply of fission-
able material would now go two to three times
as far. or give more "bang" per pound of ex-
Drew Pearson says: Taft forces are behind drive to oust
GOP chairman Gabrielson; U.S. oil men sore at Brit-
ish in Iran; Justice Douglas warned of Iran crisis three
years ago.
1 *
WASHINGTON.Sen. Owen Brewster of Maine to leading an
undercover drive to depose GOP National Chairman Guy Ga-
brielsonbecause Gabrielson won't join the convert anti-EUen-i
nower campaign.
This is what was back of the slam-bang attack on Gabriel-
son by isolationist Republican Senators Dlrksen of Illinois, Welk-
er of Idaho and Jenner of Indiana, all faithful friends of Brew-
For some time there has been bad blood between the ami-
able, conservative Gabrielsonwho feels he must be neutral as
to all GOP candidateand Brewster. who to both the strategist
for extreme rightwlng forces in the Senate and likewise Taft'a
campaign adviser.
aorielson is privately pro-Taft, but he refused to go along
on the anti-Eisenhower smear campaign recently distributed In
In fact. Gabrielson told a 8enate Elections Subcommittee he
was "surprised and shocked" at the circulation of the "Par-
tisan Republicans" pamphlet linking Eisenhower with the Com-
Therefore when conscientious Republican Senator Williams
of Delaware criticized Gabrlelson's connection with RFC loans to
Carthage Hydrocol. Brewster saw hjs chance.
,.He called in Other Republican senators, asked them to join
Wnliams "for the good of the party."
Speaker 8am Rayburn. usually an easygoing soul, gave Con-
gressman Clarence Cannon of Missouri, chairman of the House
Appropriations Committee, a private dressing-down last week.
Cannon, who has had a tough time getting appropriations
okayed in Ma committee, dropped into Rayburn's office to ask
for a fourth 30-day extension to permit the Government to
operate another month while waiting for its appropriation bills
to pass congress.
The bills were supposed to pass by the end of the fiscal
vear. June 30, and ever since that date, the government has
been operating on a month-to-month piecemeal basis.
The 8peaker listened to Cannon's request and then hit th
He told the startled Missourtan that this to the first time
in history that Congress has had to give four extensions on
appropriations bills.
Then he ordered Cannon bluntly to hurry up and finish the
appropriations bills so Congress could go home.
Sorest people against the British in the Iran oil dispute are
other oil men in the Middle East.
They point out that the British oil concession in Bran was
obtained by corruption, that Britain kept certain members of
the Iranian Parliament on its payroll for years, and that every-
one in Teheran knows this.
They also point out that the royalties paid bv the British
are so niggardly that the Iranians were bound to kick-over the
In Indonesia. American companies pay 60 per cent royalty
to the Indonesian government, keep 40 per cent.
In Arabia the split is fifty-fifty.
But in Iran, Britain officially pays only 25 per cent to Iran,
though unofficially and through secret bookkeeping the split
is reported nearer 12 per cent for Iran: 88 per cent for Britain.
The Anglo-Iranian OH Company, of course, to government-
Worst tragedy to that the state Department failed to move
In with our British friends long ago to head off obvloaj dis-
In recent months the State Department has been on the
ball, but this was far too late.
In 1949, for Instance. Justice William O. Douglas came' back
from Iran to warn the State Department what was bound to
happen. >
On Jan. 30. tins column also warned:
"Moscow is waging an extremely effective campaign to take
over Iran by friendly infiltration.
"Simultaneously, the United States has so bungled its di-
plomacy that Iran is on the verge of tossing aside its tradition-
al friendship, with the U.8.A.
"Iran has cut the Voice of America, given free play to the
Moscow Radio, has negotiated a new trade treaty with Russia.*
For months, however, U.S. Ambassadors in Teheran had in*
structions not to discuss the British oil problem.
This was Britain's baby, they were advised, and we should
keep hands off.
Premier All Razmara. our great friend, was assassinated
partly because he made no progress solving the British oil prob-
lem. We refused to discuss it with him.
Now. however, the entire Middle East to on the verge of
crisisand possible warbecause of this bungling.
NOTE-, British doctors were wise enough to operate on the
King of England before It was too late. Diplomacy is much like
medicine. If there is too much delay the patient never recovers.
And in the case of Iran, the sore has been allowed to fester so
long that almost no diplomacy can save it.
(Copyright, 1951. By The Bell Syndicate. Inc.)
On the Air Waves
1 Depicted
7 She performs
in radio
13 All
14 Regret
15 Distress signal
16 Mooed
18 Bind
19 Symbol for
20 Renovated
22 Long meter
. fab.)
23 Symbol for
24 And (Latin)
26 Store
26 Crazy (slang)
31 Edible
32 Deviates
33 Asseverate
34 Driving
command (pi.)
33 Pause
36 Range
37 Symbol for
36 Preposition
39 Laughter
41 Disparage
47 Exists
49 Winglike part
31 Lariat
32 Fruit drink
53 Mend
55 Speaker
37 Loathe
5 Flower parts
1 Botch
2 Wild ox
3 Nights (ab.)
4 Yes (Sp.)
5 Shield bearing
6 Caseous
7 Sketched
8 Interpret
9Apud (ab.)
10 Encountered
11 Indigo
12 Plant part
17 Pronoun
20 Promulgate.
21 Commission
23 Most painful
25 Bullfighter
26 Heavenly
27 Possess
29 Aigon^ulaa
Answer to Previous Puzzle
[jcmwniuuiB.ri! n-i
-1:11 **a"'-''ne.Il'Jha'llin -'
jjanj*!-: iaa i *-.,'j
, ni"f-i i'jm1 -"i-jf-i# j.t.i
l il-l'J' aajjaaajajpaji Jl M 4
Ml J! -
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[ '.II I : n'J'.'l" !ll!-!
'-"I -T-.V-- r_'i-.l *WJ M I!UJ
l II laaksllM.:': BJMM
30 Larissan
39 Difficult
40 On the
sheltered side
42 Goddess of
43 Encircled
44 Egyptian sun
43 Preposition
46 Challenge
47 False god*
46 Weights of
India -
50 Qualified v\
52 Indonesian m
Mindanao "i
54 Ail (Scot.) 1

**r,w rir.HT
Allie Reynolds Named To Oppose Sal Maglie Toda
Move To De-Pressurize Georgia Football Fails

Southern Sports Should Be
EmphasizedBoard Member
United Press Sports Writer
ATLANTA, Oct. 8.A move to de-pressurize big
time football in Georgia collapsed Saturday when
Hoy V. Harris, politically prominent member of the
board of regents, insisted Southern sports should be
emphasized, not-torn down. ,
T Harria and like-minded mem-
a*rs of the board voted down a
proposal by regent Sandy Beaver
to outline a "de-emphasls" plan
to submit to the Southeastern
Conference for approval.
The plan included cutting out
the two-piatoon system, and
spring practice and reduction of
the number of arant-ln-aid scho-
larships aliowed by the Confer-
ence from !40 to 80,
- However, the regents adopted
a substitute resolution setting up
a committee to "study" the ath-
letic situation at Georgia and
Georgia T:?h.
Harris led the fight against
Beaver's proposal as he told
board members "I'm for football
....and I want to emphasize It."
"The only evil I see," Harris
aid, "Is the occasional prac-
tice of givinr boys bonuses to
go to a certain school, and you
'can't keep such violations from
happening now and then."
Another regent, Francis Stubbs,
8r.. lined up against Beavers
proposal when he told the board
members, "I don't concede that
president Blake) Van Leer of
rech or (President O. C.) Ader-
hold of Georgia are any smarter
than the members of this board
' when it comes to athletics. They
are only teachers, while the
board of regents includes law-
yers, newspapermen, business-
men and others who are in touch
with the people of the state."
When Harris asked "Whyif
the football situation has not
materially changed in many
yearsshould we suddenly be-
come so alarmed," Regent
Charles Bloch qnipped: "Be-
cause some cadets cheated at
West Point."
Harris also blamed the football
powers In the North and East for
the recent drives to "clean up the
"For a long time, they had a
monopoly in this business (foot-
ball)", Harris said. "Now, when
the power is shifting South, they
want football de-emphaslzed...
. well, now is the time for us to
emphasize it. Football pays the
wav for every other activity at
the Tech and Georgia," he de-
The substitute, a watered-down
promise to take another look,
provides that the regents set up
a committee to:
1) Determine whether it Is In
the regente' Jurisdiction to con-
duct an Investigation.
2) Confer with the presidents,
coaches and atnletic associations
at Tech and Georgia, if such a
probe is held to be correct proc-
3) And make a report with rec-
ommendations at the board's
next meeting, Nov. 14.
Pacific Twilight
League Dope
It looks 'ike, the Twilight Loop
is off to a fWing start Two teams
are in at the first meeting. The
Working Boys represented by D.
Kelleher and L. Jones and Bill
Carlln's Balboa A. C. 15th Naval
District savs they want to come
In but were not represented at
the meetln?.
Red Boucher from Albrook was
not there either, but exoecte to
put In a team. Red wants to know
If there are anv ball players on
the Isthmus that can beat Al-
brook (what egotism) He had no
opposition last year.
We want to make the Twilight
League a strong outfit this year,
but If you men don't get out to
the meetings we'll go right ahead
without you. Mr. Lockrldge was
at the meeting and he sure Is a
swell fan. He gave us plenty of
good suggestions. Wlshl we had
more like nun.
Next meeting will be Oct. 10. at
the Knlghte of Columbus Hall at
7:30. The league will consist of
four teams playing three games
per week under the lights at Bal-
boa Stadium. Here's a tip to you
guys who are out of shape and
getting fat: The Balboa A.C.
needs players.

-w>-x->x'' fljfflWMgpBBWBw
New York Giants 35, Washington
Redskin 14
Philadelphia EafWt 21, an Fran-
cisco 'era 14
Hardin Simmons 32, Midwestern
Texas Christian 17, Arkansas 7
Louisiana State 7, Rice
Wichita 15, Bradley
Iowa State 6, Maronette 8
So. Methodist 34, Missouri
Denver 35, Montana t .
Utah 7, Brighnm Young S
Arizona 28, West Texas State 13
New Mexico 20, New Mexico A.
and M.
College of Pacific 14, Oregon 8
Florida 44, Loyola (I^A.) 7
Houston 8, Texas Tech 4
Cincinnati 34, Hawaii I
Texas A. ft M. 14, Oklahoma 7
Syracuse 44, Lafayette
Clemson 6, No. Carolina State
Michigan State 24, Ohio State 24
Stanford 23. Michigan 13
Northwestern 2, Army 14
Princeton 24, Navy 24*
Purdue 34, Iowa SO
Columbia 35, Harvard 8
Srown 14, Yale 13
ennsyrrania 39, Dartmouth 14
III. Wesleyan 13. 111. Normal 8
Mississippi State 6, Georgia 0
Georrla Tech 13, Kentucky 7
vanderbllt 22, Alabama 28
Tennessee 24, Duke #
Illinois 14, Wisconsin 18
VMI 20, William and Mary 7 .
Wagner 1, Arnold 7
Aderphl 41, Mass. Maritime 0
Juniata 13, Swarthmore 7
Moorhead Tchrs. 14, Winona
Tchrs. 8
Parris Island 20, Quantlco Ma-
rines 14
Xavier (O.) 32, Miami (O.) 14
Citadel 34, Davidson 14
Lebanon Valley 12, Muhlenberg S
Drake 39. Iowa State Tchrs. 8
Gettysburg 21, Drexel 8
Beloit 35, Lake Forest 8
Rolla Mines IX, Warrensburg
Tchrs. 6
Univ. Cincinnati 34, Univ. Hawaii
Abilene Christian 20, Texas West-
ern IS
Houston 6, Texas Tech 8
Tampa 48, Jacksonville State 8
Morris Brown 32, Bethnne Cook-
man 8
Delaware 47, Westchester 20
Toledo 2, John Carroll 12
Missouri Military Acad 20, Kem-
per Military Acad. 0
Catawba 37, Western Carolina 7
Benedict 27, Lane College 0
Geneva 19, Grove City 8
Kearney 28. Nebr. Wesleyan 1
Texas Christian 17, Arkansas 7
Wittenberg 14. Ohio State JVs IS
Colorado 35, Kansas 27
UCLA 44, Santa Clara 17
Blnefield State 36. Winston Sa-
lem 12 ..
California 55, Minnesota 14
So .California 20, Washington 13
Univ. South Dakota 54, Angus-
tana (sj>.) 7 _r _
Southeastern Louisiana College 7,
Louisiana College 9
Texas College 18, Arkansas State
A. and M. College IS
St. Ambrose 21, Dnbnquc 8
Panhandle A. M. 34, Oklahoma
A. ft M. "B" Team 14
Larnar Tech 26. Stephen F. Aus-
tin 14
Wilkes 25, Bridgeport 7
DETROIT (UP.) Teen-age
vandalism costs Detroiter an
estimated $2,000,000 a year and
city officials nope to trim the bill
by appealing to the youngsters'
patriotism. "Shortages of build-
ing materials," said Louis Mir-
lan!, council president, "make
such destruction a hindrance to
the defense effort and a betray-
al of our soldiers fighting over-
Charles Segar
New Baseball
NEW YORK, Oct. 8.
(UP) Commissioner
Ford Frick has named
Charles Segar as Secre-
tary-Treasurer of base-
S e g a r 's appointment
becomes effective Oct.
Segar, a former sport?
writer, has been head of
the National League Ser-
vice Bureau since 1946.
Segar succeeds Walter
Mulbry, who resigned at
the insistence of Former
Commissioner A. B.
Chandler after Chandler's
contract was not renew-
Juan Franco
Mutual Dividends
1Preglnerc $6 $8.80 $2.80.
2Luck Anead $5.20. $3.
3Tap Girl $2.40.
1-Arqulmedes $5.20, $2.80, $2.20.
2Votador $2.80, $2.20.
3Villarreal $3.20.
First Doubles: (Pregonero-Ar-
quimedes) JZ7.80.
1Domino $3.0, $2.40. $2.40.
2Torcaza $2.40. $2.20.
3El Mono $2.20.
One-Two: (Domino Torcaia)
$7.80. ______
1El Indio $6, $3.40, $3.40.
2Opex $4 20. $4.80.
3Campesino $5 40.
Quiniela: (El Indio Opex)
$16.24>. ___
1Lacey $8. 62.80, $2.20.
2 Tomebamba $2.80 $2.20.
3Avenue Road $3.20.
1-Bun Cheer $10, $7.20, $3.
2Battling Cloud $7.20, $3.
3Hit $2.40
1Coragglo $8 20, $2 40.
2 Roadmaater $2.60.
Second Doubles: (Sun Cheer-
Coraggio) $34.20.
1Rondlne'la $5, $3.80, $2.40.
2Cantaclaro $4 60, $3.60.
3Pepsi Cola $5.40.
Quiniela: (Rondinella-Canta-
claro) $12.
1In Time $6 40, $4.40, $2.40.
2 Danescourt $3.80. $2.60.
3Bronx $2 40.
One Two: (In Time-Danes-
court) $18,60.
Tenth race
1Grito y Plata
1-rDiez de Mayo $17.40, $7.40.
2 -Cosa Linda $2.80.
'Also Rans' Cause Reshuffle
In Southeastern Conference
United Press Sports Writer
ATLANTA, Oct. 8 The "also
rans" have caused a reshuffle in
the Southeastern Conference and
after the second straight week of
wild upsets. It looks as if Ken-
tucky and Alabama are without
trump cards.
The top-rated Tennessee Vol-
unteers were still in shape for a
Dixie grand slam after rolling
over Duke, 26-0, Saturday but the
other loop favorites were finding
Jokers where aces were expected.
Georgia Tech, supposedly not
holding anything wild, moved
Into the Conference top'spot
with a surprising 13-7 victory
over reeling Kentucky and
Vanderbllt handed Alabama its
second straight upset, 22-20.
Mississippi State squelched
Georgia's rapidly-growing grid
prestige by beating the Bulldogs,
6-0, while Mississippi, Auburn,
Florida and Louisiana State all
hung out inter-dectlonal victories.
Baylor carried off the only stakes
that left the Southeast, topping
Tulane, 27-14.
Georgia Tech, still amazing ev-
erybody but Coach Bobby Dodd,
added Kentucky's Babe Parllll to
their Imposing list of frustrated
flippers, The Engineers, who
have stymied SMITs Fred Ben-
ners and Florida's Hay wood Sul-
livan, blanketed the sweet Ken-
tucky Babe sufficiently for their
third straight win.
Tech foujjht from behind a 7-0
Wildcat advantage when half-
back Johnny Hicks streaked
across the oluegrass turf for 74
yards to se tup Glen Turner's
two yard touchdown plunge.
Turner missed the extra point
and the Jackets still trailed.
However, in the final period,
Parllll, the Wildcat field mar-
shal, gambled and lost. The Babe
elected to try for one yard on a
fourth down deep In his own ter-
ritory. The Engineers held and
took over on the Kentucky 36.
Three plays later, quarterback
Darrell Crawford passed 20 yards
to end Pete Feirls on the one and
Crawford sneaked over for the
winning tally.
Vanderbllt pulled the biggest
surprise, not only by upsetting
Alabama for the second year in
a row, but also by adding an
unsuspected ground game to
Bill (One-Man Team) Wade's
Stumpy Dick Foster moved in
for more than a share of the
glory as he scored two touch-
downs and booted a 80-yard field
goal that r.roved to be the dif-
Foster couldn't decide at first
whether to be a hero or a goat.
The 180-pound halfback scored
on four and eight-yard plunges
but missed two important extra
Slnts however, in the third per-
l he cleared any doubts a&ouo
wearing horns as he added the
long three-pointer that put the
Tide too far under.
There wa3 only one other Con-
ference game and It proved to be
Just one more reversal of the un-
expected as Mississippi State
grabbed the Bulldog's tall and
hung on.
The Maroons, who are suppos-
ed to be strictly a defensive team,
got a grip on Georgia early by
marching 72 yards the first time
they got their hands on the ball.
The drive oayed off when Wally
Beach, skirted right end for eight
yards and the game's only score.
State-settled back on It sdefen-
slve haunches and held off Geor-
la, Zeke Bratkowskl and all, for
7V4 minutes to take its first loop
Tennessee's "million dollar"
backfleld got rolling after Its even
better line set up a couple of ear-
ly touchdowns and the Volun-
teers handed Duke'n Blue Devils
their first setback of the season
with little effort.
LSU heaped on a little more
prestige for the Southeast by
edging Rice, 7-8, but the other
bayou representative. Tulane,
went down before Baylor and
versatile Larry Isbell, 27-14
The Test of the conference
found the competition soft on
the outside. Auburn, after falling
to win a ame all last season,
made It two in a row bv bowling
over little Wofford College, 30-
14. and Florida had a pleasure
trip to the west coajt where the
Gators, ran over Loyola, 40-7.
Mississippi had surprisingly
little trouble with Boston Col-
lege, tripping the easterners. 34-
7, and non-Conference Miami
swamped little Florida State, a
former girls' school making their
debut in "big time" football,
Four Conference games are on
tap this week with Louisiana
State vs. Georgia Tech. Mississip-
pi State vs. Kentucky, Florida vs.
Auburn and Vanderbllt vs. Mis-
sissippi. In inter-sectional bat-
tles it's Alabama vs. Vlllanova,
Tennessee vs. Chattanooga, Ge-
orgai vs. Maryland and Tulane
vs. Holy Cress. Miami meets Pur-
Stengel Happy Because
Of Sunday Postponemei
NEW YORK, Oct. 8.The weatherman threw three atril
yesterday... and struck out the New York Yankees and Gian
Rain and wet grounds forced cancellation of yesterdaj
game of the World Series, postponing until today the fo
With the Giants holding a two-to-one edge in games oi
the Yankees, the rain only served to heighten baseball fevel
Everyone is wondering whether the layoff will end tl
Giants drive... and enable the Yankees to tie up the series.]
or whether the rest will give them a breather that will he
push them to a third win.
The layoff could be good for the Yanks. The extra day
rest means that Yankee skipper Casey Stengel can now use
"workhorse" pitcher Allie Reynolds. Allie lost the first gi
of the Series, but Casey Stengel has a let of confidence In
husky hurler.
Reynolds will pitch against Sal Maglie of the Giants,
top pitcher in the National League.
Stengel made no secret of his
Joy over the postponement.
''It's Reynolds," he said. "The
rain gives us a break. Now we
can come back with the Chief."
Stengel also revealed that he
had planned" a surprise for the
Giants If yesterday's game had
been played. He had announced
Sain as the starter, but revealed
he would have pitched rookie
Tom Morgan Instead
Casey says his three big dis-
appointments in the series so
far have been Reynolds, Vie
Raschl and Joe DiMagglo.
"Reynolds Just dldnt have It
in the first game," said Casey.
"Raschl wasn't too bad, but he
finally did get creamed, and Dl-
Mag Just hasn't hit."
The veteran Yankee center-
fielder also is worried about go-
ing hit less in 11 trips to the
"I seem to have lost the strike
zone," ays Joe. "I'm swinging at
bad pitches."
Stengel also has an overall ex-
Silanatlon for those two Yank de-
eats in three games.
"The big thing is that we've
been too over-confident," says
Casey. "We can play better than
we have In the first three games.
We all figured on doing too good.
"We're up against a hopped-
up club," Stengel continues, "and
you gotta go out there and beat a
dub like that. You don't beat 'em
just standing around "
'" the Giant clubhouse, Man-
ager Leo Durocher looked glumlv
a. mm rain-soaked Polo Grounds
and worried.
"There's no telling what this
rain might do," said Leo. "Base-
ball Is a funny game You might
think we or the Yankees will ben-
efit from yesterday's postpone-
ment, but there's no real way of
' ocher says there'll be no
change In lus pitching plans for
cue lourth game. Sal Maglie, the
curve-balling right-hander who
won' 23 games, still gets the next
assignment Maglie has not work-
ed since he went eight innings
last Wednesday in that dramatic
final playoff game with
Brooklyn Dodgers.
Durocher just nodded on
learning that Stengel hi
switched from Sain to Morgan
to Reynolds.
Then he kxiked out at the
again and said, "We weren't sue
posed to have the advanta
against Brooklyn, yet we wo
Now, we're supposed to have t_
advantage, but I don't know whs
we really have "
Outside Durocher's office,
Giant players talked quletl;
about the possible results of.f"
"Well, it'll give my sore back
little more rest," said Jim Hear
who beat the Yanks, 6-2, in Sat
urday's third game. They, tod
seemed to echo Durocherj
thoughts when he said, "I wouf
have Just as soon played today
Big Ten Grows
Its Own Coaches
Nine of the 10 Western Confe
ence head football coaches III
eluding still-scorned Michlga
State, of, courseare products
the Big 10. and five are'eoac
ing at their alma maters.
Home grown coaches includ
Iowa's Len Raffensperger. Ill
nols" Ray Eliot, Michigan's Ber
nle Oosterbaan, Northwestern"!
Bob Volgts and Woody Haye
who received his Master's Dei
gree at Ohio State.
Minnesota Coach Wes Fesler
a graduate of Ohio State. Miel
gan State's Biggie Munn is fro
Minnesota. Stu Holcomb of Pv
due is from Ohio State and
consul's Ivy Williamson plaj
for Michigan.
Only Clyde Smith of India1
Is from outside the conference
Geneva College of Beaver Fa
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II Rides Southern Methodist Football Out Of Hock With Mustang Club
Matty Bell
V >;. Christian
I as A Tuition
t oblem, Too
1 -:TOR',S NOTE: Here's the
12ih of a series that Uket you on
a i .mpus-bv-campu? tour for the
Inside story of pressure football
and low It gets that way.
NEA Sports Editor
DALLAS, Tex., Oct 8 (NEA)
When Madteon Bell took over as
head coar.h of Southern Method-
the athletic depart-
ment had lost
$13.000 on the
year and had
to go to the
bank and get
T u 111 o n at
Dallas' demon-
(national uni-
versity was
only $290.
Raised this
fali, It Is now
$533, and a
young man's
keep for nine
months there
comes to $600 more.
Southern Methodist now has
1M scholarships for all sports, 90
for football.
Its home base the famous Cot-
ton Bowl, accommodating 75,347,
SMU averages 50,000 paid admis-
sions through h 10-game sched-
Only three Southwest Confer-
ence schools .made money on
football last failSouthern Me-
thodist, Texas and Rice.
SMU's football program not too
many years back cost no more
than $70,000. It now eats up
$250,000, and has to pay the
freight for all other sports.
Having previously coached at
Texas Christian ana Texas A.
and M., Matty Beli knew the
firoblem at Southern Methodist,
ally realized what had to be done
to compete on anything ap-
froachlng an equal footing with
he state institution, where fees
are negligible.
So, Athletic Director Bell or-
ganized the Miistanz Club, Inc.
Composed largely of Dallas men.
the Mustang Club embraces 600
members. They contribute gener-
ously, or enough to look after the
athletic scholarships.
"Lettermen bring boys to the
campus," says Bell.
Eight hundred Texan high
schools play mighty fine football,
but Texas, Texas A. and M.,
Southern Methodist, Texas Chris-
tian, Baylor, Rice, Texas Tech
.Hardin-Simmons .and more re-
cently the University of Houston
annually wind up hustling for the
tame 50 or HO players.
"W inning the conference
championship in 1M7 and '48 and
having a splendid team In '40
gave us a tremendous lift," ex-
plains Bell, who as a player pre-
ceded Bo MoMlllin and the Pray-
ing Coloneh at little Centre Col-
lege. "Preferred players now want
to play for Southern Methodist.
"Believe it or not. now and
Thompson Is New Lightweight
Champ After KO 'ing Brewster
Unbeaten Louis Thompson,
133 V*, last night became the new
, lightweight champion of th Re-
; public of Panama oy scoring a
convincing knockout at 31 sec-
onds of the seventh round over
Wilfredo Brewster, 134>A, in their
scheduled lb-round title bout at
the Panam Oym before a large
Thompson virtually outclassed
the more experienced Brewster
after the first four rounds. Up to
the end of the fourth It was a
real good battle although
Thompson had a decided edge.
In the very first round,
Thompson ciuihl Brewster
flash on the Jaw with a left
hook. Brewster fell back onto
the ropes ani staggered around
bat Thompson failed to follow
up his advantage.
3S-A-MINUTEFred Benners last season averaged better
than a completed pass a mnate, hitting with Its In let minutes
for Southern Methodist. (NEA)
then one actually does come un-
solicited. Such was the case with
John Champion, our regular
wlngback ol '49. The son of a
Houston oli man, Champion re-
qyuired no financial help. He
weighed no more than 165
pounds, stood only five fet lour,
yet he blocked the gigantic Leon
Hart of Notre Dame all over the since 1944.
Mustangs get an option on choice
tickets for home games.
Texas Christian's set-up Is
identical, jave that tuition and
the cost of living there Is a bit
more moderate. TCU is also
somewhat handicapped at the
moment by the fact that Dutch
Meyer hasn't had a winning side
field. He was tne best player for
his height I ever saw."
Bell's Mustangs appeared in
the Pasadena Rose Bowl and
twice In the Cotton Bowl. Bell
turned them over to H. N (Rus-
ty) Russell last autumn, when
they opened with a rush and then
tailed off to drop four out of the
final five. ,
This spurred the Mustang Club
to greater efforts. In the organi-
zation are men like Joe Perkms,
the Wichita Falls mercantile ty-
coon who struck oil and after
whom the gymnasium Is named.
He endowed nine oulldlngs on
the campus, including the seven
housing the theology school
which were dedicated last spring.
Active alumni are Haran Ray,
Dallas oil man who was on the
squad in 1934; A. J?. (Rip> Van
Winkle. Dallas automobile dealer
and a former player, and W. P.
Rabb, an El Paso cotton broker
who went to school here. Help
Is obtained from the Inter-State
and R. and R. Theater chains.
Keenly Interested non-alumni
Include Jack Hamon and Ernie
Wilson, Dallas oil men, and J. Y.
Robb, Big Spring theater mag-
nate, whose son, Ike, is the var-
sity's 205-pound left guard.
With each contribution, the
and all types of chairs for your office needs
No. 16
"Football has come to be very
expensive," says a TCU official,
'almost too expensive."
Texas Christian gets assistance
from the Frog Club, but this
group Is only in its third year,
and ft is described as being inef-
fectual compared to the Mustang
Club. The Frog Club sponsors the
Touchdown Club, the weekly
meeting of which fills a spacious
dining room.
The man behind Texas Chris-
tian football is Alumnus Dart D.
Rogers, chairman of the board
of the National City Bank of Dal-
las and the tremendous Texan
responsible for the Cotton Bowl,
Amon Carter, the Fort Worth
publisher, does a great deal.
Attorney Neville Penrose was
the first oresldent of the Frog
Club, Barren MCCullough the
second and Burdette Brants is its
current head. The latter pair are
investment brokers. Much On the
job are George Liser, a dealer in
automobile accessories: Y.Q. Mc-
Cammon, an accountant, and
Paul Ridings, the school's former
sports publicity director now In
public relations. All art Fort
worth residents.
Texas Christian has its biggest
freshman line in many years, and
will be knocking guys down on
the football field as long as the
Frog Club croaks.
big production.
Oklahoma, is a
_rewster shook off the effects
of the blow rapidly and fought
back gamely when the bell end-
ed the round. The second was the
best stanza of the bout. In this
round they exchanged blows In
several fast and furious toe-to-
toe flurries.
In the fifth Thompson went to
work on Brewster'a body and
landed repeated one-two's. He
kept up his bruising body attack
throughout the sixth and near
the end of the round shifted his
blows to the head.
The next round was almost a
carbon copy of the second. The
boys tossed leather throughout
the three minutes as though they
were In a iour-round prelimin-
ary and not a 15-round cham-
pionship contest. They tossed
caution to the winds and forgot
all about pacing themselves.
Meanwhile the fans yelled them-
selves hoarse.
Near the end of the fourth,
Thompson landed a solid right
to the Jaw that sent Brewster
to the canvas for an eight-
count. It then became appar-
ent that It would only be a
matter of time before Thomp-
son stopped Wilfredo.
Thompson had a decided edge
In the sixth. Towards the end of
the round Brewster started to
bleed from the mouth and was
so wobbly >vhen the bell sound-
ed ending the round that Referee
Rogelio Pinzn, who didn't hear
the almost inaudbile gong, start-
ed counting when Brewster went
to his corner.
The bell had to be struck sev-
eral times before It became clear
that the round had ended.
James' Favorite Has Fullback
Hitting Between End, Tackle
Third of a series of key plays
diagrammed and written by fam-
ous coaches for NEA Service.
Cornell Coach
ITHACA, N.Y., Oct 8 (NEA)
Cqrnell has bowled over powerful
maneuver last year was Jeff
Flelschmann, a whale of a full-
back who hit like a battering
ram. Flelschmann, graduated apfl
now in the Air Corps, was a hard
boy to replace.
Hal Seldenberg, s Brooklyn
1 senior, and sophomore Al Sebald
Penn"lvania three consecutive of Mlddletown, O., Inherited his
The" seventh, and fatal round .prwmlnary.e Bourne,
for Brewster, didn't go far.
Thompson rushed from his
corner and started throwing
blows all over Brewster fronr'ev-
ery possible angle.
Brewster was staggering
when a terrific right to the
kidney left Brewster helpless
and he slowly slumped to the
canvas in a sitting position
with his back resting on th*
ring post.
The six-roand semifinal was a
real thriller from start to finish.
Victor Ardlnes, 125',i, and Vicen-
te Worrell, 124' 2, slugged and
ripped Into each other all the
Worrell scored points by out-
Durocher Did Great Selling Job;
13 20-Game Winners Deaden Ball
NEA Sports Editor
If you need easy payments and if .you belong
to the Armed Forces or have a steady job .
you may choose your own terms!
NEW YORK, Oct. 8 (NEA)
The more you think about the
Giants' tremendous finish the
more you appreciate Leo Duro-
cher's selling Job.
Imagine what It took to keep
a club 15 games bacic on the los-
ing side, Aug. 11. Imbued with the
Idea it still had a chance. To give
the New York side an opportuni-
ty to tie them, the Dodgers had
to lose 15 more games than the
Polo Grounders.
When things were bleakest,
and the Brooks were being hail-
ed as one of the great combina-
Slons, Manager Durocher didn't
ant and rave and warn that
there would be changes made.
He Just told the Giants to go out
there and play their game. The
players tell you he didn't hold a
clubhouse meeting the last two
Ws also offer you
easy Washers simmons sprinqs
zenith radios and matresses
Ths Stors Whore You will Find the Largest
Assortment of Class and Linoleum.
86 Central Avenue
Telephone 2*2465
months. A confab was totally un-
necessary the last six weeks, and
The Lip was smart enough to let
success succeed, and make no at-
tempt to press his luck. The Gi-
ants' second consecutive Garri-
son finish makes him a master
psychologist. The Giants, you
may recall, also were the best
duo in baseball approaching and
at the wire a year ago.
In their phenomenal run down
.he stretch, ths Giants won 37 of
44 for .880. They bagged 13 of the
'ait 14, ths i'oncludlng seven
i'hev spun a wmnin* skein of 18.
The pressvre was such thet
e.en the va.r. ,od Brooklyns fold-
Things rarely go right when a
ball club Is watching the score-
board, worrying about the other
fellows. The team, man or horse
running from oehlnn has all the
best of It. The burden' is on the
front-runner. Hot breath on the
neck is wilting.
The Giants really didn't get
straightened out until late July,
when Durocher switched Bobby
Thomson to third base, and the
b)g Scotsman started to hit.
Now the Giants had the extra-
ordinary Willie Mays covering
center field like the dew and giv-
ing the outfit a refreshing lift.
Monle Irvln continued belting in
runs. Al Corwln was recalled from
Ottawa, turned out to be an add-
ed starter. George Spencer sap-
plied what was needed In the bull
pen. Dave Williams came to give
Eddie Stanky a required rest at
second base.
Sal Maglie and Larry Jansen,
the old pros, took it from there.
For a superlative about face,
the majors had 13 20-game win-
ners, the most In 31 years. They
were the Giants' Mavlle and Jan-
sen, the Dodgers' Preacher Roe
and Don Newcombe, the Braves'
Warren Spahn. the Phillies' Rob-
in Roberts, the Pirates' Murry
Dlckson, the Yankees' Vic Rasch)
and Eddie Lopat, the Indians'
Bob Feller, Early Wynn and Mike
Garcia, and the Browns' stout-
hearted Ned Garver.
Garver is the first American
League pitcher since 1024 to cop
20 with a last-place club.
There were only five 20-game
winners last season, three in the
National and two in the Ameri-
Whatever became of the lively
But even when all hands agreed
the sphere packed more rabbi'
than a stew, the hired hands sti'
couldn't hit what they couldn't
B.H.S. GRID 8TARBill "Bulldog" Underwood, the only re-
turning letterman at the end position for the Bulldogs of
Balboa High this year, Is shown going after a high pass.
Bill is a defensive specialist, but also doubles on the of-
fense when called on by his coaches. Underwood is playing
his last season of football for the Bulldogs this year. He Is
slated to see plenty of action against the Cristobal Tigers
this Friday night.
years and per-
haps the dead-
liest weapon
used fti the run
Is my favorite
hand-off play
which has av-
eraged slightly
better than six
yards per car-
Colgate and
Yale also felt
the sting of its
ground gain-
ing bite. The
fact that we have used the play
110 times in two seasons illus-
trates its success.
Lefty James
boxing his rival while Ardlnes
was the stronger In the Infight-
ing and out-bullied his opponent.
The referee, Vivian Stewart, and
one Judge, MUllngton. voted draw
while the othei Judge, Roberto
Guevara, scored it In favor of
Ardlnes. The decision, therefore,
was a draw.
Melvln Bourne, llBVi. and Me-
lanio Pacheco, 116'/2, battled to a
the main four-round
the better of tne milling, depriv-
ed himself of victory by repeat-
edly violating the rules of bo-
lng. All three officials voted
Al Hostin, 113%, earned a una-
nimous decision over Daniel
Martinez, 108, In the opening pre-
liminary four-rounder.
Worcester. Mass. (NEA) Ho-
ly Cross track coach and trainer,
Bart Sullivan, has been connect-
ed with Crusader athletics 40
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Buckley's CANADIOL Mixture
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great Canadian cough medicine to-
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The playNo. 136 herhas
the quarterback moving back to
his right, handing off to the full-
back, who strikes between the
defensive left end and tackle.
The blocking describes itself.
Key man to this particular
fullback post.
NEXT:'Cincinnati's Bid GIB
CORNELL'S NO. 136 Tht>
quarterback moves back to the
right sad hands off to the foil*
back. (NEA)
Little Leaguers Wanted For 52
This year was the first time Little League baseball was
played en the Canal Zone. Nearly everybody knows how pop.
ular it became in ths two months of active play.
In order for the Leavue officials to formulate plans for
next year and to afford every eligible bey an opportunity
to play Little Leabne ball, it is requested that, each boy
interested fill eat and mail the Little League Application
Form shown on this page to Mr. J. S. Watson, FUysr-Agent,
Box 616, Balboa, C. Z., no Jstor than October IS, 1951. Any
boy who will attain his 8th bat not his 13th birthday before
August 1, 1952. and who Is enrolled In any U. 8. Bate school
from Gamboa South Is eligible to apply.
NAME .............................................
ADDRESS .........................................
DATE OF BIRTH ..............................I...
PARENTS' NAME..................................
Please print or type
Complete Prize-winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 1700, Sunday, October 7, 1951.
The whole tickets have 48 pieces divided In two series "A" fc "B" of 34 pieces each.
First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize
$ 48,000.00
$ 14,400.00
$ 7,200.00
Atlanta. (NEA) Hugh Hard-
on. Georgia Tech guard from
^idartown. Oa., Is a police offl-
-sr In his home town during
! summer months. He's also a Na-
vy veteran.
14* M
2.144 44
I'rm So Mm S 144.M No FrlM t NO Prlic 1 144(4 no (Mm 144.(4 NO r-rtw i 144.(4 mo- PrtM I 144 4* No en 144 44
S 144(4 ten ten 4*32 M31 4432 tos ten
144(4 3112 1444* 3132 144.(4 4132 144 04 S122 144.M 132 71 144 44 tin 14*4*
144 (( 2232 144.eS 3232 4232 144.N 1233 144.(4 232 lets* 7232 144 44 232 144.M
144M 2332 144.SS 3332 144.N 4332 144(4 S3S2 144.44 4332 144.4* 7332 144 44 tut 1*4*4
144 N 2432 144.M Mas 144.(4 4432 144(4 S432 1*4.(4 (432 144.44 7433 14444 432 1*4 4*
:.140.44 2S32 2.4MM 3S32 :.4M.m 4132 2.4M.M SS32 .444.44 4532 1,44*44 7132 2.4(4 44 132 444 44
144M 2(32 144.(4 3492 144.(4 4S32 144.M S432 144(4 432 144.4* 1433 144.(4 tan 14*.(*
144.IK 2732 144.eS 3732 144.4S 4732 144.44 3733 144.44 (732 144.4* 7732 144.(4 nn 144.4*
144.M 2832 144.44 3S32 14444 4S32 144 (4 5*32 144.44 4832 144.M 7432 144.4* M32 1*4(4
I44.( 2(92 I44.N 3S32 144.(4 4S32 SS32 144 44 4*32 144*4 7(33 144.44 ant 144.4* 1
14* (4
Approximation? Derived From First >'riie
4M.44 S32S
MM 5524
MM 552
MM 55M
Approximation!' Derived \ rom Second Prize
(in 724 $725 1 244 44 1733 IM.M 572* 1M M 1 5727 1 244.M tm ln.M nn 1M.M | IT XM.M IM.M IM.M I 1 TOS IM.M 1 47" 2M.M 5734 IM.M 1732 IM.M 5731 1M.M < 5734 IM.M I (733 2*4 44 1 7733 573$ IM.M $737 $734 124 4* tm ( 3M.M INN 1M.M tm $73 $744 1 MSM IM.M IM.M tm $741 nn MS.M 1M.4* 1M.M
Approximations Derived From ITiird I'me
447 *5 4 1 IM.M 1447 MM 4M1 144.M ten MM i MM 4 I 144 Ml 34*7 MM MM ( 1 144 44 54T MM 44M 1 144.M 4447 MM MM 1 1 144 (4 7**7 MM 47! 1 1M.M 441 NN 4473 MM 47* 1 1 IM.M 1 ten MM 4471 MM 74 1 144 4* MM MM
Prize winning numbert ot yesterday's totterv drawlns were sold st: 1st in Chtriqut, tad and Srd in Panam.
The Nine Hundred whole tickets endins In I and not Included In the above list win Forty-Einht Dollars (4I.M) each.
The whole tickets have 48 pieces which comprise the two series "A" and "B"
Signed by: HOMERO VELASQUEZ. Governor of the Province of Panam.
HUMBERTO PAREDES C. Representative of the Ministry of Treasury
tVlTMCcct Manael V. Palma CCdula No. 47-2119
W| INtaSCS: Federico AmadorCdala No. 47-14421
Notary Public. Panam.

If,121 2
111 t O
Panama AmmCttU
"Let the people know the truth and the country it safe" Abraham Lincoln.
PANAMA, R. P.. MPr*VM*, OCTOBER 8, 1951
Ft. Lee Police Chief Suicides
In Sequel To Morel fs Murder
PORT LEE, N.I. Oct. 8
The missing Polire Chief of
Port Lee. New York's "gambling
suburb." was found dead today
behind a remetery in a sensa-
tional sequel to the gangland
slaying of big hot gambler Wil- nesday. He drove his small son to
lie Moretti. ; school that day, then vanished.
Police Chief Fred E. Stengel. The condition of his body lndi-
awaiting trial on charges of pro- cated that on the same dav he
tecting gambling joints run by I must have driven his police squad
Jury which indicted Stengel on hand. One bullet had been fired I rive years terms for running die
charges of misconduct in falling Capt. Carl Mains said Stengel -rmes.
to investigate gambling In Fort had been highly nervous lor The County became the gam-
Lee. months and that "this definitely oling refuge for New Yorkers and
Police had hunted Stengel is a case of suicide." j the mecca of underworld leaders
The shooting was the second in i following the late Mayor Fiorello
since he disappeared last Wed-
Moretti's brother and underworld
czar Joe Adonis, killed himself.
police said.
As best as they could determine
immediately. Stengel shot him-
self in the head with his service
revolver last Wednesday, the day
before four gunmen pumped two
bullets into Moretti's head in a
restaurant only a few miles from
the desolate lover's lane where
Stengel's body was found.
"This is a shock," said Depu-
ty Attorney General Nelson
Stamler. Stengel was to be
tried soon and Moretti was
scheduled to testify, he said.
Moretti, reported to have been
jajh"*' r *" for talkinp ton
mu-I- > -1 testified to the Grand
car to "Jones Wood" behind the
Madonna Cemetery in nearby
l.ponia and shot himself In the
Three boys, caddies at a golf
club near here, found Stengel's
body about 400 feet, inside the
woods. He lay on his back, the
revolver in his outstretched right
three days directly connected H LaGuardla's vigorous
with crime and violence in rac-ipalgn against "tin horn
ket-rldden Bergen County di-
rectly across the Hudson River
from New York.
Navy League Says Air Forces
Matador' Far From Successful
Ailing Mossadegh
Lands in New York
Heads for Hospital

Oct. 8 i UP i Aillne Iranian
Premier Mohammed Mossadegh
arrived at Idlewild Airport by
KLM nlane today to pit his frail
ph'-'''iie piainst the might of
Bri'-'"i as the United Nations
Eer""'1'" council considered the
Ar'' Iranian OH Dispute.
T':-- chartered KLM plane
br?---M Mo'SPdegh and 15 ad-
vfcr" from Teheran armed with
t.....fs to contest the United
N-' -'ritfht to intervene at
at> v. r*-ute.
K. -revs.likely, the disput-
ci in 'rM debate in the Unit-
ed V "-. Mossadeah will then
pre 'M- country's case.
jto M-h. who has fainted
in p^ore than once dur-
Itv nst six months of oil
teiWlon made the Journey on
a Bichead.
He w?a due to be transferred
to a hoioital bed immediately
on arrival.
Rooms are reserved for him
at the The New York Hospital
where, under phvslclans' eyes,
his sickroom will become one
of the world's most famous con-
ference chambers in the next
few days.
The rest of his delegation will
Stay at a nearby hotel.
Dutch Industrialist
Antn F. Philips
Dies In Holland
EIMDHOVEN, Holland. Oct. 8
(UPIDoctor Anton Frederick
Philips, president of the N. V.
Philips Oloelrlampenfabrleken
(electric apparatus plants), died
yesterday at the age of 77.
Philips was well-known in
South America. He was the son
Of a banker and industrial exe-
cutive. He started his career in
the stockbroker's business in
-e winged guided missile, the
J atador," is far from successful
despite Air Force publicity to the
contrary, the Navy league assert-
ed today.
The league, an Independent cl-
vllian organization which does
, not speak for the Navy, made the
derogatory report uva magazine
| article accusing the Air Force of
promoting misconceptions to help
it "get a larger share of the de-
fense budget."
\ After hearing about the article
in the league's magazine "Now
Hear This"a high-ranking Air
: Force spokesman said:
"The Air Force would like to
know who in the Navy League has
. such knowledge that he could
make an analysis of a classified
In its rnsigned article the
league accused the Air Force
Churchill Claims
British Influence
In World Is Small
LONDON. Oct. 8 (UP) Win-
ston Churchill said today Brlt-
, aln's influence In the world is so
small that "a British finger"
could not pull the trigger to start
another world War. ,
Churchill, smarting under La-
borite charges that he is a "war-
' monger." spoke in his own cons-
I tituency at aearby Woodford. He
denounced as falsehoods" Labor
Party statements that the Con-
servatives what "another world
Referring to a recent headline
in the Laborite newspaper Dally
Mirror: "whose finger do you
want on the trigger. Attlee's or
Churchill's?" Churchill declared:
"I am sure we do not want any
fingers upon the trigger. Least of
all do we want a fumbling finger.
"I do not believe that a Third
World War is inevitable. I even
think that the danger of it is less
than it was before the Immense
rearmament of the United
"But I must tell you that In any
case it will not be a British fin-
ger that will pull the trigger of a
Third World War.
"It may be a Russian finger, or
an American finger, or a United
Wunesses before the Senate
Crime Committee last March tes-
Ft. Lee is at the western end tified that underworld figures
of the George Washington bridge.'even sent limousines from New
It adjoins Cliffside Park where Jeraev to New York in a special
Moretti was slain, two blocks shuttle service to accommodate,
from the Ft. Lee boundary. I big city folk who wanted to gam-
It was the gambling in Bergen ble.
County that landed Adonis and Stengel's apparent suicide lent
Moretti's brother. Salvatore. in'credence to the theory that Mo^
the State Prison to serve two to ledti was "put on the spot" in
iraditional gangster style be-
cause he had turned out to be
what the racket mob calls a
The theory that the gabby Mo-
retti was a threat to the nation-
wide crime syndicate, which the
Crime Committee charged vio-
i nis and Costello led, was support-
ed bv a sensational "find" on
Moretti's body.*
Police discovered in his pocket
business cards, containing names
and telephone numbers of 80 to
90 persons Including high Ber-
gen County officials. The cards
of seeking to aid and abet mis-
conceptions about "interplan-
etary projectiles, rockets to the
moon and guided missiles."
The Air Force said in a 8ept. 13,
announcement that the first pi-
lot less bomber squadron would be
activated Oct. I at Its Cocoa, Fla..
guided missile test center. It said
the squadron would be equipped
Initially with the guided missile
known as the Matador.
But the league publication
claimed that "this missile has
reached the experimental stage
but it's far from successful-
much less operative."
"Yet Air Force publicly convey-
ed the Impression that there are
squadrons equipped with this
missile ready to go into action
against an enemy." it continued.
"The fact is that the complicated
mechanism which guides the Ma-
tador has collapsed at the end of
the run. bringing the missile to
points miles away from the de-
signated target.
"The electronic brain, which
controls the weapon, is so deli-
cate that it can be thrown off by
the slightest change in atmos-'
pheric pressure, temperature or
other external conditions."
were neatly held In a $200 solid
gold money clip.
Funeral Services
For Mrs. Ackerly
Tomorrow Morning
A rosary service win be held
from 6 to 7 p. m. tonight at
the Gorgas Memorial Chapel for
Mrs. Lydia Ackerly, SO, who died
Sunday afternoon in Gorgas
Mrs. Ackerly. the mother of
Clarence J. Ackerly. Jr., of Dia-
Rita's Process
Servers Still
Chasing Aly
NEW YORK. Oct.,8 (UP)Rita
Hayworth's legal eagles passed
the buck across the Atlantic to
each other today on whether to
order process servers to try to
catch up with Prince Aly Khan
and give him the actress' divorce
Bartley Cruni. Miss Hayworth's
attorney, said In New York that
efforts were being made to have
Aly agree to accept service. But
whether they had succeeded or
whether process servers even now
were tailing Aly through French
night spots, only attorney Su-
zanne Blum, Crum's representa-
tive in Paris, could say, he said.
In Paris, attorney Blum, or
Maitre Blum, as she's known pro-
fessionally, said "everything is in
Crum's hands and he knows more
about developments than I do."
('rum said it really didn't
matter whether Aly was served
the papers or not as far as the
divorce proceedings were con-'
cerned. Rita is going ahead
with them, and the Nevada law
requirements have been met
with publication of her divorce
summons In Nevada papers, he'
"Of course, I doubt If Aly reads
the Navada papers, and we want-
ed to give him every.chance to
come In and accept service.1*
Rita's terms remain the same,
he said, meaning a settlement on
daughter Yasmln equal to the
$3.000,000 trust fund Aly is re-
ported to have established for a
son by a previous marriage.
(..'mm said his associate. Mor-
timer Hays, returned from Paris
last week after making new ef-
forts to reach a settlement with
the Prince in negotiations Crum
said "now have been going on
longer than the Korean truce
The results of the new efforts
were indecisive.
He headed for Los Angeles to-
day to confer with Miss Hay-
INSURANCE RUN-Billy Martin slides across the plate with the New York^n?ees^h?d
and final run In the eighth Inning of the second World 8erles game. Giants' catcher Rafael
Noble tries for the lag with umpire Lee Bailan fant calling the play. Hank Bauer wait* his
turn at bat. Martin, running for Bobby Brown, scored on Ed Lopafs single, to give the Yanks
a 3-1 victory. i,^,. _
To Browns
At Top $
George's Health
So Much Better
Bulletins Halt
LONDON. Oct. 8 UP)King
George VI's progress toward re-
covery has been so successful,
his doctors did not issue a bul-
letin today, for the first time
since his lung operation 15 days
Palace sources said no fur-
ther bulletin was expected for
a "day Or two." The doctors
bio. will be buried in Corozal | visited the king as usual this
tomorrow following funeral ser- I morning,
vices which will be held at 8
a. m. In the Sacred Heart Chapel
In Ancon.
She and her husband. Clar-
ence J. Ackerly. came to the
Isthmus in November. 1850 and
made their home In Diablo with
their son, who recently retired
from the Canal Finance Bureau.
A native of New York City.
Mrs. Ackerly is survived bv her
husband, her son, and a daueh-
ter, Mrs. Grover C. Oravatt of
New Cristobal.
< U.P. i A painter picked a con-
enient spotfor policewhen
NEW YORK, Oct. 8 (UP)
Rogers Hornsby, one of base-
ball's all-time greats, today
signed a three-year contract to
manage the St. Louis Browns
at the highest salary ever paid
by a club.
President Bill Veeck of the
Browns announced the Horns-
by signing bat this was no
great surprise. Hornsby lost his
job as manager of the Seattle
club in the Pacific Coast League
last week for refusing to tell
the club whether he would re-
turn next year.
This will be Hornsby's fifth
try as a major league manager.
He bossed the Cardinals in 1925
and 1926, when they won the
World Series, the Brave* in
1928, the Cubs tn 1930-'S1 and
'32 and the Browns from 1933
through 1937. i
This, however, will be the first
time he won't be a playing
manager. Details of the con-
tract were not revealed.
MANTLE INJUREDThe New York Yankees' star "rookie,
Mickey Mantle, crumples to the ground while chasing a fly
from Willie Mays" bat in the fifth inning. Jo* DlMaggio
comes over to make the catch. Mantle's right knee was in-
jured on the play and he is out of the series.
New Atomic Arms Coming Up
By The Dozen For US Forces
Adenauer's Party
Loses IS Seats
In Slate Elections
BREMEN, Germany, Oct. 8
nnnr the Nn nne artvnc 11.. nf .. ^me '*"* "*?"??? Side- i
weifern n,rmtZ r l"'0 walk driving. He crashed through and said others will be available a target of opportunity, we could
J> V.?ZTLJefm *Z??i he double door* of care > the ""d fOTCM "' yr- we an atomic bomb today in a
Chairman Gordon Dean yester-
day disclosed officially that the
Atomic Energy Commission Is
working ou "dozens" of new
atomic weapom including "artil-
lery shells, guided missiles, tor-
permit huge savings on conven-
tional arms in the near future.
Dean testified Sept. 27 before
a closed heating of the House
Appropriation Committee. His
testimony, supporting an AEC
request for an extra $484,240,000
pedoes, rocke.s and bombs for In funds this year, was made
ground-support aircraft." public by the committee yester-
He indicated that some of day.
them already are in production "Given the right situation, and
Amsterdam and in London.
With reluctance he complied XT^^^S
and integration into the North two doo north ,, head.
Atlantic defense front, suffered quarters
a major setback in the State------------
Parliament elections here.
Adenauer's Christian Demo-
crats lost 15 out of their
seats in Parliament of this
small North German state, and
saw their share of a total po-
pular vote drop from 21.9 per
cent at the last State elections
In 1947 to only 9.1 per cent.
The Socialist's, whose leader
is Kurt Schumacher, is the bit-
terest single opponent of rearm-
s Community Chest Sets
Final Aims, Purposes
"With his father's wishes to go
to-Elmdhoven for six months to
help his brother Gerard who
had started a small electric bulb
factory there in 1891.
a British finger.
"Although we should certain-
ly become Involved In a struggle
between the Soviet empire and
the free world, the control and
decision and the timing of that
The commercial genius of An- terrible event would not rest with
ton built It into a world In-. u
dustry with a staff of 84.000. "Our Influence In the world Is
-In 1939 he resigned as presi-: not what It was in bygone days I
dent, but kepi on active hand i could wish Indeed that It was
In the management. In both greater because I am sure It
World Wars, he stayed in the would be used as It always has
United States, and during World I been used to the utmost to pre-
war II he managed the Industry vent a Ufe and death struggle be-
from there. tween the great nations."
opening gun for the think, one of the finest deve-
ing Germany and of the Schu- Canal Zone's 1951 Community i lopments of our time."
man Plan for the West Europ- Chest Drive was to be fired at I At today's meeting, the Act-
ean coal-steel pool. They main- an organization meeting a: 2ins Governor, Col. Herbert
talned the position as the No *ra- today. ID. Vagel was to be the main
one party in the Bremen State I Representatives from the foi-'speaker and point up the fact,
Parliament with 43 seats com-' lowl>g participating memoer' that the drive Is an all for; shells, guided missiles, torpedoes
oared with 48 In the old Par-: agencies were expected: Balooa one, one Un all proposition, rocket* and bombs for ground-
liament U8- *"* veo- "CCS USO. followed by Capt. V. F. Oordin- upport aircraft among others
Their' share of the nonular YMCA U8- Cristobal YMCA' ler. OS, representing Com- it would lnclu-le big ones for big
vote remained virt"aii Br *ts of America. Obi nasMttng General U8ARCARIB situations and Uttle ones for II
But he declined to predict that' tactical way against enemy
switch to atomic weapons will troops In the field, without risk
* j to our own troops," he said.
Dean said a "considerable ex-
pansion" of atomic production
facilities is warranted by Increas-
ed supplies of uranium ore which
have recently come Into sight.
But he said the results of a $6,-
000.000,000 expansion "would not
begin to bear fruit for several
"What we a.*e working toward
Is a situation where we will have
atomic weapons In almost as
complete a variety as we do con-
ventional weapons, and a situa-
tion where wj can use them in
the same way," Dean slad.
"This would Include artillery
changed with 39.1^ Scouts of America, Intematto- \m the Commandant 15th Ma-, tie situations."
virtually un-
compared ^""L^
to 41.7 per cent In 1947. I "*'***
The most startling gains were
those of th' Neo-Nazi Socialist
Reich's Party, of former MaJ.
Otto Remern..... ^r eabBsVdrnd" 7#l
Sa.vatio, _Mibm
Scout*. Summer Re-'val ttftrlct.
Program, Sai
Army, Coroaal Hospital
the Canal Zone Civic Councils.
The final plans have now
Asked about current efforts to
of the executive build an atomic-powered plane.
to explain In de- Dean said he believed such an
taste the final plans and also aircraft will be in operation "in
n.CmnftL?n?tf ifltr?ngly'in"eVting the imPsIrnTanV: pwZ
nationalist platform, with trap- .,,- i th* C Z rh* *
pings of the Old Nazi Party, thev ff"E IHZL.Zi Z" CT*"t *CT*
popular vote and eight!next Monday for a -wee* pa-
nut of 100 seats
State Parliament.
In the New
No other tooth paste, ammoniated
or regular, hat been proved better
than ifanI
a question and answer
._ faraflrepreseiitatlves and
saScsiors as that year, far more
sw then in pert years, a great-
er heUeme/te presented to the
Ceilri te go over the top.
the next decade."
An atomic-powered submarine
already Is under construction,
and should be ready much soon-
Bradley In Paris
To Discuss Creek
Role In NATO
riod for the purpose of t*\mn%
funds to aid ftnandaor local agencies who render tm->
lal, health and recraatamal ser-
vices In ttie Canal Zone,
In bis annual mrsaagi ',v-
lng the ll Dotted Red Pea***
er Campaigns of Aastrka Pr*~
iident Harry t. Tnamaa. ettee-
ed the "dded rispowsitim^ T| #7t*ftf tfet 'JWS>~Oen
community Cheats One r*w|0*aar SvaSfc*, an.fLifi?: J****** **it. arrived In
, "Wk e*i-!w!LU*' ****** *** tkwm the de-
vl"* ,c< .Lh* soad **-t**m>^ {feme *4 the M*4*rr*neM and
ed rule that netehbm **** Mgs t*m im Turkey In
always help eacs eitm TheA [ tS* **rt* jtUgglu Treat* Ot-
is the heart the AaMrva* MsafW ^^ *
ideal... paefte warkMg ier,*!** W&m wM eemier *K field
er, sharing fcesr jayi *t* rnew uS^mlmm wSn Irtt.
ESSTi 2FJL Tit. f E Ka.*** ***
world sanar gaacv * m. MM &l armsm ta -sa>
That U what the c***** > Mmfrr
Chart meas ta sw. U *, Wtif,
Delmar McAllister
Funeral Services
Set For Wednesday
Funeral services for Delmar
McAllister. 48. who died Sunday
in Gorgas Hospital, will be held
Wednesday at 10 a. m. In the
Corozal Chapel. He will be
burled at Corozal with veteran's
honors immediately following
the services.
Mr. McAllister, who was a
Navy veteran, had been in Gor-
gas since April 37 when he ar-
rived here from Punta Arenas,
Costa Rica.
Be is survived bv his widow.
Mrs. rancesca McAllister of
Punts Arenas. Costa Rica, two
children, and oat liter Jp the
United lUtas. ~-
(NBA Telephoto)
CUPPER'S HIT CLIPPEDOH McDougald of the Yanks Is
out at second as DlMaggio hite Into a double play In the
first lnlnng. The Yahkee Clipper hit to Giants' Alvin Dark
at short. Dark threw to Ed Stanky U2>, who passed the ball
_______along to Whitey Lockman at first for the DR______
Secret TV Landing Aids Set
For New Carrier Torrestai
WASHINGTON, Oct. 8 (UP) months at a stretch. The Mid.
The Navy revealed today that Its
new giant carrier, the USS For-
rcstal, will use a secret television
system to help planes land on the
The 59,900-ton, flush-deck
craft is expected to be completed
In about three years. The Navy
released an official photograph of
an artist's conception of her but
would not explain how the televi-
sion hookup would oe employed.
The carrier will be bigger and
better than any afloat, it said.
Her four catapults, four elevators
and huge flight deck will enable
her to handle many Kinds of
planes. Including atomic bomb-
The present largest Navy bomb-
er Is the Navy'* P2V twin-engine
"Neptune" patrol bomber. It has
taken off from carriers of the
Midway class, largest Of the Na-
vy's present carriers, but has not
landed on them.
By comparison, the Forrestal
will accommodate 8,600 men,
while the Midway i* Ute< *
having a crew of 3.000 plus.
The Porrestal will cruise at a
speed of mar than 10 knotsand
will hye a aotat**tta0r !**
maximum speed and wll^ cap-
able of remaining at sea for three
way's speed Is listed at S3 knots.
Overall length of tbe Forrestal
will be 1.040 feet compared to 968
for the Midway. Her wsterllne
beam will b 138 feet compared to
113 feet for the Midway.
The Porrestal, to be'Wlt by
the Newport News, Va., Ship-
building Company at an estimat-
ed cost of 9218,000,000 also will
have alr-condltloned crew quar-
ters and escalators to carry pilots
quickly to and from the ready
Mid-East Defense
Pact Imminent
LONDON. Oct. 8 (UP)The
United States. Britain, and
France will propose within 48
hours a mutual abrogation of
the Anglo-Egyptian treaty, and
ask Egypt to Join them In Mid-
dle-East defense according to
reliable sources.
They said a proposed middle-
eastern defense setup would also
include the British Common-
wealth nations and PoaaUOi

Full Text

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


'Let the people know the truth and the country is safe1* Abraham Lincoln.

Committee 0
As Federal Ju
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-
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-
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-
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
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-
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-
"Mr. Fennelly. isn't it true that
most lawyers make the worst wit-
nesses In the world?" defended
Senator Hendriekson of New
"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
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-
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.
Leaves Today
For New York

TEHERAN, Oct. 6 (UP)Pre-
mier Mohammed Mossadegh will
leave tomorrow for New York to
6resent Iran's 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-
(Radio Teheran monitored In
London said earlier that the Pre-
mier's party had left this morn-
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
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
Stefan was 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
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 $20,000,800 a year
gambling racket.
The alleged buying off was-'
said to have been arranged
when Oross passed through New
Jersey when he disappeared for
24-hours Just before the.Police
trial opened.
' Although, Investigators were
not positive that the Gross case
figured In the killing, they were
oonviced that fbur swarthy gun-
For Cocoli Priest
Set For Monday
The funeral service for Gideon
Clark Montgomery who died Sept.
26 In Colombia will be held Mon-
day in St. Luke's Cathedral to
Ancon at 9 a.m.
The body of the priest-to-
charge of the St. Andrew's
Church to Cocoli was brought
back to the Canal Zone yester-
day on the 8.S. Cape Cumber-
land accompanied by Rev. R. He-
bcr Gooden who left for Colom-
bia when news of the death
reached the Zone.
Services will be performed by
the Bishop and clergy of the
Missionary District of the Epis-
copal Church After the services,
the body .will be cremated and
the ashes will repose under the
Altar of the new All Souls' Chap-
el in' the Cathedral. Pallbearers
will' be the vestrymen of St. An-
drew's Church of Cocoli.
'Archdeacon Montgomery died
while he was making his custom-
ary visit to the various congre-
gations under "his Jurisdiction to
Colombia. He came to the Canal
Zone four years ago, and was a
graduate of the Germantown
Academy In Philadelphia and the
Virginia Theological Seminary to
Alexandria. Va. .He was ordain-
ed to the priesthood on June 11,
1998. "
Father Montgomery'served far
four years In the U.S. Navy dur-
ing World War I, and later served
as Chaplain In the U-8. Army.
He^was a 82nd degree Mason.
He la survived by his widow,
Ros$' 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-.
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
VtA Staff Correspondent
(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
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,-
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
.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
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
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
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-
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
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
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
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-
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
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!.

Dorita Borrel, beautiful lifeguard of Hotel El PANA-
MA, who has been chosen "Panama's Girl of the Year" by
Columbia Pictures.
She will be featured in tonight's Fashion S h o w at the
hotel, given in connection with the picture "Girl of the
Year," to be shown Thursday at the Lux Theater.
71* SU Np A Y
I j.Ti ______________________ -----------

i ..
. :'

^^^^Mth' nil i..

87, H tlKin P> O BO 134. PANAMA R. OP P.
TiLEPHONt Panama No 2-0740 a UNtal
Colon Orpicii 12 179 Central Awnu* iinux 12th-ano 13th Street*
Foriion Hi ri.ii.i N7ATIVI! JOSHUA B POWERS.
34S MADISON AVI.. New YORK. 1/1 N 1.
RIR MONTH. IN *"""" 0 I.70
POR SIX MONTH*. IN ADVANCE____--------------------S.SO
POR r>.. VIAR IN AOVANCI______________________ I8.80
14 OO
(From The Dalbousie Review)
He who wanders In the night,
Place nowhere to lay his head
But the haystack in the field,
Neighbour to the cltied dead.
Knows the tragedy of flight.
Hiding with the heart congealed.
He who travels in the dark
No companion but the moon
And the distant stars for light
Hates the motors rumbling rune,
Blinding, headlights, glaring,
Shattering the walls of night.
He who w muers wide and far
Takes a roadside ditch for bed
Pillowed on his bended arm
Knows ine silence of the dead,
All the terror in a star.
All the iov of dawn's alarm.
He v\ho sleeps beneath a tree
While the trucks go thundering
C :ig up the neighbouring
Sees but wilderness of sky.
Feels what lonelines ran be
Wakened by the morning's chill.
H who tramps while others
Fearful of a farm house light.
Heckled by a watch dog's bark.
Hears the pulsing purr of night,
Tromning freights that clatter.
Tiinnel through the mountain-
ed dark.
He who trudges city streets
Monev nowhere for a meal
P'eeoing on a bench for bed
Kr^ws why hungry men will
Apony of aching feet.
F>n'V of the passive dead.
He who tramps the roads alone.
.Shelters by a fence far rest
When the winds awake the wood
D -"tins the earth a woman's
Sa>'ours sweetness in th* stone,
Dcai'i and life has understonl.
Arthur S. Bourinut.
'From The Washington Star)
Notched in the cliff-side, little
nmes like bowers
, to-1- off to where the blue
"ifie shines:
-intnin slopes are radiant
*l flowers
' myriad festoons of trail-
~ vines.
of seasons here, the
i he aster or nasturtium
- blue daisy and the
h* mignonette
N" at each other when the
?"& wind blows.
little know
Of tragecy far off across tr.e
Oh. unforgettable, this summer
T..e bright surf breaking on
its rocky wall*.
But liow. from westward, like a
threatening hand.
The somber shadow of Korea
Ines Barclay Kirhv.
(From The Columbus Dispatch)
What demarcation sets apart
Flesh from flesh, or kind from
Or splits the atoms of the heart.
The isotopes of mind?
Mae Winkler Goodman.
An-' on the sunny beaches far
A" I he long dav. the children
Bn'ld fortresses of sand and
(From The Atlantic Monthly)
Within the hollow wave there
lies a world.
Gleaming glass-perfect, rising
to be hurled
Into a thousand fragments on
the sand,
Driven by tide's Inexorable
Now In the instant while dis-
aster towers, \
I.gllinpse a land more beautiful
than ours;
Anotner sky, more lapis lazuli.
Lit by unsettlng suns; another
By no horizons bound: another
Glistening with shells I never
saw before.
Smooth mirror of the present.
rol&ed between.
The crest's "becoming" and the
foam's "has been"
How luminous the landscape
seen across
The crystal lens of an.impend-
ing loss!
Anne Morrow Lindnersb.
(From The Morning Press,
Bloomsbnrg, Fa.)
He slept Inside mv mortal hand
curved like a still snail shell:
all wno lojkod upon his dream
were captured by his spell.
He. the toothless, infant beast
with fur of grey-white silk
nuzzled close, hunting hasd,
and craved but mother's milk.
I could not keep this fainting
this native of the grain...
other finaters came at night
and found where he had lain.
Chilled to bone by an old sleep
deaf to owl and crow,
he crept beyond the wind and
and from tbe winter snow.
Eleanor Sands Smith.
"He Cave His The Hard Way"
Herewith And solution to Sunday Crossword Pus-
zle. No. 393, published today.
r. F N u 'Ia G A KgD R I 1 A G s
f R O s A N ' A - 1 I
% A *. F (.A M 1 dBm o A t|o L 1 V E
t 5 S b[o|. 1 s wFno N T i[n|e | D t t
?huh aum ana quo quum
f nwow* i rato
p bring sic R aipHa
hqhh ?un aaa liuu iieqii
GL1C3 anQiiL! aaa nuauuua
bhob bub aim ana usun
MA C r Dl
n.inanu ana amc buhuuh
liiih hiiiuou anna
uhuu bdu nao uun1 aaaci
?ca auDLiuno nacan aun
Pearson's Merry Go-Round
- huif4 by kim rHSM*M>
WASHINGTON.The nation's capital today is
witnessing the most nauseating spasm of large
and petty graft since this newsman began cov-
ering Washington.
There are several reasons for this, as previo-
usly enumerated in this column, one 01 them
being the fact that Government officials have
lost their sense of smell.
When the man at the top in Government
can't smell the bad odor arising from the dis-
tribution of deep freezes by his military aloe,
or when he defends the commodity grain spec-
ulation of his White House doctor, and tolerates
airline lobbying by his cbjef secretary, then
the olfactory nerves of those around him get
dull too.
Anotner important reason for the sickening
spectacle of graft and favoritism, however. Is
tne current system of political campaign con-
This is something the public little realizes.
It has now become a standard practice for
both big business and labor unions to obligate
After you have made your contribution to a
congressman's political campaign, you then be-
nefit by influencing his vote on legislation of
Interest to you. or getting him to call up gov-
ernment agencies in order to secure loans, prior-
ities or government contracts.
This practice has become so widespread that
many otherwise fine Senators and Represent-
atives get so in hock politically that they can
hardly call their souls their own.
Here is now the system works:
Out in Los Angeles, members of the Harvey
Machine Company contribute heavily to the
campaign funds of several Congressmen.
Most of the time they jMt their money on
Democrats, because the democrats are in pow-
er. But sometimes they also back Republicans.
In addition. Lawrence Harvey wants to be
Democratic National Committeeman from Cal-
ifornia, chips In $1,000 at each of the last two
Jackson Day dinners and serves on the $100-
-aplate committee welcoming Truman to Los
Angeles October 8.
Simultaneously the Harvey company wants a
big loan to build an aluminum .plant.
A lot of wires are pulled, congressmen who
are recipients of campaign contributions go to
bat, and lo and behold. Harvey comes up with
a $46,000.000 loan.
There's a lot more to the story than that,
but one of the most Important features is the
way certain very fine congressmen have to be-
come messenger boys for Harvey largely to pay
off a political debt.
It doesn't make for clean or efficient gov-
ernment. -.
Or take another case. When 8enator Bridges
Sundak .Amlhkm
last, ran ior re-election in New Hampshire, Al-
fred Kohlberg, who lives In New York, not New
Hampshire, contributed $1,000 to Bridges' cam-
Kohlberg- Just happens to be the key man in
the China lobby.
Another Bridges contributor, in fact his heavi-
est, also lives a long way from New Hampshire
in San Francisco. He is Edward Heller, whose
wife happens to be Democratic National Com-
mitteewoman for California.
Yet Heller, a Democrat, contributed $3.000 to
help Senator Bridges, a Republican, stay In ths
senate from New Hampshire.
Significantly. Heller is director-of the Wells
Fargo Bank on San Francisco, biggest repository
of Chinese Nationalist money.
Significant also. Bridges, both before and
since his election, has gone out of his way to
defend Chiang Kai-shek.
Once as chairman ol the Senate Appropria-
tions Committee he even sent a lobbyist for
Chiang's brother-in-law on a propaganda mis-
sion to China, cloaked as Senate representativo
though actually paid by the Chiang family.
Obligating a senator has become so common
that long rows of campaign contributors from
the Delaware Du Ponts turn up in South Da-
kota, While Texas oilmen sent several thousand
dollars to Maryland last year to elect GOP Sen-
ator Butler.
On the other hand. John L. Lewis kicked in
half a million dollars on behalf of the United
Mine Workers to elect Roosevelt in 1938. while
labor all over the nation poured money into
Ohio ih 1950 to try to beat Taft.
The tragedy Is that under the present system,
money frpm somebody or other is absolutely
necessary. You can't run a political campaign
without It.
Billboards cost about $1,000 each. Radio time
can run into hundreds of thousands, while TV
is going to cost even more.
Governor Dewey turned the tide of the New
York election last year in his last 24 hours of
television, thereby sitting a pattern which every
important candidate will have to follow at tre-
mendous cost and the necessity of passing the
hat for more campaign funds.
' Best way to prevent all tins probably is to
abolish all campaign funds and have a national
kitty put up by Congress for each party.
If the Democrats and Republicans each were
voted $$,000,000. to be allocated state-by-state
on the basis of population, it would save flve-
tlmes-five million dollars In the elimination of
graft and favoritism.
NOTEBiggest and strangest con tribu t ions by
Eastern bigwigs betting on a senatorial horse
were the gift that poured Into South Dakota
to re-elect the late 8en. Haran Bfb'leld. Re-
SUNDAi-OiJlOb^u t, li$l
: J*r*--' YiWKj?* |

"Win?* y
ur avori
i 99 P Phone Panam 2-3066
------L. and ask for your favorite recording?

4:30 to 6 p. ro. DAILY over Your Community Station

SUNDAY, .OCtOBK 7, 1961
\ f t

"1/I l\ M ^7 .J ? Phone Panama 2-3066
1/1/nut (//our ^tavonle t tt_ ,. .
----------------- ~S--------\ ------;------- and ask for your favorite recording?
4:30 to 6 p. m. DAILY over Your Community Station

quCTLY... IP


get under way today on the
Isthmus and the men of the
area whose business la fighting
fire will combine their efforts
In a busy program aimed at
preventing fire.
With the joint backing of the
Republic of Panam, Canal
Zone and V. 6. Armed Forces
fire departments, a series of
activities have been arranged
for the week. Amone these are
showings of movies and slides,
lectures and other events de-
signed to heavily underline to
the public the pressing need
for eliminating preventable
On Friday, a huge demonstra-
tion of ilreflghtlng methods and
equipment will be held at Fort
Clayton, beginning at 1:30 p.m..
and to which the public has been
urged to attend.
The Fort Clayton affair will
begin with a colorful grand pa-
rade of brightly polished fire en-
gines and firemen in gala dress.
Then, there wiii be a program of
demonstrations of up-to-date
fire fighting plus a spirited series
of competitions between Armed
Forces fire department units.
Panam City's "bomberos" will
bring equipment for public In-
spection that traces the history
of fireflghting back into the 19th
century. This Includes an an-
cient, hand-drawn hose cart, a
1912 pumper and other fire en-
gines of later vintages.
A number of spectacular stunts
have also been scheduled for the
Fort Clayton show, all of which
promise to fall Into either the
categories of instructive, inter-
esting, and thrilling. Arrange-
ments for ample parking space
and smooth flow of traffic have
been made and no credentials
will be necessary during the pe-
riod of the fire fighting specta-
After the Judging of the inter-
service competition, Brigadier
General Francis A. March, Chief
of Staff, United States Army Ca-
ribbean, will present awards to
the winners.
Beginning today, and for the
rest of the week. It will be dif-
ficult to forget the phrase,
The youngsters will hear it In
school, cars will have stickers
proclaiming the week's mission,
theater lobbies will have dis-
Slays, and postal authorities
ave authorized a special
cancellation for V. S. mail in
the Canal Zone.
President Truman. In a proc-
lamation setting aside the week
October 7-13 as FIRE PREVEN-
TION WEEK, urged every man,
woman and child to individually
campaign against preventable
fires which in the past year
brought death to at least 10,000
U. s. citizens alone and caused
nearly a billion dollars damage
In the U. S.
President Alclbiades Aroseme-
na Issued a statement highly en-
WEEK, and solicited Republic of
Panam citizens to join In the
offensive against needless fires.
A spontaneous movement then
began among the heads of the
various fireflghting agencies to
combine forces fpr FIRE PRE-
VENTION WEEK this year and
the Republic of Panam enthusi-
astically accepted an Invitation
to take part. After President Ar-
osemena's statement concerning

DAWN AFTER COLON FIRE The great fire Of April 13, 19
homeless. The scene above was photographed by an Army 81g
the ruins still smoked. The fire was believed to have, started
sure feeding system was allowed to run above normal pres
40, in Colon leveled 24 city blocks and rendered thousands
nal Corps photographer on the morning of April 14, 1940, while
when a kerosene-fueled cooking stove exploded after its pres-
.all IN A DAY'S WORKA volunteer member of the Bom-
beros of Panama shows how to carry a man from a burning
building. The demonstration above took place at 8anto Toms
Hospital where, once a year, the Bomberos give an exhibi-
tion of their skill for the benefit of patients and nurses.
STILL GOING STRONG The 1912 Knox pumper combina-
tion fire engine shown above Is still ready for Instant and
efficient use by the Bomberos. Grouped alongside the famous
engine are, left to right: Capt. Luis Vascacia, of the Bom-
beros; Capt. Jose G. Arosemena, of the Cuartel Central;
Capt. Arthur J. Troup, chief of the Canal Zone's Fire Divi-
sion; Chief Aaul Arango. of Panama's fire department, and
Capt. Judaliclo Fernndez.
Chief Ral Arango, ot the Cuerpo story tenement building at 6th areas In the path of the holo-
de Bomberos, issued general or- and Cash streets. The first alarm caust. This was done and aided
der that FIRE PREVENTION came in at 5:20 pjn. on April 13, considerably In queuing the rag-
WEEK be observed every year by 1940a Saturday. How much of a tag flames.
the Republic of Panama's tire- start the fire had gotten is not __ .. M. .:.._: '_____.
fighting forces. known. However, firemen are ?,.?Lth'L f"1* f^SS*'JiSPSZ?'
The Colon fire of April 13-14, unanimous in saying that a fire S *^ ^JT'mJ*?*?S"
1940. was particularly mention- In a crowded neighborhood has "1tch81ldae- h^Jf" *.??. n^hl
ed. This conflagration was the conflagration potentialities after S5S52. r ^Si %*&. f
worst to occur on the Isthmus in it has burr.ecfonly three min- S?5?!^L2, .H? ^,Pi i
many years and the stories of utes. tXr*^^i^C^Li t?
those who experienced it bring WlChln a short-while after the .'T^dZrlf^
out dramatically how "all hands" first Colon fire engine had ar- had **"2 u d,a,board "ftt
on the Isthmus moved Into ac- rived at the burning tenement, c and C01
tion to help the Colon Fire De- a general alarm was sounded,
partment in its hour of dire need. Quite soon, firefighters and
Also, veterans nod knowingly, equipment began to, arrive from
the Colon fire was an outstand- Canal Zone fire stations in and
tag example of a great fire dlsas- around Cristobal, adjoining Co-
ter that never should have oc- Ion. Apparatus from Army and
curred. The cause of the fire is Navy installations (the Air Force
determined to have been the ex- was then part of the Army) then H th^ nmn-rtv damnee ran
plosion of a kerosene-fueled Joined the batile. Numerous sol- an_ ilXoSdoU^*
cooking stove. This type of ex- dteTs and sailors from U. S. In- Irom 4 8 nMl^n dollars,
plosion has been the cause of stallations were also ordered to It Is to Drevtnt such needless
many other fires. It was pointed the scene to aid the firemen and disasters that the same agencies
out, all of which could have been to help handle the crowds. who fought the fire together In
avoided If simple care had been The fire raged on as darkness colon 11 years ago are this week
used in observing the fuel pres- fell, spreading from block to joining in an unprecedented co-
anro of the stove. block. Engineers of the Canal operative etforfto educate the
The Colon fire begun in a two- Zone's staff advised dynamiting public to prevent fire.
The Colon fire was pronounced
under control about 2 a.m. the
following morning. The dawn re-
vealed 24 city blocks had been
left a mass of smoldering rubble.
An estimated 300 persons had
suffered burns or other Injuries
HOSE-HANDLING TECHNIQUE, as demonstrated by Instruc-
tors o* tac Fire Fighter School at the VS. Naval station.
r i (f i

"Wkat' l)t
itr ^ravori
r 99 / Phonc Panam 2-3066
------1 and ask for your favorite recording?
4:30 to 6 p. m. DAILY over Your Community Station
SaaitY Ameritan SuapMnon

Reserve Officer Training Program At CHS
Master Sergeant Joe Shirley, Regular Army cadre member, explains the manual of arms to new cadets at Cristobal High
School, while Cadet Sergeant John Anderson demonstrates the correct position.
Cadets Jimmy Darts, BUI Kaska, Richard Ford, Rudy Ostrea, and Raymond Paredes help each other learn the kneeling
position by the "Coach and Pupil" method at Balboa High School, while SFC Dennis Mclnnes closely supervises their work.

Preparedness has once again
become the watchword in the
Panam area as it is in the Unit-
ed States. The past year has seen
two important new steps involv-
ing local citlsens in the defense
program of their country: the ex-
tension of the Selective Service
Act to this area, and the initia-
tion of the AACAP program.
These increased preparedness
measures, together with the
troubled world conditions, have
naturally livened Interest in the
Reserve Officer Training Pro-
gram now entering its ascend
year in Cristobal High School and
its fourth at Balboa High School.
Under this program, nearly 3*0
youths from both the Zone and
- the Republic of Panam are
learning the basic principles of
intelligent leadership.
The snappy military appear-
ance of the two cadet battalions
In the many parades and cere-
monies they have held at Balboa
i and Mount Hope Stadiums Is well
known to most of the local pop-
ulation. These activities, however,
represent only a small part of
the ROTC program. Almost any
day the casual passerby may see
squads of serious faced cadets
moving in battle formation
among the palms along the At-
lantic shore campus of Cristobal
High School, or In the shadow of
the Administration Building at
On the small bore ranges In
the two high schools, each cadet
learns to fire the Army's .22 cal-
iber Sprlngflejd rifles In all of
the positions used by combat
units with the M-l. Cadets re-
ceive qualification medals as Ex-
pert Riflemen, Sharpshooters, or
In the classrooms the cadets
learn to take part and reassem-
ble not only the M-l and car-
bine, but also the Army's auto-
matic rifles, pistols, machine
;una, and mortars. The students
earn how the firepower of these
weapons Is used, how each wea-
pon functions, and how to re- .
place parts and keep them firing
under combat conditions. Also
included In their Instruction is
.Personal Hygiene and First Aid,
Military Courtesy, Map Reading,
Military Organization, and Mili-
tary Teaching Methods.
The empnasii in all phases of
ROTC training is pointed toward
developing leadership. The cadet
officers, commissioned and non-
commissioned, actually run the
companies and battalions under
the supervision of three Regular
Army officers and seasoned Army
sergeants. The senior cadets give
much of the Instruction to the
rest of the classes, and each cad-
et In the corps has the opportun-
ity from time to time to take
command of a group. In this way
these young men are learning to
master the problems of leader-
ship through first hand experi-
ence. Cadet officers also help in
planning the training and In is-
suing supplies and uniforms to'
the battalions.
The ROTC has provided many
examples of the harmonious
relations between the sister re-
publics of Panam and the
united States, and outte a few
Panamanian youths are receiv-
ing this valuable training
through the courtesy of the
United States government.
The success of the Canal Zone
ROTC has been due in large
measure to the enthusiastic and
wholehearted support of the
many civic organizations on both
sides of the Isthmus, as well as
that of the local Army, Navy,
and Air Force commanders. Bach
year at the cadets' Annual Field
Day, medals, plaquea, and rib-
bons are awarded to outstand-
ing Individuals and units by the
Elks, the Reserve Officers Asso-
ciation, the Civic Councils, the
Knights of Columbus, the Scot-
tish Rite Bodies, and the Balboa
Paren t-Teacher Association.
Each of the schools has an an-
imal formal Military Awards Ball
at which medals, cups, and other
awards for military achievement
throughout the year are given by
Governor Newcomer, the Veter-
ans of Foreign Wars, the Ameri-
can Legion, the Reserve Officers
Association, the Elks, the Canal
Zone Shooting Association, the
Balboa Oun Club, the Command-
ant, 15th Naval District, the Com-
manding General, Caribbean Air
Command, the Commanding
General, U.S. Army Caribbean.
The accompanying pictures
show many of the varied activi-
ties of ROTC training and the
part played by the cadets In mak-
ing the program a success
through their leadership.

aport r\e
99 \
eview The latest news from the world of sports!


!' r

>. TO YOU S\ I-.
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ONI WAY____$ M.00
ROUND TRIP.. 167.40
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country it safe" Abraham Lincoln.
Chinese Reds Said Rushing Entire Army
To Eastern Front To Avert Breakthrough
> i ..._____________________.__________ _____ ir!i ^-'
In Afo,
- : I
*y- '--.-

Princew Ellazebeth and
Duke of Edinburgh arrived
at 11:40 a. m. today to bed
their Royal tour of Canada.)
The BO'-ton British Oversd
Airway Corporation Stra
cruiser carrying the Royal couj
and their party from Lon set down on the rain-drencr
runway at Dorval airport to
cheers of thousands.
The sky was mostly overcd
and tre weather was cold.j
the Stratocrulser ended a fU
which Included a diver
round an Atlantic hurricj
and an unscheduled slop
Candar. Newfoundland.
The big BOAC plane
over Montreal at 24,000
Invisible from the ground.
It then circled for a cl
alderable time, losing altitl,
gradually. Jfc, '
Its arrivabaea thl sfcnal
Canada to start, a: eiant m
tour of this ni
To Canadians, fee arrival
their future queen Is Ihe b|
gest social event since the K"
and Queen's trip here 12 y
They are "shooting the woi
to make everything perfectj
There will be special Ca
dlan delicacies for the re
couple to eat. special ere
colored telephones for them]
use if they want to call h<
to find out how King Oe
and theU* children' are. srl
limousines and trains for t!
to ride In.
When 'Canada "puts oni
dog" for' the Princess, shej
parently will do ouite a bl
dressing up herselfc She!
PhUip and their handful of
tendants arrived with
tons of baggage. Most
naturally, is .Elizabeth's.
Philip, like most hust
would do, decided to travel i
He's bringing four* suits, L
naval uniform, two^cketsj
a pair of slacks.
Plans of Canadians for
ing a Royal welcoiae st
rolling a month ago.
The Itinerary reads Uk|
gazetteer of Canada. It
In Montreal, Quetaec City, ]
formal Jumplng-off point,
Ottawa, where there will
state dinner.
It will include Toronto
Winnipeg, the roSfng pra|
and a chuck-wagorjdinner
prerae Commander of ths;
Inspects the new eg
organization. CeraSony
>., Oct. 8 (UP) United Nations for.
it of up to one mile along a 70-mile
ids were reported to be rushing an en-
itern front to prevent a breakthrough
nd Infantry Division commander, Maj.
said the Chinese appeared to be mov-
rwards to bolster North Korean units
o have lost 75 per cent of their men
Dorira Borrel, beautiful lifeguard of Hotel El PANA-
MA, who has been chosen "Panama's Girl of the Year" by
Columbia Pictures.
She will be featured in tonight's Fashion S h o w at the
hotel, given in connection with the picture "Girl of the
Year," to be shown Thursday at the Lux Theater.
^ (Mieta r 8UMMT.)
American 1

Fabric On Beach
Came From
Kersh's Plane
Pieces of fabric found on a
sandbar near Punt Braja
were identified this afternoon
as coming: from the missing Pi-
per Clipper. It is net known
whether the fabrio was washed
in from the sea, or carried down
a nearby river. The search for
the three missing oceapants of
the plane is net being called oft
_ w*re Being
followed ep today as the air and
ground search went on for the
missing American flyer, David M.
Kersh, 40. and his two passen-
They ranished a week ago to-
day In an Aviacin General, Ine.
(AGSA) Piper Clipper on a re-
, turn flight from La Palma, Da-
rin, to Paitilla.
Weather at the time was bad.
First of today's reports came
from the police Judge of Punta
He reported two pieces of
cream and red fabric had been
found by farmer Victoriano Lo-
The missing Clipper had much
cream and red fabric In Its con-
struction. -
Punta Brujas is between Gon-
zalez Velasquez beach and the
mouth of the Bayano River, on
Kersh's course between La Palme
and Paitilla.
agsa s chief mechanic Belisa-
rio Alvarez will fly to the spot In
another of the company's Piper
Clippers at low tide this after
noon to try to identify the fabric.
There was no wora from Pun-
ta Brujas of the missing men.
The second line being fol-
lowed today was In the hills
behind the Chepo area.
Local residents reported see-
ing Indians signalling from
hilltop yesterday as If .to at-
tract attention to something;
AG8A pilot Guillermo Leblano
took off early today to follow
up this hint.
At the same time a ground
search party of three led by
Enrique Alvez. father of En-
rique Alvez, Jr.. one of the
missing men. set off toward the
Chepo mountains guided by nine
Indians who claim to have seen
and heard the plane last Mon-
day In the mountains on the
banks of the Mamonl River.
This party also will Investi-
gate a report by a woman In
the mountain region who said
she saw what seemed to be a
huge bonfire around 8 p.m. last
Monday some distance way from
her hut.
(NEA Radio-Telephoto>
B. K. Ross (left), manager of the
goodbye to one of his staff as he boards
el of the Anglo-Iranian Cll Company.
a to a British cruiser as thev left. Iran.

ev/ew Of The
SOMEHOW, IT 8EEMKD an easier WCCk.
Nothing special happened except the Korean War
broke out at about full blast again, and an announce-
ment that Jorlal Joe's little helpmeets had popped olf
another atom bomb. Joe agreed.
Seeing that the United States, and the western
world, has for the test couple of years been inspired
to the greatest peacetime defense effort ever by the
. belief that Russia has sufficient atom bombs to set
most of the great cities of the west somewhat asked,
the flurry of senatorial concern at Red Bomb No. 2
could probably be best ascribed to the occupational
need of Congressmen always to be publicly concerned
about something or other.
Editorial writers likewise.
Maybe there was less scurrying to the Pentagon,
ami the Atomic Energy Commission.
It looked as thoagh Itta Army Commander Gen-
eral James A. Van Fleet had net spent all his
Korean sammer Taxation (courtesy of the Kaeseng
peace talks) fishing or sitting ou the beach.
With one section of his United Nations army pretty
well stuck In the eastern hills, Van fleet Tuesday
sent a 100,000 men force Into action against the well-
entrenched Reds In the western sector, where there
are plenty of hills, but not so many mountains.
For two days the Reds dished out as good as they
One Canadian regiment gained about four miles.
Toe rest of the five-division United Nations attacking
force stood flat-footed and slugged.
Then suddenly, Friday morning, the Reds ait
and faded.
'ihry may have had enough ror a while, bat
certainly they were far from vanquished.
Van Fleet, a timetable general rather than an op-
pi), has not given chase.
-lis western force, including troops from the United
States, Britain, Canada, Australia, New Zealand.
Greece, Turkey and South Korea, is moving forward
cr tiously, solidly.
mong those currently mystlfleci by the mysterious
East are undoubtedly the hard-done-by Communist
in Ian try.
Mig AUey jousting has shown their high com-
mand to have plenty of planes. One flight of 1M
was brought to battle yesterday
The Reds are also known to have plenty of
Still none of these came into action in a sig-
nificant scale against the United Nations push.
Ii, was the same lightly armed Infantryman, fight-
ing to the death In a deep dug bunker, with a por-
tion more artillery support than usual, who did the
donkeywork for the Reds.
An early-winter storm swept up the east coast of
the United States, lopping $10,000,000 off the value of
the Florida citrus crop, and banging other things about
n. i general sort of way.
In the wake of the storm the ore-earrier South-
ern Isles, a converted I.ST, split in half and sank
In five minutes 100 miles sooth of Cape Hatteras
Friday, when bound from Puerto Rico to Chester,
Only five of the 24 man crew were saved.
Britain's King George continued to pick up fine
a'cr his operation.
..o King's Government, which Premier Attlee will
Ice.:: to the polls Oct..25, was doing not quite so well,
ir the opinion of political sages end sage bettors.
>e British don't believe any political candidate
t\-. has anything Important enough to say which
he can't get off his chest with time to spare In three -
weeks' campaigning,
1 In analysis the antl-Peron revolt In Argentina prov-
ed so inept that Peroh may have to puff hard to
p .-HIV the flame of public feeling to an Intensity
appropriate to a great patriot whe has dauntlessly
s.i:viveo mortal peril In his country's cause.
The revolution, it seems, was headed by several
v. ,ne horses and a couple of tanks.
xiiiigieader. General Benjamin Menendes does not
s:;ui to have been revolting for or on behalf of any-
thing special, even United States ex-ambassador
bpiuille Braden, who Peron hopefully nominated for
if: role of evil genius early In tho peace.
."tnendez drew 15 years from a military court
Tu. -Suy.
so light a sentence Suggests Peron's line will be
t" ovush the revolution off as nothing more than a
p. cc of foolishness by wooly generals.
Braden Is benched, temporarily anyhow.
In the.American Presidential race,'a long-distance
event which under a rolling start system gets under-
way a year or more before the starter's gun goes off.
President Truman looked likely to be back for an-
other canter over the old course, with equally profes-
sional politician Bob Taft again-t him.
Secretary of Defense Robert Lovett banged a
few heads together among the Joint Chiefs of
' Staff and told them. In effect, that the good tax-
payer of the United States wanted to chase hor-
rid foes away with the maximum expedition and
the minimum expense, and didn't eare much
. ab3ut the sbade or Shape of the uniform worn
by those consummating this enterprise. '
The fellow who hires the Armed Services, Implied
Lovett. is conspicuously uninterested In whether each
service has enough officers and men,and fancy dress
and brass bands to outshine the other In street pa-
High school girls could just as wll ornament such
Thereupon It began to look as though, proportion-
ally the Air Force would get the larger part of the
money, for a 140-group outfit.
A Mr. Willie m Moreili who could blame only the al-
phabet for his trailing Mr. Caponr and-Mr. Costello
In the.Socia! register, stopped for tea with some
.'! ff T 'r"T-
THE SEARCH WAS still on Saturday for the miss-
ing American Commissary employe, Dwlgbt M. Kersh
who piloted a Piper Clipper with two Panamanians
aboard, and was headed for Paltilla Monday after-
noon from La Palma, Darin.
So far, a six-lay Intensified search covering a wide
area by both Air Force rescue planes and the greater
part of Paltllte's private ah- fleet failed to spot the
AGSA plane.
Xersh's wife told The Panam American that they
had planned to leave for a States vacation this week.
Although disturbed and worried, Mrs. Kersh expressed
confidence that her husband would be found alive.
Flyers who know the 44-year-old pilot say he would
not take risks with bad weather, and Is known to be
a conservative flyer.
In all his years of flying experience, Kersh has never
run Into any trouble due to his careful piloting.
One of the searchers, Commander, F. L. Dubols of
the 15th Naval District, a good friend of the missing
pilot, set out Friday In his Ercotipc accompanied by
radio announcer Tito Alba, and also became a casual-
ty himself, when the engine failed and they crashed
Into the sea.
(Ed. Note:The Panam American had Intended to
send Its reporter on this flight, but cancelled arrange-
ments at the last moment).
Dubols and Alba were able to reach shore safely by
a rubber boat. Red flares they sent up were seen by
an Air Force C-82 that was searching for Kersh. The
men managed to get to Tocumen Highway and from
there home.
It was a busy week in the Canal Zone courts. Fri-
day, Judge J. J. Hancock played to a standing-room-
only audience In Ancon, when spectators jammed the
courtroom to hear the final chapter of the cuestlck
killing. An extremely lenient sentence was given the
young Panamanian, Albert De Costa Howard, whose
voluntary manslaughter charge was judged as "solely
an impulsive act."
Based on his previous good record and the character
endorsements of his school principal and employer,
the Judge said he would give the boy a "fair chance.'1
Placed on a five-year probation and suspended sen-
tence, Howard was free after being charged with the
death of a young La Boca boy whom he struck on the
head with a billiard cue during an argument. The
victim died several days later.
Sentence on the rape case was delayed until next
Friday when Ezequiel Labiosa, 49-ycar-old Puerto Rl-
can who was found guilty of raping a young glrL
would face the Judge. Free on $2,000 ball, the convict-
ed man is a retired Navy chief, and was recently em-
ployed as a guard by the Army.
American "rubber-check" artist Fletcher William
Johnson was sentenced to.spend 30 days In jail here
for passing a $50 check that bounced, at the Tlvoli
And the snatch-and-run thief, who was charged
with grabbing $83.96 from the La Boca. clubhouse
cash register was to appear in the UB District Court
at Ancon when his case was bound over for trial
Three accidental deaths were recorded on the Isth-
mus this week. A freak accident with a jeep resulted
in the death of an American soldier when a pivoting
machine gun lurched out of control and struck him
in the head. A young Panamanian hoy who sat down
to rest under a parked flat car In the Dock 9 yard In
Colon died several hours after his leg was injured
when the train suddenly began to move.
And a Norwegian crew man aboard the Olympic
Runner was found dead In his cabin when the ship
was only a few hours out of Balboa. One of 13 Ger-
man whaling ships that were headed for the Antarc-
?" 'the, Olympic Runnefcaught up with the rest of
the fleet after the body of the Norwegian was brought
Letter* of commendation were flowing In iron the
top Army and Navy brass to Panamanian newspapers.
As a tribute to National Newspaper Week that Is be-
ing observed Oct. 1 thru 8, government agencies all
over the Isthmus were congratulating local pipers
for their high standards of journalism.
Political maneuvering also dominated the Isthmian
scene this week as political parties started jockeying
for positions in the pre-electoral sitting of the Na-
tional Assembly. The Assembly was officially reopen-
ed at the beginning of week by President Alcibiades
Arosemena, who described the Republic's condition
as "critical."
The Assembly failed to meet for the last session of
the week Friday, but on Thursday Foreign Minister
Ignacio Molino, who headed the Panamanian delega-
tion to the Japanese Peace Conference In Son Fran-
cisco, was under fire from two Deputies who claimed
that the Minister's signature on the Jap Peace Treaty
was unconstitutional.
Friday morning the powerful 25-man Assembly
bloc, comprised of members from the major political
Earties with the exception of the Liberal faction led
y Minister of Agriculture David Samudlo, visited Pre-
sident Arosemena to announce that they would not
ratify the appointment of- managers of the Farm-
Livestock Bank and the Social Security Board because
of the Intense criticism to which they had been sub-
mitted In the Spanish press.
Also very much in the political news this week was
Police Chief Jos A. Remon, who seems certain to be
launched as a candidate for President In next year's "
elections by at least four major parties. Remn has
the support of the 25-man Parliamentary bloc.
A bit of old Spain wasagaln being brought to the
Isthmus by Armlllita Sfd Manolita, two matadors
who were scheduled to kill four bulls over the week-
end in an Improvised bull ring :it San Francisco de
la Caleta.
friends at a New Jersey restaurant Thursday.
A little later the friends slipped qulely out the
door. The tea slipped quietly out the bullet holes in
Mr. Moreili.
1th two
terrific I
the Pole
THE 1961 WORLD Serte* took the
sports world and the New York Olnnl
the impetus of their storybook tin
them to cop the Notional League
mad dash that got them a tie for
they won. from the Brooklyn Dodgers
lng games, bid fair to upset the hea
fork Tantees
The Giants copped the final game of
League playoff series when Bobby
men on the basepaths and one 1
trailing 4-3 la the ninth Inning, u
line drive smash into the leftfleld
Grounds to wrap up the championship
Thursday, the underdog Giants again showed their
mettle when they belittled the mighty Yankee
winners of the world championship two years running
nd three consecutive times Amenesn League Champs
5-1 behind the curve-balling of lefty Dove KoehJ
who limited the Bronx representatives to eight scat-
tered hits.
The muddled Republic of Panam lightweight eham-|
plonshlp situation will be cleared up tonight when!
contenders Louis Thompson and Wfifredo Brews ter]
bottle 15 rounds or less for the 135-pound crown at|
the Panam Gym.
A six-round semifinal between Victor Ardlnes and!
Vicente Worrell plus two-rounders round out the pro-|
Melvln Bourne vs. Melanio Pacheco and Al Host
vs. Daniel Martinez are the two preliminaries.
Sharp-shooting Virginia' Keenan again copped
the Panana 1961 Women's Open by downing Mrs.
Grace Dehlinger ha a 34-hole playoff and 5.
Vanderbilt University Chancellor Harvle Branscoml
says there is just one day to save college football..!
de-emphasize the sport, strip It of the big money, hig|
pressure tactics of recent years.
The Vanderbilt chancellor's warning comes In a re
port on the state of the University of Nashville. It fol]
lows similar recommendations by Southern Conferenc
presidents, which may soon take effect as rules In tr
Southern Conference.
Branacomb, a football fan himse'f, presents a six|
point plan for Vanderbilt and other colleges.
FirstEliminate spring practice and end the co|
legiate football season about December 1st.
SecondEliminate post-season Bowl games.
ThirdCut down football scholarships.
FourthLimit competition to bona lide studenH
end the practice of setting up easy physical educa)
tion courses.
FifthWipe out the unlimited substitution rule,|
which Increases the cost of football.
And lastWipe out special alumni and quarterback
club funds for athletic support. Branscomb says
"Such funds are for purposes illegal for the college ta
engage In."
The Vanderbilt chancellor wind* up his report U
way "Football has had a great place in the Vandyl
tradition... but we are not willing to change the!
university to meet the needs of athletic competition."!
The Panama Boxing Commission Tuesday night ap-|
proved the Federico Plummer-Babv Allen 132-poundf
ten-round main bout for Oct. 14 r.t the Panama Na-
tional Gym.
Allen, not to be confused with "K'd" Allen .recentl,
returned from Colombia where he wracked up flv
consecutive victories and in the process blossome
into a full-fledged lightweight. .
The bout will be Plummer's farewell performance
before local fans before leaving for the United 8tates;
where he will try for greater fame and glory plu
naturally, bigger purses.'
The rest Of the program Is a virtual all-star card]
There will be six-round specials no preliminaries
In the first six-rounder Black Bill will tackle hard-j
hitting San Bias Indian Fidel Morris ^t a 12-pouno
limit. In the second Carlos Watson meets the muchJ
improved Syvester Wallace at a 135-pound weight
limit. I
The last, but not least Important, will be a 135]
pound battle between Leonel Peralta and Davioj
The Golden Bears of California have taken ove!
first place In the latest United Press collegiate foot!
ball poll. 9 .. f
The 35 coaches on the United Press rating board
gave 207 votes to California onl 12 more than
Michigan State. Last week's leader the Volunteer!
of Tennessee dropped to third tills week with Texa
fourth and Oklahoma fifth.
The Fighting Irish of Notre Dame 12th in tht
last balloting jumped to sixth place. Illinois rate/
the seventh spot. Ohioi State is eighth, Washington
is ninth and the Texas Aggies, 10th. The only casual!
ty in the latest balloting was Kentucky. The Wildl
cats, after losing two straight, dropped from eight"
place to 29th.
It's almost certain that there will be a few change,
by this time next week. Second ranking MlchigaJ
State plays eighth ranking Ohio fatate. Oklahoma, 11
fifth place, tangles with the 10th ranking Texas Agl
The six other clubs shouldn't have too much trouble.
California plays Minnesota. Third ranldhPTennessel
meets Duke. Texas risks its fourth place rating again-
North Carolina. Notre Dame, in sixth place, plays D.
trolt. Seventh place Illinois tangles with Wlsconsli
And ninth place Washington squares off agalni
Souther California.
The Joe Lento-Rocky Marciano heavyweight bout
has been switched from the Polo Grounds en
October llth to Madben Square Garden on Octo-
ber 2Sth. President Jim Norris of the Internation-
al Boxing Clab says the shift was necessary bc-
raose the Giants may get into the World Series,
upsetting the lime schedule.
**'. 1 f '* %.*>

Sttwfey Amman juppiefieat
'SNIJAf, OCTOBER 7, 1951

flationJlatter clawing to 1W5 every SUNDAY MORNING
Your Community Station
T. M IK I Hit. Of.
~>\SOlM MATH.'
l-TUese old Pictures are
I priceless/wh^o1
'I" AS A *A (matter T^S \ OF FACT, 1V/ 1 &* u\ S HILARY \\ \ I WAS /PROBAeLV x I SOMe V PASCAL {ARRESTED I TDR pOACHlUG/" 5 s?^^ Be* r_ *j-* -^ *^J
q ^tS k 111 m
/Amotherethe bis
.game hokster.thh
SUNDA1, gv/iujaiMw'/, jui
lHi.^4- -.-f^.-;

Labor News
And Comment
By Victor Riesel
HOLLYWOOD. At "Prince" Mike Romanoff's the other
i. at a table Just south of Spencer Tracy and north of
Georgle Jessel and Eddie Cantor, at one of Hollywood'* bright
young producers, slightly subdued.
-**ss than four months ago. he had threatened and he
meant it to kill a newspaper columnist for linking hbn with
a Hollywood undercover Communist who became a prominent
and successful movie agent.
Someone took the producer's gun away and brought him
together with the newsman, who showed him how he had been
At Romanoff, thev met again and the roving reporter
was able to point to testimony at Congressional hearings here
to prove that this agent. George Wlllner. had deceived an entire
Wlllner, whom I exposed not so long ago as a one-time
Communist propaganda chief, was revealed here as a man who
tried to starve anti-Communists.
He was shown as living evidence that it was the Communist
*P!2*riai:us., ch """ted and attempted to destroy the rights
352J .tes "i non-Communista. Wlllner would tell his non-
bfcteJor"then! ***' UUt there Wer* no 8tudio
ss^steamt ?Sf w...he '"'t'Mting Congressmen's records. It
S!.i m-^^nf WIIIMer' ?ne he*d of tne Communists' theor-
I^wSSSn^ifJSS KeW,uM*?e2-. J*I- !* for work total-
ed Mart^Terkely ne f hia tUmtM' wrtt"
#..nSOth8Ubtly .dld JW1.Uner "rate tt he managed to obtain
hrcJfthe^^ne^^nX"^ ^ f*2 H
o? if nSt,2J,er*aV.,t,ei' enUUed clTU "bertie.. Instead
garden S,S oTdYcen'cy1 *"" **"" B ** <

be D^troitnTh-attlhn.B.,?t,?P J0T, tht. proWn* Congressmen will
l^hfkr^Moto^Ca ** *"* teto Cni*t infiltration
nuJh^i're "o^Jpokuig 'or witnesses in the auto city, as In
Cleveland and Chicago. Hearings should begin the last week
laonf buVe0SSlab0r **" M bU*ln'M "* the Hollywood re-
.nHJTf;^.n?n thh fcreta ,actora "ulld ^d the Studio Hands
^nrJ^KI,Cn,Unl0rYi relax ln the feeUn they've met every
f,nri^''ble Problem along cOmes peppery little Sammy Fuller
a director over at 20th Century Pox.
.^7**?. bftntam genius strapped a 45 Colt to his thighand
shot off live ammo to start action on, each scene of his latest
war picture Furthermore, in his drive for realism Fuller racked
up 19 casualties among the union people.
*K-JheieuWere wr<'=hed kg, dislocated knees, hands burned
when shells were exploded, wounded legs in^a bayonet scene
125S?1 an,'-Le Z7 *nd ?ne AFL cameraman collapsed when the
director pulled his revolver trigger just a few inches from the
lensman s head.
?h. ?l H* P1;1"" heen just a Uttle longer In the making,
the AFL stage hands would have hit him with a pUe of griev-
ances. "y'ng. n effect, the boss can't use a loaded revolver
to drive his union people.

Soviet propaganda across the world attempts to crucify us
as immoral people and points to such shennahijans as the
Tom Neal slugging of Franchot Tone over a woman as an ex-
ample of our beastliness. In the devout million abroad, this
takes hold.
Walter Winthell I n New York
The Frac Fresa is one of democracy's most
powerful Institutions, which Is not submitted as
a scoop, of course. However, this institution was
not made in Heaven and newspapermen are not
always Angels. It is a fundamental fact of
human behavior that where there is power you
will find some who abuse It. Power is a two-
edged sword: A mightly instrument'for Good
in the hands of the Clean. A dangerous wea-
pon when wielded by the Dirty.
The Bill of Rights not only gives journalists
the privilege to record the truthit also en-
trusts them with the responsibility of preserv-
ing the moral basis of Free Journalism.
Newspaper people who betrayed that trust are
ln a minority. It is a tribute to the vigor of
the American Press (and the honest craftsmen*
that it has survived those who perverted its
basic concepts.
Gangster of the Press scorned such devious
methods. He depended on the old unpaid
"bite." Daring a heated campaign recently
(when his paper was going all oat far the
reform candidate far mayor) he saantered
into the office af a Very Big Political Sosa
(he had been attacking) and brazenly an-
nounced that a member af hia familv was
sick and he needed
The Very Big Political 8ucker gave it to
him Then and Thereand the reform can-
didate last, partly because Oar Hero's at-
tacks an his opponent became suddenly
On the whole the Fourth Estate is a good
watchdog, but a little self-appraisal might do
no harm. All the grafters aren't in police un-
iforms or sitting in the sumptuous offices of
the nation's Tammany Halls. All the racketeers
do not use tommyguns and lead pipes. Some
can be found in the sacred sanctums of those
honored guardians of public morals, the news-
paper offices. They use typewriters, the most
lethal of all weapons.
There was that 8hlning Example, Jake
Lmgle. In his death he left behind a lesean
to the Croaked Scribe: Jast be careful and
don't doaMeereas year fellow-theves of the
Baal Underworld.
Decades ago Chicago reported Lingle was
assassinated by mobsters. His publisher
promptly launched a Free Press vs. Under-
world Crusade. The bass urged other pub-
lisher to Join the war. But they snubbed it
far an anderstandable reason: They knew
Lingle was na martyr. That ha was one of
the errand bays for Alphonse Capone.
One of the nicer Journalistic ne'er-do,-<*el
of the generation was the financial editor or
as old and as respected a dallv as the entire
world can offer. His hands were In The Pockets
of a half-dozen Wall Street banking firms. They
took Good Care of himin return for a mis
leading story now and thenabout their stock
Issues. The Lord Only Knows how many hap-
less citizens lost dough because of his phony
news stories. His editor finally found out and
canned him.
Among Jake's worthy successors was the
Could-Have-Been-Brilliant city edtior of a Very
Large Eastern dally. (He means ln New York
City. This Dirty- Word "took it down" from
everybody he could "shake." That included his
own staffers. They had to divvy 50-50 with him
when he signed and advance for them. His fav-
orite Trick-Shot, though, was The Threatened
He would assign two of his reporters to a city
(preferably a resort town) for a preliminary
survey of vice and gambling conditions. As os-
tentatiously as possible, they would ask a few
questions ln The Right Spots while ye ed
(whose rep was well known to the mob> sat
back and licked his chops waiting. He usually
didn't wait long and his scores were many and
hefty. $25.000. frixample. from one Jersey re-
sort town. (He means Atlantic City.)
This fondness for Tainted Money isn't always
confined to the employes. Sometimes it goes
higher up. A few years ago a legislative proba
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 came outall were fired
immediatelyto the accompaniment of inspiring
editorials such 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
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 one1 worse, he told his sucker he'd
have to split the 6Gs with some of the other
men assigned to the same scandalso 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 prob'ly be reading
it on pages 3 and 4 of the Morning eventually.
The tax evader who has completed his prison
term is a N. Y. restaurateur.
As a counter offensive, a handful of union people, here
have done some searching of their own into Communist mor-
als when the party takes over a nation's movie industry.
Here's what they found In Sovietlzed China. .
After leaving Yen an. former Red Chinese capital, the Com-
munist chiefs not only took over the movie industry and ban-
ned our films, but also appropriated the more comely women
there. ,,
One movie actress, Lan Ping, was reserved for the Soviet's
moral number one manMao Tse-Tung.
Once in Peiping, Ltu Shao-Hi, second in command to Mao,
simplv stlected a Miss Wang, former beauty at Yenchlng Un-
iversity. ,
Per. Chen. Peking Mayor, picked the daughter of a former
war time collaborator of the Japanese. So it went.
No mere peasant lads, these pious proletarians who would
smear us.
On the lower floors of the Sailors Union of the Pacific's
magnificent moiern new building is an up-to-the-moment gym.
There, any morning, In the ring, or at the punching bags, can
be found men keeping in shape for a showdown soon with
Harry Bridges' tough flying squads.
When they met, the waterfront will be- bloody. The AFL
decision is not to retreat from Harry Bridges' Longshoremen's
Union ever again. Even if it means tying up all Pacific shipping.
Should such a showdown strike break out. the sajlors' lead-
er, the slim Swede, Harry Lundeberg. tells me he can put up
2.000 men in his building, and feed them even under siege.
One look Into the union headquarters big Ice boxes. In
which frozen steers can hang, and into the big soup tureens,
convinced me swiftly he was right.
The Southwest may soon lose some of its laborajrs. who, in
turn, may soon become millionaires.
In an isolated area of New Mexico on "which the impover-
ished Navajo, Ute and Pace tribes scrounge for 'a living, the
government has discovered rich uranium fields, heavy coal
deposits, and oil and gas reserves. It belongs to the Indians.

The mobs out here learn that one national magazine has
its Investigators in the field seeking evidence for a piece charg-
ing that the boss mobster of them all the Mr.-Big is a
New York waterfront industrialist, friend of waterfront union
(Copyright 1M1, Post-Hall Syndicate. Inc.)
Then there's the leading political writer
for an internationally respected gasette in
the Borough the Indians said for $24. This
Long ago publisher Fred G. Bonfils of
The Denver Post was the first to dig up
the dirt about The Teapot Dome mess. Bat
he didn't publish it. He used the inta to
blackmail Harry F. Sinclair, the oil tycoon.
Bonfils shook down Sinclair for more than
$254.000. ">
Peter Edson In Washington
NEA Stafl Correspondent
WASHINGTON.(NBA) Best kept secret in
gossipy and leaky Washington's memory was
Gen. George C. Marshall's resignation as Se-
cretary of Defense.
For over three months, the only people who
knew about it were President Truman, Defense
Under Secretary Robert A. Lovett and Secretary
Marshall himself. Maybe they told their wives,
but nobody else.
Original date for the resignation was June 30.
Then Russia's Jake Malik started the Korean*
cease fire talk. General Marshall agreed to stay
on for a time to see how that would work out.
General Marshall took a short vacation in
August. Before he left. President Truman a-
greed to accept the resignation Sept. 1.
Shortly before. Secretary of State Dean A-
cheson was cut in on the secret. He was about
to leave for San Francisco, and didn't want his
negotiations there upset In any way by start-
ing new rumors about his own possible re-
So General Marshall was persuaded to stay
till the Jap peace treaty was signed.
Sept. 11 the Cabinet was told, and a few rum-
ors flew around that night, but couldn't be con-
Next morning at 9:30, Marshall told his Arm-
ed Forces Policy Council. At 10 o'clock he told
his official staff and at 10:30 he called ln the
A story that has seeped out of Warsaw to
the U.S. Department of Defense concerns the
appointment of Russian Marshal Rokossoviskl
as commander hi Chief of the Polish army.
Marshal Rokossoviskl didn't like the transfer
from the Red Army and complained to Premier
Whereupon 8talin is supposed to have replied:
"What obstinacy! Isn't It more practical for him
to change his uniform than for me to have to
dress the whole Polish army ln Soviet un-
Rokossoviskl was convinced.
Watch for Soviet Russia to launch another
big "peace offensive." along about the time that
the United Nations General Assembly convenes
in Parts eartv ln November.
Thwarted by the Japanese peace treaty sign-
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 preparing to launch offensive warfare on
the peace-loving democracies of the oviet bloc.
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 bv U. S. High
Commissioner to Germany John J. McCloy.
Lawyers can have a field day arguing that
the peace contract is not a full-fledged treaty,
since it does not finally settle all problems of
German boundaries and reunification.
But for the sake of bipartisan cooperation,
and profiting by the experience with the Jap-
anese peace treaty, the Senate will probably be
given a chance to ratify the German peace
contract, along about January.
Real size of the economy bloc in the U. S.
Senate was shown Drettv well in the 60 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 estim-
ated it would cost $16 million the first years,
$400 million a year ultimately, when some 300.-
000 vets may draw pensions for injuries that
had nothing to do with war service.
The nine Senators who had guts enough to
vote for economy on Uiis were Democrats Byrd.
Douglas. Ellender. Fulbright. Gillette. OTtfahoney
and Robertson; Republicans Duff, and Fergu-
And not all of these vote consistently for
economy, as witness Senator CMahoney's on-
position to Ser. i tor Douglas' efforts to cut mil-
itary appropriations, causine him (o let out bis
now famous taxpayer's wall heard round the


> i

WHY RUDOLPH!Doing Iheii best to make "Rudolph" (a red-
nosed'reindeer) feel al home at their base In Korea are U., S.
Airmen Cpl. Danny Scarpall, left, of Newark. N. J., and S/Sgt.
George O. MrFarland of Fairborn, O. The jroung deer wandered into
thfc ammunllion aupply depot, saw all the sergeants and got buck
?t fever. (U. 8. Air Force photo from NEA-Acme.)
[ fiS^W0O-0-O-8H!-lUinmd into the air with the bp of
JATO (Jet-assisted take-off), a heavy-laden f-80 Shooting Star is
'wSU'if'E!0 inn*f'\,pew i ?*? Ka belly. Besides its normal armament, the plane carries
QsVpound demolition bomb under each wing. (U. S. Air Force
Photo from Acme.)
Monarch finer foods
are today the stand-
ard of quality all over
the world. They are pre-
pared in the most modern
manner... but retain all the real
old-fashioned flavor. Five generations
have proved Monarch finer foods ... the
BEST by TEST. There are over 500
Monarch finer foods. Ask for them in your
grocery store. If your dealer does not
stock Monarch finer foods, inquire of:
World's Largest Family of Finer Foods
Distributors in the Republic:
COLON Tagaropnlos, S. A. Tel. 1000
PANAMACia. Panamericana de Orange Crash
* *
........- i wmmmfmrnmrnp^ _M^MM_MM1M, .
Premier Sunday Cross-Word Puzzle \

1-Clu 55Flower 95Beset for 1Small 44Feminine 84Possessive
6Culture 56 -Huge payment Hebrew name pronoun
medium 57Fragment 96-Ethereal weight 45 English 86Thresholds
10Extreme 58Unaccom- fluid 2 Eradicate public 88Repugnant
14Gatherings panied 97Vendor 3Scandi- school 89Planet
for men 60Numbers 99Once navian 46Hawk's 92Meadow
19Uneven, as 01Force round 4Utilize leash 94Domestic
if eaten 62Demure track 5Member 47Simple animal
away 3Legal profession 100Diversion . of a Slavic 48Possessive 95Bomb
20Narrow 101Doctrines tribe pronoun that
road 66Adore 102Secular 6Conqueror 60Tag fails to
21Ireland 86One who 104Lukewarm of ROfne 52Kind of explode
22Custom inflicts 108 Equal 7Street pain 96Wrath
23More retributiorr 107One spot urchin 53Resentful 98Abounding
unusual 6fiToung cards 8Cuckoos begrudging 100Repair
24Among animal 110Distant 9Color 54Horned 101copper
25Ditch 88Type of hat 112Loose 10Govern- animal coin
2V-Tree 71Norse 113Winnow ment by 58Twice 103Songs of
culUvated war god 114 Display the people 57Made Joy
for fruit 72Paradise 118Grow 11Metal temperate 105Dance
27-Beast of 73Pertaining 119Breakfast 12Lariat 58Established step
burden to the aide foods 13Whole value 104- Breathed
28Masculine 75Lona; cut 121Desires 14Foot 1Climbing quickly
name T7Slender 123Japanese covering plants 107Cognizant
SOAnnuity bristle aash 15Hindu 62Slice 108 Ecclesias-
32---River in 7German 124Feminine cymbals 84Daughter tical code
Scotland river name 16Stay of King 109Departs
83--Pay 81Beam 126Monster 17Donated Lear 111Royal
attention 82Hostile 127Foul 18Horse 67Stitch 113Mockery
35Noise course substance 29Chief 68Vehicle 115Egyptian
36 Resinous of action 128Italian Norse god 88Body of god of day
substance 85Pareis household 30Linguistic water 116Fat
37Southern of land deities stock of 70Seaman 117More
constellation 87Sink to 130Rosters Indo- 73Lawful aage
38DUsatch | the middle 131Reclined china 74 Rodent 119Particular
39Masculine 88Immerse 132At one 31Title 76Those who instance
name 88Male time 34Originated place at 120Melody
41restivala child 133Divert 36Binding Intervals 121Beve. age
43Send forth 90Land 134Follow custom 77Exclama- 122Thick
45Number measure 135Nsrrow 38Quiet tion of slice -
48In what 91Be of use bar 40Fabric despair 125Greek
manner 83Moved 136Bamboo- 41Mental 73Interlaced letter
48 -Be sick with like grass confusion 80Undermino 127Betls
81Prepared for slow 137More 42Title of 82Conquered 129Wine
publication steps ignoble respect 83Stepped vessel
A was* Uw af hII: U suaates D* irlktUH hf Klac rsatuna Sjmdlca*
(Answer to be found elaewher I in the Sunday American)
Rhubarb From
High Altitudes
Is More Tasty
Rhubarb grown at high altitudes
Is tastier than that grown at sea
level, according to a Himalayan
Expedition of scientists from the
California Academy of Sciences.
The men, who are exploring a
previously unknown area near
the Nepal-Tibet border, reported
that they had found rhubarb
growing in the melting snow at
an altitude of 17,500 feet.
F. A. Charlton-Thomas. ex-
pedition leader, said the plant
was superior in flavor and free
of tough fibers. The plant grows
through a range of 800 feet at
high altitudes. Thomas said he
ill collect seed 8o send to the
Hobby Learned
During Blindness
Still Pays Off
A hobby picked up and aban-
doned 21 years ago during a year
and a half of blindness has paid.
off for Earl M. Harvey of North
E as ton.
To pass the time during his
temporary blindness, Harvey
learned to pick out tunes on a
piano. When he regained his
sight he lost Interest in his hob-
by and went to work for the Bos-
tan 8c Maine railroad.
Two decades later he bought
an electric organ on an Impulse
and learned to a surprise that be
still could play. Now he plays
professionally at weddings and
parties during his leisure time.
Bear Moocher Prefers
To Raid Garbage Cans
HELENA. Mont. (UP.) Ches-
ty, the biggest "bum" bear in
Glacier National Park, refuses to
leave his favorite dining spot.
Park rangers trapped the bear
hear the Avalanche camp ground
and took him up the Flathead
River's north fork to a less fre-
quented spot.
Chesty slowly made his way
back the. 24 miles to the camp
ground. The trip took three days
over mountains and streams.
Unlike other park bears. Ches-
ty prefers to raid garbage cans
rather than eat berries.
WORCESTER. Mass. (UP.i -
R. Homer Gould observed bis 99ir
birthday by mowing his lawn.
"Worked all my life." he com-
SUNDAY, OCTOBSfi j ,1951
***y Am*