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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"Let the people know the truth and the country it $afe** Abraham Lincoln.

Newer, Hotter Red Jets Bore Into Action
Against UN Fi
&, airlift MJgsg^AffigKSCT^Vl.V)'^
BOTH SIDES WANT THEM This is part of the fleet o 70 transport planes ^pounded by
the British 'at Song Kong's Kal Tak Airport, while British courts decide who ^IMeMfcW -
the U. S. or the Chpese Communists. They comprise the largest airlift fleet in tne urwni, *
valuable prize.

(NBA Telephoto)
WET WORK U.S. Marines at a forward observation post
In Korea crouch under ponchos as they direct mortar fire
at the enemy. The rainy season in Korea threatens to alow
down any offensive action. (Photo by NBA-Acme Staff
photographer Jim Healy\)
Barbara Seeks Solitude In Hometown
HOLLYWOOD, Sept. 27 (HP).The object of Franchot Tone'i
affections and canse of his wounds has left Hollywood to
Iet away from It all for a couple of weeks.
Blonde Barbara Payton flew to Chicago today, still showing
scan from her belnr caught in the middle of the brawl between
lose and actor Tom Neal in the film capital. The actress peat
half an hour between planes on her trip to her birthplace at
Cloquet, Minnesota, about 50 miles from Dulath. With her war
her four-year old son.
At first, the eurraceous beauty tried to duck reporters, bat
later talked freely. Mies Payton made these points:
The first thine she wants Is to hare some of her aaats
hash..."the beet ever." And Tona who came off second beet
la the beat with Neat still is tap man as far as he's eoncera-
ed but she doesn't know when they'll be married.
King Improving;
Princess Elizabeth
To Leave Oct. 7
LONDON. Sept. 17 (UP)-Ar-
rangements are being made for
Princess Elizabeth and the Duke
of Edinburgh to start .their
Canadian tour Oct 9. one week
later than the date originally
They will fly from London
Oct. 7.
Yesterday It was announced
the Princess- tour had been
cancelled till the "King George
VI passed the crisis of his lung
The Duke of Windsor, who
gave up Britain's throne for
"the woman I love," today called
at Buckingham Palace where
his gravely HI successor Is fight-
ing back to health.
The Duke drove through the
palace gate In a big black
limousine one hour after Klni
George's doctors announced
that the Royal patient was
stronger, continuing to progress
toward recovery, and enjoying
anSJrnproving appetite.
It was the most encouraging
medical news to date.
First reporte said the Duke
of Windsor would not see the
King, but would call only on
the King's personal secretary
for latest-reports.
Bo far as Is known Queen
Elizabeth has been the onlv
visitor to, the Royal sickroom.
Giles New Prexy
Of National Loop
(TJP)Warren C. Giles, gen-
eral manager aad president
of the Cincinnati Reds base-
ball club since 193$, telay an-
nounced thnt he has accept-
ed the offei to become ure-
ilrlem ef the National
' League.
Strikes Cripple US
Defense Production
NEW YORK, Sept. tf (UP)
Strikes of more than 70,000 son not yet known.
workers In the aircraft, atomic
energy, manufacturing and strike of 10.000 Douglas Aircraft
transportation Industries today Corporation workers went Into Its
cut into United States defense
and domestic production.
Officials representing man- ic energy plant, the $$0,000,000
agement, labor and government project at Daha, Indiana, was
....______kit.____11 U.n^ nf k.lrf v., ar4lra nt 1 Ann AIT
meanwhile worked to bead off
additional strikes which could
idle more than double this num-
ber of workers.
Nearly 160,000 auto workers-
Including 70,000 at Chrysler.
40,000 at Ford, 14,000 at Stude-
baker, ,000 at Hudson and 4,000
at Packardfaced brief layoffs
to keep the motor industry with-
in the government quotas made
necessary by material shortages.
The largest strike In the Unit-
ed States today was the eight-
week-old walkout of 22.000 men
at the Caterpillar Tractor Com-
pany's work at Peora, I. These
men are seeking wage Increases.
Production Of the world's
most powerful Jet plane engine,
the British-designed Sapphire,
which is being built under li-
cense in the United States by
the Wright Aeronautical Cor-
poration, was halted what i,S*
aba Unit
VnHm, struck -
and Garfleld, New ..
When white collar worker re-
fused to cross the picket Unes
this strike, also for a wage boost,
became 100 per cent effective.
The $500,000,000 atomic energy
project at Paducah. Kentucky,
was threatened with a complete
shutdown affecting 11,000 work-
ers after the operating engineers
Rev. Montgomery
Of St. Andrew's
Dies in Colombia
The Venerable Gideon Clark
Montgomery, priest In charge of
the Episcopal Churcn of St. An-
drew In Cocoll. died at 8 o'colck
last night in Santa Marta. Co-
Word of Rev. Montgomery's
sudden death reached Episcopal
authorities In the Canal Zone
through the United Fruit Com-
pany at whose guest-house the
clergyman was stopping.
Beside* his assignment at Co-
coll, Rev. Montgomery was also
the Archdeacon of Northern Co-
lombia, where he was making
visits to several missions.
Rev. Montgomery had been
hospitalised to the Canal Zone
a month or two ago. it was learn-
ed, but had been thought well
enough to proceed with nls cler-
ical duties.
Funeral arrangements had not
been decided on late this morn-
A party which St. Andrew's pa-
rishioners had planned for to-
night to welcome school teach-
ers from Cocoll and Fort Kobbe
has been cancelled because of the
death of the priest.
2 Memphis Papers
To Increase Rales
MEMPHIS. Tenn.. 8ept." 27
(UP The Memphis Press-
Sclmltar and the Memphis Com-
mercial Appeal, both Scrlpps-
Howard newspapers, today an-
nounced an Increase In home
delivery subscription rates.
The newspapers said the In-
crease was necessary because of
"the increase cost of newsprint
and the mounting cost of all
forms of operating expenses."
walked off the Job for some rea-
At Long Beach, California, a
23rd day.
Construction of another atom-
held up b$ a strike of 1,500 AFL
steamfltters and welders over a
travel pay dispute.
Strikes in maritime and allied
fields tied up shipping both on
the West Coast and in the Gulf.
At Lee Angeles, ships of the
Isthmian Line were tied up by a
waterfront fight involving CIO
and AFL Marine Engineers and
members of the International
Warehousemen's Union.
The violence-stricken strike of
miners at Silver City, New Mexi-
co, against the Empire Zinc Com-
pany continued. The strikers are
members of the International
Mine, Mill and Smelter Workers
House Gets
Bill To Boost
CZ Paychecks
WASHINGTON, D.C.. Sept. 27
(UP) Reoresentatlve Donald
L. O'Toole, New York Democrat,
Introduced into the House yes-
terday a bill to give firemen, po-
licemen and school teachers of
the Canal Zone the same pay
.increases granted employes in
similar Jobs with the District of
The House had previously vot-
ed a flat $400-a-year Increase for
District of Columbia workers.
The 8enate had Included
teachers, police and firemen of
the District of Columbia in the
general classified Civil Service
workers' pay raise of $400 or
8.8 per cent, whichever is higher.
The issue will not be decided
until the Senate acts on the
House bill or until a conference
comlttee reaches, a compromise.
8TH ARMY HQ., Korea, Sept. 27 'UP) Newer,
faster Communist jets challenged United States fighter*
over northwest Korea for the third straight day today.
They were driven back into Manchuria with two of
their number damaged.
An 84 plane battle today ran the United Nations
score in three days of jet dogfights into 26 Soviet-built
jets destroyed or damaged.
The Reds, whose pilots are becoming increasigntf
aggressive, are using improved Mig-15s, but have not yet
brought the new Mig-19 into the fight.
US Asks Iran To Revoke
ief Expetiintj Britons
It Is believed that European
Instructors Germans, Russians
or both are giving Chinese
and North Korean pilots Intens-
ive training In eombat tactics.
In the biggest air battle of the
day 50 Mlgs Intercepted 34 Uni-
ted States Sabres Just south of
the Yalu River. The mass dog-
fight raged from 30,000 feet to
10,000 feet.
Two Mlgs were winged. All the
Sabres returned safely to base.
The box score for three days
dogflghtlng now stands:
Shot dew: Six Mlgs. 1 Sabre.
Prebably destroyed: 1 Mlg.
Damaged: 19 Mlgs. 1 Sabre, 1
All the fights occurred when
Mlgs sought to break up fighter
formations screening fig h t e r
bombers attacking Red reinforce-
ment and supply convoys and
communications on the routes
from Manchuria to the Red front
Tea Okinawa-based Bupextorts
WASHINGTON, Sept. n (Up) armed services were not present
-The-United States has asked They saw Attlee yesterday, and
Iran to revoke its announced advised him that the armea
plan to order 350 British oil tech- I forces were ready If the British
nlcians out of Iran by Oct. 4, the Government decided to move ln-
nlCJans out oi Iran oy ucp. i. "'c
State Department disclosed to-
The technicians found the ex-
pulsion notices on their break-
fast tables this morning.
The Department confirmed
that British Premier Clement
Attlee and President Truman
have exchanged messages on the
Anglo-Iranian oil crisis.
Details of these messages were
not revealed, but the Department
pointed out that:
"The United States has con-
sistently urged upon both parties
the need for moderation, and the
avoidance of anv steps which
would militate against an amica-
ble agreement.
"The United States has empha-
sized both to the Iranian Gov-
ernment and to the British Gov-
ernment that it stands ready to
render any assistance it can In
helping them find a settlement
of fills difficult problem."
Today's statement placed the
State Department squarely De-
bated Britain's decision to order
Its technicians to remain In
jSe basic United States posi-
tion, however, Is that both sides
should avoid the use of force.
Attlee met with his Cabinet
for three hours in London today
to consider the grave decision on
whether or not to use armed
force to hold the great Brltish-
bullt oil refinery at Abadan. Trie
ministers emerged looking sol-
emn and worried. "
The chiefs of staff of Britain s
Dr. Arosemena's
Lost Hunting Dog
Found In Gamboa
"Jack" was back home today.
The sad-eyed hound found
by the Gamboa police Monday
BtVr Agua Clara "about four
miles from Gamboa) was re-
united with his owner, Dr. Juan
Arosemena of Panama, who
Identified the 30-pound black
and tan dog at the station.
"Jack" was thin and hungry
when the police found him. and
tttey thought he must be a
valuable hunting dog. Someone
suggested they contact Dr.
Arosemena who frequently
IIIl* Ul Beginning Oct..!. the Press- hunted in the area.
Scimitar will Increase Its weekly The last previous stray to
rates from cents to 30 cents which the police had given
and 1U monthly rates from shelter was a German police
$1.0$ to $1.30. dog picked up near the Gamboa
bridge. He belonged to a sailor
The Commercial Appeal will who had followed the news
raise the rates tor Us home sub- I starv as to his pet's wnere-
scribers from 40 to 45 cents a about*.
week or from $175 to 11.90 ft I Which seems to prove 1
The Sunday Commercial Ap-
peal will still sell for IS cents.
to Iran.
In the area of Abadan. where
the World's greatest oil refinery
Is located, the British have mass-
ed warships, planes and soldiers.
A British Foreign Office state-
ment yesterday warned Iran "In
the strongest possible terms"
that her decision to throw the
Britons out of Abadan would
have "a grave effect."
Neither side appeared to want
a show of force But the fuse, on
the powder keg was lit before the
two government* appealed to the
United States to get them out of
their dilemma.
But Britain Is on record with a
strong statement that British
personnel will hang on to Aba-
Attlee told the House of Com-
mons on July 30: "It Is not our
intention to evacuate Abadan
And htgh British officials have
repeatedly declared Britain's In-
tention to land military forces at
Abadan If British lives are en-
Britain has not made it clear
whether she would land British
Royal Marines to prevent seizure
of the billion dellar refinery it-
The United States Is seriously
concerned because British use of
force might lead Russia to inter-
vene, under terms of Its 1921
treaty with Iran.
to enemy concentrations of
more than 2,990 troops.
Firefly and 8ea Fury planes
from the British carrier Glory,
attacked a group of eighteen
junks, six troop areas and cut
one Important rail line. The Brit-
ish pilots also bombed boxcars
and military buildings.
Planes from the United States
carriers Boxer and Bon Homme
Rlchsrd struck at highway. Rail-
road bridges and railroad by-
passes on east coast supply
Vehicles, railroad cars, and
supply areas felt the fury of the
Task Force's 77's all-Reserve air
One Skyralder dlvebomber pi-
lot from the Bon Homme drop-
ped his two 1,000 pound bombs
directly In the entrance of a rail
tunnel near Songjln.
Communist front Une troops
felt the might of the USS New
Jersey's guns yes-
terday as the New Jersey slam-
was Korean. They meoaaitnA
moderate antiaircraft fire but no
enemy1 fighters.
On the ground 8th Army troops
threw the Communists off an-
other vital hill northwest of
Yanggu: but the Reds still clung
to Heartbreak Hill a few miles
A French battalion fought Its-
way almost to the crest of Heart-
break Hill before a hall of gre-
nades and rifle, machlnegun and
mortar fire forced It back down
the slope.
This height, almost surround-
ed by United Nations troops, has
changed hands three times in 16
days of no-quarter fighting.
On the eastern front the North
Koreans have taken advantage
of a lull In the fighting to make
their fortifications Impregnable
to everything but heavy, costly
frontal attacks.
The North Koreans are fight-
ing to the death from bunkers
similar to those built by the Ja-
panese in World War II.
At sea above Tachn the Aus-
tralian destroyer Anzac scattered
a large group of sampans and
scored two direct hits on rail
lines and eight hits on troop con-
The US. destroyer Yarnall de-
stroyed a combined highway-
railroad bridge and shelled eight-
een beached boats.
At Wonsan, a force of destroy-
ers threw hundreds of five-inch
shelej into trenches, bunkers, gun
and mortar posit-10.
Above the Han river the Brit-
ish frigate St. Brides Bay and
Australian frigate Marshlson
poured a steady rain of fire ln-
Tea asunawa-'Oaseo eup*iui* seraey as me now iwacy nm-
toda, -ttirail taraaU f* a****-. mt,*9m.m ton* m ale* enple-
_* rru 'I'ltau anrmrnnrM rfu< intn mnmmv rtmrit.lnnx
slves into enemy positions.
Reckless Drivers
Draw 15 Days Each
In Balboa Court
Alfred C. Lenon, 30-year-old
Panamanian, was found guilty
of reckless driving yesterday
and was sentenced to 15 days
In Jail In the Balboa Magistrate's
Lenon's bus had collided with
a parked car on Diablo Road
on Sept. 17 at about 11 p. m.
Lenon has a long police record.
Also on the court's cailendar
yesterday was another reckless
driver. Walter H. Gardner, 41-
year-old Panamanian who was
given 15 days In Jail bv Judge
Edward M. Altman.
Sinatra's Shack Is
Hollywood Lien Two
__Crooner Prank Sinatra foand
his troubles multiplying today.
together with the number o
liens on his Beverly Hills offlca
building. w4 ^
Attorney Isaac Pacht. who
defended Sinatra In a separata
maintenance suit brought by
his estranged wife Nancy, sued
Sinatra yesterday for allegedly
falling to pay him $12,590 to
Pacht has slapped a Umb
the building, to Join the $49,999
lien slapped on It by Nancy for
back alimony. *
C.Z. Rape Trial Goes To Jury
The case of the Canal Zone
government versus Ezequiel La-
biosa. 49-year-old Puerto Rican
who is charged with rape, is ex-
Cicted to go to the Jury this af-
rnoon. t
Both sides rested their case af-
ter this morning's session, which
included an hour-long consulta-
tion behind the locked doors of
the Judge's chamber.
The closed-door session came
when Acting District Attorney
Rowland K. Hazard called Police
Officer Cato May to the stand.
After hearing argument in
chambers. Judge Hancock ruled
that May's testimony be admit-
May stated that he had sev-
eral times spoken to Labiosa dur-
ing January of this year while
Labiosa was employed as a guard
at Pier 20.
May claimed that the defend-
ant bragged to him that his csr
The Press-Scimitar
'publish on Sunday.
10.7 dos are" getting ti know was "ma'd'e To order?' and that he.
ttot thf Gamboa police Ution Labiosa, had a certain technique
toa good place for them to get perfected for picking up girls
^ImatT ^ *e,r w^%SS?SSRSavS^^
evidence that he had ever seen
or spoken to May.
Recounting his actions on the
morning of July 4, the day of the
alleged crime about 10.30 he
claimed to have gone to the Cal-
donla market to shop for some
plalntaln and coconuts. The crime
Is alleged to have taken place a-
bout 11 a.m. He said he tried to
get gas at the Balboa gas station
but because It waa a holiday, the
station was closed.
From the gas station. Labiosa
stated, he went to the Navyy 300
area to see If he could locate his
glasses which he thought he had
left at work.
He said he returned home,
washed his car. and then took his
family for a two-hour ride In Pa-
Cross-examined by Hazard. La-
biosa denied having had any sex-
ual relations with the girl.
"If I did." he said. "It must
have been In the police station
that night, for It was the first
time I saw her."
Hazard pointed out discrepan-
cies In three stories Labiosa Is
allaged to have told the police
about his activities on the day In
question. ,
The defendant said he only
had one storv and "didn't remem-
ber" telling the other versions.
Yesterday Defense Counsel
William J. Sheridan. Jr., called a
fruit vendor from the Calidonla
market to the stand. He was Jos
Leonor Robles, who testified that
at about 11:15 on July 4, he help-
ed Labiosa put .coconuts and
Slantaln that he had purchased
ito his car. He said he knew La-
biosa well "by sight."
A co-worker of the defendant.
William James Montgomery, said
on the stand yesterday that La-
biosa called him at work between
noon and 1 p.m. on July 4 and in-
quired whether he could locate
Lablosa's glasses, but they were
not there.
This morning Lablosa's wife
was called as a witness.
A voung-looking. pretty wom-
an. Mrs. Rosa P amona de Labio-
sa said she had been married 11
The court was recessed this
morning until 1:30 p.m.. when
the Judge will Instruct tha Juxj.

hoc two
Cargo and Fre:?-:iSl.ips and PlanesArrivals ap.d Departures
Huge Landmark
1 Depicted
landmark, tht
TORNADO OVER KOREAThe only Air Porct Jet bomber in
Korean combat today is the North American P.B-45 "Tornado,"
above. The craft, manned by three airmen, has five camera station!
and is designed for lone range special missions at high speed and
high altitude. It's four Jet engines will develop speeds of 330 mUes
an hour. All other Jets in Korea are fighter planes.
Shipping & AirLine News
S. S. Panama Due
In Cristobal Monday
The S.8. Panama Is scheduled
to arrive at Cristobal Monday
with 132 passengers, according to
the advance passeneer list from
the Panama Line offices, at Bal-
boa Heights.
Among those on the ship will
"be Floyd R. Johnson. Assistant
Supply and Service Director; the
Rev. Raymond T. Ferris, Dean of
3t. Luke's Cathedral; Colonel
Wl'lium C. Knott. Superintendent
of Colon Hospital; and Miss Ma-
ry L. Patton. Girl Scout Direc-
Rev. and Mrs. Raymond T. Fer-
ris and daughter; Mrs. Cerldwyn
E. Fritz; Mrs. Therese E. Geyer
and 3 children; and Mrs. Barba-
ra J-, Glirillan and 3 children.
Mr. and Mrs. Hector Grant;
Mr. and Mrs. Walter A. Gray
and daughter; Walter M. Hart-
man; Mr. and Mrs. Arthur D.
Heilbrun; Mr. and Mrs. Robert J.
Herzog and 2 children; Mrs. Ada-
line F. Hill and 2 children; Mr.
and Mrs. Rudolph F. Huldtqulst,
Jr.; E. W. James and Mr. and
Mrs. Floyd R. Johnson.
PFC Benjamin F. Karl and wife
and 2 children; Mr. and Mrs.
b? complete advance paasen- willlam H. Kellar; Earl J. Kll-
gerli't follows:
Harold Lester Anderson; Lt.
and Mrs. Alder P. Bettl; and Mr.
and Mrs. Hubert W. Bolar and
daughter; Mr. and Mrs. William
8. Brealey and daughter; Major
and Mrs. Arthur E. Buckley and
son: Cpl. Raymond W. Bureaw;
George W. Coleman; Mrs. Jane
D. Copley; Mrs. Grace V. Culp;
Mrs. Ella A. Cuff; and Rev. John
Cusa ck, CM.
SFC Virgil F. Daniel; Mr. and
Mrs. Julius F. Dietz and 3 chil-
dren; Frank J. Dolan; Mr. and
Mrs. George W. Farr; Mr. and
Mrs. Charles C. Fears and 2 chll-
murray: John L. King; Mrs. Al-
ice I. King and daughter; Mrs.
Doris c. Klotzand son; Gol. and
Mrs. Wm. C. Knott; Mrs. Julia
F. T. Lombardl; Mrs. Dorothy
E. Long and 3 children; and Mr.
and Mrs. Arthur J. McLean and
Theodore Manolakos; Donald
Melquist; Alfonso Mlderos; Mr.
and Mrs. Charles MUman; Rich-
ard L. Moore; Theodore Mo tor-
ney; Mr. and Mrs. William Nle-
mes: Mrs. Loretta H. Oakley and
2 children; Miss Mary L. Patton
and Mrs. Barbara J. Perkins and
11 Speak clearly
12 That man
13 Foot lever
14 Peak
17 Near
13 Hebrew
20 Pronoun
21 Rip
23 Distant
25 Sea eagle
26 Pastry
27 "Sunshine
State" (ab.)
28-----it made
, of white
29 East Indies
30 Exclamation
of satisfaction
31 Achievement
33 East Indian
36 Indolent
37 Gaelic
38 Six (Roman)
39 Women's club
45 Preposition
46 Greek letter
48 Detection
4 Stir
SO Sen? i hie
S3 Liberal
1 Table
2 Limb
3 Thoroughfare
4 Parts of the
5 Chills
7 Lake in
I Story
' On time (ab.)
10 Seine
12 Detest
15 Persian pott
16 Impudent
18 Hermits
1 Cloys
22 Temper
24 It honors the
"-----of His
dren V Doris Fernandos; 'a children; John C. Presley, Jr.
Many Extra
No Extra
Written for NEA Service
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West Net* East See*
Pass !? Pass u
Pass 3* Pass 4*.
Pass Pass Pass
Opening W-K
More profitable egg production will
usually follow when a feeding plan
calling for Ful-O-Pep Chick Starter &
Growing Mash is used.

C. O. MASON. S.A. P.O. Box
Panam City r Colin
Deceptive play Is more com-
mon in tournaments than In re-
gular rubber bridge because ex-
tra tricks are so much more im-
portant. In regular bridge a sen-
sible opponent will take the set-
ting trick when he gets a chance
to do so. In tournament bridge
Ven a sensible opponent cannot
afford to act you one trick If ev-
erybody else who holds his cards
collects a two-trick set.
Try the small but mighty want
K's the wonder selling aid
Get* resurta to fast so cheaply
When you want to sell or tradet
You'll agree P.A. Classifieds art
SUPER, too, for buying, selling,
renting, trading, hiring or what-
ever your need is!
This fact was the background
for a neat deceptive coup execu-
ted by Peter Leventritt in the
1849 national championships.
Like practically everybody else,
Pet* got to the unmakable con-
tract of four spades In the hand
shown today.
West cashed the king and ace
of hearts and then led a low
heart to East's queen. East look-
ed thoughtfully at his own hand
and the dummy, and saw that
South had a maximum of seven
spades and three hearts. There-
fore South had at least three
cards in the minor suits, and
there was no hurry about laying
down the ace of clubs. Hence he
returned the six of spades.
Leventritt won in dummy with
the king of spades and returned
the Jack of clubs. East quicklv,
but not too quickly, played low on
the assumption that South was
gol gto finesse and that his
partner could win the trick with
the queen of clubs. (This was a
pretty poor idea since East had
the ten of clubs and should have
known that South had no true
Pete won with the king of clubs
and, since he Is the sort of chap
who can think on his seat soon
worked out what was going on.
He simply ran the rest of his
trumps, saving two diamonds In
the dummy. East could have only
two cards and Had to decide whe-
ther to blank the king of dia-
monds or discard the ace of clubs.
It didot really matter which
he did. If he had discarded the
Jack of diamonds, Leventritt
would have led a diamond to the
ace. dropping the king. Actually,
East threw the ace of clubs, hop-
ing his partner had the queen
Pete then cashed the queen of
clubs and took his tenth trick
with dummy's ace of diamonds.
BANOOR, Me. iU.P.> David
L. Carver. 82, can plav the piano
whue wearing heavy woolen mit-
"Which Is better practice?
Should you begin by breaking up
a group or should you begin by
dJaeardfciiLjour odd cards?" _,
-, Thli i I wry Interesting ques-
tion, but 1 nave to make it plain
to begin' with that there Is no
short answer. The reasons for
choosing your first few discards
depend on the nature of your
hand, on the skill of the oppon-
ents and of your partner, and on
the need to keep your opponents
That last point Is the easiest, so
let's cover It first. If you always
discard an odd card to begin with,
the player at your right can de-
pend on that. He can watch your
first few discards and then he
will know what discards are per-
fectly safe for him to make.
He would be equally safe if he
knew that your first discard la
always from strength. He would
make sure never to match your
first discard.
However, the opponent at your
right would be up a tree If your
first discard was sometimes from
strength and sometimes from
weakness. He wouldn't know
whether It was safe or dangerous
to match that first discard.
This merely Illustrates a prin-
ciple that applies to nearly ev-
ery card game you can think of:
keep the opponents guessing. Ne-
ver become so rigid In vour prac-
tices that the enemy can always
tell exactly what you are doing.
We'll have more to sav about
the discard m our next few col-
Q in a six-handed game one
of my partners melded out at her
very first play. I was the dealer
and therefore never hsd a chance
' to play. I had two red threes In
my hand. What happens to those
red threes?
AThose red threes are scored
exactly as though they had been
put down on the table. Your side
gets credit for them. Of course
vou lose the count of the rest of
vour hand.
QA player had two black
threes and a king. She drew an-
other black three and proceeded
to meld out with her three black
threes, discarding the king.
Somebody said that vou can't dis-
card when you meld out with
black threes. Is this true or
ACompletely false. When vou
meld out with black threes you
may discard or notexactly as
you please.



Senate Rejects Move To Compel
Tax Payments On All Dividends
WASHINGTON, Sept 27. -(UP)- The Senate
refused yesterday to approve a 20 percent withhold-
ing tax on corporation dividends.
The proposal, rejected 80 t 15, was offered by
Sen. Paul H. Douglas, D., 111., as an amendment to the
pending $5,500,000;000 tax increase bill. .
The House adopted tfce proviso in its own $7,200,-
000,000 revenue measure. ,
Douglas said it was intended t force payment
of income taxes on all dividendsa loophole that
costs the treasury $320,000,000 a year. But Sen.
Eugene D. Millikin, "R., Colo., argued successfully
that it is up to the Treasury to catch and jail such
tax evaders. ,i
The Senate also rejected moves
to Increase the totai of the tax
bill and, instead, voted two small
. It adopted an amendment by
Sensi A. Willis Robertson, D., Va.,
and Harry F. Byrd, D., Va., to set
the, excise tax on pipe tobacco at
10 cents a pound instead of the
IB cents provided In the finance
committee bill.
Robertson acknowledged this
would cost the Treasury $11,500,-
00 a year but said some tobacco
farmers would be wiped out un-
less the tax is lowered.
He said the amendment will
keep the tax on smoking tobacco
in line with that on chewing to-
btOco and snuff, as It.has been
since 1919. .
The Senate next adopted a pro-
EBal by Sen. Frank Carlson, R.,
in., to allow taxpayers to de-
duct disaster losses, such as those
suffered in the recent Missouri
Valley flood, from their future
Under the plan persons suffer-
ing such losses would be permit-
ted to deduct them from then-
tax payments for five years In the
Thus, if the losses were great-
er than a taxpayer's Income, he
could spread his deductions over
the longer period of time and get
the benefit of the full deduc-
If he could not take all the de-
ductions during the five-year pe-
riod, he would be entitled to go
back and get rebates from past
years to cover his full losses.
The Senate rejected, 54 to 38,
an attempt by Sen. Herbert H.
Lehman, D., N.Y., to make the
higher corporation taxes provid-
ed In the bill retroactive to Jan.
1,. 1951. The measure requires
corporations to begin paying the
higher rates as of April 1, 1951.
-Lehman said the later date
would save corporations $500,-
000,000 in 1951, and accused the
finance committee of giving bus-
iness firms "special favors."
Committee Chairman Walter
F. Oeorge, D., Oa., defended the
April 1 date on grounds the tax
bill is so late getting through
Congress. He said the Senate's
delay Is costing the Government
$106,000,000 in Increased excise
The Senate also rejected 72 to
18 an attempt by Sen. Russell B.
Long, D., La., to add $10,000,000
more revenue to the bill on In-
come from coal mine royalties.
He wanted to eliminate a
House approved provision to
make the royalties subject to the
25 per cent capital gains levy In-
stead of Income tax rates which
run much higher.
"LADY" WITH AN EAR"Lady Arabella," a champion English
lop at the Los Angeles County Fair, can keep an ear to the round
and still have part of it way up in the air. Ton! Crandalla U of
Pomona, Calif., show* off "Lady's" 27-inch ear-spre-rf '
Night School Opens
On October 1
In Silver City
The regular night
Mrs. Justine Brooks
Dies; Funeral Set
For Tomorrow P. M.
Mrs. Justine Brooks, 74.
. classes at,
SrhSi iiu S,paon!1 Hlgil at 12;3 ajn- ^y 4t the Co-
Ev ,,nrtfrnt^0ni11ay*.at,Iozal "osP11*!- Mrs. Brooks had
m. under the direction been in the Institution for the
past eleven years, since Dec.
1940. She was a native of St.
Syphilis first
In Blindness Poll
CHICAGO, Sept. 29 (UP) A
10-year survey nas aisclosed that
syphiilis ranked first among the
10 leading causes of blindness
among indigents in Ohio.
Findings of the surrey, pub-
lished in the Journal of the A-
merican Medical Association,
were presented by Dr. Charles R.
Freeble, Jr., Chief of the Ohio
health department's division of
communicable diseases, and
James R. Donohue of the U. 8.
Public Health Service. ,
During the 10 years from 1939
through 1948,a total of 8,442 per-
sons were declared legally blind
in Ohio upon application for
financial aid. Of this total, the
survey showed. 4.015 became,
blind from undetermined causes.
Of the 2,42 person* wnOoC
causes of blindness were known '
507 or 20.9 per cent lost their
sight because of syphiilis, the1
study showed.
. Causes of prenatal origin ac-
counted for 502 cases of blind-
ness, diabetes ranked third with
331 cases, injury fourth with 326
and vascular disease fifth with
The report said many of the
cases In which the cause of
blindness was undetermined or
attributed to prenatal origin "un-
doubtedly were also'blinded by
Isthmus many years ago, Is sur-
vived by daughters Mrs. May I
Bennett, Mrs. Nella Gunning of '
New York, Mrs. Beryl Blades,!
Mrs. Claudia Thomas, Agnes i
and Edna Brooks; sonsCor- '
nelius and Byron Brooks, and
many grandchildren.*

- *


AND SAVE $30.- to $50.-

Nearly 4,000,000 automobiles
were registered in California last
year, more than all the cars in
died South and Central America, Asia
and Africa.
fvetyhoiy Reads Classified
RP, US, CZ Officials Join
Forces to Reduce Fire Loss
Every man, wdman and child
of the Panama area has been
called upon to Jointly and whole-
heartedly support Fire Preven-
tion WeekOctober 7 to 13.
. A Fire Prevention Week pro-
.clamatio nissued by President
Hairy S. Truman has been join-
ed by a statement from President
Alclblades Arosemena of the Re-
public of Panama and a state-
1 ment from Acting Governor Her-
bert D. Vogel.
Fire Prevention \tyeek will be
observed locally with cooperative
demonstrations and displays by
firefightlng equipment oi the
Republic of Panama, the Canal
Zone, the Army, Navy and Air
Additional, all Canal" Zone
civilian agencies, the joint
Armed Forces of the Caribbean
Command and the Republic of
Panama are planning an inten-
sive program of public educa-
tion for Fire Prevention Week.
President Truman's proclama-
tion said In part:
"WHBREAS, during the past
year preventable fires have again
brought death to at least 10,000
of our citizens and permanent
disability to painful Injuries to
scores of thousands inore; and
"WHEREAS, each year natural
and created resources worth
nearly a billion dollars are de-
stroyed hi our country by fire;
'WHEREAS, the present
emergency especially requires
that we conserve our manpow-
er, our productive facilities and
our material resources:
S. TRUMAN, President of the
United States of America, do
hereby designate the week be-
ginning October 7, 1951, as Fire
Prevention Week.
I urge that every man. woman
and child in this great land con-
tribute to the National effort to
make the United States strong by
accepting individual responsibili-
ty in the year-round campaign
against the needless waste M
life and destruction of-property
by preventable fires."
President Arosemena's state-
ment follows:
"The dedication of a week to
the publication of Instructions
that would effectively help in
the prevention of fires, consti-
tutes an act upon which I look
with genuine sympathy.
"la a world where disorder
and carelessness predominate
and when there Is frequent
tragedy, nothing is nobler than
to educate, the public in the
ays through whleh they can
avoid the presence of sudden
'W" Prevention Week accom-
plishes a function deserving of
the highest cooperation. To
teach the public tp act carefully,
and how to prepare against the
possibilities of tragedy Is a rrits-
slon of a very high social signi-
ficance. ,
"On this date, I want to mvlte
the people of Panama to cooper-
ate with the organisers of Fire
Prevention Week so that their In-
structions will reach the widest
Acting Governor Voxel's state-
ment Included the following-
"The President has called on
state, and local governments,
business, labor and farm organ-
izations, churches, schools and
lvic groups and agencies of pub-
lic information to cooperate in
the observance Of the occasion.
"In the Canal Zone, as In the
United States, Fire Prevention
Wjeek Is observed annually as a
means of focusing public atten-
tion on the great danger of fire
and the measure that must be
taken to prevent the toll it takes
each year in Hie and property.
"This year, the occasion again
will serve as a special reminder
to Canal Zone residents of their
Individual responsibility in pro-
tecting our own community a-
galnst fire."
of R. F. Halnlng, Principal.
Adults who have attended
classes in the night school pre-1
hLnliSl?' are esPecla"y welcomed! A requiem mass will be said
back lor a continuation of their at the Pedro Miguel Church
studies or an introduction to of the Assumption a; 630 a m
new courses. Wew students' are tomorrow. Funeral services wUl
f.kL.ncome' }d enrollment; be held at l p.m. at the Coro-
f ?2!S to ai,y adu" regardless zal Chapel and will be follow-
OT fwidence, dttoefaahrp, or em-! d by interment at the Coro-
zal Cemetery.
Mrs. Brooks, who came to the
ployment status.
All adults are asked to re-
gister for the courses of their
choice tomorrow between the
hours of 7 and 9 p.m. in the
principal's office.
The following classes will
meet Monday and Thursday
evenings, October 1 through
January 31, if there is suffi-
cient demand for them: alge-
bra, bookkeeping, typing, short-
hand, printing, bookbindlna
auto mechanics, wood working
mechanical drawing, Spanish
English, French, tailoring, dress
making and Instrumental mu-
Lewis Service
4 Tivoli Avenue
Oppoaite Anoon P.O.
(0L0N JEWELRY (0.1
Front o' Tropic RcCouronll
'SHOCKER" Halsey W.
Kline, an engineer at the General
Electric plant in Schenectady,
N. Y., looks over the "electric
snake" that keeps marauding
robins out of his garden. Built
of a 12-foot bamboo flshpole,
with a head of aluminum, the
"snake" has a clock motor which
moves it continuously to keep
the birds at bay.
Stork interrupts
Couple's Vacation
ST- ALBANS, Vt. (UP) Mr.
and Mrs. Leon Bombard of Han-
S2&? W c,i.tor Canadian
there The stork caught up with the
Bombards at this Vermont citv
after they'd traveled less than 100'
miles and Mr Bombard gave
birth at a hospital to a son.
Group Meetings
*The Entertainment Committee
of Justice Lodge of Elks will
meet tonight at the Pacific Club-
house at 7.30 p.m. All members
are requested to attend. '

No retaras no exchanges.
-Aroreand more people are ,
1 ~ changing to RITZ every-
day. Its fine quality and attrac-
tive Yice are making RITZ
theXpeeples choice.....Try RITZ
today. Compare price and
quality *




Thursday, September vt, \w\
tsklanc ^>ocietij

Bo- 195. (aim
mu j iu
Jtlip.iont Ijatun 378
The women Rollers for the Br.nos Bio: k < nuntrv Club held
n nmr-l.ol, tnurnament followed by a -.ter at the Club
J Tuesdav afternoon and to c-nmiil.iiii-iit Miss Vbgata
Keen m who is leaving earl) nexl month to enter the Women a
! Jir lone.
13* Edith Matheson came 1" to Lara. Mrs. Herbert Toledano,
hff,, as alMata bo,.. Mrs. Colombo Lione. Mrs^
LkUK frM Ith tropical waller Hunnlcutt
ems o.,.. ^ sa^snA sar
f The oihc: ladies who participa- Mrs. Carlos Morales Mrs. Juila
Sed to the party were: Miss Thel- ; Vial. Mrs. Ralph Lam Sr Mrs.
Inn Godwin Miss Florence Ed- William Hanly. Mrs. Albert Stel-
Kr t Madelon Garrett. venson. Mrs. Howard E Clarke.
*ii,cQoiiv \ui mans Miss Leo- Mrs. James Dorow. Mrs. Raul
K iSS Jeanne Wei- ; Herrera Mrs. William Greer.
?",., Kisie Halllwell. Mrs.' Miss Vita Baa, Miss Pica
& C Hlpson Mrs. Vestal Mor- Guardia. Miss Carmen.Catonge.
Sis, Mrs Samuel Puller. Mrs. E. S.
Rafael DcBoyrie. Mrs. Fritz
Humphrey- Mrs. John Kernlck
nd Mrs. Surse Taylor.
Mrs. Butler Hostess
'lor Canasta Party
I Mrs. Thomas J. Butler Jr.. was
liostess for a canasta and tea
tarty, Riven at her Colon resi-
dence Tuesday afternoon. The
friends celebrated the hostesses
blrthdav anniversary with her
Miss Rosario Lara and Miss Blan-
ca Beverhoudt.
Annual Tea to Welcome
IAWC New Members
The Colon Unit of the Inter-
American Woman's Club will en- j
tertain with an elaborate tea at
their club building Saturday from
5:0010 7:00 p.m. to Introduce the
new members of the organiza^
Mrs. L. L. Koepke. president,
will preside at the meeting. The
saaraB- sgs asm e
Mrs Butler.
; The other guests were: Mrs.
/Thomas .1. Butler. Sr.. Mrs Agus-
Jtn Cedeo. Mrs. Humberto Leig-
nadier. Mrs. Charles Perret, Mrs.
Isaac Osorlo. Mrs Oscar Van der
Gunther Hlrschfeld. Mrs. Isaac
Osorlo. Mrs. Robert Leigh and
Mrs. Albert Motta.
The First Ladv of the Repub- ,
lie Mrs. Alclbiades Arosemena.'
and Mrs. Harry D. Schelbla,
honorary presidents of the or- .
Isaac mono, Mrs. uscar van ucr nonu.aiy |c>w.v.. ~. .---
Mjs. Mrs. Anbal Gallndo, Mrs. ganlzatlon, with Mrs. Eugene
W. H. Goebertus. Mrs. Jose Ma-,Lombard, president of the Pan-
Via Gonzalez. Mrs. Olmedo Alfa-I ama Unit and her officers and
-- .1- -.. !__ .. .__-...-,..,..,. Inflar aro rfim-
co. Mrs. Jorge Patino. Mrs. Miro
guardia, Mrs Enrique Torres,
rs. Alexis Vila Lindo. Mrs. Ro-
bert Richardson, Mrs. John T.
JVhltely, Mrs. James Salterio,
Mrs. Frank X. Zelmltz. Mrs. An-
onio Alberola. Mrs. Anita Neff,
Irs. Neal Hatgi. Mrs. Robert
Von Tress. Mrs. Marcel Belanger,
Mr. Enrique Cotes, Mrs. Frank
Bremer. Mrs. Isaac Sasso. Mrs.
Otfstavo Vlllalaz, Mrs. Gustavo
Velarde. Mrs. Lino Sanfelipo,
Mrs. Julio Dominguez. Mrs.
Charles Perret Jr., and Mrs. Bill
Also Mrs. Hiplito Fernandez.
Mrs. Henrv Simons Qulroz. Mrs.
Herman Leinm. Mrs. Fred Work-
man, Mrs. Hans lilies. Mrs. En-
rico Burlando. Mrs. Gunther
Hlrschfeld, Mrs. Harold Salas.
Mrs Pedro Calonge. Jtfrs. Ed-
uardo Castillo, Mrs. Felix stan-
Eiola. Mrs. Cecil Alberga. Mrs.
Frank Brennan. Mrs. Carl En-
riar, Mrs. John Constantakts. Mrs.
Vicente Lara. Sr., Mrs. Osvaldo
Heilbron. Sr.. Mrs. Frank Cain.
Sr Mrs. Osvaldo Heilbron, Jr.,
Mrs. Matias Corro. Mrs. Alfred
Nordstrom. Mrs. Peter Ender, Jr.,
Mrs. Ernesto Estenoz. Mrs. Pablo
Tagaropulos. Mrs. Carlos Icaza,
Mrs. Laurencio Jan, Sr.. Mrs.
Juan Ventura. Mrs. Manuel Ri-
other prominent ladies are com-
ing to the Atlantic Side by spe-
cial scooter to attend the tea.
Music will be furnished by Ray
Cox and his orchestra.
K. of C. Bake Sale
There will be a bake sale at the
Knights of Columbus Home in
Margarita at 9:30 Saturday Sep-
tember 29. The proceeds will go
to local charity.
First Baby Ruffles
65-Year-Old Dad
WOOD RIVER. 111.. Sept. 29
(UP. While Arthur Higgins and
his wife waited the birth of their
child, he turned to poetry to
soothe his frazzled nerves.
One of the poems went:
"What a thrill we'll get when
it's over.
When we hear our first oaDy
Well rock him to sleep in the
cradle so deep,
And sing him a sweet lullaby.
The other day a 7-pound boy.
named Arthur James Higgins..
was born to the 40-year-old Mrs.
Tg think this will be the limit."
- said Higgins. a 65-year-old re-
cardo, Mrs. James B. Ford, Agus- tired Shell Oil Company foreman.

\ Mueblera
7th St. Bolvar Ave. 6075
Dr. C. C. (lay,
Mindi Dairy Head,
Leaves PC Service
Dr. Claire C. Clay, long-time
Canal veterinarian and manager
of Mindl Dairy since 194, will
leave Canal Service at the end of
September. He has been with the
organization for 34 years, seven
months and 28 days.
Dr. and Mrs. Clay will leave
the Isthmus Friday on the S.S.
Ancon. They plan to visit friends
in Maine for some time and then
will go to the West Coast. They
expect to make their future home
probably either near Los Angeles
or in Oregon, where their daugh-
ter lives.
Apart from his services in the
Canal orginixation, Dr. Clay la
well known to man; Isthmians
whose pets he has treated at
the small animal hospital at
the dairy, placed in operation
several years ago by Mindl Dai-
ry veterinarians because of the
demand for this type of serv-
Dr. Clay was born in Tama. la.
He was graduated from McKilllp
Veterinary College in Chicago In
1917 and was in private practice
in Marshalltown, Iowa for about
a year. He served in the U. S.
Army and was employed as vet-
erinary inspector for the Depart-
ment of Agriculture in Chicago
for a short time and then was
again in private practice for
about six years before coming to
the Canal Zone.
He was employed April 14, 1924
as veterinarian and meat Inspec-
tor in the Health Department on
the Atlantic side of the Isthmus.
He was transferred to the Cattle
Industry Division in October 1936
and began his service as veteri-
narian at Mindi Dairy in January
1942. He has served as manager
of the dairy since March 1936.
W. Germany Ready
To Talk Reparations
For Purging of Jews
BONN. Germany, Sept. 27 (UP)
West German Chancellor Hon-
rad Adenauer's declaration of
German responsibility for crimes
and losses Inflicted on Jews by
the Nazis won overwhelming ap-
proval from the Bundestag (par-
liament here today.
In a Government statement
Adenauer said Western Germa-
ny is willing to negotiate with
the government of Israel, and
with other Jewish leaders, on the
question of compensating Hitler's
Jewish victims and their surviv-
Representatives of all major
parties in the Bundestag second-
ed Adenauer's declaration,
Adenauer told the Bundestag
that the West German Federal
government is prepared to meet
jointly with representatives of
Jewry, and with the state of Is-
rael which admitted so many
Jewish refugees, to bring about
a solution of the material repar-
ation problem "in order to facil-
itate a way to the spiritual purg-
ing of their unheard of suffer-
Adenauer asserted that most
Germans abhorred the antl-Se-
metic atrocities of the Nazi days
and had nothing to do with them.
"But unspeakable crimes were
piepetrated in the name of the
German people.
"This imposes upon us the obli-
gation to make moral and mate-
rial amends both as regards the
individual damage which Jews
suffered, and as regards Jewish
property for which there no long-
er Is Individual claimants."
The latter type of case forms
the basis for the "collective res-
titution" principal which Jewish
' sivcly Yours: Unless a will
eventually turns up, there will
be a big Paris-to-Hollywood leg-
al battle over the state of Maria
Montez. No will has yet been
found and both Jean Pierre Au-
mont and Maria's family are con-
sulting' attorneys. A u m o n t' s
friends here expect him in Holly-
wood within a month wtih Ma-
ria's daughter, 5-year-old Maria
Lou Costello, who had to tell
his palatial yacht to get even
with Uncle Sam's income tax
boys, now expects a bis; refund
from Washington. A check of his
books over a five-year period
revealed that in one year alone i
he forgot to take a S120.0M de-
duction. He's blaming "horrible"
financial management........
If Howard Duff and Ida Lupino
are in the same mood five weeks
from nowwhen her Nevada di-
vorce is finalthey're a cinch to
wed. Howard ducked a straight
"Yes'' or "No" to the wedding bell
question but he put It on the re-
"We've talked about H but we
can't sav anything about it until
she gets her divorce."
As if Lana Turner doesn't have
enough trouble, she's also In a
hassle with ex-husband Steve
Crane, now In Hollywood after
fleeing from Paris when his
French actress wife. Martine
Carroll, sued him for divorce. He
claims Lana won't let him see
their daughter. Cheryl.
Rita Lupino. Ida's sister, has
lemporarily given up her movie
and dancing career. She's work-
ing as a cocktail waitress at a
Santa Monica bar.
The good news from the sneak
""-'-s have cited in making ap-
proaches to the Allied High Com-
n stion in Germany on the res-
titution question.
No negotiations between West
Germany and Jewish representa-
tives have yCt taken place.
When you get to be my age,
yo're bound to know a few
things... as my daughter found
After she and Tom set up
housekeeping, they asked me
over to dinner. She started the
meal with chicken noodle soup.
It was simply wonderful, and
I told her so. "But," I continued,
"don't you try to fool me, young
lady. This Is Campbell Chick-
en Noodle Soup. The minute I
tasted the delicious piece* of
tender chicken and those good
egg noodle*... the minute I
saw that rich golden broth
I knew."
"Wen, you're rightr Nancy
aid, 'They really do use plump,
fun breasted chickens. And
Campbell's Chicken Noodle
Soup I* so easy to prepare
you Just add an equal amount
of water, beat and
preview of "Lone Star" is that
Clark Gable has at last found
the role and vehicle to zoom him
back to his pre-war sizzle with
the fans. The new Gable slaught-
ers more wild Injuns than Buf-
falo Bill, rides faster than Ran-
dolph Scott, tumbles like Fair-
banks and bone crushes Ava
Gardner like a TV rassler.
Deflation note: There's merely
five pounds to go between Rita
Hayworth's present weight and
her pre-Aly Khan scale tippage. I
Private Vic Damone and Joan
Benny, who were talked out of a I
too-young marriage by Jack1
Benny and Mary, have agreed to
delay their Mr. and Mrs. act un-
til Joan's graduation from Stan-
ford University in 1955, but
"But anything can happen be-1
fore that." Vic. with Joan nod-
ding in assent, told me. "My Ar-
my term is over in 19 months. I
may come back to Hollywood
and say to Joan. 'Hey, let's get
married right now.'
Ben Hecht has promised Lita
Gray Chaplin, a looker with her
new gray locks, a role In his next
movie. It will be her first picture
since she made "The Gold Rush",
with Charlie Chaplin In 1925.
Stylist Dorothea Richmond will
wed Chicago perfume magnate |
Roy Iverson m December.
N \
Fay Kanin, who wrote Made-
line Carroll's 1948 Broadway hit,
"Goodbye, My Fancy" (Joan
Crawford did the film) will play
the starring role herself at the
Pasadena Community Playhouse
Oct. l. "I'm really, sticking my
neck out." she said, "I can't
blame the author If I lay an egg."
When did she get the idea to play
the part?
"When I wrote it." she con-
fessed, "most authors are frus-
trated actors."

Panama \^aaal (clubhouses
- Showing Tonight
___:IS 8:11
Gregory PECK Barbara PAYTON
_ Friday "TAStZAN'S PEBIf
i:U 1:4*
________Friday "SHORT GRASS"________
f fl C f\ I I "I CAMERON Cathy DOWNS
imr.m. -r^ Cgrc pf My Lirt|e Girl'
im p.m.
Saturday "SHORT GRASS"
:U :M
Gltnn FORD Edmond O'BRIEN
"The Redhead And The Cowboy"
Ako Showing Friday I
* Fred MacMurray
* Eleanor Parker

It's the story of
...and HOW TO GET
TODAY 1 week end rele5eT| TODAY
Frt* Uil tovH tMl MIMBI fOVAN SANK

l^acific ^ociqtu l

filn. L-arrol J\ock*f
&, 17, &La .L BJloa 3521
The Minister of Agriculture and Commerce, and Mrs. Da-
vid Samadle tendered a dinner last evening at their resident
in honor! of 4he newly appointed Ambassador of Panam to
Peru and Nri. Anbal Ros.
The Ambassador of Panama to
Peru and Mrs. Anbal Rtos, who.
are leaving soon for Lima, were
honored recently with a dinner
5 Wen by Mr. and Mrs. Carlos de
anon, Jr, at their residence.
Ambassador Rio was enter-
tained with, a dinner Tuesday
evening at the Union Club by Mr.
Florencio Icaza.
Painting i or. Exhibition
Until October 2nd
The exhibition In the Little
Gallery of the Hotel Tlvoli ol the
oU paintings of Gladys Cargill
Eernard will continue on display
until the 2nd of October. This ex-
hibit Is sponsored by the Nation-
al League of American Penwomen,
Canal Zone Branch.
Mr. Duque Entertains
With Luncheon
the President of the Star and
Herald Company. Mr. Tomas Ga-
briel Duque, entertained with a
luncheon tot fourt:en yesterday
in the Balboa Room of Hotel El
Panama. *
Consul of Argentina and Wife
Honored by Consular Corps
The Consul, of Argentina to
Panajna and Mrs. Luis E. Basual-
da. who will leave In the near fu-
ture for Euenps Aires, were hon-
ored with a dinner In the Balboa
dining roorr^ of Hotel El Panama
last evening by the Ccnsulpr
Corps In Panama and their
.wives.. A
Mrs. Marvin to Entertain
This Evening
Mrs. Eva Wallace Marvin will
entertain several of her friends
at dinner at 8:00 p.m. in the main
dining room of the Hotel Tivoll.
lose lnvitcd'to attend are Mr.
Mrs. Lewis Moore, Mrs. Ar-
tharHadley, Mr. Denny DeBourn.
Mrs. Mite Bryan. Mr. Jerry Eow-
en-, i.'r. and Mrs. Frr-nk Raymond
and Captain Frank Harrington.
Mr-. Morris Will Soon
Rctrxn from States
Mrs. R. K. Morris of Bella Vis-
ta h expected to return next week
from a brief vacation In the Unl-
Tc: 'lonor Miss Chevalier
' j. Ruth Ann Chevalier,
da. liter of Mr. and Mrs. George
A. Chevalier of Northport, Long
Island, New York, was honored
Monday afternoon at a tea -given
by Mrs. W. H. Cowen at her re-
sidence In Balboa.
! :rs, Cpwen was assisted by
Mrs, John R. McLavy, Mrs. Geo.
Matthew, Miss Hazel Mathews
and Mrs. E. M.McQlnnls.
Bingo Tonight at
Post Home
The Ladles Auxiliary to Lieu-,
tenant Frank P. Albrook Post
3822, Veterans of Foreign Wars,
invites the public to attend Bingo
tonight at Post Home on Cu-
runau Ror.d. Flay will begin at
7:30 and cash prizes will be giv-
tor and Its significance." All
graduate professional nurses of
the Canal Zone and the Republic
of Panama are invited.
Rummage Sale to Benefit
Children's Home
A rummage sale will be held at
the Ancon Greenhouse on Octo-
ber 8 for the benefit of the Bella
Vista Children's Home. The sale
is sponsored by Mrs. Charles P.
Morgan. Contributions will be
called for, If Mrs. Morgan Is con-
tacted, or articles for the sale
may be left* at the Greenhouse.
Postponed ProgTam to
be Heard Thursday
The V. F. W. program that was
originally scheduled for the 22nd
of September will be heard to-
1 morrow at 5:45 p.m. from a local
radio station. Mrs. Joseph E.
Bonglorni of the VF.W Ladies
AuxIUt-' will be the speaker.
Nurses Association
to Hold Meeting
The regular monthly meeting
of the Isthmian Nurses Assocla-
t.on will be held at the American
Legion Clubhouse at Fort Amador
on Wednesday at 7:S3 p.m.
The guest speaker will be Lt.
Joseph J. Beffizzl of the USAH.
For!, Clayton, who will give an 11-
iustratcu talk on "The RH Fac-
Calts Entertain srrUt Informal
B "et-Dinner
rir. and Mrs. George L. Cain
entertained last evening with an
informal buffet-dinner at their
home in Balboa,
i >
o .ests Included Mr. and Mrs.
Edwin B. Cain of Pedro Miguel.
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Kocherwith
Mike and Trish and Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Cain of Margarita, who re-
trr-ed Mondav from a vocation
of tjv-ee months in the United
omen i

s Entertain
Tlss Ron
"ss Amelia Roux. whose mir-
to Mr. Victor Fabreg'a Jr..
will be solemnized Saturday even-
ing at Cristo Rey Church, was
entertained recently with a tea
by a group of her friends.
Dance and Card Party to
be Held Saturday Evening
Orchid Chapter 1, O.E.S.,
which is holding Its Annual
Dance and Card Party at the Ho-
tel Tivoll on Saturday evening of
this week, has secured the or-
chestra of the 71st Army Band to
provide music for dancing. Spot
prizes for dancing will be award-
ed the lucky couples. There will
be Staffordshire table prizes for
cards and Boda crystal for door,
NEW YORK. Sept. 27. (UP.)
The goodaeighbor policy1, home
own style, put Mrs. James Kent
of Palmyra, N. Y., into an unsual
She and her family used to vis-
It a friend who was confined to
the wheel chair, taking to him
lews of the community. He in
vurn would spill out to them his
viterest In breeding and raising
.roplcal fish.
"He talked about fish so
much," Mrs. Kent recalled, "that
we all got interested."
They didn't do much about the
Interest until there was a meet-
ing of fish-fanciers In nearby
Rochester. Mrs. Kent arrenged to
have her invalided neigh .or at-
tend, and on his reutrn, he rent
her a "thank-you" gift, a cow!
of tiny angel fish.
Hobby Grew With Fish
"That did it." Mrs. Kent re-
called. "We found that keeping
the lovely little fish alive was an
-rt. We bought aflothw- pair to
keep them company... and. well,
you know how a hobby grows on
Mrs. Rent, reporting to the
women's division of the New
York State Department of Com-
merce, said pretty soon she was
poring over catalogs and drawing
her husband into discussions of
proper feed and water temper-
She sent for more catalogs and
bought books. Eventually they
both joined a society of members
wi*h one Interesttropical fish
The Kent household began to
change. Aquariums filled the liv-
ing room, spread to the sun-room
and finallyjthe cellar began to fill
\"|ili equipment.
"The fish began to get out of
hand," Mrs. Kent said. "We fin-
ally decided, we've so many of
them, let's sell a few." So she
went into business. In two years,
the Kents have earned their in-
vestment many times.
"Now," she confessed, "I can
hardly remember what it was
like. Just keeping house." She's
thinking of expanding going
Into the wholesaling of tropical
Louise is one of those wives
who apparently want their hus-
bands' pity rather than their ad-
Maybe she doesn't know that lt
is pity she wants. But lt is pity
she is always asking for..
She works so hardand house-
work Is so dull. .
The children were little dem-
ons today, as indeed they are
most days, according to Louise's
The next-door neighbor did
this that was annoying or her
children did that.
The house isn't convenient. If
Louise just had an eiectrl; dish-
washeror whateverlike fie
Toneses it would make such a dif-
She saw something today she
would so like to havebut, of
course, she didn't buv it. '
She had the WCRST luckand
then comes the tale of some min-
or household upset.
8he wasn't invited to Sue's par-
tythough everybody else seem-
ed to have been.
* *
She doesn't feel well. No noth-
ing in particular. She must Just
be all tired out.
She's so tied down. She won-
ders if the children will EVER
grow uo enough so thev don't de-
mand her constant attention.
And so lt goes. Most of the pic-
tures of herself and her life that
she offers her husband are drawn
to ma'"e him feel sorrv for her.
8he may not know that she is
seeking the pity of her husband.
But she is. If she were seeking his
admiration and respectevery
one of those pictures would tell a
different story.
And what a mistake she is mak-
ing. For admiration and respect
can grow with the years. But pity
shrinks as times goei on.
Here is how: Bay two dresses and jet ONE FREE.
J4th Street Lux Building
/ Tel. 3-0887
Discriminating Parents want
DANCING for t*-V "fren.
want the
newest and
latest steps!
JOIN the i. v.
Panam Hotel -- Phone Put. S-1SS5
from t; to II p.m.
SO GOOD for your hair...
they make it softer,
lovelier than ever!
Cuts Sets Shampoos
See our Experts.
Balboa 3677
Armed Services
YMCA Beauty Salon
(YMCA BMg.) Balboa
PpND'S aw .datUa
mp pwdor ..-o
Nor a coke make-up. Not a greasy
Geos on without water. Stay* on-
much longer than powder.
Perfect to carry I Can't tell over
handbag or dark dotase.
Ot-avraat Shasta .
Want to sleep
like a baby?
* Put OBia P08TTJM fa) a cop
V add hot wator or milk
,i and you'll have a delicious be
ago, free of stimulants, which
will help you to enjoy a reatful
soot hi nji sleep
at POSTUM tsoay was try M
Racing Wire Service Operator
Jailed, Fined In New Orleans
NEW ORLEANS, Sept. 27 (UP)
Joseph Poretto, alleged opera-
tor of a racing news service, was
convicted of contempt of Con-
gress charge today and sentenc-
ed to six months in jail, plus a
$500 fine.
The rotund Poretto was charg-
ed shortly after he refused to an-
swer 28 questions before the Ke-
fauver Crime Committee hear-
ings in New Orleans last winter.
His attorneys said they would
appeal the sentence pronounced
by Federal Judge J. Skelly
The lawyers filed motion for a
new trial before Judge Wright
Sassed sentence, but Judge
frigh said that Issues raised In
the motion had already been cov-
ered during the trial.
Poretto was head of the South-
ern News Service when it was
raided by police here in 1946.
They seized a number of teletype
machines, which they said were
used to disseminate racing news
Defense Attorney Eugene Stan-
ley asked the court to take into
consideration that Poretto had
never been convicted of a felony
or misdemeanor.
"Unless some penalty Is im-
posed in this case, otner witness-
es in the future will likewise
stand on their Constitutional
right and the effect Of the Con-
gressional committee which was
legally created will be seriously
Impaired." Judge Wright said.
"If this defendant would be let
off with a pat on the hand or a
pat on the back lt might serve as
a license ot others to do the same
thing," be added.
Variety Spices Life
Of Firefighter!
SAN DIEOO. (UP) Oh for
the glamorous, exciting life of a
During a 24-hour period here,
the fire department responded
to six calls.
They couldrft find a man sud-
posedly overcome by ammonia,
checked a report of gas leaking
from a car, doused a rubbish fire
in a storm drain, failed to find a
car reported on fire, and rushed
to a burning refuse dump mis-
taken for a brush fire.
One call turned out tp be a
small grass fireno damage.
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
VVh.r. 100.000 People Moat
Today, Thursday, Sept. 27
Suddenly, on every, hand
...a new and wonderful
nail polish...
No other nail polish afora so much-not even the
most expensive polishes I
Amazingwearwithout peeling or chipping. Alluring,
lasting lustre. Array ef fashionable, fadeless shades.
Never before a nail polish with so many extras.
Beautiful "dressing table" bottle. Long-handled
"artist's" brash for that professional touch in
/r"j rue. not van expensive nail polishes affar so
many axlrat as Cutax Nail Brilliance. Try it Malay'
The World's Mot Popular Nml Polis*
ant deliriously fresh,
crisp green beans?
Washed, roady to
cook, cut
or French style.
Every unce you i
laby's ssoshive skin call fo the gee-
tlest treatment!
Keep It smooth, soft, and comfortable
by bethtnf baby with gentle, fr-granl
Johnson's Baby Soap.
Between baths, prevent skin chafing
and irritation with pure, bland John-
eon's Baby Oil and Baby Powder.
fsr rot av aw rot roy
with Romance
On a stardust-sprinkled night
your hands have an
irresistible romantic beauty.
Of course, you keep them
soft and kissable with
Jergens Lotion care.
Creamy-rich Jergens gives
such gentle, thorough protec-
tion. It contains quickly-absorbed softening ingredients that
doctors recommendno heavy oik that merely cost the
skin. Smooth Jergens o~ elbows, arms,
legs, too, for delicate all-over skin beauty. For
lovely,' appealing hands do ss lovely women
everywhere douse "The preferred hand
care"Jergens Lotion.
For Soj% Adorable Hands
Bex 323 Panam
: 30Music for Thursday
: 00Music Without Words
: 15Negro Spirituals
:30what's Your Favorite
00Panamusica Story Time
15Evening Salon
00Make Believe Ballroom
30Sports Review
45Jam Session
00World News (VOA)
15Cross Country, U. S. A.
45Jam Session (VOA)
00Meet Eleanor Roosevelt
30Commentator's Dig e st
45Sports Tune of Day and
News (VOA)
15Musical interlude
30Take It From Here (BBC)
00The Owl's Nest
A sound investment is made when
you purchase a fine watch
here. We carry all the latest
styles in famous-make
watches. For your shop-
ping convenience we
will arrange credit
terms to suit you.
stincti vely hand-
some, latest design
Tomorrow, Friday, Sept. 28
6:00Sign On and Alarm Clock
7:30Request Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:15Stand By For Adventure
9:30As I See It
10:00News and Off the Record
11:00News and Off the Record
11:30Meet the Band
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00Songs of France (RDF/
2:15It's Time to Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Friday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15David Rose show
.4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Lean Back and Listen
6:15Req uest Salon
7:00Mayor of Casterbridge
7:30Sports Review,
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary
Raymond Swing (VOA)
8:15Musical Notebook (VOA)
8:45Facts on Parade (VOA)
9:00The Jazz Club (VOA)
1:10Commentator's Digest
9:45Sports and News (VOA)
10:00Cavalcade of America
10:30Adventures of P.C. 49
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 a.m. Sign Off
Explanation Of Symbols
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting
RDFRadiodiffuslon Francaise
Accurate, de- g
pendable, n.
pension band
T ii E
137 J I W E l R V 8T0RE
n t r I (A v t. i.%7
fverfooy feati* Classified*

I. usreomt
81 CAUSE IT 15
2. MAGiC
3. many, too/
f tit Sosmn's, it> eer to at wo !
October 1 to 6
Gorgeous Displays of Dresses,
Lingerie, Embroidery, Decorat-
ing, and expert demonstrations
of the latest fashion aids!
Of Service Is
Your Guarantee !
Visit Singer Sewing Centers!
97 Central Arcane Tel. Z-1M5 Paaama
7M5 Bolivar Avenue TeL IM Colea



pa XAssifi/eo**vicir^fcfggrp

* 4 T1v.ll A,.
etteae ?-:i
leave your ail with on of our Agtnrs or our Offices
n.. ii wm l atrae*. vw
* 4 r,.n* J.fy Ara.
PaeM 1-M41
areae 4*
Kept Meleaeee A.
Ka. S7 rart-pSi
Ha. li-llf Cetral Aife-CaUa.
Minimum for
12 word-
3 each additional
FOR SALE:2 arm choirs. 3 strand
Rattan bamboo. First class eon-
v,ilit.On. $45.00 eoch. J. H. Hoflon.
Cristobal 3-1071.
*0R SALE:Oriental rug 9 x 12.
S295.00 inspect at 85 Cubo
FOR SAL! 1949 Chevrolet Coup.
calar alack, anlv $400.00 lews
aae! drive way. Your Ford deal-
er. Calvan Mofen lac. On Aute-
meaile raw. Tal. 2-lOiJ 2-
FOR SALE:Mahogany d.nlngrOom
set hy Cowes. mohoganv bedroom
'let. woshing machine. Phone Pan-
3-0745 between 7 ond 8 a.
FCR SALE:Mohogony chest rock-
ers, easy chjir, Mixmoster, 2 small
rugs, glassware. 1546-B. Mongo
St. Gavilon Areo. Balboa Phone
. 2-1827.
Smooth Paredes
Ponomi 2-0600
FOR SALE9 cu. Ft Kerosene re-
frigerator, lotest model. 701-C
Troo St. Curundu- C. Z
FOR SALE:1941 Plymouth, 2 door
sedan, just overhauled and pointed
idull grey. Price $-450.00. Coll
*f house 5280. Morrison Sf. Dio-
Help Wanted
WANTED:Middle aged Americon
lady to core for two children In
Curundu during day. Curundu
WANTED:Cook and housekeeper.
Must sleep residence. Apply from
3:00 to 4:00 p. m. 46 Eost
Street. Edificio Riviero Aport-
ment A.
:; Wanted
WANTED:Sub-let or rent: Smoll
' -furnished Apt. Coll Mr. Thomos
FOR SALE:149 luick Sapor, 4
dear teda*. Dark blue, rada.
food tires, new not ceren. Thia
ear a a steal. Only $500.00
dawn. Year Ford dealer. Colpa
Merer. Inc. On automobile raw.
Tal. 2-IOJJ 2-1036.
903 more 903 more 903 more
FOR SALE:4 door Plymouth 1948,
price $1.000.00. perfect condition.
Tel. 2-4624 Wr> 9-12 to 2-5 i
p. m.
FOR UUt-IMI Mercury Ceovert-
' Caaaa. calar yellow, black
fop. White tidew.ll tint,,c
eat caven. Only $550.00 dew.
This it a clean car. Your Ford
dealer. Celpan Matan lac. an Am-
fomokile raw. Tel. 2-103] 2.

that speak
for themtelves
List month THE PANAMA
AMERICAN carried 3 24 8
classified ads as comparad
to 2345 in all other daily
papers in Panam com-
bined !
3-Way Plant Food
is cheaper than water
foi it
279 Central Ave. .Tel. $-0140
Nafionalisf China
Complains Panam
Ships In Red Trade
HONG KONa. Sept. 27 (UP)
The Chlneae Nationalist Gov-
ernment has asked Panama to
ban all Panama-flag ships from
trading with Communist China.
The request was contained in
a formal note to Mario Fullen
Guillen. Panamanian consul In
Hong Kong and Talpeh.
The Nationalists also asked
that Panama cancel the registry
of 19 Chinese-owned ship* now
flying the Panamanian flag, on
the ground of their "having fail-
ed to comply with certain tech-
nicalities in the process of chang-
ing registry."
(In Panama today Ministry of
Foreign Relations Ignacio Moll-
no Jr.. confirmed that the Chin-
ese Nationalist government had
made this request.
(He said the changes in regis-
try had been made by former Pa-
namanian consul in Hong Kong,
Eduardo Linares.
(The Chinese Nationalist's
complaint has been sentn to the
Ministry of the Treasury, Molino
.-..^.- WTOKgpAY. SEPTEMBER $7, ]MtJ
SmsmStbs els-**** -**
io"r 30 ye.*;iU4rvlc. Thr! % L^Vse^Awa*
Government, of^nlcj^ovl^yia^wlre I l
avy at Coco Solo.
-------------- i :__________________ (V.8. Nary rheto)
Americans Too Busy
Enjoying US, Forget
Service Mrs. Feist
"Don't take America for grant-
ed." warned Mrs. Gertrude Feist.
Americanism Chairman of Pan-
ama Canal unit one. of the Ame-
rican Legion Auxiliary. In a re-
port to the unit at a meeting at
the Legion Club last night.
Pointing to other great na-
tions, which. In their day. were
like the United States, the most
powerful and prosperous in the
world. Mrs. Feist described how
they had fallen because of the
indifference and lack of patrio-
tism of their people.
"We wiU not always have this
Magnificent country of ours
with it* freedom, its opportuni-
ties and its high standards of
living unless we realise what
we have here in America and
are willing to do the things ne-
cessary to retain it," said Mrs.
"Too many of us are too busy
enjoying America to give away
any service to the country which
Is giving us so much.
"Our homes, our automobiles,
our radio, absorb our interest,
too often to the exclusion of in-
terest in the things which make
It possible for us to have such a
fine way of life the free Amer-
ican form of Government and the
men who have defended it.
"We need to wake up and re-
alise that patriotic spirit and pa-
triotic service made the Ameri-
ca we are enjoying today and are
the onlv things which can main-
tain it. We need a reawakening
Of old-fashioned patriotism."
Mrs. Feist pointed out the op-
portunities for patriotic service
which the American Legion Aux-
iliary offers to Its members and
udged that every eligible woman
enroll in the Auxiliary for 1952
and help carry forward the or-
ganization's Americanism, na-
tional security, community serv-
ice, rehabilitation, and child
welfare work.
BUY OF THE WEEK. 1949 Nash
Ambassador, radio. 4 new tirei.
Perfect condition. Priced to sell
tost. Leaving on October 5th.
House 5433-C. Endicof Street
D.oblc. After 6 p. m.
903 more 903 more 903 more
Smooth Paredes
Ponam 2-0600
Oo roe have a driafceaf prowls?
Wrlra Airease! ci A-a-ye.*
2031 Ann. C Z.
10 oeed used con wanted at
>ni an New Remblers thii month.
One black Ir.m Trvell ereeeine
FOR SALE:Super Buick Four-Door
Seden, 1947. duty poid. perfect
condition. Coll during office hours-
telephone 2-2644, Ponom.
FOR SALE :_Hudson, 4-door 1940
$295.00. 2042-B-E. 3rd. Curundu!
Whotever you desire to sail or buy
including your outomobile, con-
sult first with:
Automobile Row No. 29
Telephone 2-4721
Open all doy on Saturdays.
POR SAL:1950 Mercury 6 M-
enjer flops, liar.t-e.reen, radia,
evererive. seeteavers. pee. tires
ealy $625.00 dewa. Mutt be eeen
te appreciate. Yew Mercury deal-
er Col.* Maters Inc. eei Auro-
meeile Rew. Tel. 2-IOJJ I.
SUMMER SPECIAL Cold Wove. $7.-
50. Why hove a home permanent?
..with inadequate facilities, no
certain finished look, and no guar-
antee when you can have a
professional one complete for only
$7.50! It will lost longer...ond
look better! These can be hod
Monday thru Thursday. Make your
oppointment early! Tel. 2-2959.
Balboa Beauty Shop. Open 9:00
o. m. to 6:00 p. m. Balboa Club-
house, upstairs.
FOSTER: Cottoges for rent by
day. week or month between Santo
Cloro and Rio Hoto. Tel. 2-3142
or see core taker.
Miguel Hive.
Ttl. -171S
22 E. 29th St.
(He said there was not enough
Information to tell whether these
are the same ships that have re-
newed illicit trading with the
Chinese Reds.)
Near-Legendary Jailbreaking
Maudlin Brothers Still Free
Should you decide to buy or if II
any o' vour Holdings
Please contact
Hot I El fiuai
Phones: 3-471 I-ISH
Today we have arden te bay
Brewery. Clay rreavm and
Panam Cernea!.
Genell Bliss Sonta Clara House over-
looking ocean.. private steps to
beach (2 min. wolk>..Ga range
ond refrigeration.. Piano, morim-
bo, barbecue, p.n-pong, badmin-
ton, croquet, etc .Call 4-557 days.
4-230 evenings.
Smooth Paredes
Panami 2-0600
We .till h.v,
eveileUe at the
letter lay Now!
Yaur P.nti.c Dealer
Panama Calen
Leica cmara with 1.5 leas
(stead S475.Ce' list)
Internetional Jewelry
(adj. Int. Hotel)
food, swimming. No reservotions
valle. Special room rates for Sep-
tember. $35 per month, $20 for
2 weeks. Meols o le carte. Tele-
phone Panamo 2-1112 for re-
Cerne to Tampa, Florida tor vara-
no at for food. I ran help you te
buy er rent house, property, araapa
irovea, chicken farms, hotel, etc.,
at aU arlen and terms. ]( latereat-
ed write to Herman Kleefkeaa, e/a
Geeese W. Blades, Real Flate Brok-
ers. 4*4 Franklin Street, Tampa 2.
custom mmvr
Slipcover Reuphotstery
Alberta Here
1 T ic la Oaaa 77 (Automobile Row)
Free estimates Pickup 4c Delivery
Tel. 3-4*2 I.M a.m. to 7:M p.m.
JSFSi t^i^___ _* *
day bat still sweated out theism? far to? SU?l2SfS?
Georgia', sllpparleat criminal, of ,SodeVaSea "UW'n brother*
Four men, including a cop killer and another nn.i*t~. ~ -
derer were taken into custody 48 hours aftw that ^*?L"^S
Hoy Muldin made a daring break from thVr^i- ,*,,Jo S"*
"escape-preer prison for Incorrigible^ tBe rock Ue Georgia'
Most officers were still, con-l "Thev told u> *>, _e
fldent that the Mauldin boys.! way*Saih^tu&xg01 ^
^.elca^8l^?m.._?a.Sher on tbV
Boca Occupational High School, rea"near""the""loothiila mortoi:-L*W*i^^nfr>w2ei*-\ M
the first night. Additional en-Blue Ridge mountains re cw?ure5nh.d trarker'
rollments will be taken tomor-l A tight net of Federal, State, out of tie irnodliSta *.!7 r,n
row and Monday from 5.0 to County ^prison offtcers en- pig^A^
n,K Jho. neir. that the Mau,dto nd l pffiotaen PheM
The classes in elementary and. Jys had been seen near Gaff- The other two Eriwarri* .**
Spence Rriarri. -.....* Ji..!"0.^ order- All four wer.
125 Night Students
Occupational School
Enroll at La Boca
Approximately 125 student, i Tacme'"almosTTe
no more registrations can be
accepted. The. class In elemen-
tary English Is filled but an-
other will be organised If need- _Sfnce jdward., convicted unarmed,
ed. There Is room for a few I S ,!?">" nfbb,ert, yesterday, was Dirty and grimy the
students in the following cla^ I .5^" "IPPled" with buck-victs were hustled baV"to
ses: typewriting, ad va'nce di f*2Lr20Ui1Idf, ta.Wfc. buttocks Georgia', toughest prlsSn and
shorthand, business. English ele- j ^lal*o? to? h^hJ"***'. "i P--,n ,ollUry confmement
mentary and advanced dress- bjttd hlway patrol Edwards. 23. is serving a f.
makin:- The rest ware' in "cat*. -^ !f m-for th* murder of a Geor-
Tuttlon is M per semester for UZ Vnd tookS V th^ ?ntBSf81f InvWtion .-
classes meeting onehoux a coufij have heki 0t for .nV nlnLTh." sB.Uh,J?'who *ccom-
ttwo nighta ,, week. For; other U hou & '*| %&*USWmp'u"T
serving a 20 to 85-year pn
sjnjW Wd us that they vteUoni" """ robery
Mtl^,a5Srh^.0 Wrnurd?" wlce-convlcted
S2S tarted'^ng^toern1 f ftV^ t^",?^
classes meeting two hours a
night the tuition la $8: one-
half Is due October 8 and the
remainder November 8.
Williams Santo Cloro Beach Cottooes.
Two bedrooms, Frhjioaires, Rock-
gas ronges. Balboa 2-3050.
Phillips. Oceanside cottage, Santa
Clar. Box 435. Balboa. Phone
Panama 3-1877. Cristobal 3-1673
FOR SALE:Upright piano.
33 New Cristobal.

Swiss Cheese
1 Emmenihal & Gruyere
French Roquefort
Danish Tilsit Cheese
Danish Bine Cheese
Danish Port Du Salut
Danish Camembert
Fresh Rout Veal Sausage
Oxford University
Chancellor to Give
Lectures in \]S
rKL0NDpN, Sept. 27 (LP8) _Th.
Chancellor of Oxford Universltv
gysriura sis
a. foVrCnf,nd b' Clubs ""
win SmSS an5 universities and
?in,w*ddre?s Yale University:.
250th anniversary convocation
being held on October 15
Next week Lord Halifax will
af to civic lead-rs This will be a
ff fj occasion as will his
rite.10 b,!8ines4 ecutlves in
S2f2 and to the National
Press Club in Washington.
FOR SALE:One metol desk, I cor-
ner mahogany speoker cabinet.
1951 metallic green, Tudor Ford.
White side walls, radio. Coll 63-
6251 or may be seen at 2011-D
Curundu after 4:00 p m
Baby orchid cursages, bouquets air
mailed anywhere USA. Also local
oelivery. Potted palms, plants,
sold cheap. Moudry's Orchid Gor-
flen. Telephone Cristobal 1033.
Panama 3-0771.
oromlich's Sonta Clara beech,
cottogea. Eloctric Ice boxes, go
stoves, moderte retes. Phone 6-
541 or 4-567.
House ON BEACH Sonta Clara.
October special, $15 ond $20
week or week-end. Telephone
SHRAPNEL Balboa 2120 or tee
caretaker there.
FOR SALE:-4 tires, 670 x 650 x
15" brond new Goodyear, $13.50
each. Adding machine calculator,
steel work tables, chamholst lothe
lor metal, drill press, motors,
wrenches ond tools^ Pumps ond
many other items. Very cheap.
117-B, Pedro Miguel, Tel. 4318
FOR RENT:Recently furnished re-
sidence: llvingroom, diningroom.
office, pantry, kitchen,- 3 bed-
rooms, maid' room, yord, garage
Rent $275. Tel. 3-3143.
Without Worry Or Care
-raj^i sewvicg
IS TivoU Are. Pan. 2-2SM
St. Andrew's Church
Cancels Party
To Welcome Teachers
The party planned for this
evening by parishioners of St.
Andrews Church. Cocoli. as a
welcome for Cocoli and Ft.
Kobbe school teachers has been
cancelled due to the sudden
death of ven. Gideon Clark
Montgomery, priest In charge
of the church.
etfesiviPi'isx a
truck time! before and Roy five
1 times.
the quarry through
Uickshot in a gravel
The average age of American
automobiles was nearly eight
years in 1950. ,
Forty-five per cent of the cars
In the U. S. have been driven
more than .40.000 miles.
Motorists Refuse To Help
Father Rescue His Family
FOR SALE: One 36" 4 Horness
Loom, 2 reds, one Mixmoster.
One cor boby. Settle Wormer, one
25 cycle phonograph motor, Bal-
boa 3179.
FOR RENT:Three bedroom house,
with electricity ond running wa-
ter, tiled throughout. Good location
in Las Cumbres. Rent $60.00. Call
Singley. Curundu 3265 or Cloy-
ton, 4130.
FOR SALE: One 12 volume, Cen-
tury Dictionary and Encyclopedia
S20.00. two cribs, both for $25.-'
00. One hose 25 feet for $3^00.
House 205-B. Rio Grande Street,
Pedro Miguel, C. Z. Tel. 4-338.'
FOR SALE: New B Flat Comet
"th cose. $40.00. Telephone!
Navy 2242.
Modern furnishe"d-unfurnijhed epor.t
ment. Contact office No. 8061. 10th
St. New Cristobal. Phone 1386. Co-
FOR RENT:For $80.00 two room
oportment, living ond diningroom,
etc. Apply Vio Espoo No. 106,
across El Ponomo Hotel.
FOR SALE:Large metol sideboard,
$20.00. wood choirs, $1.00 each,
livinaroom chair, upholstered $7 -
50. Phoie Balboa 2-3173.
t-egion at its new home arm
the Balboa Yacht Club '*
| day. ilr8t tUnce WM lMt Frl-
FOR SALE:-$225.00, small""^
excellent condition. 3rd. of Nov-
ember St. No. 5. downstoirs.
FOR SALE.-Ph.lco Deap Fre^i
iitefK *-. 8 cubic feet.
5275.00. he,,, Albrook, 6242
or 7144.
Legion Club Plans
Saturday Dancing
At New Clubhouse
thl^.n^i'L1"^ Le*lon cl"b on
the Canal bank at Ft. Amador
tai? SSSZP&J "^""d cock-
A d?inK f.r 8ttu"ay evening.
'The t^ """""ment says.
me two aharp and a flat win
SnVff nm mUi'C r0m 8 P"> mSZte th? *?* *9 n
until ii Pjn Korea clean is the job of the
Jsat.ff**?? tarlnB at 8p.m. 821st Quartermaster Bath Co"
i*"1 wl t-e "on the house" EW which processes water for
J*SS Club members 2S T.100 shower.V a^ingTe month
while its clothing exchange unit
swapped 37,212 items of clean
uniform for dirty apparel. The
company'a biggest problem was
h! &*nl C" heat needM for
the Nongchon-got:g River water
n the yarylng Korean temper-
i cures.
FOR RENT:Cool modern 3-room
apartment. 9th St. New Cristobal
House 8045, apply Apt. I, Colon.
FOR RENT: Two-bedroom apart-
ment in Bella Vista. Call Pon-
amo 2-2064. 9 to 12 a. m.
FOR RENT: Furnihad one bed-
room apartment. For two month.
$80.00 a month. Call Tel. 3-
0057. t
FOR RENT:Nice lorge bedroom,
near bus' stop, shoring kitchen,
diningroom,, couple with smoll
child. Coll Mrs. Hogen 2-2957,
Ponomo, Nine Street No. 12, top
KNOXVUXE, Tenn., Sept. 27
(UP)A heroic father today bit-
terly criticized motorists who
were afraid to help him rescue
his Injured family from an auto-
mobile wrecked in a 180-foot ra-
vine in the Great Smoky Moun-
Sherman Burnette, 28-year-old
Akron, O.. rubber mill worker;
said none of the drivers he hail-
ed would accompany him down
the almost sheer banks of the
Little Pigeon River.
He personally pulled two of his
three children from the demo-
lished car and climbed hand-
over-hand up the steep gorge
with them before fainting from
"I stopped other cars and tried
to get people to go down with me
and bring up my wife and other
children," he said. "But they were
way patrolmen and a doctor had
arrived by then and completed
the rescue.
Mrs. Burnette Is thought to
have a broken back, but Kenneth
and Golrla suffered only cuts and
bruises. Burnette was treated for
shock and exhaustion.
Uncle Sam Doesn't Like Role
Of UndloroV-AEC Official
Z*? S*a8! ^dK* A16V
we don't think it's a good idea
LntfiS^S^S?.fiB~S m m* W. ^fheTnav:
77 Vacancies
On Canal Rolls
There are 77 vacant positions
in the Canal organization to
which eligible qualified employes
may transfsr. according to the
trans.'ar-vacancy bulletin from
the Personnel Bureau.
There are 44 vacant classified
author Daniel Lang quotes As-
sistant Project Manager Arthur
Tackmau as saying "In general,
tne government hates govern-
ment towns '
He went on to explain why.
Tackman mIpo revealed that a
survey by the Federal Housing
Administrtion had quite a lot to
do with selecting the site for the
whole project
,-rAuthor Lang's article said it
Fifty-three per cent of the cars
in the U. 8. are used for shop-
ping trips during an average
ciinui'cit, ncaeuu. oui inry were j _-... "" :r.------ .
afraid to go. -y said it was too "he Cr,ft gro^"'0"* tnd M ln
i The clssiflert and related posi-
tions are: architect; clerk-sten-
ographer; clerk-typist; customs
guard; engineering draftsman;
(nginners, civil, civil design, elec-
trical and mechanical; engineer-
ing aid; fireman; lock guard;
physical science aid; policeman;
position cla*itfler; signalman;
and storekeeper.
The craft rviaitlons are: boiler-
maker; yard and fbad conduc-
tor; battery and ignition elec-
trician; electroplater: chief tow-
boat engineer: machinists, in-
side, outside, machine erection,
locomotive and refrigeration;
dipper dredge mate; radio mech-
anic; lock operators, cableapllcer
unqualified; and wlreman quali-
fied and unqjalifled; body re-
pairman painter; planing mill
hand: shlpflUer? floating crane
steam engineer; and wlreman.
Burnette, his 25-year-old wife,
Vertle, and their three children
Gloria, 6; Sharon. 4; and Ken-
neth, 2were driving to Toccoa,
Ga.. through scenic Newfound
Gap when the automobile stalled
Still on the upgrade. Burnette
turned around to coast back to
The motor caught and as he
turned around again the brakes
failed. The vehicle plunged
through the guard rail and Into
the ravine.
Miraculously none of the fam-
ily were critically hurt.
Shaken and amazed to be alive.
Burnette grabbed Sharon, who
appeared to be hurt worst, and
"dug my fingers into the dirt
and roots to pull her up."
A passing motorist took the
child, suffering from a possible
fractured skull, to Gatlinburg.
But other drivers who stopped
refused to go back with Burn-
The father came back with
sebvice sTurr
in, the highway. RangerVhigh- S^^KtU,33i &.***
'The survey had been under-
taken to ascertain how well the
towns near the area primarily
Augusta and Aiken could ab-
sorb the influx of workers. The
F.H.A. turned in an optimistic
report on the avaUabillty of
housing In t.ieae communities,
on their schools and hospitals,
and on the ability of local banks
to lend money for building ad-
ditional facilities. 'Many people
have asked why the plant isn't
being built in an even more spar-
sely populate-i place.' Tackman
said. -I und-'stand that Presi-
dent Truman himself asked thai
when he was shown our plans
But the Atomic Energy Commis-
sion has been putting a new po-
licy Into effect/ and this made
us locate within a few miles of
fair-sized communities. Right
here we've got one of the least
populated spots ln the United
States that's near such commun-
ities and thaf meets our other re-
quirements.' The policy. Tack-
man explained, is not to set up
any more government towns, like
the ones at Oak Ridge, Los Ala-
mos, and Handford.
"They had to be built because
everything was so secret during
the war, but ln general the gov-
ernment hates government
towns,' Tackman said. A govern-
ment town, he went on, has to
start from scratch, and entails
the great expense of houses,
churches, schools, streets, and
police and fire forces, and there
are so many neadaches connect-
ed with running a town of that
sort that the officials ln charge
are apt to be distracted from
their main job of turning out
him as a neighbor at night. And
a man who loses his Job in a'
government town loses much
more than that. He'has to get off
the reservation in thirty days,
and that means he loses his
home, his wife loses her social
circle his rulldren lose their
schools. Besides, Americans Just
don' like to live in government
towns. It makes them feel aa
though they were being depriv-
ed of some of their independence,
and that's n..t solely because
they don't have any municipal
elections to vote in. It's an in-
tangible thing. I don't believe i
Americans are even keen about
living in enormous privately
owned housing projects.
Sylvester. Cleveland, o, busi-
nessman. U reported missing
In Europe, possibly behind the
Iron Curtain In the Soviet
zone of Austria. He sent a
pptcard to his wife, saying he
was leaving Zurich, SwlUer-
land, "but I don't know where
I'm going," He was last seen
on a Vienna-bound train.

T H Ham P O O U4. *NM*', A r P
^ \TltWON PANM NO -0T40 tlN*>
Cli Aotmna. PANAMimCAN. PM*M*
*4* MUliMN Av Nlw Va*. *'7> N V
_____________, <; i7o t.o
' SSO H.flO
__________ 'i!>o 4 no
re month in pvnc .
f INI VtAl 'N Klvlirt-
The Mail ion ii aacri tstua* tai I rh* aaa*a Awancan
ktftan at* receive*- ftataf-IH < InJi** ta) -holly cnHa.nh.l
M M oxr.autt a teMei t*1 > toiesMeel Hit aaeai tfct
a tfay. Lttrtr art aualiia in Hia '"> lacaivaa.
PtMaa If re kt.t H torrar 1>#*< to Mi* *.
lMMitr ? ?i uttr < MM to ttikfaa tenfMtnc.
Te* cwiaaao aMHMM a *M*H* ** Mflall *r eetotow
>'Mic< In ltftri from fitti.
Editor, The Mall Box
Jiut a few years ago I left the CZ here I lived almost all my
Ufe, so I am fully aware of conditions as they exist there. Here
In NY I am forced to come to the conclusion that most Negroes
on the CZ are products of a creation of the CZ white man. You
don't have to believe this, and as long as you remain on the'CZ
it will be impossible to see a "Good Negro'' as any but one who
measures up this CZ standard, which is still very close to the
good souls who came over to dig the Canal some 50 years age.
It's my opinion that a "Local Rate Parent" of the mail box
of 7 Sept., 1951, flu this type perfectly. Well, as I tried to ex-
plain, he is a true victim of circumstances, and even though we
do not know him personally, we should be as sympathetic and
as tolerant as possible with his type.
I am fully aware of the "social adjustment problem," of
some of our educators who return home, which should not be
confused with the economical angle df a man trying to get more
money for services rendered. _
There Is no doubt about the effects and contrlbulton of the
teachers who toiled tirelessly for many years, giving their "all'
and in many cases without the benefit of the proper formal
training which is required by all standard school systems. But
does this mean that because the old fellows did well enough
their best that we should be satisfied and not strive for higher
itandards?v _
could It be that this vicious system of the Canal Zone of
giving, the- little we get, free of charge, has so spoiled us that
we hope to get everything for nqthingi < a case, b
Libor Newt
By Victor Rietel
plunging luUback, John L. Lewis,
has Just reversed bis Held.
Looks like old heavy boy has a
new goal the CIO. Not the
JrT Llewellyn Lewis has been
wooing both sides l|ng distance.
Now he's offered to return
to CIO at a price.
The bid went in, this past
week, through friends of the
ailing CIO cnlef, Phhlp Murray,
whose doctor once more toid
him his Ufe la in his own
He must take it easy. He can t
run both the CIO and the mas-
sive, mlUion member steel-
woi_ers union through lta
knockdown fight with the mill
owners and the government
this winter.
Not even if he to a pro-
mise Irom his lieutenant tnat
they won't flgnt amongst them-
This, John Lewis knows.
Old eyebrow alto knows
that Fhil Hurray did not
eel too well up in Bllalo
last week a'fter a hard nlt-
ting tulk in u>Afcte he lab-
eied the AFL chief here
ancient and prenistoric
fous." So, J. Llewellyn
Lewis alspatched word,
through an intermediary,
fft i ne-i willing to return
an save CIO from what he
thinks is a /_to worse than
deat/t namely Waiter
Now John L. has a plan t
"WhatMl HE Do in
salaries for tne teachers In question would not even be coming h rednead from me CIO
from your pockets.) If the* teachers made special efforts to *, J'.dency Ju,t mvlte tne mln-
acquire added knowledge, and no extra consideration Is given to J*"?ea|1* iurn the ClO leaaer-
them, then the adminUtratlon gave_a fatoe Impression longago ami ur g^ ^^
mem, men me suminuuauuu _c m iwt u.i** -_
when they claimed that It was Impossible to offer teachers in
the Negro school better salaries because they lacked the back-
ground that would bring them up to the standard required by
the school system of the United States.
I am sure that It would be very interesting to know what
efforts or contribution, if any, were made by "Mr. Local Rate
Parent" toward producing better prepared teachers for-our Negro
schools on the CZ. If he knew of some of the sacrifices made. I
am sure that he would strive to be more than a good CZ Negro.
On the other hand, I do know of cases where some of our
"Intellectuals" returning home failed to make the adjustments
they should because of their own personal foolish reasons They
usually learn from experience", and sooner or later drift hack
lo their rightful places in a community ffom which they came.
Give them time. There are dots Of things to learn that we
will never get from books, but please remember that the problems
are distinct and separate. In one case he is stUl trying to ad-
just himself to the oM way M Ule he. left. The other, and the
most Important, is a matter of "breaa and butter.
Let's do all we can to- help'the other feUow who we dont Uke
so well for this Or that, but'who has grounds for legitimate de-
mands. At least you have nothing to lose, and the chances are
' that he might turn' out to be a good iellow after aU.
In some way, we might be offer help W you or one of
your own. We can't be all alike, nor can we be Uke all the dii-
ferent people of- the world, but let's look for the best we can find
lia our people, arid at the-same time make an effort to ignore tne
distaattiul aspects. '
Try thtTior a while and let' see what happens.
_ 'One Who Lived It"
Please print the loliowmg open letter to the Commanding
Officer, Naval Supply Facility. Rodman* C. Z.
Ue* am one of the many ex-employes of the Naval Supply
Facility, wno to very much puazled wltn the difficulty experienced
byiormer employes in regards to acquiring Jobs with tne Naval
supply Facility. When notices of reauctioii in lorce were hand-
ed ri us, we were assured- by Commander Roberts that r any
tosniona were available in tne future we would be considered
above any omer applicants because of our oustandlng services
"'Ur However,"'! have noticed that men without previous ex-
perience witu the Navy have been employed recently to fill
vacancies, while lormer employes are not considered. I am won-
dering wno Is responsible lor these new employes (some being
ex-st'wards trom the Panama Canal Clubhouse Division) being
considered over ex-NSF employes. I must also bring to your
attention the difficulty I have experienced seeking employment
with the Panama Canal and the Army whose policy to to hire
tnw lormer employes, a policy exactly opposite to that of the
New *
.[ few months ago we were notified by the Administrative
Division, NSF, that in order to regain Jobs with the N8F, we would,
have to Uke a clerical examination. We were told that only
individuals who had taken these exams would be eUgible for jobs
with the NSF, as a register would be set up and employes would
be notUied whenver a vacancy occurred.
We were very much puszled by the attitude of the NSF as
much of us had as much as ten years service with the Navy.
However, we took the examinations and are still waiting, while
men without service with the Navy and particularly the NSF
and who were not required to take any kind of exam are being
i consider such discriminatory practices against former em-
plojes a reflection on the efficiency, sincerity, and better Judfte.
meht of the Administrative Division, who in my opinion should
be given a general shake-up from the top down. The attitude
oi tne head of that department to the past and present has al-
ways been much as to create dissension and dissatisfaction among
the employes. > .
i aui wondering how certain heads of departments can con-
tinue under different Commanding Officers to exercise such In-
justices and throw away the Government's money and get away
with it. Who paid for the stationery used for the examinations;
for the tlme'epent bv the examiners and also the time spent in
correcting these examination papers????
Before I close, L would also Uke to bring to your attention
the fact that a certain empolye was given a cash award for a
suggestion that all employes be notified of vacancies before posi-
tions were filled.
J have been told that his policy has not been continued In
the case of alien employes. Thus, employes on the Job are not
given the opportunity to apply for a better position than the
t)i\$ they now fill, but Instead new men are brought in to fill
these positions.
Mr. Commander, as you are new on the Job. I am hoping that
you will look into this matter and try your utmost to have tht
riaval Supply facility, a place where men wlU be happy to work,
and if for any reason their services must be curtailed, they wlU
leave the establishment confident that the last letter from you
was not Just another letter, but a true, sincere statement as to
their workmanship and-your promise of employment In the
future If funds permit. __
Rx-Eanploye f Navy
Faltering Philip
Philip s Ufe ai fUtod with anuses
fVell-wer step* sal rags be eeas
Repairs wnM leave hit heme like at
P A Classifieds, test the right clue!
ship over
digger. .
inat'l Lewis' price, and the
other ex-coal digger is an old,
old iriend of Phli Murray s. .
For 3D years this man, i ho-
mes Kennedy, and PhU Mur-
ray helped run the United Mine
Workers together.
When John L. threw Murray
out of the miners union, Ken-
nedy was sUent, but he never
spewed mod at his comrade
oi the peal wars.
Lewis believes hed be tne
perfect compromise candidate
tor the head of CIO once the
miners' came In with their po-
werful union of 400,000 coal nig-
gers. ,,
That would solve the problem
and prevent factional fudlng
over Murray's Job, the Lewis
men were told to say.
As or Reuther, Lewis
agents Wire promising to
take care of him. They
pointed out that the auto
union chief already was be-
ing harassed by their un-
dercover provocateurs in-
side the big auto plants.
John Ls people boasted
that they lorced Reuther
to schedule a series of time-
consuming auto worker*'
conferences at the end of
September and beginning of
October. To these will come
General Motors Chrysler
and Ford employes to "dis-
cu" the thousands of
temporary layoffs so heavy
hi Detroit because of the
twitch of vital metals from
car production to war work.
Word was sent irom him, who
"is his now in some pit or in
gome other place," that the
miners' agents would continue
to keep Reuther so harassed
that he would not try to in-
fluence the national CIO.
But John Lewis ls Isolated.
He knows only what, he reads
or his hesslans tell him and
they tell him what they think
he wants to hear. He acts on
rumor of Reuther's alleged un-
popularity in CIO circles. ,
Five will get ten In my book
that all but three of CIO's top
leaders will choose Reuther. to
succeed Murray.
Just watch the demonstration
of solidarity with him when the
CIO leaders fly to Detroit Oct.
3 to meet in his new building.
All right, they do think he
takes on too much work. They
say he doesn't know how to
relax and that he can do a
better personal relations Job
for himself. But they respect
So Lewis' maneuver fu-
zles. Of course, this report
will be denied. Thunder
will clap across Lewis' his-
trionic brow. But it can po-
sitively be revealed that
this news arrived here over
the weekend, shortly after
Lewis' advance men made
last minute, long distance
telephone effort to toork
their way into the AFL
on their own terms.
It can be exclusively report-
ed that they sought dispatch of
a specis* telegram from the
AFL to the "great man" with
the appropriate notoy and pub-
lic drum beating due a return-
tog emperor.
A special committee was to
greet him. A special place was
to be made on the high council.
Then I suppose he could have
rushed here to give the 70th
AFL ConvenUon tremors re-
miniscent of the 1907 quake.
The A?S> answer was No,
but come If you like.
Retort from John's cronies
was We can always go Into
The answer was Go, If you
He tried.

Nil Reporting
NRW YORK. sTeddy Ottoman, writing out
of Rome, said a thing the other day that might
make some of our papers stop and think a nt-
He skid a tout approached him to find nut if
Freddy wished to interview Lucky Luciano a
paid public relatlonlst. Freddy said no. he was
not Interested In contributing to the cleanup of
a dope peddler. j .'.
Then the guy tried to sell him on Ingrld
Bergman. Othma said he had already none
the piec*. and doubted If anybody cared much
what the great love lave thought about any-
Whlch leads me to the idea that w have late-
ly been making a gregt thing of sOrdidness, ene
way or the other, among the cheap and tne
publicity hungry. I. .
Names make news, but I am going to throw
up if I heve to see another line about this fist
fight in Hollywood.Tin which Franehot Tone got
his classic kisser rearranged in a backyard brawl
over some minor starlet whose name escapes me
even after all the fevered publicity.
I do not believe that Just because the magic
dateline Hollywood prefixes the stpry that it i
worth dragging out for a week, in all ltt clinical
details, or that the babe In the case to worth
covering as If she were the young Charles Llnd-
Th* whole dirtv business of two guys fighting
over a female is worth the news story and may-
be a follow, to see whether Tone's dead or not.
and then my inclination ls to give it' back to
Whether one's ascetic features have been re-
worked heyond repair may be of gasping im-
portance to some people, but he had a crook in
his nose originally and the beating he took
might even help It.
Help It or hurt It, I don't want to hear about
It Nor about the cancellation of the babe's In-
consequential movie role, or about the slugger s
alleged remorse and maudlin offer to give his
blood to the guy he walloped.
I suppose very shortly now we will be regaled
with all the intimate details-of the freshest dis-
enchantment between Bob lopping and Lank,
and it seems to me I've heard this song before,
too. ,
The severance of Hollywood nuptials has al-
most ceased to be news, because the kids swap
horses so often all you have to do is fill in the
Lana don't love Bob no more; so okay, lose
him and marry somebody else but quit boring
me with it..
We encourage the boredom, in a hunger lor
gossip, and I would be a liar to say I don't ad-
mire a bit of splcv dirt myself.
But the point to that the lowdown loses its
bounce when you've heard it aU bafore, about
the same dreary people. Just reshuffle the
face and alter the places the story ls always
the same.
News to a difficult thin* to define, but one of
IU broad definitions ls that news is something
that arouses Interest among the general public
It ls difficult to imagine that the bust-up for
the fourth or fifth tune of a Joke marriage is
so startling as to be of heavy interest to any-
It ls past my credulity that a cheap Holly-
wood brawl is worth day-by-day. hard news cov-
erage after the original facts have been stated
and a logical follow has been filed.
Most papers have abandoned Chic Sale humor
as tasteless and dull, and I think this undue
emphasis on the .fractured amours and busted
noses and phonv brawls falls Into the same
gents-room category.
The stuff makes headlines day after day when
what it really rates to a Une or two of agate
type back among the truss advertisements, If
It's worth anything at all.
I am not against sensationalism, because all
real news to sensational, but this muck isnt
even close to anything but a large yawn and a
faint feeling of disguet.
Play It today, and maybe play it tomorrow,
but then find me something fresh involving a
new cast and a new script._____________
Machine Tools
By Peter Edson
WASHINGTON Mobillzer Charles B. Wilson's staff as special as-
sistant on production, Clay Bedford has been
concentrating on the machine tool problem, hc
won't talk about anything else, or any olinr
bottleneck. ,,
That's the way he has always *ror**>. Get
hold of a problem and keep hold of it till its
Bedord doesn't claim that th-> machine tool
problem to now Ucked. The most he wUl say is
that we should be In good shape by the end or
That's the general target date by which every-
thing about the .defense program to supposed to
be rolling and ready for anything.,
It's fate, or something, however, that when-
ever any good man from private Industry Joins
up with government, private business peop.e
who don't Uke what he does sUrt throwing
brickbats and dead cats at him. Bedford ls
finding he's no exception to this rule .....
Aviation trade Journals are already accusing
Bedford of talking through his hat In claiming
that the machine tool situation Is now licked.
He has never claimed that. What he does be-
lieve to that certain log Jams which were block-
ing the flow of machine tool production have
now been removed.
Also certain competitors and enemies o Hen-
ry J Kaiser for whom Clay Bedford has been
chief engineer and right hand man for over 25
years have started spreading gossip around.
The general nature of It ls that Kaiser forced
Bedford on the government solely to gain ad-
vantage for the Kaiser Industrie.
The facto In the case are C. E. Wilson and
his former assistant. Sidney Welnberg. both put
extreme heat on Kaiser to release Bedford for
service in the Office of Defense Mobilization
This was whUe the union labor helrarchy In
Washington was obiectlng so strenuously to the
pretence of Welnberg. Gen. Lucius Clay and
Wilson himself to top posts of the defense or-
Welnberg and General Clay decided not to
take this gaff and got out. Reluctantly .Bed-
ford agreed to come in and do his bit for Si
a year \
A native of Benjamin, Tex., he had graduated
from Rensselaer Polytechnic. Troy, N. Y. He
Joined the Kaiser organization when it -was sim-
ply a paving company in Oakland, Calif., and
grew up with It.
He was transportation superintendent for tne
Six Companies that built Boulder Dam.
Then he was general superintendent for Bon-
neville and Coulee dams.
After the war he Joined forces with Edgar
Kaiser In the automobUe business.
And there were plenty of times when Kaiser-
Frazer would have had to shut down if It had
not been for Clav Bedford's ability to get ma-
terials and break bottlenecks.
His reputation for that was what attracted
him to Wilson and Welnberg. As War Produc-
tion Board officials In World War II. they also
knew what Bedford had done as a ship builder.
Moreover he was a quiet guy. and likeable.
Nobody had anything against nlm.
But the supreme test for anyone Is working
for the government.
Such to the temper of the times that anyone
who take a Job with the government no
matter how good or great his reputation to
private Ufe Immediately becomes suspect to
the mudslingers.
On machines tools, Bedford spells out the
situation In simple language.
Total requirements are for $2.9 billion worth
of tools. Biggest shortage to In specialized tools
for Jet aircraft engine production, though gen-
eral purpose, shelf Items are also in demand.
In the past IB months, aU machine tool pro-
duction has been upped from an annual rate of
$300 million production to an annual rate of
$800 million.
In the next 15 months It to hoped this can
again be doubled to 91.9 bUUon annual produc-
tion. ,. .
To give the 160. mostly small, companies In
the Industry an Incentive to boost production,
certain alternative price concessions have been
made. ..
Regulations on these price orders have oeen
Issued and are now generallv understood, though
there was some confusion about them at first.
It to believed that the Industry can and will
go to work undei theee orders. If it does. Bed-
ford will start looking for his second bottle-
nwk to boost general defense production.
That to. If the hatchet men don't chop him
down first.
Drew Pearson soys: Gen. Ik* lays down conditions of cane
didacy; Sonare policy one sided in approving ambas-
sadors; Baltimore federal attorney sits on warring case.
WASHINGTON. In heart-to-heart talks with trusted friends-
General Elsenhower has laid down the formula for his running
for President.
He made it plain his sole interest to to defeat Senator Taft-
Chlcago Tribune Isolationism.
The main points In Ike's political availability are:
If the Republicans want him as their nominee, they must
prove it by a genuine, grass-roots draft. This would be proof that
the 'nternatlonalUts are in the saddle.
The general will not roll up his sleeves and Uke part to a ftot-
swlngin^ campaign for the nomination, nor will he make a pub-
lic statement that he ls available until he to assured he has a
better than even chance to get the top spot at the convention.
This refusal to be "branded" has split the Eisenhower backers
on tactics.
Governor Dewey wanted to open headquarters and carry oa
an aggressive campaign this fall, but Rep. Hugh D. Scott, Jr., Pa.,
on his return from Europe told him Ike would not stand for this.
Former Sen. Harry Darby of Kansas, who to closer to the gen-
eral than Dewey, believes his supporters must accept Ike's terms
and wait.
This means that a OOP party platform lour-square behind
the Atlantic *act is a "must" for General Elsenhower's acceptance
of the Republican nomination.
This would be proof to him that the International wing of the
party ls definitely running the show.
At the same time. Ike confused some of the politicians by say-
ing privately that, though he preferred the Republican Party, he
would not hesitate to run as a Democrat to knock off Senator
The most that his eager backers and friends have been able
to get from the general ls that next spring he will survey the situa-
tion, and Indicate then whether he wlU run fjr President and .on
what, ticket.
The names of two ambassadors in the same part of the world
came up for recent confirmation before the Senate Foreign Rela-
tions Committee. One was OK'd Immediately, the other sidetrack-
ed for Investigation.
The man who was confirmed immediately to Loy Henderson,
former Ambassador to India, now transferred te Iran.
The man to be Investigated to Chester Bowles, recently Gov-
ernor of Connecticut and Price Administrator during the tough
and disagreeable war years.
This one-sided action Indicates how unfair the senatorial -re-
view of Job appointments has come to be these days.
If the Senators had dug to their files Just a little bit. they
would have found a resolution introduced In the other branch of
Congress the House by ex-Representatlve Miller of Connecti-
cut, a Republican, calling for an investigation of Ambassador Loy
Henderson because he had permitted the chief lobbyist of the
Arabian-American Oil Company to present him with an air con-
ditioner during the war, when It was impossible to get one for
.ove or money.
The Senate at this very moment to criticising RFC officials
because they received such gifts as 8-pound hams from loan ap-
Yet the same Senators ignore a gift costing several hundred
dollars and at that time almost unobtainable, from the Arabian-
American OH Co., then pulling ail sorts of wires In Washlngieei
with the State Department, particularly with Loy Hendersons
branch of the State Department. 1
- Aramco wanted the State Department to follow a pro-Arab,
anti-Israel policy and while Henderson remained as chief of the
Near Bast division, Aramco got Its way.
In contrast, the man whose name was held up. Governor
Bowles, had been elected by the people of Connecticut and had
proved himself right regarding price controls, though In doing
so he stepped on the toes of powerful Senators.
So now Bowles gets Investigated, while the man who once
faced a Republican Investigation how gets OK d by Republicans.
Gael Sullivan, ex-Mogul of the Democratic National Commit-
tee, delivered a hot fusillade for the motion-picture industry be-
fore the advertising club In Washington the other day. It seems
the movies ar going to spend a million dollars extra in advertising
beginning October first when 'Movietime, U.S.A is launched.
Contrary to reports that the movies are decadent, the Indus-
try buUt Lets-indoor theatres and 2,680 drive-lb theatres since
1048 a U per cent Increase. Twentieth Century-Fox to planning
to spend $100,000,000 on pictures in the next two years and Para-
mount is spending 25 per cent more this year that last.
Most people forget that to 50 years the movie Industry cam
from a few small "peep" shows in New York to one of the largest
Industries in the nation.
See magazine recently published an article by yours trrrt-
outiinlng 12 points I would put across ''If I were President." Of
these the most Important to complete civilian cent rol of the mih-
tary, which has strayed a long way from the Intentions of the
Founding Fathers In recent months.
Apparently President Truman agrees with this for he has told
new Secretary of Defense Lovett to bring civUlsn control back to
the forefront. Whin General Marshall was Secretary of Defense
he wa Inclined to lean heavily on his old mtUtary cronies.
No. 1 king ot the numbers racket In the nation's capital to
Emltt Warring, much in the limelight lately as a result of sen-
atorial demands to clean up crime to the District of Columbia.
What the Senators don't know, however, to that a crimp could
have been put In War'ftog's operations long ago if an Income-tax
recommendation of the Justice and Treasury Department had
been carried out. -
Last May, the Justice Department forwarded an income-tax
prosecution case against Warring to U.S. Attorney Bernard Fly.nO
in Baltimore. _
The case had been referred to Justice Oy Internal Revenue
for criminal prosecution, nd the Teasury usuahy does not maka
such a recommendation unless It believes the facto Justify it. The
tax division of the Justice Department. In reviewing the case, con-
curred with the Treasury and referred the ma'.ter on to U.S. At-
torney Flynn. _
However. Attorney Flynn has not prosecuted. Last July the
Justice Department got restless and wrote, asking what waa eook-
lng. But nothing has happened
This case bears resemblanee to amother in the Maryland su-
burbs of Washington, where the deputy sherlt: of Prince Georges
County Earl Sheriff, was recommended for income-tax prosecu-
tion by the Justice Department but the same li 8. Attorney Flynn
bilked st prosecution. Finally, when this column published the
facto and revealed the exact sums of money Earl Sheriff haer la
his strongbox, Sheriff pleaded guUty.
NOTEConscientious members of Internal Revenue and tht
Justice Department's tax division have done a lot toward clean-
ins: up crime, but have not secured the cooperation of certain
high-placed poUtlcos aU the way from 8an Francisco to New Ydr_,
'(Copyright. 1951. By The BeU Syndicate. Inc. J
A Panama American,
classified ad
can't find ill
Every month orory week very day
ADS than rM otfeor doily f9*n m Panama cotnbioeo!

mmam* *'

N.L. Tension Continues As Dodgers, Giants Win

Faces In
The Majors
California And Washington May Settle
Coast Conference Title When They Clash
Eighth of a series of sectional
college football roundups
NEA Sports Editor
BEHK5LEY, Calif., Sept. 27
(NEA) A question that mubt
be bothering Coacn Pappy Wal-
aori of Caiiiornia mule than
somewnat this season is where
do you go from the top?,
Its generally conceded a long
the enure wcsi. coast that Wai-
dorf and his army of helpers
entice the finest talent in the
state to the Berkeley bailiwick
year in and year out. Only two per carry last time out, might
Coach Jess Hill, a reformed
track mentor, Installed the sln-
(;le wing behind n experienced
toe: The Trojans whipped
Pappy Waleer*
National League
Won Lost Pet. G.B.
94 5 .627
.618 1
.523 14H
.497 life
.477 22Vi
.437 28'..,
.417 31 Vr
.404 33'/j
PENALTY COMINOThis remarkable series of action photo-
graphs taken at the Yale-Bates football game shows a clipping
infraction which caused Yale to be penalized and Bates' center
and captain, George Bnnkerhoff, to be hospitalized. Top picture
hows Yale end Ed Woodsum applying the illegal block on Brink-
erhoff, No. 51, as Yale's Ed Senay, No. 25, starts out on a long
f"n- Second panel shows Brinkerhoff on one krtee as Senay goes
by. Woodsum is rolling off the defender's leg. Third panel has
Senay being nailed from behind and Woodsum, No. 82, getting up.
Brinkerhofl squirms in pain. Bottom photo shows the Bates captain
grimacing and holding his injured leg as Woodsum starts to his
aid. The play cost Elis 15 yards, but tiiey w game, 48-0. (NA)
Today's Games
Brooklyn at Boston.
Only Game Scheduled.
Florida State Heads Into 1st
Season Of Subsidized Football
With Anything But Optimism
By JAMES Kl Sil l.
United Press Sports Writer
TALLAHASSEE. Fla., Sept. 27 highly-successful 1951 squad are
back in uniform this season rea-
dy to face a schedule that in-
cludes Troy State, Miami, Delta
State. Sul Ross, Stetson, Jack-
sonville Naval Air Station, Wof-
Yesterday's Results
Brooklyn 400 040 07816 14 0
Boston 000 030 020 5 8 2
Newcombe (19-9) and Campa-
nula; Surkont (12-18), Paine
Estock, Cole, Burdette, Chipman
and Cooper, St. Claire.
New York 403 021 00010 9 1
PhUa. 010 000 000 1 9 2
Jansen (21-11) and Westrum;
Johnson (5-8), Hansen. Heintzel-
rnan, Konstanty, Church, Possehl
and Wilber.
Only Games Scheduled.
American League
names on the current roster
are not Californians.
Pappy's oolden bears hav
been undefeated In Pacific
Coast Conference play lor
three years hand running,
have been loop champions and
Rose Bowl representatives for
as many years, and have been
smacked down as many times
in the tfew Year's Day classic
by Big Ten teams. They're like-
ly to extend their crown-wear-
ing years to four, but they can
breathe easy come Jan. 1, when
they won't be lelglble for the
annual slaughter at Pasadena.
Western prophets award that
dubious pleasure to Washing-
ton, the second place choice.
Following the Bears and
Huskies come UCLA, Stanford
Southern California, Oregon
and pariah Idaho, in that or-
TEAMS Won Lost Pet. n b
New York. 93 5fi .624
Cleveland. 92 60 .665 Itt
Boston ... 87 61 .588 5H
Chicago. 18 72 .520 15*4
Detroit ... 72 79 ,477 22
Philadelphia 68 S3 .450 26
Washington 66 M .4M ISH
St. Louis 50 99 .336 41
Florida State University, once
the scourge of the "simon-pure"
ridiron set in the South, is head-
lg into Its first season of subsi-
dized football with anything but
The high-flying F.S.U. Semi-
nles, who hardly know what it's
like to lose a game, have deserted
the stronghold of non-subsidized
athletics, the Dixie Conference,
in favor of the more popular
brand of college football featur-
ing players with expense-paid
But Coach Don Veller says this
leaves his Seminles at a "dis-
advantage." Veller, perhaps one
of the most pessimistic mentors
In the land, said:
"Our schedule is better but we
havent kept up with it. We'll be
J competing on a subsidized basis
t with non-subsidized athletes."
That's not exactly right,
since F.S.C. now hands out 55
athletic scholarships a year
that take care of room, beard
and tuition.
But Veller' point is that the
same boys who played solely for
S:lory last year are now thrust
nto the scholarship class and
pitted against an array of oppo-
nents that is well-steeped in the
traditions of subsidization.
FlortBa State's 1951 schedule is
eonceded to be substantially
tougher than last year, when the
team bowled over all its oppo-
nent and then haughtily snub-
bed an assortment of bids to
minor Bowls.
Nineteen lettermeri from that
ford, Tampa, and Bradley.
The opener against Troy comes
on Sept. 29 in Tallahassee.
The Seminles counted Troy
State, Stetson and Tampa among
their victims last year, but they
have never taken on as strong-
ly-rated a team as the university
of Miamithe second listing on
the '51 schedule.
Aside from the fact that bet-
ter quality opponents lie ahead
for F.S.U. this season, the pros-
pects are good, even If Coach
Veller won't admit it.
Fullback Mike Sellers and left
halfback Nelson Italiano can
probably be counted on for some
more running wizardry of the
brand they displayed a year ago.
Capt. Bill Dawkins looks like a
stalwart at guard.
At this point in the pre-season
practice routine, only one letter-
man is sidelined. Starting center
Steve Kalenlch is out with a foot
The most disheartening thing
about the 1951 version of the Se-
minles is that an unbeaten sea-
son is not in prospect for the
fans who are accustomed to a
winning team.
But the team does show prom-
ise of turning in a good showing
if ndt a perfect one, in its first
year away from the non-subsi-
dized league.
Today's Games
Boston at Washington.
Detroit at St. Louis.
Only Games Scheduled.
Yesterday's Results
Philadelp'la 103 000 000-^4 10 2
New York 10O 000 0001 6 0
Shantz (18-9) andTipton; Ku-
zava (11-7). Sain and Berra.
Detroit............ i 7
St. Louis.......... 7 18
Winning Pitcher: Garver.
Boston............ 3
Washington........ 7 11
Only Games Scheduled.
A's Whip Yanks
Philadelphia AB R H PO A
Joost, ss. ... 5 0 0 3 3
Fain, lb .... 3 1 1 7 1
Valo, rf 4 1 2 2 0
Zernlal, If ... 4 1 2 3 0
Hitchcock, 3b 4 0 0 1 4
Philley. cf 4 1 2 2 0
Suder, 2b ... 4 0 1 3 1
Tipton, c. 4 0 1 4 1
Shantz, p. ... 4 0 1 2 0
California beat Santa Clara,
34-0, in the opener, gets the
nod on the strength oi a fast
balanced offense, an unmatch-
ed defense and terrific depth
Fullback Johnny Olszewskl'
195 pounds of plunging fury,
could be the finest back on the
Coast. He's as tough to stop as
he is to pronounce and showed
amazing possibilities as a pass-,
er in Spring practice.
Track stars Don Roblson and
John Pappa provide sharp out-
side running to go with olszew-
skl's line situation has improv-
ed since Spring practice. So-
phomore Sam Williams and Ju-
nior college transfer Don John-
son threaten to take the job
from under the noses of Bill
Lee, inexperienced returnees.
Tackle Bob Karpe, center
Charley Harris and NEA All-
America guard Lea Rlchter
team up with Ralph Kmeger
and Don Edmonston in a front
wall that is causing headaches
all over the conference.
This would be Washington's
year had not ole debbil injury
taken a leading role. A pain-
ful shoulder separation suffer-
ed In practice will keep Don
Helnrich, the finest T quarter-
back on the coast since Frankie
Albert, out of action for at
least six weeks. There's some
hope the great field general
who rewrote the record book
last year will be ready for the
California game, Nov. 10, but
he can't be counted on before
Fullback Hugh McElhenny
averaged better than six yards
be even better than California's
Olszewskl. Speedsters BUI Early
and Dick Sprague are more
than adequate at half.
Sophomore Dean Rockey and
converted fullback Sam Mit-
chell will alternate down un-
der in the T in the hole left
by Ileinrk-h. Mitchell played a
tremendous part In the 58-7
opening game win over Mon-
Coach Howie Odell has de-
fensive problems, but expects
the Huskies to he improved
from last year In this depart-
ment. The offensive line, tack-
les Louns Yourkowakl and Jim
Mangan, guards pene Norton
and Bryan Zurek, and center
Vern Lindskog, are. strong and
know the business. There is no
dearth of end material.
If Washington gets along
without Helnrich until Nov. 10,
and the do-everythlng-better-
than-anyone youngster is ready
then, the Pacific Coast Con-
ference title may be settled
that afternoon in Berkeley.
UCLA has a solid linebacker
in 220-pound Don Moomaw,
who'll play on offense as well
this year. Coach Red Sanders
says six-foot-five Ernie stock-
ert might be the greatest pass-
catching end in Bruin football
history a big order for a boy
woh's filling the shoes of grad-
uated Bob Wilkinson. Halfback
Teddy Narleskl is 162 pounds
of snaky hips and slingshot
arm. The Uclans, counted way
out of the running for the last
two seasons, came close both
times. Sanders believes he has
the material to make his rock-
'em, sock-'em single wing go
this fall, despite a 21-14 first
game setback by Texas A. and
M.. so pundits are hanging a
sign on the Bruins: "Quiet,
please Sleeper."
Stanford, 27-20 victor over
Oregon in the opener, fields a
veteran team under new Coach
Chuck Taylor. Enthusiasm is
the watchword and Gary Ker-
korlan and Harry Hugasian,
two backs who failed last year
to live up to expectations
seemed improved. Lack of depth
in the line is the big problem.
Bill McColl, who won NEA All-
America honors at end of last
season returns and' some help
Is expected from Bob Mathlas,
Olympic decalthon charnplon,
at fullback.
Southern California had a
bad time last fall, but new
Washington State. 31-21, In the
first game. The backs are re-
latively untried Dean Schn-
eider, Tank Gifford, Al Car-
michael and Pat Duff. There's
solid depth and the advantage
that comes with using an of-
fense that isn't seen much.
Once the west's greatest power,
Troy is on the way back, but
this isn" tthe year.
Oregon State, under the as-
tute Kip Taylor, was coming
on at the tall end of 1950. This
year's opened, a 6-0 loss to
powerful Michigan State, prov-
ed they have the stuff. The en-
tire starting single wing back-
field is back Gene Morrow,
Gene Taft. Bill Sheffold and
Sam Baker behind seven of-
fensive line starters from last
year. The Beavers are hot and
deep and if a conference Just
has to have a dark horse, Ore-
gon State is it.
Coach Forest Evashevski is!time,
bringing Washington State a-
long in the single wing! The
one-time blocking back for
Tommy Harmon at Michigan
has proven talent in the per-
sona of halfback Byron Bailey
and fullback Dick Bower. But
the Cougar line is light and
lacks experience. There's un-
tried depth all around.
Len Casanova inherits a
package of headache tablets
with his new Job as Oregon
coach. The Webfoots won one
game last year and aren't a
speck Improved unless the
freshman crew springs sur-
Idaho is worse off. Non-con-
ference member Wyoming slap-
ped a 28-0 loss on them in the
first game. The Vandals are
perennial doormats for the
stronger, heavier-manned PCC
teams. When Montana faced
facts last year and bowed out
in favor of the Skyline circuit,
they set the stage for a simi-
lar exit by Idaho. Maybe new
Coach Ray Corfman can bring
the Vandalsup, but it isn't
Among the independents, San
Francisco, Loyola of Los An-
geles and Santa Clara have
things pretty much to them-
A's Defeat Yankees 4*1
Behind Shantz' Six-Hitter
NEW YORK, Sept. 27.The National League
tension continued unabated as the Dodgers, rebound-
ing from Tuesday's double setback, turned furious-
ly on their tormentors, the Braves, yesterday and
crushed them 15-5 but still remained one game in
if9 the Giants also trampled the Phillies 10-1
in a Philadelphia afternoon game.
The Brooklyn Dodgers play the
Boston Braves for the final'time
today while the New York Gi-
ants enjoy the first of two con-
secutive days off. The Dodgers
have four games to go and need
to win three of them to clinch
the pennant even if the Giants
win their remaining two games
in Boston Saturday and Sunday.
Thus It is impossible for the
Dodgers to win the flag before
Saturday, highly unlikely for
them to clinch it before Sunday
and very probable that the race
either will wind up In a tienec-
essitating a three-game playoff
pr that the Giants will win in
the greatest stretch finish of all
*v .
3 3 1-300
Sweet Revenge
Furillo, rf
Reese, ss .... 5
Robinson, 2b. 4
Terwllliger, 2b. 1
Campanella. c 5
Pafko, If. ... 4
Snider, cf 8
Hodges, lb ... 5
Cox, 3b. .-. 5
Newcombe, p 4
Totals.....41 15 14 20
Totals.....36 4 10 27 10 2
New York-
Mantle, rf 4
Rizzuto, ss 4
Bauer, If .... 4
DIMaggio, cf 4
McDougald, 3b 4
Berra, c ... 2
Mize, lb .... 2
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ent more effective fester kn
J action. Get a bottle today take
, o teospoonful, let It lie on your tongue
a moment men swallow slowly
?eel rt Dowerfui effective action
fpreod through throot. heoa end
bronchioi tubes. Coughlng spasm
ceases for right owoy M storts tc
toosen up thick choking phlegm one
per up cloggeo bronchial tubes
Now you'M know why over 30 mil
Non bottles ef Buckley's hove beer
| to' In cold, wintry Canada
\ Vour own druggist has this great
Conortien discovery.
Coleman, 2b.
Kuzava. p
Sain, p ,
9 0
Totals .... .31 1 6 27
.Score By Innings
Philadelphia 103 000 0004
New York 100 000 0001
Runs Batted InPain, Bauer,
Zernial 2, Philley. Two Base Hits
Zernlal, Suder, Shantz. Three
Base HitValo. Home Runs-
Fain, Zernlal, Philley. Double-
playsHitchcock, Suder; Hitch-
cock, Joost, Fain; Joost Suder
Fain. Left on BasesPhiladel-
phia 6, New York 4. Bases on
Balls OffSain 1, Shantz 1
Struck Out ByKuzava 3. Shantz
4, Sain 3. Hits and Runs Off
Kuzava 8 and 3 in 2 1-3 Innings-
Sf.'l4 "9 x ln 62"3- Winning
Pitcher-Shants (18-9). Losing
PitcherKuzava (11-7).
Swimming Classes
Schedule Changed
Swimming classes for klnder-
EK5L, KffP were formerly
scheduled for 1:00-1:45 on Mon-
day and Wednesday will meet on
Monday and Tuesday at 1:00 pjn
from ept. 28th on. H
f^TS,11001 classes scheduled
for 2.00 p.m. on Monday and
Wedn^ay will meet Monday at
i^*^ Wedne .11:00. pese ehange. have been*
necessitated ln order to havTa I
!?.uard. on d.uty wW1 the
> classes are ln session. I
Army Personnel Of Olympic
Potential To Be Encouraged
To Participate For Try-outs
Army personnel whose abilities weightlifting, wrestling
Indicate Olympic potential will be yachting. Army teams will be
encouraged to participate in veloped for boxing, track
training for tryouts leading to
final selection as members of the
United States Olympic team, the
United States Army Caribbean
announced today.
According to a Department of
Army Circular just received here,
commanders will offer every op-
portunity practicable to qualified
individuals to train for the
Olympic game tryouts.
The winter Olympic Games will
be held at Oslo, Norway, from
Feb. 14 through Feb. 25, 1952, In-
cluding bobsleddlng, figure skat-
ing, ice hockey, skiing and speed
skating. Personnel with qualifi-
cations for these events should
contact the regional Olympic or
Amateur Athletic Union officials.
Experienced skiing competitors
who desire to try out for the mil-
itary ski patrol should apply im-
mediately through channels to
the Adjutant-General, Washing-
ton, D. O, ATTN: AGMZ.
At the Olympiad In Helsinki,
Finland, games will Include bas-
ketball, boxing, canoeing, fenc-
ing, field hockey, cycling, eques-
trian events, gymnastics, penta-
thlon, polo, rowing, shooting
soccer, swimming diving, tennis,'
track and field, water polo,
_ de-
loped for boxing, track and
field and pentathlon, and it Is
expected that pistol and rifle
competitions leading to member-
ship on the United States Rifle
Team will be announced at an
early date ln conjunction with
Army area and national rifle
In order to compete ln the 1952
Olympic Games individuals in-
terested ln track must be able to
run over a 2%-mile cross-coun-
try track in 15 minutes or less, or
run over a cinder track for two
miles ln 10 minutes or less;
swimmers must be able to cover
300 meters ln not more than five
minutes over a 25-meter course;
horsemen must have experience
In cross-country and obstacle
riding at fast speeds; for the pis-
tol meets, competitors must have
qualified as ^expert" in pistol
marksmanship in accordance
with the established Army and
National Rifle Association's
Standard Dismounted Pistol
Other information pertaining
to the 1952 Olympic Games will
be announced as available.
Even if the great "Preacher"
Roe again defies the law of av-
erages and improves his unpre-
cedented 22-2 won and lost rec-
ord with a victory over Boston
today, the Dodgers would still
be under the most terrific pres-
sure in their subsequent games
from Friday through Sunday
in Philadelphia.
This is because the Giants, now
victorious ln 35 of their last 42
games, can present their great
20-game aces, Sal Maglie and
Larry Jansen, in succession In
their Boston finale and what's
more every other hurler on their
dependable staff will be ready,
willing and probably able.
The American League may also
be prolonged until tne last few
innings although the New York
Yankees could clinch their third
straight flag by winning their
doubleheader from the Boston
Red Sox tomorrow and need only
one victory ln their final five
games to be assured of at least a
The Giants, who have been
staying alive winning close
games, blasted away early last
night as Jansen won his 21st
game while scattering nine hits.
Four runs ln the first Inning-
three on Monte Irvin's homer
iced the game. Irvln also dou-
bled and tripled while driving in
four tallies.
The Dodgers, shaking off mem-
ories of the nightmare ln losing
a doubleheader the night before,
gave Don Newcombe 14-hlt sup-
port as he won his 19th game.
Roy Campanella batted in five
runs with three hits.
The Yankees were prevented
from clin-.hint< a pennant tie
when the Athletics' little Bob-
by Sharits pitched a six-hitter
for a 4-1 victory at the Stadi-
um. Gus Zernlal's, Ferris Fate's
fad Dave Philley' homers gave
Shanta his winning margin,
?u t?er I"0*0* circuit games,
tne Red Sox were done out of
anything but a pennant Me by
dropping a 7-3 decision to the
Senators in a Washington night
58J2e--.lied arTer Pitched his
J9*1 victory, 7-1, for the St.
Louis Browns over the Detroit
Tiger in a Sportsman Park arc-
light game.
t 'Jile ecoad-place Cleveland
Indians, two and one-half games
put of the lead, had the first of
three open dates before flnlsh-
mg ^h two i** with the Ti-
Sers. The other National League
;ams had open dates, ^v
Addis, If .
Jethroe, cf.
Torgeson, lb
Gordon, 3b .
Cooper, c. .
Estock, p. .
Cole, p ...... 0
Burdette, p.
bElllott .
Logan, ss-
Marshall, rf
Slstl, 2b .
Kerr. ss ,
Chipman, p.
Surkont, p .
Paine, p ,
St. Claire, c.
Totals.....34 S 8 27 12 2
Score By Innings
Brooklyn 400 040 07015
Boston 000 030 02O 5
Popped out for Estock ln 8th;
bWalked for Burdette ln 8th;
cStruck out for Chipman in 9th.
Runs Batted InCampanella 5,
Hodges 2, Pafko 2, Cox, Furillo.
Robinson 2, Snider. St. Claire,
Addis 3, Torgeson, (Robinson
stole home in 8th inning). Two
Base HitsCampanella. Hodges,
Cox. Home RunsAddis. Torge-
son. Stolen BasesHodges, Rob-
inson. Doubleplays Robinson,
Hodges; Sistl, Kerr, Torgeson.
Left on BasesBrooklyn 6, Bos-
ton 4. Base on Balls OffNew-
combe 2, Surkont 3. Estock 1,
Cole 1, Burdette 1. Struck Out By
Newcombe 5, Surkont 4, Paine
1. Hits and Runs Off8urkont 7
and 8 in 4 2-3 innings; Paine 0
and 0 in 1-3; Estock 0 andOin.l;
Cole 5 and 6 in 11-3; Burdette 1
and 1 in 2-3; Chipman 1 and 0 In
1. Hit by Pitcherby Chipman
(Furillo). WUd PitchBurdette.
Passed BallCooper Winning
PitcherNewcombe U-9). Los-
ing PitcherSurkont (12-16).
The first leg on winning the
.38 Combat Masterpiece was held
at the Balboa Gun Club last Sun-
day. Listed below are the scores
Hdcap. Fired Score
Curtis Peterson 35 285 300
Mj. Crumpacker 45
When gastric discomfort, h-tj:
ache, a "skkish" feeling, follow
over eeting, take Alice Seltzer
right away. Drop one or two tab-
lets into glass of-water. Watch
it sparkle into a refreshing solu-
tionthen drink it. Repeat if
' for continued relief.
Fred Wells. 40
Otto Lindo ... 40
Capt. Gorder 35
Lt. Haynes. 50
Wayne Lucas. 35
Irvln Krapfl 27
Sgt. Wolchick 45
VernonBrlsson. 50
Lt. Counsel man 45
8turt. Todd 29
BUI Jaffray 55
Archie Turner 45
Lt. Underwood. 55
Cpl. Tucker .
Sgt. Richer. .
Sgt. Breckon.
Combining alkaline ingredients
for neutralizing excess gastric
acidity with an analgesic for
soothing headache, Alka-Seltzer
acts two ways to check discoea tort.
Pleesent-tasting Alka-Seltzer coo-
tains no laxative, may be taken
any time. Keep supply on hud
Alka-Seltzer helps
illins daily
bain tukwrf
1002 1003
A momwicm *#*
4041 Peo Boyd Aft,
Colon R P
iBsptes) by the
Hearth Department
especially made in our own tailor shop
. for only $17.50
OtKsaslte the BJL Station
.. ^ ^ 9B*1 Avenue
Tl Central Ave. Hotel B Panama

7~-StnAY. SEPTEMBER 87. 1151
Kew Boxing Chief Investigates Pep-Saddler Wild Wrestling Wrangle
Sandy Scores Ninth Round
T.K.O. In 'Pier Six Brawl
NEW YORE. Sept. t. The new boxing Chief launched a
sweeping Investigation today into the wild wrestling wrangle in
whic.i Sandy Saddler retained his featherweight championship
laet night.
Saddler retained the crown with a ninth round technical
knockout over ex-Champion Willie Pep. Pep was unable to con-
tinue after the ninth because et a badly cat ye. The fight waa
fillrl with fouls and wrestling.
Several times the fighters pushed one another to the floor
and onee even carried the referee down too. Pep's handlers
made an effort to prevent the fight from being stopped oven
after Willie said he wanted to quit.
As a result, Robert Christenberry who succeeded former
Boxing Commission Chairman Eddie Eagan only Tuesday err
dcred an inquiry. He first called for the written reporta of the
officials at ringside.
He not only asked for the reports from Rofere Ray Miller
and Judges Arthur Aldala and Frank Forbes, who worked the
fight, he also asked them from the other licensed officials sit-
ting at ringside Referees Barney Felix and Petey Seals* and
Judges Charles Shorten and Jack Gordon.
Normally, a call for such reports la a prelude to an open
hearing. 7,
The crowd of approximately
15,000 fans were treated to real
"rough and tumble" contest
from start to finish. And when
the end came, Willie's handlers
wanted the bout to continue even
though Pep said he couldn't "go
The fight started according to
the pattern of their previous
three bouts. Pep outboxed Sad-
dler and won the first round
with ease although both fighters
wefe warned for holding and hit-
, Ung^pn the break from clinches.
Saddler landed a solid left hook
and a left uppercuf that oponed
a deep gash over Pep's right eye.
However, Willie took the offen-
sive and was winning the round
when Bandv dropped him for an
eight-count with a left to the
chin Just before the end of the
second round.
Throughout the rest of the
battle Sandy blasted away at
Willie's bleeding eye and kept up
a terrific attack at Pep's mldsec-
tion. The two flgrgera wrestled
and tripped -each other several
timestaking the referee down
with them once.
At the end of the fourth, Pep
also bled from the mouth. The
fifth and sixth rounds were the
most thrilling of the bloody fight
with several exchanges enliven-
ing the proceedings.
Pep's right eye wai bleeding
and completely closed at the
start of the ninth but Willie held
his own in this round.
' When the bell rang for the
start of the tenth. Pep notified
Ray Miller that he could not
continue and the bout was
awarded to Saddler oh a ninth
round technical knockout.
. f?tUf ?ne mii* *r*.*fter another and whatever became
of Helen Gahagaq DeufUsT The rich, earthy baseball narration
of Dtagysan may be misting from the Yankee scene next sea-
son. Yale* president has Vetoed a gridrien series with Notre
Dame. Army's ont, too. Gen* Tunney Jr., prefers the infantry to
-I2f ?'..* cUege sophomore and la trying to enlist, following in
his dad's patriotic footsteps.

Because Ford Frlck was splitting a lobster at a neighbor'
home and unavailable to long distance he became the new base-
ball commissioner. No kidding. A stalemate had developed In the
day-long Chicago deliberations when a conditional vote showed
Il*[reiLGJles wlth 12 necessary affirmatives. The condition was
that Frlck step aside. His supporters felt they owed him thia
courtesy. Hence the call which luckily found Prick out on a lobeter

When the weary balloting resumed, Giles failed to hold his
strength, losing three votes. It was at this point the Cincinnati
eneral manager removed himself from further consideration.
his opened the way to Friek's unanimous selection. The National
League presidency was then presented to Giles, who declined.
Presumably, should he reconsider, he can still have the Job. But
as.of now It's up for grabs. The current boom for John Quinn
of tlje Boston Braves Is for home consumption: Make a good
mart; though.

You can bet with certainty It will be Yankees versus Dodgers
In the series now. Johnny Mlze Is the best insurance Investment
the Yankees ever made. The 38-year-old slugger's pinch hit was
the key blow In Sunday's key win. Saucy, the rich man's Pound-
itout, won her first race Saturday. Ben Jones had told Texas'
Dick And fide, head of the syndicate, which includes every sports
columnist, Hollywood star and restaurant owner In America, prac-
tically, the filly wasn't worth "75 cents." Never can tell, can you?
Via the Boston grapevine I get startling news. Not only Is
the ;Red 8ox personnel to be drastically changed but Joe Cronln
Is on the way out. Bobby Doerr's retirement after 14 years is the
first major break In this high-salaried team which has known so
many years of curious frustration. And did any big leaguer ever
bow out with greater graciousness? Even thanked the fans,
sportswiiters and broadcasters. In all my time In the press box
I've received but one thoughtful note from a big leaguer. It was
hardly a surprise. Initials W. J.
#h. Wlter.0'M?ley' Pesl the other day. It was from one of his hired hands. Roy Campa"
nella. The doctors say I gotta get more rest. They are crasy.
i want to play tonight. (Saturday)." ... Mr. O'Malley thanked
his workhorse catcher for team loyalty but said his, condition
(Campanella had been beaned several days before) was solely in
the hands of the medicos, The catcher must have persuaded the
doctors to change their minds, for he caught the game, and
8Un?ny ?e ?is Jnf,rely nsatlonal. There aren't many like Cam-
panella in baseball, either.
.nAnWhi WSX' tne TimM' WM 10 ol< tok week
fo.ri the .clrculatl? manager cringed when the messages
SSS.,mny hapy r,turM- Brooklyn, as we all know.
8P?nlm?n C,Qme 5e4*p,erJby the Or0M- Naturally. Brooklyn Is too
?I^Stw?.CI?fS^ "P; ".taby hlpp, has replaced Hilda in
ie teanfs affections. What could a hippo do with a cow bell
anyway? There 1. this to be said for mentad erda?: tt kEpi
ii r.f.T./SfiH?; betwe,e" le ef"- Preacher Roe smiled benignly
"s dean Church on time Sunday. Well, at least
ihB 5 ^! the hom.e udlence to take those Wednesday
night fights Is to turn off the TV sound and listen to Lester
ombergs succinct and competent between-rounds radio com-
ment, in ,thla way the viewer-listener escapes the TV banalities
Jiff .Rfi'tf1} exR?rt runtJown on what's actually happening in
rn,^. g,hB."S? % on' leading fight authority, It follows, of
course, that Mr, Bromberg knows what he's talking about-some-
tmng you c t: say for few fight broadcasters and no TV fiaht
comments ..* /ve heard up to now. *
.i.Ifi,erdM?.0Ic,0a^' S1*, 8ulUn oi oli' hM b00ked his glamor
gals for Miami Beach's leading tournament next winter, replacing
the male pros, long the attraction there. This carries a two-part
ejq **Von" ne u that the male pros cost the promoters 18000
last winter, so poorly did they draw. The other Is the gals have
developed into bis box offlee. Inedentally. look for Horton Smith
to move in as PGA tournament manager, despite the fact he is
nn? for the presidency. Running the tour has always been his
amoi tious- objective.
Sports Shorties
BASEBALL President Bill
Veeck of the St. Louts Browns
has come up with a new promo-
tional stunt. His baseball players
will take to the basketball court
this Sunday.
Veeck says five of his baseball
players will take on the Harlem
Globetrotters before the Sunday
game against Chicago. A porta-
ble basketball court will be set
up on the diamond in Sports-
marl's Park, St. Louis.
The Brownie basketball team
has pitchers Al Wldmar and Bob
Mahoney, outfielder Jim Delslng.
catcher Sherman Lollar and
coach Max Patkln. Gate receipts
for the day will go to the St.
Louis area community fund.
SWIMMINGThe next time
swimmer Florence Chadwick goes
after a record It will be In ner
own backyard.
Miss Chadwick, the only
woman ever to swim the Eng-
lish Channel from England to
France, says she will try to
swim the Catalina Island
Channel off the coast of Cali-
fornia sometime next summer.
After that, the San Diego sec-
retary will head for Europe and
two more tests. Miss Chadwick
wants to swim the Straits of
Gibraltar and then try to lower
the time record for the English,
"I've got water on the brain,"
grins the 33-year-old Miss Chad-
wick. "As long as there Is a rec-
ord around unbroken, I'll try to
smash It."
Miss Chadwick says sharks that
prowl the Catalina Channel don't
worry her.
"I got used to those things In
Florida," says Miss Chadwick.
"I'm told that no woman has
ever swum the Catalina Island
Channel. So. I'm naturally in-
terested In it."
Funeral services were held yes-
terday at San Francisco for the
late New York Yankee baseball
scout Joe Devine. He died last
Friday at age 56.
Pari-mutuel operators at Pim-
lico and Laurel Race Tracks in
Maryland threaten to strike
when Laurel opens on October
10. Baltimore A.F. of I., president
John Flynn charges the tracks
with trying to break the union.
Pittsburgh's home run slugger
Ralph Klner and tennis ace Nan-
SChaffee will be married in
nta Barbara. California, on
October IS. Miss Chaffee says
she will nlay In only a few tennis
tournaments after th* marriage.
Former Detroit, Cincinnati and
New York Yankee shortstop "No-
lle" Richardson died yesterday in
Athens. Georgia. He was 47 years
Shorts Briefs
By United Press
TUCSON, Arizona. Sept. 27
The University of Arizona has
expelled a, star fullback and
placed three other football play-
ers on probation for allegedly be-
ing linked to an attempted theft.
The action against fullback
Arnold Burwitz of Oak Park. Ill-
inois. Jim Donarski of Green
Bay, Wisconsin...Johnny Tonz
of Milwaukee/, .and Bob Matock
of Phoenix, Arizona, was an-
nounced following an Investiga-
tion by the University.
The four.allegedlv were involv-
ed in a reported raid on chickens
at the university's experimental
poultry farm- Burwitz is said to
have suffered minor leg Injuries
from flying cement when a de-
puty sheriff fired a warning shot
during the alleged raid.
(NBA telephoto)
SAD SAMSam Jethroe of the Boston Braves Is out at first on
a close play in the first inning at New York, as Whitey Lockman
of the New York Giants takes the toss. The Giants squeaked
through again, taking a 4-3 decision with ninth-inning run.
Eagan Tenders Resignation;
Robert Christenberry Is New
Chairman Of NY Commission
NEW YORK, Sept. 27 (UP)
The New York Commission has a
new chairman. Eddie Eagan re-
signed Tuesday and New York
Governor Thomas Dewey ap-
Kolnted Robert Christenberry as
Is successor.
Eagan explained his resigna-
tion by saying it's too much work
trying to run his private law
practice and serve as boxing
commissioner. Governor Dewey
says he accepts Eagan's resigna-
tion "with regret."
Christenberry is a former
sports writer, a Marine veteran
of World War I, a one-time mem-
ber of the United States consu-
lar service, and now president of
the Hotel Astor In New York.
Governor" Dewey Instructed
Christenberry to observe a new
boxing code that has been set up.
It Insists on managers, promot-
ers and matchmakers who can
'stand public scrutiny." The code
demands that rules regarding
gloves and ring pads be modern-
ized, that the medical advisory
board be called upon at all times
to reduce boxing hazards and
that "every avenue be kept open
so that free competition exists in
every licensed club in the state
with equal opportunity for every
Elsewhere In boxing, unbeaten
welterweight Gil Turner of Phil-
adelphia will meet Bernie Docu-
sen In Philadelphia on Oct. 15.
Light heavyweight contender
Harry Matthews of 8eattle, who
has won his last 62 bouts, will
fight Grant Butcher in San
Francisco on October 8. Paddy
DeMarco of New York is clam-
oring for a lightweight title bout
after decisioning Enrique Bola-
fios Monday night In Chicago.
And Archie Moore of Toledo, has
stepped Into line for a light
heavyweight title shot at Joev
Maxim. Moore won on a decision
against Harold Johnson Tuesday
night In Philadelphia.
Before the bout, the Pennsyl-
vania Boxing Commission warn-
ed Maxim he must defend against
the winner within 30 days or
have the title taken away from
him. That s only the Pennsylva-
nia Commission^ decision. Under
National Boxing Association rules
Maxim is safe if he defends six
months from the time heheat
Islsh Bob Murphy on Aug 22
Football Jamboree Highlights
CZ Sports Scene on Satun
Mount Hope Stadium will be
the center of attraction on the
local sports scene Saturday
Football fans will have the op-
portunity for a preview look at
the three football teams that will
tangle for 1081-1952 gridiron
honors, as the Cristobal High
School Tigers will be host to the
defending champions, the Jun-
ior College Green Wave, and the
Balboa High Bulldogs in the sec-
ond annual FOOTBALL JAMBO-
Schoolboy grid experts are re-
serving their pre-season Infor-
mation and are not taking any
chances In making their predic-
tions In selecting this years win-
Many fans are anxiously await-
ing to see if the College will be
able to field a grid squad to de-
fend their title.
Saturday night win ten the
Holding the reins of the Green
Wave's grid destiny for this year
will be a newcomer. Coach Mow-
er, who has replaced Ed Beck-
man, has started the difficult
task of assembling enough man-
power for the football team. Out
of his candidates he has only
three of last year's holdovers.
The Bulldogs' mentor, Coach
Fawcett, will Just have to pick
out the best working combina-
tion, for his team Is bulging with
reserve power. In the two pre-
season games the Bulldogs show-
ed strong running power -
Balboa was not handicapped by
graduation as a great percentage
of their lttermen artf back hi
action. t
The Cristobal Tigers have also
felt it In their Une when grad-
uation time relied around.. The
Tigers, however, are putting all
their efforts to produce a win*
nlng team this year.
Saturday night at the Jl
a fans will actually see I
ent of a game and ah
all three teams io action.
HEAD'S UPHarold Moseley.
Derby's center-forward.' heads
the ball as he climbs up the back
of Tommy Daniel, Arsenal
center-half, during an English
football game at Highbury in
i -------' London. (NBA) -
Plotter Fan. Are You "H#p" To OtJ
ror is little J JOO w 2 00 Weekly
You can be tkt proud owner o; th* latut "Alts"., or uAgt-
eoer type o/ music vov enfe matt'. *
Ca. Cyrnos Cyrnos GUI Shop
No. 1 J. F. de la Ossa No. 16 Tivoli Am
(Tlvoll Crossing)
1 Ttvali
(Aerees tram Aneen Playshed)
Samuel Smug!
Samuel tang U smart, tie trae,
if yon were he, ye* wwaM be to!
Sam can always find good bays.
His secret If to advertise!
. .
PARI8, Sept. 27 European
welterweight champ Charles Hu-
mez successfully defended his
crown In Paris, knocking out
Emlle Delmine of Belgium.
The 24-year-old Humez floored
Delmine in the sixth and scored
the knockout In the seventh.
Humez is now angling for a ti-
tle bout with World Welterweight
Champ Kid Gaviln In Paris.
Coco Solo Captures
Atlantic Side Hoop
YMCA Tournament
Navy Coco Solo won the At-
lantic side playoff In the Canal
Zone YMCA Basketball Tourna-
ment at the Cristobal "Y" by de-
feating the 764th AAA Bn team
from Fort Davis by a 63-42 count.
The Army boys, paced by Gon-
zlez, Jumped to a 21-19 lead at
half time. Reserve strength
counted as the Navy boys com-
bined good floor play with accu-
rate shooting to turn the tide of
battle In their favor. Hefner led
Navy's attack with a total of 21
Coco Solo will Journey to the
Balboa "Y" today to play West
Bank for the championship tro-
The box score:
764th AAA Bn FG
Gonzlez....... 6
Ros.......... 0
Trueblood...... 4
Davidson...... 0
Staben........ 0
Tlschuk........ *
Cartagena...... 3
Mndez........ 0
Totals........."T "0 "2
Navy Coco Solo
Totals.........2ft 13 63
Referees: Palumbo and Mcszr.
Rugged Raymond I
This is the saga or Rugged
a torn 'n Uttered ill-clad lay-
i P. A. Clarified he did spy.
And sold his rags for riches

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At Fever Pitch
Bosox' Last Hope
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vr^/VwmwFK' da
The League's Best
(Includes I^ist Night*!
American League
Ferris Fain. Athletic......34"
Orestes Mioso. White Sox.. .326
Ted Williams. Red Sox.....321
Genre Kell, Timers.......317
Johnny Peskv, Red Sox.....313
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
Truman Seeks Law To Make
US Employes Report Gifts
Army Wages Hot War On Korean Cold To Avoid
Repetition Of Last Year's Big Winter Casualties
National League
Stan Musial, Cardinals.....357
Richie Ash hum. Phillies.....340
Jackie Robinson, Dodgers .. .335
Rot Campanella. Dodgers .. .329
Monte Irvin. Giants.......314
AGSA Announces
New Plane Services
To Coln, Interior
Following the recent action of
The Panamanian Government
opening Colon Airport to all
types of Panamanian Registered
Aircraft, and the designation by
the Commander In Chief, Carib-
bean Command, of the routes by
which such planes can approach
Colon. Aviacin General. S.A. to-
day announced that its fleet of
ten operating airplanes are a-
vailable for charter trips con-
necting Colon with Santiago. Da-
vid. San Bias and Darien regions,
alreadv being served by AGSA.
Additionally, the present sche-
dules of AGSA for carrying pas-
sengers, freight and mail under
Government Contracts will be
suitably revised in accordance
with traffic needs so that some
services will be oh a fixed sched-
It is anticipated that the car-
ried scheduled and charter serv-
Ices will be of great assistance to
the Free Port Operations and to
the interioranos who will desire
to reach Colon direct for business
Having recently acquired sev-
eral 5-6 place large gull-wing
Stlnsons In the United States,
and received back the 11-place
Norseman passenger and freight
uanefrom complete recondltion-
ng and overhaul. AGSA is now
prepared to initiate services at
once between David and Puerto
Armuelles and the Chlrlqul area,
and plans to make David the
fourth operating base of AGSA
Services in the Republic.
AGSA's plans to install radios
in various isolated parts of the
Republic, to Insure better services
and communications to many of
the smaller communities they
now serve, are progressing well.
Jos Gabriel Duque
Foundation to Honor
Outstanding Service
'^recognition for persons who
perform outstanding civic ser-
fge is planned by the newly
lormed Jose Gabriel Duque
foundation, announced yester-
day at a luncheon held in El
Panama Hotel.
This international founda-
tion is composed of Dr. Har-
modio Arias, Dr. Ricardo J. Al-
toro. Minister of Education Ri-
cardo J. Bermudez, Fire Chief
Raul Arango, Ernesto de la
Ouardla. Jr., Jose Isaac Fabre-
4A, Samuel Lewis, Colon Eloy
Alfaro, A. V. McGeachy, To-
ms Gabriel Duque. Alejandro
A. Duque and Renato Olores,
Cuban Ambassador Emilio Nu-
nez Portuondo and Dr. Eme-
terlo Santovenia. Cuban His-
The following board of di-
rectors was elected yesterday:
Chairman, Doctor Arias; Vice-
chairman, Dr. Alfaro, Director,
Fire Chief Arango, Secretary
Colon Eloy Alfaro and Trea-
surer, Ernesto de la Guardia, Jr.
i When the foundation is le-
gally registered in Panama, the
JlSt of recipients of awards
from the foundaton will be an-
NEA Staff Correspondent
UN troops in Korea should be
able to stand the bitter cold Win-
ter far better this year than they
did last year.
Elaborate plans for getting ne-
cessary Winter gear to the troops
were begun last June. Quarter-
master Corps spokesmen say
there's enough Winter clothing
now in Korea or on its way to
keep every man warm and pro-
tected throughout the Winter.
Only a few items which might be
needed for replacement later in
the Winter are in slightly short
supply now.
Several of the new Items of cold
weather clothing. In Korea or on
the way. have been greatly Im-
proved on the basis of last Win-
ter's experience.
In addition to the efforts of
the Quartermaster Corps to make
the Winter In Korea more bear-
able, the Surgeon General has
been preparing for the coming
cold all Summer. Last year's Ko-
rean Winter weather alone ac-
counted for 5000 casualties from
frostbite, plus aggravating the
condition of many battlefield
Training teams have been In-
structing the troops on how best
to prevent frostbite. This in-
cludes instructions on the proper
use of the clothing, on how to
keep feet as dry as possible and
on now to ventilate the clothing.
Men who will be In the front
lines have been instructed to ro-
tate foxhole watch duty more
frequently, giving men a chance
to use warming stoves more oft-
One of the newest antl-fostblte
items is a foot powder which has
been developed by the Surgeon
General and which will be sup-
plied troops In packages of seven
envelopes each, with one day's
supply In each envelope. It Is sup-
posed to reduce foot perspiration
at least 24 per cent and is com-
posed of a talc base with potas-
sium alum, starch, boric acid, sa-
licylic acid and aluminum chlo-
Feet, wet from perspiration,
are particularly vulnerable to
Another new protection against
the cold to be used this Winter
is a casualty bag. Similar to a
sleeping bag. but with numerous
openings so wounds can be treat-
ed while a man Is In It, It Is sup-
posed to keep a man alive against
the cold down to minus 50 de-
grees Fahrenheit.
In the actual treatment of
WASHINGTpN, Sept. 27 (UP)
President Truman asked Con-
gress today to force all highly-
paid federal employes, including
Senators, Congressmen, Judges
and top officials of the major po-
litical parties, to file "public
statements once yearly on their
income and on gifts and loans
received in additions to their gov-
ernment pay.
All government employes mak-
ing $10,000 or more would be re-
quired to make the proposed
So would the principal officials
the major political parties.
In a special message to the
House and the Senate, Mr. Tru-
man said:
"Such public disclosure will
' my opinion help prevent Il-
legal and improper conduct,
and at the same time protect
overnment officers from un-
ounded suspicions.''
The President made his pro-
posal at a time when Democratic
Party National Chairman Will-
lam M. Boyle. Jr., was testifying
before a Senate committee Inves-
tigating his relations with Amer-
ican Llthofold Corp., which bor-
rowed money from* the Recon-
struction Finance Corporation.
Republican Party National
Chairman George Guy Gabriel -
son is also under Congressional
fire for dealing with RFC on be-
half of the firm he heads.
Mr. Truman said he acted be-
cause people all round the coun-
try axe getting "a distorted im-
pression that the government is
full of evildoers. Yull of men and
women with low standards of
morality, full of people who are
lining their own pockets and dis-
regarding the public Interests."
He asked Congress, in addition
to requiring statements from
the $10,000 a year men, to con-
sider forcing all government em-
ployes regardless of salary
to file similar declarations of
outside Income if such inconv
exceeds $1,000 yearly.
. He proposed that willful viola-
tors of such requirements should
be punished In the same way in-
come tax evaders are punished.
Senate Tel Is* Lawyer to Name
26 Clients Bought from Boyle
ON THE INSIDE underwear is
loose and baggy.
frostbite, new, proven techniques
will be used. There will be em-
phasis on keeping patients from
smoking during early stages of
treatment. Injured parts will be
washed more frequently with a
non-irritant. Rooms In which
patients are kept will be at 72 to
78 degrees, Instead of being kept
chilly, as was formerly done.
Most important, doctors have
been instructed to wait longer
before amputating frozen limbs.
It has been discovered that froz-
en limbs which doctors formerly
believed had to be amputated
can be saved by waiting, plus the
Intense use of penicillin and the
other wonder drugs.
From hoed to toe, cold weather
clothing furnished the troops has
undergone major and minor im-
provements. The hat has been
changed so that when the ear
IN THE MIDDLE new wool shirt
replaces sweater.
flaps are let down the inside size
of the hat remains the same. And
the fur-lined hood has been
made so it can be worn with oth-
er than the coldest weather out-
side garments. When a man is
moving fast he needs the hood
but might not need the heaviest
The "layer" principle is still
the basic idea of the Army's
Winter clothing. But some of the
layers have been improved and
some eliminated. Loose or bag-
gy underwear Is the new fashion.
Over that Is a new heavy woolen
shirt which eliminates the need
of a sweater.
Wool layers no longer rub a-
gainst another wool layer, or a-
galnst a mohair layer. This makes
the clothes easier to put on and
take off and It keeps layers from
creeping up on each other. A
special frieze material which
feels like a thin, nylon towel has
ON THE OUTSIDE a fur-lined
hood for fast moving.
been substituted for the pUe mo-
hair liner. It can be washed
without matting and is much
A brand new shoe for wet cold
weather will be supplied the men
In great quantities, but will not
entirely supplant the old one. It
is still considered in the experi-
mental stage. It is a shoe of two
thicknesses of heavy rubber with
two layers of wool insulation be-
tween and a heavy, insulated
It permits a man to wear only
one pair of socks. A man has to
wear several pairs of socks with
the present shoe and it Is not as
warm or waterproof as the new
Some of'the newer items of
clothing are in. slightly short
supply as far as their full Winter
reserves go. But the Quartermas-
ter- Corps Is not worried about
anything like what happened
last Winter in Korea happening
there again.
Nine Canal Oldtimers Retiring This Month
Gatun Man Named
Top Midshipman
Top midshipman of the 780
NROTC students aboard the USS
Missouri on a cruise to the Pana-
ma Canal Zone this summer was
Bill McGinn of Southern Califor-
nia, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas McGinn of Gatun. it was
announced by captain Burtnett
K. Culver, commanding officer
of the campus NROTC unit.
McGinn received a 4.0 grade,
the highest obtainable, in eon-
due* leadership, interest, initia-
tive, ccijeration. military bear-
ing and performance of duty dur-
Sf h training course.
The nine employes who are re-
t'rlng from the Canal organiza-
tion at the end of this month are
all oldtimers.
In the group, the shortest pe-
riod of service Is 20 years and
Leon A. Koperskl and A. C. Oar-
lington have longer continuous
service than ? U present employes
except one he Is Chief Inspec-
tor James R. Williams.
The retiring employes, their
positions and periods of service
Clarence J. Ackerly. Account-
ing ch-rk In the Audit Division of
the Finance Bureau, 34 years,
seven months and 28 days;
Dr. Claire C. Clay. Manager of
Mindl Dairy. 27 years, three
months and 17 days;
Arthur V. Corbett. Foreman In
the Electrical Division at Cristo-
bal, 21 years and 14 days;
Albert C. G.i r ling ton. Electrical
Engineer, 40 years, ten months
and five days:
Otto E. Orlggel, Air Compres-
sor Operator in the Dredging Di-
vision, 27 years, five months and
21 days;
Myron R. Herrington, Postal
Clerk at Ancoti, 31 years, 11
months and eight days;
Leon A. Koperskl. Machinist In
the Production Division of the
Industrial Bureau, 41 years, sit
months and 14 days;
Arthur R. Lane, Senior Control
House Operator at Atlantic
Locks, 34 years, one month and
ten days; and
Earl W. ("Shorty") Welrose,
Battery and Ignition Electrician
In the Motor Transportation Di-
vision at Ancon. 21 years, eight
months and one day.
Mr. Ackerly was born in New
York City. He worked in an of-
fice there and was employed
briefly by UMted Fruit Company
at Cristobal before joining the
Canal organization. He was em-
ployed January 3, 1917. as a clerk
In the Accounting Department.
He served In tnat capacity until
February 1924, when he was
named accountant. He has re-
mained in the Finance Bureau
throughout his Canal Service.
Mr. Ackerly plans to go to May-
etta, New Jersey.
Mr. Corbett Is a native of Tan-
gier Island, Virginia. He was em-
ployed in Baltimore from 1914 to
1917 and served In the Army dur-
ing World Wfcr I. He was later
employed as salesman for about
five years in New York, Maryland"
and Washington, D.C., and join-
ed the Navy In 1924. Discharged
from service in 1930. he was em-
ployed for a short time as elec-
trician at Coco Solo. He was em-
ployed September 17, 1930, as
wireman in the Electrical Divi-
sion at Cristobal. He was named
leader wireman In March 1941
and served as lcadlngman wire-
man from March 1943 until his
promotion to the position of elec-
trical foreman last August.
Mr. Corberti will leave October
5 on the 88. Panam to go to
Otter Creek, Maine. His family
left for the States In September.
Mr. Griggel was born in Hart-
ford. Connecticut. He served with
the Army from 1915 to 1920 and
again from 1921 to 1924, when he
was discharged at Fort Amador
He was first employed In the Ca-
nal organization April 10. 1924 as
a policeman He was transferred
to the Dredging Division as steam
'.ocomotlve engineer In February
1941 and was named senior fore-
man five yeais later. He became
air compressor operator in Seo-
tember 1948 w
Mr. Orlggel plans to sail Octo-
ber 5 on the S.S. Panam to go
to Wethersflcld. Connecticut.
Mr. Herrington was born In
Hoosick Falls, New York. He was
employed as postal clerk In Coil
and Cambridge, New York In
1909 and 1910 a served briefly as
foreman in a dairy before com-
ing to the Isthmus. He was em-
ployed December 23, 1910 as
watchman In the Empire store
of the Quartermaster Depart-
ment and soon after, was named
clerk in the Empire Poet Office
He resignad in December 19U
and returned-to the United
States. Employed as commissary
assistant, he also served as fore-
man In the Commissary Division
until September 1918 when he
was named customs Inspector.
He became postal clerk in Sep-
tember 1921 and left the follow-
ing year. He served as postal clerk
in the postoffice at Johnson City.
Tennessee natfl 1926 when he re-
turned to the ame position here.
He served as postal clerk
throughout tne remainder of his
Canal service. Mr. Herrington
plans to remain on the Isthmus
for the present.
Mr. Koperaki was born in Grand
Rapids, Michigan. He attended
school there and was employed
as toolmaker 'or about four years
and served two years as machin-
ist before coming to the Canal
Zone. He was employed February
14. 1910, as machinist in the old
Atlantic Division. He served as
machinist in the Mechanical Di-
vision, now Industrial Bureau
throughout his Canal service.
Mr. and Mrt. Koperskl left the
electrician and salesman in vari-
ous towns in New Jersey from
1907 to 1915. He was employed
December 28, '918 as a wireman
in the Electrical Division at Bal-
boa. He was transferred to the
Locks Division as towing., loco-
motive operator in April 1917. He
became junior control house
operator In July 1942 and senior
control house operator in July
1950. He has served at both At-
lantic and Pacific Locks.
Mr. and Mrs. Lane plan to
leave October 5 on the SS. Pan-
ama to go to Orlando, Florida.
Mr. Melros3 was born in Clare-
mont, Illinois. He was employed
in motor experimental work in
Springfield, Ohio, for about 11
years and had his own battery
ignition business in Springfield
and In Tampa. Florida from 1919
to 1929. He came to the Isth-
mus In 1929 and was prominent
In the dog racing business In
Panam. He was employed Jan-
uary 5, 1931, as maintenance
wireman in the Transportation
- Division at Cristobal. He was
isthmus at the end of August to transferred to the Pacific side in
go to Los Angeles^ 1933. Mr Melrose left the lath-
Mr. Lane was born In Littleton, mus in September to go to
New Jersey, he was employed as I Springfield, Ohio.
Senate Investigators yester-
day ordered Washington Attor-
ney Max Slskind to produee the
names of 25 clients whose law
practice he bought from Demo-
cratic National Chairman Wil-
liam M Boyle. Jr., for $150.000.
Slskind pleaded at a clamor-
ous public hearing that dis-
closure of the names would
"ruin my law business," but
Chairman Clyde R. Hoye, D.,
N. C, replied that the Senate's
permanent Investigating com-
mittee has "a right to know
whether the clients did busi-
ness with the government"
The committee Is trying to
determine whether Boyle, di-
rectly or through Slskind. re-
ceived "Influence" fees from the
American Llthofold Corp. of St.
Louis, which got a $645,000 RFC
lona. The Democratic Chair-
man, who has denied any
wrongdoing. Is scheduled to
testify today.
Siskind testified that he and
Boyle were never law partners
in the strict sense, but shared
the same office and often work-
ed together on cases before
Boyle became paid vice-chair-
man of the Democratic, com-
mittee on April 20. 1949.
At that time, he said, they
worked out a settlement on 22
cases. Involving 25 clients, which
they had been handling joint-
ly. He said all but three in-
volved practice before govern-
ment agencies, rather than In
the counts, and that they had
a "prospective fee value" of
about $410.000.
Siskind said he made a
verbal agreement with Boyle
to pay him $150,099 for his
interest in these cases. His
records showed that he has
paid Boyle $99,268.71 of the
obligation, and still owes $*,-
The dark-haired, heavy-set
attorney said repatedly that
American I.Unfold was not one
of the clients Involved In his
deal with Boyle.
He acknowledged, however,
that he succeeded Boyle as
Washington counsel for Lltho-
fold At the same retainer, $500
a month. Committee members
brought out that there waa no
"break" In payment of the re-
tainer, and that Lithofold's $500
check for April, 1949, actually
was made out to Boyle and en-
dorsed by him over to Slskind.
Siskind said Lithfold has
"never requested me to repre-
sent It in any court cases or to
appear on its behalf before any
government agency." His only
work for the firm, he aid, was
"general legal consultation."
He specifically denied having
anything to do with Llthfold's
RFC loan, and said that he did
not know the firm "had re-
ceived or even applied for loans
until I read about them In the
newspaper this summer."
Under questioning, Slskind
also vigorously denied that
Boyle has "steered" any clients
to him since becoming Demo-
cratic Chairman.
But his Income tax returns,
which he produced at the com-
mittee's request, showed that he
reported his payments to Boyle
as "forwarding feea."
Sen. Richard M. Nixon. R..
Cal., said that Is the customary
term used by attorneys for kick-
back payments "when one
aonuai Information on hla
clients' legal affairs, but "we
will ask for the names...we
have rl?ht to know whether
the cllenta did business with
the government."
When Slskind tried to protest
again. Hoey said sternly:
tnorder you t0 Produce
Olson, former head of the New
York alcohol tax unit, testifies
again before the Senate com-
mittee probing RFC loans to
the American Llthofold Corp.
He said he resigned when his
superiors learned he took $5800
In commissions from the firm.
sends business to an-
The hearing reached a dra-
matic pitch when Sen. Joseph
R. McCarthy, R.. Wis., demand-
ed the names of the clients in-
volved in Slsklnd-s $150.000 deal
with Boyle.
Siskind, his voice rising with
emotion, replied that" disclosure
of the names would violate his
"confidential relationship" with
his clients.
Sen. Hoey said the committee
would not ask him for cOnfl-
Reed R. Mcllvalne
leaving To Train
With US Marines
Reed R. Mcllvalne, san of.Mr.
and Mrs. Lew W. McDvaine Of
81-21 Fourth Street, Margarita,
one of six local men called to
the colors In the Canal Zone will
leave tomorrow for training with
the U.8. Marines at Parris Is-
land, N.C.
The newlv inducted Marine will
leave the Zone by the Military
Air Transport Service for Mobile,
Alabama, from where he will go
by train to Atlanta, Georgia, and
then by bus to Parris Island to
begin training.
Mcllvalne, an alumna of the
Cristobal High School, Cristobal,
graduated from Bradley Univer-
sity of Peora, Illinois, this past
His father has been employed
by the canal for the past 28
years and at present is a buyer
for the Mount Hope Commissary
Guy Johannes. Jr.,
Wounded In Korea,
Returning to US
Guy Johannes, Jr., son of tha
former Canal Zone Police Chief,
was wounded June 1 while fight-
Ingin Korea with the9th Infant-
ry Regiment. Late last month he
was sent to a replacement depot
in Japan and has been shipped
back to camp Bennlngton. Oa.,
Sr^tSTrtT b prent8 ffl
A native of the canal Zone-
he was born In the then Ancon,
2S Gorgas, Hospital January 8.
1920he attended elementary
and high school here. He left
Balboa High School at the end of,
his Junior year when his father1
retired as head of the Police De-
partment and the family moved
to the United States.
Some of the details of his son's
injury are given In a letter from
the former chief, Just received
by friends here. Johannes writes:
"Sonny was wounded June 1.
He was an automatic rifleman In
Company "O," 8th Infantry.
About a week before, his com-
pany had lost all Its officers, kill-
ed or wounded. His company
commander was a son of General
Mark Clark.
"His letter is more descriptive
than anything I can write: .
" 'Well, Guy, Jr.. will be out of
actloh for a little while now. Rea-
son, I picked up a piece- of shrap-
nel from a Chink mortar in my;
right shoulder blade. My buddv,
the fellow from New Mexico, and
I were hit when we were stand-
ing In a foxhole. My buddy died
after they got him down to the
first aid station. Doctor tried to
save him but he was hit too bad.
"'It's true that' the mortar
that hite yon is the one that
ru don't hear. When I was hit,
felt like somebody punched
me in the back. Don't worry
about me because I have hard-
ly more than a scratch.
"'I can still write with my
right arm and feel fine. I'm do-
ing OK now and have It made, so
to speak.
" -Was flown all the way to Pu-
san where they operated on ma
and from there was flown to Os-
aka, Japan. From there by bus to
Kobe, Japan, where I am In the
8th Station Hospital.'"
Guy Johannes, Jr. was In the
inactive reserve and was called
back last October. He was sent to
Korea In December.
The fofmer chief and Mrs. Jo
hannes now Uve In Bradenton,
Florida. They spent several weeks
here last winter visiting their
daughters, Mrs. Jack F. Peterson,
then of Pedro Miguel, and Miss
Jennie Johannes who is on tha
nursing staff at Gorgas Hospital.
In writing to other relatives
here he wrote that he found1
Korea bitterly cold, especially
when he waa sleeping In a pup
He also remarked that looking
down on the city of Kobe at night
reminded him of Panam City.
New finer MUM
cwvm, cUodtxamt

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