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:

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

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Full Text


ONI WAY.....$320.00
ROUND TRir....09.45
let the people know the truth and the country is safe**: Abraham Lincoln.

jfovuto7fo Mtsflve*
Big United Nations
On Both Korean
ious Landings
By Reds
ebeh Plot Seemed Foolproof
ut Something Went Wrong'
MONTEVIDEO, Sept. 29 (UP) -* Argentine Nary
Captain Vicente M. Baroja, 41, a rebel leader who was
interned here yesterday after fleeing Argentina by plane
with 70 other Argentine officers, said the revolt against
PresidenPPeron had appeared foolproof, "but something
went wrong."
Baroja was commander of the
Punta Indio air bale.
He said: "In theory our talan
could not fall to succeed. But
something went wrong. Our con-
nections failed."
Baroja led a flight of 20 planes
over Buenos Aires at 7:30 a.m.
yesterday to drop leaflets at the
start of the frustrated revolution.
The leaflets pledged that the
rebla would give Argentina a
"dignified, free and truly demo-
cratic Ufe" in place of the Pe-
rn Government's "demagogic
preaching1 and constant decep-
. tion."
Baroja said the rebellion was
I Intended to'topple the Peron
Government in\one swift, coor-
dinated blow. \
He said he kept flying over
Buenos Aires till \ p.m. with a
load of bomba, but d not drop
them because the pwnned land
action never materialized.
He did not disci
the overall pd fd
But he said he lost heart upon
seeing thousands of wornae col-
lecting before the Presidential
palace at the bidding of the
Government-supported General
Confederation of Labor.
55,900 To Answer
Draft Call In Dec
Assistant Defense Secretary
Anna M. Rosenberg said today
that it will be necessary to
draft a total of 55,900 men for
the Army and Marine Corps In
November and December.
The Federation had ordered all
workers to lay down their tools
in support of Peron and assem-
ble at the Palace:.
Baroja said: "At first there
were 50 people. Then 200.1 re-
alised then before the addi-
tional crowds collected that
something had gone wrong."
He then headed his plane for
the Palomar airfield on the out-
skirts of the city and three miles
from another rebel center, the
Campo de Mayo army base.
Revolt* also occurred at Baro-
Ja's own base at Punta Indio, and
at an alrbase near the Inland
city of Mendosa.
Baroja said: "I landed at Pal-
omar to consult with thf leaders
of the movement, and I go the
Impression we had failed." v
Whereupon he took :off rwn
Palomar, flew to punta tedio %o
gather his command together,
^assr ami am
bllity for the brief revolt at his
own base.
He said all the time he was fly-
ing over Buenos Aires he saw no
troop movements, though he saw
some tanks on the city's out-
Lt. Arturo Gustavo Maza, a
young pilot who flew to Uruguay
from Mendoza airbase, said Gov-
ernment planes bombed and
strafed the Punta Indio landing
strip while he was there, after
Baroja1 had left, but caused no
Maza said: "We knew the
planes would come back for an-
other pass at the field, so several
of us took off and headed for
US Armed Forces
Investigate Sub
Seen Off Alaska
ANCHORAGE, Alaska, Sept.
29: (UP). S. Army, Navy
and Air Pdrce are investigat-
ing the sighting of submarines,
definitely not American, "off
the coast of the Kenal Penin-
sula, leu than 10 miles from
Anchorage," according to a high
military source whose Identity
cannot be revealed.
The military official who did
not permit the use of his name
revealed that two U.S. Fish and
Wildlife agents sighted two sub-
marines, one on Aug. 28 and
the other on Sept. 12.
Investigating officers "defini-
tely", ruled, out the possibility
that tne reported subs were
United States vessels.
Donald Cross, Fish and Wild-
life Service field agent was re-
vealed) to have told the Joint
ArmyNavy-Alriqrce Investigat-
ing board lass'week that he
saw a submarine of the German
"SBBrkpl" type surface off Dick
Arm at pjn. Aug. 28.
Dr. Harmodio Arias
Flies To Uruguay
For Press Parley
Dr. Harmodio Arias, president
of the Panama American Pub-
lishing Co., flew to L'tVuguay via
Argentina last night.
Dr.VArias will attend a con-
ference on newspaper publish-
ing In [ Uruguay. He will be
away from Panama for two to
three weeks.
fOKYO, Sept. 30 (UP) Red China accused the
United Nations Command over the Peiping radio today of
planning new troop landings in a strategic operation to
"engulf all of North Korea."
The Peiping broadcast said parachutists are being
rigorously trained in Japan and two divisions are being
readied for landings on both the east and west coasts of
Korea, north of the present battleline.
The Peiping broadcast, which coincided with the ar-
rival here of the chairman of the U.S. Joint Chiefs of Staff
Gen. Omar Bradley, said two more fighter-bomber wings
have been transfered from bases in the U.S. to Japan and
the big United States aircraft carrier Essex and other war-
ships have arrived off the Korean coast in preparation for
new attacks.
Peiping said UN troops and
South Korean marines have in-
tensified their probing attacks
near Chinnampo, a port of the
capital city of Pyongyang, and
Wonsan on the east coast has
been under Intense naval bom-
bardment for more than three
The broadcast said Washing-
ton dispatches reveal that a new
plan of operations has been ap-
proved by the National Security
Council cal'lng for the use of five
more U. S. divisions to push Red
forces back to the Yalu River and
to bomb air bases In Manchu-
Bradley conferred behind clos-
ed doors today with Supreme U.
N. Commander Matthew Rldg-
Wv and will go to Korea within
48 hours on t
SIESTA A tired G.I., left, at a lookout post, stretches oat for a sun-bathed siesta atop a
sand-bagged' dugout overlooking Korea's mountainous' terrain. His buddy at right keeps a
sharp watch for enemy activity as large-scale action follows breakdown In Kaesong truce
talks. The scenery has mountain-resort beauty in the picture but it's not so pretty to
UN troops that charge up hills like those in the background while Reds massed on top pour
down hot lead, (Exclusive photo by NEA-Arme Staff Photographer Walter Lea.)
Apprehension Hangs Over Lifeless Abadan
HIGH EXPLOSIVE potential Is the huge Abadan refinery where Britain hat
ired the last 380 of Its Iran oil workers and threatened to use force If necessary to pro-
u tnem and her oil Interests there. The Iran government adds fuel as Premier Moham-
ed Mossadegh threatens to expel all Britishers within two weeks if Britain falls to accept
pfSredi?u etUsment. Map at lower left shows strategic location of Abadan as the
Persian Gulf outlet for the bulk of Iranian oiL -~ -----TS^^sm
ABADAN. Sept. 29, (UP) A-
long the palm lined banks of the
Persian Gulf native troops In
muddv brown uniforms finger
their rifles nervously and cast
anxious glances across the nar-
row strip of water where the
British cruiser Marltlus rides eas-
ily at anchor. *
At night, In the deserted net-
work of streets behind the water-
front. United States-made^ tanks
with headlights blazing roar back
and forth in night maneuvers as
the struggle for Brltaln's/fMOO,-
000,000 oil empire moves rapidly
to a climax. / "%
In half-furrnstad bungalows a
handful of Britons the hard
core of the 3,000 technicians who
once produced 30,000,000 tons of
oil yearly from the great refinery
are'packlng their bags and
saying goodbye to their Iranian
friends and one-time colleagues.
Apart from the roar of the
tanks the streets at night are
eerily quiet.
In Abadana Plcadllly, where
only two months ago taxicabs
whizzed back and forthcarrying
Britons and Iranians to clubs
and cocktail parties, it Is possible
to read a newspaper in the mid-
dle of the street without getting
knocked down.
The burly South African man-
ager of the refinery, Kenneth
Ross, whose personality and
forceful methods are largely re-
sponsible for the fact that the
British are still here, says:
"Even if natlonallzarlon Is
stopped now it would take us
months to get this refinery
running efficiently again."
Tension is rising as the day
approaches for the British to
That is why troops patrol the
waterfront, guard every refi-
nery, and gaze anxiously across
the shark-filled water at the
Even the Iranians are fright-
ened the departure of the Bri-
tish might precipitate someth-
ing for which they did not
bargainand they feel a fear
that they will be left alone.
Mercy Flight To'Cape Mala
A United States -Coast Guardsman reportedly running a
temperature of 104 degrees at Cape Mala lighthouse was re-
sponsible for another mercy flight from AJbrook Field last
night r. .
An t-13. scorted by an SB-17. set out at 5:30 p.m. to
land noar the lighthouse and bring the patient back to Clay-
ton HottKal.
Pope Broadcasts *
2 Messages Today
Pope Pius xn will broadcast
two messages tomorrow and In-
terrupt his summer vacation to
come to Rome in the afternoon
and speak to 7,000 girls during
an audience in St. Peter's.
The Pope's radio messages,
which will be strictly religion.,
will be broadcast to two Euchar-
istlc Congresses.
One Is the French National
Congress at Nimes and the sec-
ond is the Swiss National Con-
gress at Enslldiln.
The Pope also will broadcast a
message to Antananarivo. Mada-
gascar, where special eucharistic
celebrations are under way.
The girls who will be received
at St.. Peter's are all candidates
of the Catholic Action and rep-
resent 300,000 young girls who are
being prepared for full member-
ship in all parts of Italy.
Armistice negotiators of both
aides maintained silence regard-
ing the possibilities of a renewal
of the suspended armistice talks.
It is thought that Bradley may
authorize Ridgway to bomb Man-
churian air bases If Intensified
activity by Russian-built Migs
Panam Beauties
To Model Dresses
In Fashion Show
In connection with the Colum-
bia Plcture/'Glrl of the Tear" to
be. released soon at the Lux Thea-
here will be
at hi* bi Panama Got. 7th,
featuring Panama's Girl of the
Thirty of the loveliest girls of
Panama and the Canal Zone will
model dresses from the local
The Fashion Show will be pre-
sented at the buffet supper.
Reservations will be taken at
the hotel and there will be no
extra charge for the show.
Due to the unpredictability of
the weather, the fashion show
will be presented both in the Be-
lla Vista Room and In the Balbaa
Ken Delaney and his orches-
tra, as well as a Panamanian or-
chestra will alternate, playing in
.both rooms.
The name of the beautiful girl
chosen as "Panama's Girl of the
Year" will not be announced un-
til Saturday night at El Panama's
Wank Bella Vista Room, when
she, with twelve of the other mo-
dels will make an appearance.
"The Girl of the Year" starring
Joan Caulf ield and Robert Cum-
mings Is the story of a beautiful
girl who became a famous model.
land near tne Iightnouse and Dring the patient back to Clay- Deing preparen ior iuii memoer- mmgs is tne siory ot a oeautuu
ton Hojbjtal._________________________________________________ship in all parts of Italy._________girl who became a famous model
Spays Of Valor On Road To Hungnam
One of the outstanding Ameri-
can heroes of the Korean War
won his Congressional Medal of
Honor the way few men In his-
tory have, won it.
Ii was more than a single out-
standing act of great bravery, or
a quick succession of heroic
Lt. Col. Don C. Faith, Jr., an
Army infantry officer from
Washington, Ind., was inspired to
a continuous series of acts of ex-
treme gallantry during five gru-
eling days ot the bitterest fight-
ing of the war.
Faith's now legendary valor
took place from Nov. 27 through
Dec. 1, 1950, during the historic
withdrawal of our Army and Ma-
rine units through the fanatical
Communist Chinese foe to the
evacuation of Hungrram.
A bold; handsome, aggressive
officer, he had led his infantry
battalion into the deepest pene-
tration of North Korea on the
east shore of the Chosln Reser-
voir, just as the Chinese entered
the battle with all their mad
For two days and two nights,
against almost impossible odds,
he personally directed the de-
fense of the battalion.
A fellow officer says:
"Time and again he exposed
himself to small arms, automa-
tic weapons, and mortar fire to
check the battalion perimeter,
and to direct counter attack
forces against penetrations of our
lines. His great bra very did much
to Inspire the men to keep fight-
When he discovered his outfit
was Just about out of ammunition
Heroes of Korea: 4
; TkM FY>
1 Jtn h ksW
fui a JM IJ
''_,%J ,.J
Fourth of a series on the In-
gredients of valor that won the
Congressional Medal of Honor
the nation's highest award,
for five of the outstanding he-
roes of Korea.
and that he had 100 wounded
men. he decided to retreat and
Join two nearby battalions of his
Co]. Faith led a small party to
inspect a bridge which the bat-
talion would have to cross, and
exposed himself to heavy small
arms and mortar fire until he
had made a thorough reconnais-
Then he returned and person-
ally directed a small group of
troops In an attack against en-
emy forces around the bridge,
and was the last man to cross.
The weather was bitter cold
and Faith and bis men were
half-frozen, but he immediately
began to weld his and the other
two battalions into a single ef-
fective combat unit.
An officer with him explains:
This task force was organized,
and the perimeter was success-
fully defended until l :30 p.m. on
Dec. 1. During this period the
perimeter was penetrated five
different times. Col. Faith per-
sonally organized and dispatched
the counter attack forces to repel
these penetrations, even though
the area was continuously swept
by heavy fire."
Seeing the hopelessness of this
operation he ordered the retreat
to try to reach Marine units fur-
ther south.
The official report says of his
next action:
"The breakout proceeded only
20 yards when the enemy opened
up with withering fire. The
troops In the lead hit the ground.
Col. Faith Immediately Jumped
up and ran to the forward ele-
ments, getting the men on their
feet and into assault fire, and led
them forward, literally blasting
their way through the wall of en-
emy that were ringing the peri-
meter. This quick heroic action
got the men through the break-
through without fearful loss."
Later that day, nearlng their
objective, forward elements ran
Into a road blockthe one barrier
between the three battalions and
Col. Faith again exposed him-
self to heavy small arms fire to
look lt over, then led a frontal
assault on the barrier.
Shooting his pistol and throw-
ing grenades with deadly accu-
racy, he got to within a few feet
of the barricade, and safety for
himself. Then he fell, mortally
Lying on the ground, gasping
with pain, half-frozen, he still
managed to direct the men In
clearing the Reds from the road
Then he died, truly one of the

death, he cleared
Keatest heroes of the Korean
jhtlng. I
His World War- II decorations
Included the Bronze tar with
one Oak Leaf Cluster, and tb*
French Croix de Guerre with Sil-
ver 8tar.
He was also awarded the SUvat
Star and the Purple Heart for
the Korean fighting
His widow, Mrs. Barbara W.
Faith, who now Uves In Alexan-
dria. La., received his medal of
Honor from Gen. Omar Bradley.
Also surviving him is a four
year-old daughter. Barbara .

r*oi two
Radio Programs
Your Community Radio Station
Where 100,000 People Meet
Sunday. Sept- 30
8:00Sign On Musical Inter-
8:15Newsreel USA. (VOA)
8:30Hymns ox All Churches
9:15Good Neighbors
9:30London Studio Melodies
10:00In the tempo of Jazz
10:30Your American Music
11:15The 8acred Heart Pro-
11:30Meet the Band
12:00Invitation to Learning
12:30Salt Lake Tabernacle
1:00The Jo Stafford Show
1:15The Chorallera
1:30Rev. Albert Steer
2:00Opera and Symph o n y
4:30What's Your Favorite
S:00The Half Century (BBC)
7:00American Round tabla
7:30Story of the Christian
Church (BBCi
7:46Radio Varieties U.S.A.
1:00Sporta Roundup and News
1:16Report from Congress
8:30Almanac from America
9:00United Nations Review
9:30The Blng Crosby Show
10:00American Symphony
11:00Sign Off
Monday, Oct. 1
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:16NEWS (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:16fltsmd By For Adventure
9:30As I See It
10:06Off the Record
11:05Off the Record (Cont'd)
11:30Meat the Band
Wednesday, Oct. S
13:05Luncheon _
12:3QPopular Musi
l:00-News ~
3:15Personality Parade
1:46American Favorite
3:00American Journal (VOA:
3; 15It'a Time Td Dane
3:80Afternoon Melodies
3:46Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Monday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15David Rose Show
4:30What's Youi Favorite
6:00Lean Back And Listen
8:15Evening: Salon
7:00Kellog Program
7:30Sports Review
7:46Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary,
Raymond Swing (VOA)
8:16Platter Parade (VOA)
8:46Youth Talks It Over
9:00Story U8A. (VOA)
9:30Commentator's DI g e 11
9:45Sports and News (VOA)
10:00The World At Your Win-
dow (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
MidnightSign Off.
Tuesday, Oct. 3
6:00Sign On
6:00Alarm Clock Club "
7:30Morning Salon
8:15NBWS (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:15Stand By For Adventure
9:30As I See It
10:QONews and Off the Record
10:05Off the Record
11:00News and off the Record
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News and Luncheon Mu
12:30Popular Music
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15It's Time to Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Notes on Jazz
3:00All 8tar Concert Hail
3.15The Little Show
3:30Music for Wednesday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15French in the Air (RDF)
4:30What's Your Favorite
5:36What's Your Favorite
8:00Lean Back and Listen
6:15Evening Salon
7:00The Lady On The Screen
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00NEWS and Commentary-
Raymond Swing (VOA)
8:15Twenty Questions (VOA)
8:45Science Digest (VOA)
9:00Jo Stafford (VOA)
9:15Radio Forum (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
9:46Sports and Tune of Day
10:00BBC Playhouse
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off
Thursday, Oct. 4
6:00Sign On Alarm Clock
7:30Morning Salon
8:30Craay Quilt
8:48Hawaiian Harmonies
10:06Off the Record
11:00Off the Record (Coatd.)
ll:S0Met the Band
12:08Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:15Personality Parade
1:46Rhythm and Reason
2:00A Call Prom Lea Paul
3:16Date for Dancing
3:30Bpitlt Of the Vikings
3:48Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:18The Little Show
t:30Music for Tuesday
400Radio University
4:H_Promenade Concert
4:30_What's Tour Favorite
8:15Evening Salon
7:00Christian Science Pro-
gram \.
7:15Mus.-.M Inter
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:16NEWS (VOA)
8:30Crazy Quilt
8:45Jerry Sears Presents
SiSO-rAsi See Jt. .. ,
,10:06Off the Record
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:15Personality Parade
2:00Call For Les Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00American Debut
3:15The Little Show
3.30Music for Thursday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15Negro Spirituals
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Make Believe Ballroom
7:45Jam Session
8:00World News (VOA)
8:15 Cross Country, U.S.A.
8:45-rJam Session (VOA)
9:00Meet Eleanor Roosevelt
9:30Commentator's Digest
9:45Sports Tune of Day and
M News (VOA)
10:15Musical Interlude
?:n2~l5ke ltIPrm Here (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off
Friday, Oot 8
:fc-sign on and Alarm Clock
7:30Bequest 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
10:05Off the Record
11:00News and Off the Record
11:05Off the Record (Contdj
11:30Meet the Band
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:15Personailtv Parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:16Songs of France (RDF)
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:16The Little Show
3:30Music for Friday
4:00Music Without Words
4:18David Rose Show
4:80What's Your Favorito
6:00Lean Back and Listen
6:15Request Salon
7:00Mayor of Caster bridge
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)
9:30Commentator's Digest
9:45Sports and News (VOA)
10:00Cavalcade of America
10:30Adventures of PC 49
11:00The Owl's Neat
1:00 am. Sign Off
Saturday, Oct. 8
6:00Sign OnThe Alarm
Clock Club
7:30Jazz Salon
8:16News (VOA)
8:30As I Knew Him (BBC)
8:45The Duke Steps Out
7.48-Jam aWSfrn
8:16What's On Toar Mind
8:46Time for Business (VOA)
.: 00Symphony Hall
t:30Commentator's Digest
f U-ports World and Tune of
Boy (VOA)
18:18Musical Interlude
10:30Variety Bandbox (BBC)
13:(W Sign Off
31:00The Owl's Nest '
Even Washday
Has An Angle
SAN DIEGO (UP.) A strang-
er with a touch of ingenuity col-
iMted .a. flne ,rom 'local
housewife for doing her washing
on Wednesday.
The nousewtfe paid the fine
without comment when the
stranger explained that it was a
ruling of the save-our-water
committee to help ease the coun-
ty water shortage.
Police are looking for the
strangerthere is no Wednesday
washing bannor any other
waterless days.
Deadly Females
Attack Youth
An 18-year-old youth knews what
it means to be in the teeth of
An unidentllfed girl and her
mother pounced on the youth,
one biting him on the back, the
other on his head. He was given
emergency hospital treatment
OARY, Ind. fUJ.) A burglar
escaped from proprietor Peter
clutches by literally'horse's numberhad'bee'nVrased
11:06Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet The Band
12:05 New Tune Time
12:30Popular Mnslc
1:00News \
1:16Personality Parade
1:45Tour De France (RDF)
2:00Latin American Serenade
2:15Date For Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00March Time
: 16The Little Show
3:30McLean's Program
3:45Musical Interlude
4:00Music for Saturday
4:30What's Your Favorite
8:00Guest Star
6:19Maaterworks from France
6:45American Folk Songs
7:00Gay Paris Music Hall
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00Newsreel U.SA. (VOA)
8:15Opera Concert (VOA)
8:45Battle Report (VOA)
9:00Radio University (VOA)
9:15Stamp Club (VOA)
9:30Radio Amateurs Program
9:45Sports, Tune of Day and
News (VOA)
10:30The HOG Hit Parade
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:60 a.mSign Off
Expisntie of Symbols:
VOAVoice of Ameriea
BBCBritish Broad cas tin*
RDFRadlodlffuslon Trancis
Work While Loamin*
Keeps Grades High
NORMAL. 111. (UP.) stud-
ents at Illinois State Normal Un-
iversity earn almost $250,000 a
year while attending college.
The deans of men and women
report that more than one-third
of part of their way through
school, the I8NU students work
at least.
Student earnings average a-
bout $100 a year. The deans say
the grad average of all working
students Is "consistently higher'
than the aH-sehool average.
Can't Best the Race*
That Way Either
old auto salesman was 'Jailed
here on a charge of attempted
grand theft when he tried to cash
an altered mutuel ticket at Del
Mar racetrack.
Kenneth Meals said the $10 win
ticket had been given him by a
friend. It would have paid $215
The ticket showed that the
uie store s fron* door. ner's number Inked in.
ALBROOK AIR FORCE BASE took top honors at the 34th
Damage Control School graduation at Fort Amador recently
when Captain Eugene L. Hochstedler and Private First Class
Enno Rechendorf were announced top men on the graduating
list. Above, guest speaker for the occasion, Col. S. F. Grls-
wold. Assistant Chief of Staff, G-4, USARCARIB( center,
poses with Captain Hochstedler, left, and Private Reckendorf,
right. The Disaster Control School, one of the first unified
schools of Its kind to be established in an overseas area
trains selected officers, enlisted men and employes of the
Panama Canal in protective measures against chemical
biological and radiological attack.
(U.S. Army Photo)
left were congratulated by him in his office if&7 befnY swon? iS WW 2?1""'
Officers. They are, from let .to right. Col. Douglas hUrVln ? x^ht m ?2- tt ^"TO1
G. Streetman. J. C. Davies, Francis W Henhesfy. and llbertM"03* ** Maxw11' Unie
(Official U.S. Army Photo by Corporal White) Uberto Pinzn.

Is Easier
For Ann

Ann's life is a busy one. She's cKief cook, bottle
washer, and grocery buyer for a hungry husband and
three lively youngsters who call her "Mom." She
, doesn't have time to go from store to store pricing
things before she buys, but she does have to figure
With the Panama American in her hand, she can shop
efficiently from her kitchen stool or wherever else
she may be at the moment... for the Panama American
is regularly full of informative ads, sponsored by1
Panama's leading retailers, who have what she wants
... at the price she wants to pay!
She sees-pictures and prices of that new living room
suite she's been dreaming of. She finds where she
can buy the skates that eight-year-old Tommy wants
... the shoes five-year-old Susie needs. She sees
a bargain on the shirts Dad likes best!
But that isn't all the Panama American does for Ann.
It tells her about Peggy's party. She enjoys seeing
pictures of the wedding she.attended yesterday
afternoon. She learns what's happening in the world.
On Sunday she reads the exclusive Panama American
women's pages for new recipes and practical tips on
how to improve her home and do it the easy way.
Yes, Ann is a busy woman. She relies on'the
Panama American to help her with her work ... to keep
her informed about world affairs ... to bring her
relaxation ... to serve her in countless ways. The
Panama American does that for her and you too!
You can plan your day's shopping the evening before
and get to bargain counters right when, the doors open
if you have the Panama American delivered by carrier.
For further details, 'phone Mr. Martinez at our
Circulation Department today.
The number is Panama 2-0740.

'TI IT 1 .
Old Soldierettes Take Sourish
View Of Junior Beaut Recruit
WAF Gladys
Is 20 Plus
WASHINGTON, Sept. 29. (NE A) Teen-age girls being taken into
the services in ever increasing numbers are causing the distaff brass some new
The minimum age of 18 for woman recruits was recently made standard
for all three services.
It was lowered in hopes that the expansion im the women's branches
frpnj.a total of 25,000 to the goal of 88,000 for the coming year could more
easily be met. The World War II minimum age was 20.
Top female officers of the three
services are very cautious about
admitting anything Is wrong
with, the way the teen-age girls
are taking to the service.
However, the enlisted gals
themselves dont hesitate to tell
their views on the subject.
"Girls 18 and 19 are too easily
led astray In the service," says
a WAC stationed In the Penta-
"They are too young to know
what they want and when they
find themselves in service for a
long enlistment they're unhap-
py." explains a WAF1 from An-
drews Air Force Base. Va.
"Before a girl goes into service
she should have a few years of
worldly experience so that when
she does sign up she knows what
she's in for." says a WAP at Bol-
itas Field. Washington.
Almost without exception,
every enlisted girl in the Air
Force who was questioned at var-
ious bases thought that the min-
imum age should be 20 or 21.
The teen-agers themselves in
uniform believe this.
And so do the older ones who
have been In service since World
Most specific complaint of the
old timers is that the younger
girls Just can't seem to adjust to
the discipline of service and don't
tu,rn out anywhere near the vol-
ume of work performed by the
more mature girls.
The Navy hasnt had exper-
ience with the younger gals get-
ting on actual duty assignments.
The girls of 18 and 19 whom the
Navy has Just started taking in
haven't yet finished basic train-
tag. '-..,.
However) Capt. Joy Hancock,
head of the WAVES; says she has
alerted all Navy chaplains, and
WAVE officers where the young-
er girls will be sent, to be on the
alert for new problems which
might arise when they get to
their regular duty assignments.
The Army has been taking hi
teen-agers longer than any ser-
Based on this new experience.
Col. Mary A. Hallaren. Director
of the Women's Army Corps, ex-
"The basis for setting the min-
imum age at 18, Instead of the
wartime 20, is to permit a broad-
er field of selection among eligi-
ble women, and to study any
necessary adjustments In admin-
istration because of the inclusion
of younger women.
"Results show that more plan-
ning for recreation, off-duty
time, individual counseling and
guidance Is essential with the
younger group."
One of the big complaints the
women in the Air Force voice is
against a new regulation which
permits a girl to get out after
only one year's service if she gets
A female corporal stationed at
Andrews Base explains:
"The younger girls who sud-
denly decide they want to get out
of .the service are marrying the
first man who comes along in
order to escape through that new
"If this rule was changed to
make the girls stay In whether
they married or not, a lot of
them would be saved from very
unhappy marriages and they
would soon learn to adjust to Ufe
in the Air Force."
There are. no statistics on
whether or not the younger girls
actually break more rules or are
more of a discipline problem
than any other age group.
About one half of all the girls
WAF ON THE JOB: T/Sgt. Gladys M. Woodward, shown at
work st the Andrews (Va) Air Force Base, says she's "over
M. Like most other enlisted WAFs, she thinks teen-age
girls are too young to be in service, despite new minimum
age requirements.
being recruited today are be-
low 20.
The controversy over whether
to draft boys into the service was
settled by letting them take boys
18 1/2 after all other age groups
were exhausted.
It is generally assumed that
girls matwre earlier than boys.
So the experts In the services
feel that any current difficulties
with the younger gals can be
ironed out Just as they seem to
have been for the younger boys.
Civilians Bumble Job As Blood Donets
Lofty Laboratory Solves
New Problems Of Jet Age
8CHENECTADY, N-Y.. 8ept. 29.
(NBA) If somebody were to
give you a ride 40,000 feet high
In the air over Schenetacdy, you
might get a chance to see what
looks like an airborne ghosta
huge B-29 Superfortress float- ,
tag through the sky with all four i
propellers stopped and sticking I
out like sore thumbs.
If you looked again, you'd see
a torpedo-shaped object hanging I
beneath the B-29's bellya pow- .
erful jet engine which all by It-
self was taking over the Job of
the plane's four engines.
You wouldn't see this strange
aerial spectable very often, al-
though General Electric engin-
eers occasionally fly the plane
that way to prove the power of
modem jets.
Usually, however, the "nylng
test bed" is blown with the four
piston engines operating to pro-
vide the altitude and speeds re-
quired for Jet tests.
The B-29 operates in a labora-
tory that reaches more than
eight miles into the sky and cov-
ers an rea of hundreds of miles.
Out of It will come the answers
for tomorrow's jet fighters and
bombersand tomorrow's jet-
propelled transport planes.
Flying up there with the B-29.
for instance, is a North American
B-45 bomber which has been
turned tato another laboratory.
It cruises back and forthto
Boston, to New York, then back
PIONEER, in a new age, E. M.
Beattie, in cockpit of B-45, is
first airline pilot to have ex-
tensive jet test experience.
to Schenectady. all within an
hourto check the service life of
Its four OE jet engines under
closely controlled conditions.
These alrbone laboratories
provide data for engineers on the
ground to work on while th
pianes are actually flying.
By radio and telephone hook-
up, the technicians on the ground
"sit In" on the tests In one of
the company's departments at
Lynn, Mass., 150 ground miles
These planes, on loan from th*
Air Force, already have turned
up new Jet features that, are be-
ta* used In combat In Korea.
They are also turning up ideas
for commercial use, too, sines
the key test pilot, E. M. Beattie,
Is the first airline pilot to have
extensive test experience with
jet planes.
On loan from American Air-
lines. Beattie alternates with
equal ease between jet and pis-
ton planes.
When he's cruising at eight
miles a minute in the B-45, ha
often finds himself listening to
several radio range stations and
voice communications simul-
taneously because of his speed
and altitude.
Sometimes Beattie and his crew
also find a miniature storm of
snow and ice Inside the B-45's
This only happens on humid
r?s. and is a product of the
refrigeration system used to cool
tne extremely hot air bled from
the Jets to warm the cabin.
By the time passengers start
riding In jet, the snowstorm
problem will probably be a thing
of the past.
(NEA) Because U. S. civilians
have failed to donate enough
blood for the troops in Korea or
even for their own disaster needs,
American servicemen are being
asked to donate 50 per cent of
the nation's total supply In a
new emergency donor program
being run by the armed forces.
The military was forced to take
over this program from the Am-
erican Red Cross by the reduc-
tion In supply of plasma and
whole blood reserves.
Men fighting in Korea were
dangerously short of the vital
fluid In case of a new offensive
Civilians were in a desperate
situation in the event of a dis-
aster or atomic attack at home.
Reasons for the sudden reduc-
tion of reserves Include the
greatly expanded use of blood
Blue Cheese Is More
Than Red Migs
NEW YORK, Sept. 29. (NEA)
By Jet plane the Communists
could be over Copenhagen, the
capital of Denmark, In exactly
ten minutes.
However, blue cheese and Ko-
rea, not fear of sudden attack,
are keeping the Danes awake
nights, according to Ole BJorn
Kraft, Denmark's foreign min-
Kraft, 57, shot five times by
the Nazis during the German oc-
cupation of Denmark, Is tall,
vigorous and admits he still likes
to dance despite his" old wounds.
In an exclusive Interview In
New York's Drake Hotel, he told
me America's recent shift in for-
eign trade policy had "shocked
her Danish friends."
"In August, your Congress
suddenly drastically curtailed
Imports of cheese from all coun-
tries," he explained, spreading
his hands In a gesture of bewild-
"unless that restriction Is re-
moved In December, you will
r event us from earning two mil-
lion dollars next year oriour blue
e e.
Denmark desperately needs
those dollars for her defense,"
he added.
Denmark, a dairy country, pro-
duces many fine cheeses, partic-
ularly blue.
On the advice of American
ECA experts In Denmark, Kraft
pointed out, the Danes began In
1948 to export her blue cheese to
the United States to earn needed
dollars. By 1950, we were buying
around six million pounds a year.
Kraft, who was a member of
the Danish delegation to the UN
In 194. Is In North America for
the Atlantic Pact conference.
Although he stressed his coun-
try's gratitude for Marshall Plan
aid, he added that cheese export
restrictions had caused "some
degree of bitterness."
"It is hard for us to understand
why the United States shuts off
a way we can earn dollars to pay
back our debts to you," he said.
"You are sending us arms to
build up our defenses against
Red aggression, yet you now do
not let us earn dollars to help pay
for them."
He called attention to Presid-
tnt Truman's and the State De-
partment's warning to Congress
that limitation of cheese Imports
would weaken Denmark econom-
ically at this critical time.
"Even though Mr. Truman was
not successful, his understanding
and pisa for us has helped les-
sen our bitterness," he added.
Before the outbreak of the Ko-
an w,'r' D""* was spending
60-milllon kroner a year on de-
.f2se-.I?day the "fn U about
700 million kroner,
"That Is putUng a terrible
strain on our economy. We must
be able to sell our products to
aataW Bam m*__
Hr"'NQ: 2
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fes ^ 1
^_ ^^s ^^^bbBBbiHHMMMbW .)

THE GIVING: Responding to armed forces
appeal for blood as civilian donations lapse,
Mrs. Marjorle Clay, wife of Gen. Lucius Clay,
makes a donation at a Red Cross blood enter
in New York.
THE NEEDY: Graphic proof of where the
blood goes and why It's needed is this
battlefield picture from Korea, where a badly-
wounded Marine Is getting life-saving plasma
from a corpsman.
ish friends were shocked.
dollar block countries If we are
tc remain strong.
"England used to be our best
customer. But the cost of pro-
ducing our food has gone up
much faster than the prices Eng-
land will pay us for it today," he
Denmark's need for coal is
"Before the war. we imported
80 per cent of our coal from Eng-
land," he said. "But today she
can spare us only a .trickle.
"So we are forced to get It
from Poland. There Is no other
place. To pay for It we must send
some of our products to Poland,
but we have shipped them noth-
ing contrary to our Atlantic Pact
Kraft also plans to visit Wash-
ington, where he hopes to explain
"Denmark's position out on the
rim of democracy, only a few
miles from the Russian garrison
near Lubeck, Germany.
"We would be the first to feel
an attack on the democratic
world. Our part... would be to
delay a thrust toward the north-
ern flank of Europe. We might
be destroyed In this delaying ac-
"But Denmark was occupied
during the last war. We know
what It was like. We are deter-
mined not to let It happen to us
again." said the former news-
paperman who played a promll-
ent part in the Danish under-
He glanced out at New York's
"And I hope to convince your
leaders that my country cannot
possibly hurt your economy with
a few million pounds of blue
cheese," he said, adding with a
dry smile, "even though it Is very
good cheese.'"
and plasma for treating battle-
field wounded.
This new technique Is In great
.part responsible for the Army
being able to cut death from
wounds In Korea to 2.6 per 1000;
the World War II rate was four
per 1000.
Perhaps the biggest reason for
the emergency was civilian apa-
thy toward the Red Cross donor
program through no fault of
the Red Cross.
It was discovered that every
time a battle was won In Korea
the blood donors back In the US.
stopped giving.
When the truce talks were
started the number of donors
suddenly dropped to one-third.
New goal of the Department
of Defense Is 2.800,000 pints, to be
obtained at the rate of 300,000
pints per month. During World
War II U.S. civilians donated 13,-
000.000 pints.
The amount of blood which can
be accepted Is limited by the fa-
cilities for storing and proces-
sing. It takes rather elaborate
equipment to turn blood Into
powdered plasma.
And It takes a lot of cold stor-
age space and fast transporta-
tion to get whole blood to Korea.
As far as most civilians, go the
program will be just the same for
them as when the Red Cross was
In charge.
All blood donated by civilians
will be taken and processed by
the Red Cross; the armed forces
have moved In to make the need
more dramatic to the American
Blod taken from the men in
uniform and from the civilians
working on bases will be proces-
sed by the military.
However. In times of crisis or
catastrophe, military supplies of
blood and plasma would be made
available to civilians under the
new program.
The military is also supplying
new processing and storage
equipment to the Red Cross to In-
crease the amount of blood It
can handle.
According to experts on civil-
ian defense there is practically
no limit to the amount of blood
or plasma which would be need-
ed In case of an atomic bomb at-
tack on the U.S.
In one city alone. If the citizens
had good warningan estimated
40,000 living casualties would re-
LIKE A GHOST PLANE, this B-29 floats through the air with all four props standing stilL
Single powerful Jet engine, suspended underneath plane's belly, keeps the big plane flying.
quire 120,000 units of blood ir
the first three-week period.
If the attack came without
warning, the quantity of blood
needed would be twice that, ex-
perts believe.
Emphasis in the new drive is
being placed on the patnlessness
of giving; blood.
It Is claimed that giving a pint
of blood is no more painful than
a fleablte. >
A skin anesthetic called pro1
alne Is rubbed on the arm where
ie tiny Insertion Is made.
There Is no- sensation at all.
hey say, when the blood Is
Practically any average healthy
oerson from 18 to 80 can give
blood regularly.
But you are not permitted to
give blood oftener than once
every eight weeks, and not more
than five times a year.
During the last: war the aver-
age donor gave blood twice, and
about 1,500,000 persons gave
blood three times.
All it takes is a call to your loc-
al Red Cross office.

A survey completed in Texas
early this year shows that 32.2
per cent of 10.000 recent pre-
scriptions were received over the
telephone. The study covered 100
Dharmacles In the Lone Star
Snow Crop Frozen Foods
a i -
A gen tt
Tel. 3-1144
Tel. t-1821 V Z-2M7

Use Refrigerator Bag on Picnic'
SUNDAY. seHutmber sf, tin
We had tangy bottled soft
drinks ice box co!d on a picnic
last week. We kept them chilled
In one ol those ble insulated frig-
eratorbags (about 22'4 by 14 1/4
Inches" you can get in super
markets. They are good for tak-
ing homp frozen foods, too. and
can be re-used many times. A
gUp-on metal handle makes it
easy to seal and carry them.
For the picnic, try these sea-
side buns. Also the mountain
picnic salad. Chill and carry in
one of the practical frigerator
Seaside Buns
(618 sandwiches)
One-quarter cup mayonnaise.
1/2 teaspoon Worcestershire
sauce. 2 tablespoons lemon juice,
2 eggs, hard-cooked. 1/2 cup can-
ned mackerel, drained, 1/4 cup
minced green pepper. 1/2 cup
chopped celery, 6-8 frankfurter
tolls, salad greens.
Blend mayonnaise. Worcester-
shire sauce, lemon juice: stir in
masad hard-cooked egg yolks' erator bag for carrying.
ind minced egg whites; add
mackerel, green pepper and cel-
ery. Line split frankfurter rolls
with salad greens and fill with
mixture. (Makes about 1 1/2 cups
filling.) Chill filled rolls; then
wrap individually for carrying.
Mountain Picnic Salad
(Serves 6-8)
Six medium slxc potatoes, 5
frankfurters, 1 box lima beans,
2/3 cup diced celery, U cup chop-
ped onion. 1 cup mayonnaise. 2
tablespoons vinegar, 1/2 tea-
spoon dry mustard, 1/8 teaspoon
thyme, i/8 teaspoon marjoram,
1 teaspoon salt, dash pepper,
salad greens.
Cook potatoes in jackets; cool,
peel and dice. Parboil frank-
furters; cool and slice. Cook lima
beans according to directions on
package; cool. Combine potatoes,
frankfurters, lima beans, celery
and onion. Blend mayonnaise
with vinegar and spices and fold
into salad mixture. Chill well
before packing in Insulated frig-
Ensembles for the Evening
Lfive Solana-Jrn f*roper Jrntruction
Safeguard J(iJi; Pick Sitter Witli C
by h>***MA /tU/tf?
A wanfcly caluma ihspnlng "*
WScriTS FOR SUNDAY BREAKFAST! Wouldn"t your family
frjoy that? Hot and meltingly tender, with plenty o butter and
gmooth syrup... or opened and toasted under the broiler flame,
With a butter-brown crustthe "biscuit toast" that children love.
You'll need a good biscuit recipe, one that will be sure to make
them fluffy and light as a feather. And keep a watchful eye on
the oven, so they'll be just brown enough, just as crisp as you
ke them, while the insides stay soft and Calumet-tender. For
alumet Baking Powder is the secret of light biscuits just as it
B for light cakes, muffins, and other breads. Its Famous "Double
Action" is the most peifcct insurance you could ask against fail-
ires because of delays or Interruptions in the mixing, or between
mixing and baking. You may want to increase the recipe to make
a greater number of biseuits. if your family will eat more than
fourteen. You can. double Abe reoa to make 28 blsculLs, and use
any spares for that v.onjterfuiilscuit te4t. For rSveltj,-; trv
Busting the opened halves witli'sbgar .and cinnamon. Delicious!
^Maks 14 biscuits) x
2 cups sifted flour
2 '2 teaspoons Calumet Baking Powder
ai teaspoon salt
4 to 6 tablespoons shortening
2/3 to ",'* cup milk
ft flour once, measure, add baking powder and salt, and sift
together into bowl. Cut in shortening until mixture looks like
coarse meal, using two knives or a wire pastry blender. Add milk,
and stir with fork until a soft dough is formed. Turn dough onto
a lightly floured board and knead 20 turns. Roll or pat 'A inch
thick. Cut with floured 2-inch cutter ..let stand undisturbed for
another half-minute If you want especially even, well-shaped
biscuits. Place on ungreased baking sheet; bake in hot oven
(45 Of.) 12 to 15 minutes.
NEA Staff Writer
Americana are pretty careful
people when It comes to safe-1
guarding their property. They
check their hats when dining, In-
sure their bags when traveling,
and burglar-proof their homes
against night-time prowlers. But
when It comes to their most pre-
cious possessionstheir children
arrangements are likely to be
somewhat hit or miss. Almost any
community can cite its own
baby-sitter scare story to prove
this point.
Extremists, reviewing this sor-
ry situation, are likely to scream
"parental negligence," and let it
go at that, whereas cynics mut-
ter these things can't be helped
as long as mothers and fathers
gallivant around.
The National Safety Council,
however, takes a broader view.
Baby-sitting, they realize, Is a
product of modern living, since
few households today include the
elderly aunts or spinster counsins
who performed this chore In an-
other era.
Almost any young parents to-
day, if they are to have any free-
dom of movement at all, must
occasionally call in an outsider.
Recognizing this necessity, the
safety organization has institut-
ed a program for helping par-
ents safeguard their offspring In
their absence. There are numer-
ous things mothers and fathers
can do to take their away-from-
home hours out of the crossed-
finger division.
The first rule, of course. Is to
choose a sitter in whom the par-
ents have confidence. It's best to
employ someone you actually
know, or someone recommemded
by a friend whose judgment you
repect. Make sure, too, the sit-
ter Is old enough, both in years
and experience, to respond to the
very real responsibility you are
imposing upon her.
Avoid frantic, last-minute ar-
rangements. The first time, a new
sitter is engaged, you'll find it
pays off to ask her to pay a pre-
view call at your home so that
both you and your children may
become acquainted with her.
For her first sitting appoint-
ment, as well as for subsequent
ones, ask her to arrive a few min-
utes before you're scheduled to
leave the house. If you're stand-
ing ready with your hat and coat,
impatiently tapping your foot,
and dash out the minute she en-
THESE TWO EVENING ensembles are favorites of Jane Wy-
iSrrt Sify .f ^Wl*1*' "The Blue Veil," which
LRdlS-w,in riea8u .Th5 an*le-lmgth gown, (left) de-
signed by Trana Norell, Is of oyster white sllppef satin and
features a charcoal grey flannel bolero Jacket with revers and
cuffs of matching satin. The evening gown, (right) designed
by Sophie o Saks-Flfth Ave., has a voluminously full skirt of
black chiffon and an off-the-shoulder bodice of white duch-
esse lace embroidered in pearls and rhinestones. Over this
Miss Wyman wears a white mink stole.
Realising the importance of exercising caution in choosing and instructing those who are to care
for her youngsters in her absence, this wise young mother (upper left), takes time for a leisurely ex-
planation of important information jolted on blackboard. This insures her against some of the woes
that may befall time-watching father and anxious mother (upper right), who are inviting trouble
with their hurried good-byes to baby and inadequate instructions to too-young sitter. Mature sitter
(lower left), devotes her full attention to keeping child safe and happy, while Irresponsible girl
(lower right) lets infant upstairs cry unheeded while she noisily entertains male caller.
ters the front door, you're Invit-
ing calamity. It's better to arrive
5 minutes late for your engage-
ment than to give your children
the feeling you're tossing them
Into the first arms that present
Hasty, verbal directions, pour-
ed out In a flood while she's tak-
ing off her coat, will not do the
trick. Either have them written
out in advance, or jot them down
in her presence, explaining ex-
actly what you mean.
A small blackboard, of the type
that's kept In many nuseries, is
excellent for this purpose. Infor-
mation should include address
and telephone number of your
destination, the name and tele-
phone of another responsible a-
dult should1 she for any reason
be unable to reach' you there,
your doctor's name and telephone
number and possibly police and
firemen's numbers.
Take time to explain to her
exactly what your child's routine
is and the way In "which you cus-
tomarily conduct It. Many an in-
fant has refused his supper and
her about the elbow fnethod of
testing the heat of the water.
Make a point, too, of letting
your sitter know exactly what
you expect of her. Chances are,
you won't approve of her having
her current swain calling at your
home while she's tendjng your
child. Tell her this is taboo, to
forestall any claims she might
later make that she dldnt realize
gone to bed hungry simply .bo, y'd mind. This should be hand-
cause his mother forgot to msi>- led tactfully, however.
tion to the sitter that he refused
to eat cereal unless brown sugar
was sprinkled on it.
When there's food or medicine
to be given, specify amounts.
Caution her about the temper-
Try to put yourself In her
place, when you're deciding just
what to tell your sitter. Remem-
ber, she's a stand-in trying to
play, with no rehearsal, a stel-
lar role In ydur household. It's
ature of the formula bottle, and your Job to give her the proper
if there's a bath scheduled, tell cues.
^rad C*xlremei
^rad ua'/i
NEA Beauty Editor
A CAY IDEA for breakfast is to j fastand some people Just plain
Combine several cereals in one don't want themyou can find
'bowl; two kinds, three, or even other ways to get the weekly
four of your favorites make a | quota into menus. Countless
tasty medley. Try Post Toastles' home-baked breads, cakes and :,
with Post's Raisin Bran, or Post's other dishes include eggs. Some j collect a batch of vastly-
8ugar Crisp with Post Toastles products you buy In the store different definitions,
and Grape-Nuts. Cover them I have eggs in their Ingredients
with brown sugar and douse I Still another way to enjoy that
them In milk or cream. You can, "egg every day" Is In Chocolate
buy all these cereals In one car- Eggnog, a quickly mixed, ener-
tonthe Post Tens assortment, j gy-producing beverage that's
The selection includes 3 boxes I really delicious. A famous opera
Jo ^ni Ujour ted
Ask almost any group of wo-
en to explain what they mean !
>y well-dra-ied. and you're like-'
Answers will probably range
from those extolling the virtue
of keeping oneself at the very i
fore-front of fashion to the other I
m extreme the desirability of
of Post Toastles, 2 of Grape- star always drinks an eggnog clinging to wardrobe require-'
Nuts Flakes, 1 each of Post's before a performance as a'ment aet UP by one's mother.
107. Bran Flakes, Raisin Bran, source of protein and nourish-!
Sugar Crisp, Grape-Nuts and, ment. We use a syrup made Actually, those women who are
with Baker's Breakfast Cocoa, a quickest to come up with an an- '
Shredded Wheat. Besides the
ar.'cty this carton offers, it
_ elps to keep your cereals fresh
"-because each package con-
Ins just enough for one ser v.
ig. Get a Post Tens assortment
cup of chilled milk and a well-
beaten egg. Baker's Cocoa is al-
ways on hand anyway, for rich
hot cocoa and frothy milk
shakes. Why don't you buy a
nd try a cereal medley soon. package and discover this cho-
e combinations are up to colate treat for your famllv?
and all of them are
[ell-O Puddings and Pie Fillings
Full directions are on the wrap-
complete handbook on Chocolate
cookery, you couldn't make
lUrmat the dinner table, they're
a r.ite wind-up to your own
lun'heon-for-one (which all too
freouently Is scanty because you
hate to cook Just for yourself.)
fund they're nice insurance a-
nergencies when
icxpected guests accept your
anHRtlon to dinner or a snack.
Sthe beet feature of JeU-O
bigs and Pie Fillings Is
ranging through beverages,
cakes, candies, cookies, puddings,
sauces, fillings, spreads, frost-
lngs, ice cream and pastries.
Whatever you'd like to know
about cooking with chocolate
what you can do with It, the
best type to use for various
dishes, how to store It, what
HavoTanT amooSesa! SStaon cakTrnffi oh e^1
ffchoeouS w\Sry?hi-fsenad
make I What glamorous
ocolate and butterscotch
lake them all, and
son take his
^Hgoni are rich ... no
i lot
here. There are some beautiful
the finished production will
look. Holiday and party
oklet Is 25c. Mall the
fdllTVin HdklfMi:
swer to this question are likely I
to be those who are hemmed in'
by their own self-imposed rules. |
The woman whose costumes:
choices are guided solely by I
what's newest Is likely to be too
busy experimenting and keeping
up to determine Just what styles
are right for her as an Individual.
Hem. i
r-A oil j
Frances Barton
iBox m
\ Panam, R. de P.
On the other hand, the woman
who learned about fashion in
childhood and wouldn't think of
altering her ideas is likely to be
so far behind the times that her
clothes, even though they're
probably of good quality, have
about them a freakish look.
In wardrobe choices, as in
everything else, moderation is
best. Before grabbing the latest
style, allow It to sift down a bit
through general usage until
you re certain It's fashion, not
fad. But know, too. when a style
has outlived it's usefulness.
though a garment still
good wear In It, and even
though it's becoming, its a mis-
to continue wearing it so
it assumes the look of
i costume rather
tout of timely wearing ap-
Realising her sun-parched skin and brittle, abused hair will inake poor companions for this Fall's
sleek new styles (center), this young woman sets about giving herself an end-of-summer recondi-
tioning. A cream and lotion treatment aids her skin in sloughing off scales and regaining dewiness
(left), and a cream conditioner (right) restores to her hair natural oils robbed J>y sun and sari.
If your sun-ravaged skin and
hair fail to add up to end-of-
summer beauty now's the time lovely around these tiny crevices.
there are wrinkles, since tanning
Is likely to be uneven and un
lust eel-
^Bday. She
^^aV 13.
^K( 13
to do a bit of homework before
you have to begin a round of ac-
tivities looking less than your
New fashions call for extra
special grooming. Parched or
Keling skin, topped by hair that
;ks like corn shucks, does not
make a pretty picture.
To restore soft dewiness to
your complexion, there are two
important steps. First, your skin '
should be encouraged to slough!
off thickened areas of scaly
flakes; second, a re-lubrication
program" is In order to overcome
that leatherey look.
One well-known beauty firm
suggests a four-part program for
reconditioning your complexion.; .
To wake up your skin when you
rise in the morning, they suggest
a special lotion for stimulating
circulation. This tingly prepara-
tion, they claim causes nourish-
ing blood to rush Into the tissues
beneath your skin, adding not
only a transparent, youthful look
our completion, but also has-
tening In the scaling of dry
The lotion should be applied
with cotton fluffs, touching it on
gently over your, entire face and
throat areas. For sluggish, .dull-
appearing skins, a brisk patting
is In order. The makers suggest
special attention in areas where
For a before-bed skin routine,
they recommend removing your
make-up as well as surface dirt
and soil with a cleansing cream,
foregoing for a while any clean-
ing method that may be more
drying to the skin. For young
faces their special "pasteurized"
face cream is a good bet. This
should be left on for five minutes
and then removed with facial
This should be followed by an
application o f the same stimulat-
ing lotion that was used in the
morning, and then, as a final
tep, an extra-rich lubricating
night cream should be smoothed
on. Again, for young comple-
xions. It's suggested that an ex-
ceptionally bland "pasteurized"
cream can be used.
To restore your hair to gleam-
ing beauty, you may find help-
ful another product offered by
this firm. This is a cream con-
ditioner, which is rubbed into
your hair while it's still wet. This
treatment should follow your
final thorough rinsing at the end
of your shampoo. Work It well
into your scalp and the ends of
your hair, paying particular at-
tention to the latter If they are
split, dry or harsh.
For best results, wring a large,
soft Turkish towel out of hot
water. Wrap it around your head,
turban-style, covering your tres-
ses completly. The heat and the
steam will relax the pores of
your scalp and aid in the penet-
ration of the cream, which is re-
placing natural oils lost through
too much time in sun or surf.
The final step Is to rinse your
hair In clean water to remove ex-
cess oils
Newsweek Magazine reports
the theory of Dr. Edward Little,
physicist, that "mild dissonance
is a key Ingredient in the blend
which adds up to pleasing mus-
ic." In other words, that there
Is some disharmony In the most
satisfying harmony.
What the scientist says of
music Is certainly true of mar-
riage. The aim isn't for perfect
harmony. That would be as
"dead" as Dr. Little says a piano
sounds when It is tuned with
high precision.
The only way a couple' could
get perfect harmony in marriage
would be for one to "Yea" the
other continuallyor for the twp
to pretend to agree when they
actually have entirely different
feelings about a matter.
That makes for a "dead" rela-
tionshipbound to stunt the
growth of both persons, and
bound to produce boredom even-;
But a little discord, caused by
the clashing of two distinct and
separate personalities, is bound
fo roHoo*
vat, itch,
and King of
Heat Rath
There** wonderful relief for all in
Mtaraana on hot, humid duy* and
sights. Helps absorb twtii peropi
ration that often cantos pricklr boat,
autor akin mhai. Provena charing.
Dust Mexuna on after bath. An
scellent deodorant. Re Here tirad,
ffhing foot and itchy nulatncs or
athlete'* foot. Beat the h at with...
to liven up a relationshipto
keep it growing and thriving and
very much alive.
However, there is one thing for
married couples to remember:
the dissonance may easily reach
the point of discord. It does if
a couple becomes more concern-
ed with their differences of opi-
nion than with their mutual
likes. If they get to enjoy quar-
reling for its own sakerather
than using it to stand up for
their rights and opinions and to
get things out in the open.
fo really pleasing harmony in
rrlageas In musiccomes
from allowing enough dissonance
to keep the marriage from seem-
ing dull.
Neu)$. for your
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Make your 7 Oil
Ancon Beauty Shop
Old Ancon Theatre Bldg.
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exclusive "Signatura" is Old Company
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Planto sand sat :......Wanatare" aattarn
lasaaooaa wtth tatttsl trotad, far eaeh anH as1
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Kstony aseste Wtyaes ene 7a* a atav
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Tk- affw asad -b Caaal Zaaa

racific ^Society

TV/re. C*rrol C. J\OCh$r
&, 17, &h* D*t. &tL~ 352 f
MR AND MRS. RICHARD FIFER In the church o San Juan
Bautista of Penonome following their marriage on September
38. Mh. Flfer is the lormer Celina J. Carles, daughter of
Mr. and Mra. Jorge I. Carle of Penonome. Mr. Flier is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. E. O. Piter of Albroolc. The young
couple leave In the" near future for Quito, Ecuador.
la a mid-mornior ceremony en Saturday. September 21
at the Cathedral of St. Lake in Ancon, Miss Dorothy Elaine
Smith, daughter of Mrs. Dorothy M. Smith of Diablo, became
the bride of Fred R. Saunders, son of Mr. and Mrs. William
Sannders of Gamboa. %
The ceremony was performed by the Venerable John H.
Towasend, of the Diocesan Office.
The bride, who was given in
marriage by her grandfather,
Mr. R. K. Morris, wore a white
sbardlne suit and a hat made of
owers. She carried a white
prayer book with a marker of
ienlas and orchids.
Miss Zoo Ann Karst was the
maid of honor and Mr. Robert E.
Lee served as the best man.
A small wedding breakfast for
the bridal party as held In the
Fern Room of the Hotel Tivoli.
Others attending the breakfast
were Mr. and Mrs. Ned Fleckner,
Miss Susan Fleckner. Mr. Daniel
W. Smith, Miss Bonnycastle
Smith, Miss Mary Elisabeth Mor-
ris. Mr. Will R. Price and Mr. Will
Price, Jr.
After a wadding trip to the In-
terior of Panam the couple will
reside in Quarters MS-A at Oam-
Ktnnedy-Desn Wedding
^pSSWtWr Kennedy,
UB.A., daughter of Mr. and Mr.
Joseph Klein, will exchange mar-
riage v0*s with Sergeant James
Dean, U.8.A.. on Saturday, Octo-
ber 6, at 1:00 p.m. in the Post
Chapel at Fort Clayton. After
the wedding a reception will be
held at the N.C-O. Club at Coro-
Any of their friends are invit-
ed by the young couple to attend
the ceremony and reception.
Tea Honors Mrs. Nester
Mrs. Nester, the wife of the
Consul Oeneral of the United
states in Naples, Italy, who U vis-
iting the Isthmus, was guest of
honor for a tea given by Mrs.
Marcel Olivier, wife of the Secre-
of the French Legation in
a, at her residence recent-
Spensered Ballet To Be
presented at Balboa Theater
The Escuela Nacional de Dan-
tas will present a ballet on Tues-
day evening, October 9th, at eight
o'clock at the Balboa Theater.
The Inter-American Women s
Club is sponsoring the ballet
which will benefit the Asilo de
Hollvar. Tickets are $1.50 for
adults and M cents for children.
Yet Dhwer-Dance Honors
ore &Mjeignty friends and
fellow postal clerks attended the
buffet dinner-dance last night at
the Chief Fatty Officers Club at
ort Amador to honor Mr. Myron
. Harrington who Is retired af-
today from the Canal Zone
tal Service. As a parting gift,
r. Harrington was given a Hara-
. Hail The (isng
Will Be There 1
id you and your friend* are
invited tee! Come one, come
II Jain the fun at the
FRIDAY October 5
El Panam Hotel
llton watch and gold chain from
the Canal Zone Postal employes.
The committee in charge of the
affair were Mr. M. Z. Brandon,
Mr. E. N. Burton and Mr. L. C.
Haseman with Mr. Arthur Cotton
serving as Master of Ceremonies.
The guest list included Mr. and
Mrs. Robert C. Herrlngton. Miss
Thelma Herrlngton, Mr. George
Black, Mr. and Mrs. William D.
Taylor and Mr. and Mrs. Crede
H. Calhoun.
Mr. and Mrs. James Marshall,
Mr. and Mrs. art F. Unhuh, Mr.
and Mrs. Kenneth Zlpperer, Mr.
and Mrs. George Hall. Mr. Robert
Seeler. Mr. and Mrs. Milton J.
Halley, Mr. and Mrs. Eldrldge N.
Burton, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Mc-
Ilvaine. Mrs. Katherlne Acker-
man, Mr. and Mrs, Reginald Col-
by, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Unrau,
Mr. Julian Culpepper, Mr. and
Mrs. Ralph Shuey, Mr. and Mrs.
William Basham, Mr, Howard W.
Blaney, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde
Sharp, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Karat.
Mr. and Mrs. Zora Ester, Mr. and
Mrs. Rudoloh Swann, Mr. Charles
Schonert. Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Herr. Mr. and Mrs. Claude W.
Purvis, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Boy-
er, Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Kocher,
Mr. Richard Thompson, Mr. Dick
Brandon, Mr. and Mrs. Reams,
Mr. A. L. Endlcott, Mr. and Mrs.
Donald R. Jones, Mr. Moiss de la
Pena. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Long,
Mr. Meyer, Mr. and Mrs. M. J
Balat, Mr. R. J. Balcer. Mr. and
Mrs. William Jensen, Mr. W, L.
Howard, Mr. David C. Rose, Mr.
Gene Brakefleld. Mr. F. G. Far-
rell, Mr. and Mrs. William Knox,
Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Cotton, Mr.
and Mrs. James Turner, Mr. and
Mr. Carl Hoffmeyer, Mr. and
Mr. William T. Halvosa. Jr., Mr.
Uva I O
S Immm Mly !.*!
BwUler NOW
r.i rantm Betel
and Mrs. Ray Taylor and Mr, and
Mrs. E. V. Brandt.
Farewell Dinners Honor
Ambassador and Wife
A dinner was tendered last
evening at Hotel El Panam in
farewell to the newly appointed
Ambassador of Panama to Peru,
Mr. Anbal Rio, who is leaving
soon for Lima by Mr. Enrique A.
Jimenez, the former President of
the Republic.
The Ambassador of Panam to
Per and Mrs, Anbal Ros were
entertained by Mr.' and Mrs. T.
Gabriel Duque, with a dinner
Bven Thursday evening at the
uque residence.
Basualdo* Leave Today
For Buenos Airea
The Consul of Argentina in
Panam and Mrs. Luis E. Basual-
do. left early this morning by
plane for Buenos Aires, accom-
panied by their children.
Roax-Fbrega Wedding to be
Solemnized Tonight
The marriage of Miss Amelia
Margarita Roux, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Rmulo Roux, to Victor
Fbrega. Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs.
Victor Fbrega. is to be solemn-
ized this evening at six o'clock
at the Cristo Rey Church In Vista
del Mar. Invitations have been
Foreign Minister and Mrs. 'Molino
Honored With Dinner at
U. 8. Embassy
The Minister of Foreign Rela-
tions and Mrs. Ignacio Molino, Jr.
were honored with a dinner giv-
en Friday evening at the Embas-
sy Residence on La Cresta by the
Ambassador of the United States
to Panam and Mrs. John C. Wil-
ey. Covers were laid for twenty-
Minister and Wife to Return
From Rome Today
The Mlnistar of Panam to Ita-
ly and Mrs. Felipe O. Pere* are
expected to arrive today from
^fttantic ^ociet
&m 195, Q*U* O.Lphon, (tun 378

Mrs. Arthur Lane, who sails Friday with Mr. Lane to
make her home in Orlando, Florida, was honored with a
enasta party at the Hotel Washington. Saturday evening.
The party was given by Mrs. C. T. Swearlngen, Mrs. B. B.
Gray and Mrs. William N. Nessler.
Mrs. Lane has resided in Gatun for the past twenty-four
years, and has served as librarian In the community since
the library was opened nine years ago.
na J. Japs is retiring after com-
pleting 33 years and five days
service. She has been on the
Isthmus since 1B16, and is mar-
ried to Edward R. Japs who is
Asst. Superintendent of Store-
houses for the Canal. She plans
to remain on the Isthmus. Mrs
Japs Is the former Miss Herrlck.
Mrs. Escoffery Entertains
With Tea and Card Party
Mrs. Francis E. Escoffery en-
tertained recently with a tea and
card party, for a group of her
friends at her residence in Bella
Canal Zone College Club
Plans Oet. 8 Meeting
The Canal Zone College Club
will hold its first business meet-
ing of the, year, as well as a'tea
for new members at 3:45 p.m. on
Monday, Oct. I. at the Jewish
Welfare Board USO on Balboa
All members and prospective
member are urged to attend.
Nooikan Indians
Had Plenty lo Fear
From Dark Forest
'UP.) Ghost* would seem
tame to the Nootkan Indiana of
Vancouver Island. They feared
far more the "pugmls," or lost
human souls turned an "ugly
white color with protruding" eyes
and claw-like hands, according
to Philip Drucker. Smithsonian
Institution director:
Before the arrival of white
men, the Nootkans -believed that
the puqmis lured weary Indians
Into the woods with Inviting
fires Drucker said In a mono-
graph. When an Indian ap-
proached the flames they led him
farther into the forest and fin-
ally turned him Into a puqmis,
The Nootkans were fishermen
who held whimsical notions a-
about sea spirits. Drucker said.
They thought the "herring-peo-
ple" and the "salmon-people"
took on human form when they
stripped off their fish robes and
that they inhabited a an
house, living-"Just like people.
When the Nootkans wandered
through the forest they expected
"tctnlath" tall, shaggy-haired,
red-skinned beings" to jump
from behind trees and pursue
them with spears. Other evil
creatures said to roam the woods
Included headless ducks, birds
with human faces, and moun-
tain lions that walked backward
and killed unsuspecting Indians
with long lancelike tails.
Street DRESSES.....................from $1.95
Evening DRESSES ..................from 4.95
(Hrl's Dresses.......................from 1.83
Swim Suits.........................from 2.75
Cotton Blouses (new)................from 1.25
Rayon Blouses......................from 99*
Sk'rt ..1..........................from 1.95
Ladies' Polo Shirts....................... 1.25
Lidies' Fluorescent Polo Shirts............ 1.50
Children's Fluorescent Polo Shirts.......... 85*
Ladies' Handbags ....................... 1.00
Girls' Handbags.......................... 49*
Hats.................................. 1.50
Vanities...........................#.,. 75*
Swiss Embroidered Handkerchiefs........... 75*
F*is.................................. 40*
Ladies' Jersey Half-Slips ................. 44*
Girls' Jersey Half-Slips.................... 3I<
Half-Slips (Rayon with Lace Trim)......... 1.23
Nylon Half-Slips (in Jersey)...:........... 2.49
Fine Quality Half-Slips (With Lace Trim).... 2.38
Rayon Slips (with Lace Trim)............. 1.95
Famous Make Jersey Slips................ 1.95
PANTIES 5 for..................... 1.00
Nylon Pasties .....................,..., 99*
Extra Fine Jersey Panties............. 152*
Famous Make Jersey Panties........... 75*
Boys' Rompers ......................... 1,23
Jersey Nightgowns ............... ...... 1.28
Rayon Nightgowns ...................... 1.99
Costume Jewelry (Necklaces, Earrings, Pins) 25*
All Kiids of TOYS at SALE PRICES. ^
Open from 8:30 a.m. to 9 p.m.
115 Central Avenue
The other guests were: Mrs.
.ucy Foote Allen. Mrs. Arthur A.
Ubright, Mrs. Howard O. An-
thelr residence
Their guests
Ssturday even-
were: Captain
ierson. Mrs. Emmett W. Argo, and Mrs. L. L. Koepke. Colonel
Mrs. William Badders, Mrs. Law-
ence W. Chambers, Mrs. Alice
jlement. Mrs. Caleb C. Clement,
Mrs. Frank A. Dorgan, Mrs.
Leon J. Egolf.Mrs. Paul R. Furr, Mrs. E. N. Stokes, Mr
and Mrs. Henry Q. 8cheibla, Mr.
and Mrs. Frank L. Scott, Dr.
and Mrs. Wayne Gilder, Dr. and
I-A.W.C. Beard Meeting
The Board of the Inter-Ameri-
can Woman's Club will meet
Monday at 3:30 p.m. at the club
building. The Oeneral Assembly
will be held Monday, October 8 at
3:30 p.m.
Mrs. Pratt Introdaead
at Morning Coffee
Mrs. L. H. Pratt, whose hus-
band, U. Pratt. U.S.M.C,, was
recently transferred to the Coco
Solo Naval station from the 15th *"*"h:
ayne onaer, ur, ana at a morning conee aiv
Mrs. John wllkerson. Mr. and day by Mrs. E. L. Hinon, at her
Naval District, was introduced to
a group of ladles on the station
at a morning coffee given Satur-
Mrs. Lucia Gallo, Mrs. Curtis N.
George, Mrs. Thomas F. Olbson,
Mrs. Marie Gorman, Mrs. Ralph
H. Graham,Mrs. John F. Green-
ing, Mrs. Raymond R- Gregory,
Mrs. Joseph C- Hannlgan, Mrs.
Howard R. Jarris,, Mrs. Hubert
Hart, Mrs. Joseph E. Irving, Mrs.
Herman H. Keepers, Mrs. Mllo
F. Klssam, Mrs. Gilbert Lee. Mrs.
Ralph Malcolm. Mrs. Sam B.
Mualdin. Mrs. Floyd R. McDer-
mltt, Mrs. Thomas M. McGinn.
Mrs. Edward W. Millspaugh,
Mrs. Vestal L. Morris, Mrs.
Frank J. Moumblow, Mrs. Milton
L. Nash, Mrs. Wayne H. Nellls,
Mrs. Fred A. Newhard, Mrs.
Richard L. Pennington. Mrs.
George D. Poole, Sr.,Mrs. W. P.
Quinn. Mrs. Raymond F. Ralph,
Mrs. George J. Roth, Mrs. Wal-
lace Rushing, Mrs. Martin S.
Sawyer. Mrs. Lyman Smith. Mrs.
Charles V. Scheidegg, Mrs. Will-
lam C. Smith. Mrs. E. W. Watts,
Mrs. Walter Zimmerman, Mrs.
Grace G. Thomas. Mrs. Robert
T. Thomas, Mrs. William A. Van
Siclen, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Adamo Entertain
Mr. and Mrs. William E. Ad-
ams of Brazos Heights, enter-
tained with a cocktail buffet at
and Mrs.
Daulton Mann. Mr. and Mrs.
James Caldwell, Mr. and Mrs. H.
A. Bailey, Mr. Charles Nolan,
The ladles who called during
the morning were: Mrs. L. L.
Koepke, Mrs. T. L. Applequlst,
Mr. E. F. Cadiz, Mr. E. S. Shei- Mrs. J. W. Schwart, Mrs. P. L.
r yandMr. and Mrs. E, S
Colonel and Mrs.
Mrs, Nolan and Mr. and Mrs.
James Caldwell were the week-
end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ad-
Balay, Mrs. C. B. Diehl, Mrs.
Maybelle Thomson, Mrs. H. J.
Thornton, Mrs. J. A. Pease.'
Schelbla, I Mrs. M. A. Loy, Jr.. Mrs. Chester
Invitations Issued to
Fernandet-Perret Wedding
Invitations have been Issued to
Lucas. Mrs. Fred Wroble, Mrs.
Roy Nlelson, Mrs. G. L. Wal-
lace. Mrs. H. E. Walthers, Mrs.
F. A. Kraft, Mrs. R. L. Schatfer,
Mrs. W. D. Ronayne. Mrs. W.
E. 8snds and Mrs. Michael Lea-
flee of the Order of the Rainbow
for Girls.
The Installing officers were
Miss Jeannette Marquard, the?
retiring Worthy Advisor, Miss Pa-
t riela Howard, Marshal, Miss Nel-
lls Holgerson. Chaplain, Mise
Patricia Rudge. Recorder. Mise
Joyce Coekson, Treasurer and
Mrs. Worden I. French, organ*
Miss June Rowley assisted it)
the Installing of her sister as in*
stalling marshal. The other offi-
cers who assumed their duties at
this time were: Hazel Griffith,
Worthy Associate Advisor. Ardia
Wllloughhy, Charity, Carol Har-
vey. Hope; Gwendolyn Karlgtr.
Martha Graham, Drill
Leader; Mildred Mar q u a r d,
Chaplain: Kathryn Argo, Love;
Nancy Kariger, Religion; Mary B.
Sherry. Nature; Karen a troop,
immortality; Leneve Dough, Fi-
delity ; Joan Holgerson, Patrio-
tism; Henrietta Ferrl, Service:
Arllne Vandergrlft. Confidential
Observer; June Rowley, Outer
Observer; Dlene McLaren, choir
Director and Margaret Joudrey,
Musician. The members of the
choir include: Misses Carol
sorge. Donna Gayer, Roberta
illlams. Marie Fraser, Pamela
Hawthorne, Sylvia Mann. May-
delle Gardner. Diane Scheidegg,
Carlene Taber. Carol Newhard,
Alice Chambers. Marcy Rudge,
Louise Ed monson.
Miss Nellie Holgerson sang
the wedding of Miss Dora Mavis Eennedv-Dean Engagement and "Somewhere Over the Rainbow"
Perret. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Approaching Wedding as the members of the Color Sta-
presented a bouquet of
Charles Perret of Colon, to Mr. Announced
James Lee Fernandez, son of Mr. I Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Klein, of flowers to Miss Rowley, after he<
reelev Colorado, announce the installation She also received a
and Mrs. Anthony Fernandez of jGreeley. Colorado, announce the
Margarita. [engagement and approaching
Mrs. William A. Cardse, a marriage of their daughter. Free-
bride of recent date, will be the |dafaye Kennedy, Corporal W.A.C.,
matron of honor for Miss Perret, of Fort Clayton, to James Dean,
and the bride's maids will be Miss
Margaret Dagnal, Miss Hercllla
Herrera and Miss Lilia Lelgna-
Mr. Paul F. Karst, Jr., of Bal-
boa, will be the best man for Mr.
Fernandez and William A. Car-
doze, Thomas c. Barnes and
George Spiotta will, serve as
Viert Our Show Room, *
Ave. Jos F. do la Ossa No. 21 Tel. 2-1W9
Sergeant U.S.A., of Fort Gulick.
The wedding will take place
Saturday, October 6 at one o'-
clock In the Post Chapel at Fort
Clayton. A reception will follow
the ceremony at the Corozal N.C.
O. Club- i
Mis Rowley Installed
as Leader of Rainbows
In an open in stallation cere-
mony at the Cristobal Masonic
Temple, Thursday evening, Miss
Dorothy Rowley was Installed as
Worthy Advisor, the highest of-
gavel from her father, Captain
Sam Rowley.
As her first act. Miss Rowley
presented the past Worthy Ad-
visor's jewel to Miss Marquard. as
a gift from the Assembly. Miss
Marquard's officers also present*
ed her a bouquet of flowers in a
Remembrance ceremony.
Refreshments were served ill
the banquet hall following the
installation ceremony. Seated lrj
the East were: Mrs. Leah K. Du-
gan. Supreme Inspector of the
Order on the Isthmus, Mr. Paul
Furr. Supreme Deputy. Mrs. Vic-
tor H. May, Jr., Mrs. William E.
Hughes, Mr. Emmett W. Argot
(Continued on Page SIX)
Save your money for a groat occasion:
HAWAII, your reliable Jewelry Store, is going
to have its
October 1st with lowest prices ever seen.
IMPORTANT: Wo aro practically giving away
our lamps and Italian crockery duo to the
complete liquidation of that department.
Remember this important date: OCTOBER 1st
A new

of comfort

I ^B iv rafv

... end there is nothing quite as comfortabls as
Dunlopillo. The soft, cradling support and air-condi-
tioned coolness ensure refreshing sleep even in the
hottest weather. Dunlopillo is also ideal for cushion,
out to any size you require. Dunlopillo does not sag,
lump or spread, and is germ and vermin resistant.

Complete with handsome Damask Covers
6" TWIN MATTRESS ...................(39"x75"x6")..........
6" DOUBLE MATTRESS ................(54"x75"x6M)..........
Panam Canal Zone*
$66.80 $53.45
85.30 68.25
90.50 72.40
119.45 95.55
7.50 7.50
Reduced Canal Zone prices given when Free Entry Permit is secured.

No. 14 Central Avenue Tel. 2-2766

You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
No. A Ttvol' Ave.
I'liom- 2-22SI
Parqac de l.esseps
No. 4 Fourth of July Avt.
Phone 2-V141.
10.059 Melnder Ave.
-Phone US-Coln.
No. V> West 12th Street.
No. 57 "H" StreetPanam
No. 12,17!) Central Ave.Colo*.
FOR SALE:Washing machine 23
Cycles. SI20.00. new. has been
used five times, reascn for selling
moving. Coll Ft. Kobbe 6272
House 605-B.
FOR SALE:Mohogony bedroom set
8 pieces. Phone Panama i-0745.
Soturdav after 7 p. m. or Sun-
djy. between II o m 12.
Pancma 2-0600
FC" SALE- New 3 sectional sofa,
modern grcv timfh rr.chogarvy. ^
turguoiic green, inner spring, loose
ci'Shlon?. Sqld seetisnally, SI4*>
CO. Ouorters 131 -B. Albrook
FOR SALE:1950 Cadillac "62" A
Door. Perfect condition, low mi-
Icoge. Call Albrook Exchange.
Exl. 3203.
FOR SALEBargain 1950 Bvjick
Super Perfect 'hap;, new looking.
Best offer. 2104-B. 5th S. Cu-
FC^SUt- -Double set Gjatemalan FOR SALE:1948 Pontiac Convert-
liv.nrjroorn SI75.00. Combinationj iWi Hyd.amatic Rc^dio. Duty paid
ewng ond writing desk $35.00.1 CHI Bo.boa 2-6319.
Sunbeam mixrra'tcr S20.C0. Mov- BlJy QF THE WEEK 1949 Na;h
tin De Lixe wa:h nq mechine. 60, Amb3 MISCELLANEOUS
9o vou kav* Mnktaf ptab'tml
Write Alcoholic Anonym***)
Boa 2031 Anco C. Z.
\eyele. SH0.00. 86-5216.
FC^ SALEOverstuffed Sofa and 1
cho.r with 2 sets of slip co\.r.
:occc 'one I chair, end tcble. Al-
' brook 5221.
Perfect condition. Priced to sell
fost. Leaving on October 5th
Hou>e 5433-C, Endicot Street
Diablo. After 6 p. m.
FOR SALE --General Electric woih-|"0 jooJ un cri .ooftd trade
',lng machine. 25 cycle, new. Hoi," NW "!1 this month.
"been urcrl 5 times Reascn tcrl
felling leaving Telcr-licne Ft I
"K.-bbe 6272. House 605-B i~
FOR SALE.Mohcgonv living, dining bedroem set. One qo:. rtove !
.P'-cn- 5 iC-,54, Curundu. House
No. 2042-A.
FOR SALE:Dmingrocm set $25.-
TO. 7.4 cu ft. Frigidrvre SI00.00. -
.S'ools 0.50 each. Kitchen uten-
"sils. 1951 Mcrcurv 6 Poi. Coupe.
*$?.000.00. Plants Bedroom set
Hcu;e 170. 5th St. New Cristobal
One block from Tivoli crossing
Pcnomi 2-0600-
FOR SALE:1940 2 Door Plymouth
Sedan. $275.00. Apply Box 3090.
fCI SALE- Universal twin or
hunk bed', with spring and mot-
^f : c'resser with stool, deck
ivWlh choir. SI 00.00. Curundu
T ~-
F0" SALE:-2 Guotemalean hond-
* made bedcore.ids 1 crochet1. Tele-
FOR SALE:8uick Super. 3.000
miles. 2 door Scdonetle. duty
poid. Owner leaving. Inquire Ho-
tel Tivoli. a'k for Mrs. Marvin.
FOR SALE. 1949-50-51 Chev-
rolets. Pontiac 2 Dr. Fleetline Dr.
(Brand newl right side, misc.
parts. 7 inch motorscooter wheel
complete with tire. 86-5216.
ipr-one 3-4220. everyday until 4:-1 FCR SALE. Q48 BuJck Sedon
1 black, witti white sidewall tires.
MR SALE:Three piece Simmons plastic seat covers. Perfect cork-
Let, davenport, two ormchoirs in-! d,tio"- Co" 2-3446 for particular,
nersprinq. Four piece luncheon !
jtet. table and four chairs. House F0R SALE:Dodge 1939, B.250.00.
513 Apt "D" Old Cnstobol._ Servicio Boteras Purru. 21 Street.
wHft* am*
FOR SALE:3 vtze srotesicte^iy
inqroom set. like new. cost 570" |
,'0C a real investment for $110 00
buv it with four monthly poyments,
phone Cristobal 3-1421
Help Wanted
VVANTED:Cook and housekeeper
Must sleep residence. Apply from
!3:00 to 4 00 p. m. 46 East
Street. Edificio Riv;eru Apart-
ment A.
Panama 2-0600
Whatever you desire to sell or buy
including your automobile, con-
sult first with:
Automobile Row No. 29
Telephone 2-4721
Open all doy on Saturdays.
SUMMER SPECIAL Cold Wave. $7.-
50. Why hove a home permanent?
..with inadequate facilities, no
certain finished look, and no guar-
antee when you can have a
professionol one complete for only
$7.50! It will lost longer, and
look better! These con be hod
Mondav thru fhursday. Make your
appointment early! Tel. 2-2959.
Balbco Beauty Shop Open 9:00
o. m. to 6:00 o. m. Balboa Club-
house, upstairs.
desire to serve their many friends
and customers with best available
workmcmhip; announces thot we
have |ust contracted the services
gloss expert, who was formerly
the Shop-Foreman of Henry J
Young's Garage.
food, swimming. No reservations
Williams Santo Clara Beach Cottages.
Two bedrooms, Fngidaires, Rock-
gas ranges. Bolboo 2-3050.
Phillips. Oceanside cottage. Santa
Clara. Box 435 Balboa. Phone
Ponomo 3-1877. Cristobal 3-1673
Gromiich't Sonta Cloro beoch-
cottoges Electric ice boxes, gar
stoves, moderate 'ate Phone 6-
541 o> 4-567 1
FOR RENT:Small, furnished inde-
pendent Cottage. Garage, 168 Vie
Belsono Porra.
Modern furnished-unfurnished aport
ment. Contact office No. 8061, 10th
St. New Cristobal Phone 1386. Co-
FOR RENT:For $80.00 two room
apartment, living and diningroom,
etc. Apply Via Espaa No.. 106,
across El Panama Hotel.
Stomps wonted, cleon occumulations
or collections. Write descript;on
etc. Coribbeon Stomp Club, Box
465, Ancon.
Boat & Motors privte entrance and both-, FCR SAL. 22 foot unslnkoble
FOR SALE: 1947 Plymouth 4-;
dcor, green, duty free. Battery, I
tires, clutch, brake system, all
new. 8043 Apt. 6. 9th. St. Co-
CESSORIES; ust received o new:
shipment of Head Gaskets for I
oli makes and
models. Tropical | ------------
Leica camera with 1.5 Ian
(instead $475.C hit I
International Jewelry
tadj. Int. Hotel)
Bids will be received in the
of the Generol Monoger, Com-
missory Division. Mt. Hope, C. Z.
until 3:00 p. m., Wednesday, Oc-
tober 17. 1951, when they will
be opened in public, for furnish-
ing 465.000 pounds, or alterna-
tively 232,500 pounds of Fine
Granuloted Sugar. Forms of pro-
posal, with full particulars, may |
be otbaiqed in the office of the
Supply & Service Director. Balbco
Heights, or of the Generol Mon-
oger, Commissary Division, Mt.
Hope. C. Z.
For sole to. the highest bidder.
Buildings N05. 315, 322, Ancon;
184 Pedro Miguel; 1053. 1055,
1064 Cocoli; 4001. 4016. 4018,
4020. 4022, 4024. 4026, 4028.
3343, 4C27. Camp B.erd; ond 862
Bolboo. Sealed bids will be received
in the office of the Superintendent
of Storehouses ot Balboa until 10:
30 A, M.. October 15. 1951, when
they will be opened in public. Forms
of proposal with full, particulars may
be secured in the offices of the Su- j
perintendent of Storehouses, Bolboo, I
end the Housing Monogers ot Bol-!
boo. Pedro Miguel, Cocoli, and
FOR RENT:Apartment one lorge.
one small bedroom, sittmg-din-
ingroom. kitchen, bath, at No. 9,
44th Street East Bella Vitto. tee
De Costro, B Avenue No. 24.
phone 2-1616, Panama.
FOR RENT:Apartment 1 bedroom,
sitting-diningroom, kitchen, bafh.
at No. 20. Vio Espoo, see De
Castro. B Avenue No. 24, phone
FOR RENT:2 bedroom apartment.
Recently built maid's room, gar-
age. "D" street El Cangrejo, near
Hotel El Panami. Tel. 2-0313
FOR RENT:2 bedroom opartmeSt
livinaroom, diningroom, porch,
garage. Hispano Building, No. 3,
Colombia Street.
Real Estate
Central Ave. 259 Celidonia
Telephone 3-1069
Offers for sale several properties ot
bargain prices. Sales of lots and
houses anywhere in the city. Please
call telephone 3-1069. Panama. Now
is the time to buy. Consult THOMAS
room adjoinina. Residential sec-
tion. Tel. 3-1276.
Hiker Stumbles
On Rare Find
CHICAGO. Sept 29 (UP)
Hundreds of fishermen, campers
and hikers had stumbled over a
rock at Plstakee Lake, but It re-
mained for Adrian Puls to recog-
nize It as an archaeological dis-
Puls visited the resort area 55
miles northwest of Chicago,
stumbled on the rock and recog-
nized it as a 300-pound lump of
copper brought down from the
huge copper fields of the north
ky the last big glaciei.
He dug it up, managed to get
It into his cai and brought it
Puls. an amateur archaeologist
for about 25 years, said it was
rom such copper that Indians
who once Inhabited the Chicago
area fashioned their arrowheads
and tools.
stee Cabin Cruiser, with brond new
Umversol Marine Motor ond all
eouipment. Call 2-3446 for par-
FCR SALE:25 foot Cris Craft. New
. V8 enaine Fully converted. See
the "Amber" 530 Cristobal Yocht
Club. Call Benson at Curundu
7194 or 446 Colon.
Visiting Bavarian
Impressed by US
Communists in Germany
paint a highly-distorted picture
of conditions in the United
States, said an official represen-
tative of the Bavarian govern-
Fritz Graesler, wno visited a
niece here, said a Red-controlled
newspaper told him he would
find that "capitalists who exploit
the workers to the bone live a
good life, while millions of peo-
ple live in the streets without
work and decay there."
Tostead. Graesler said, he was
amazed bv the high standard of
llvir- in this country He also
Vas tremendou.Vy impressed by
''"-n svstem of govern-
ment, with its freedom of speech
ewu. presa.
FOR SALE:--19 foot launch in good
condition. Ford V8 motor in per-
fect condition. S500.00 Call
Amodcr 3139 or Kobbe 4282.
Clanging Bell Brings
Grandparents to Call
CORINTH. Miss.. Sept. 29
Eight-year-old Estelle Ander-
son and her three-year-old bro-
ther James have found a modern
use for an old-,'ashioned country
dinner bellthey use it in place
of ; telephone.
In Civil War davs. the 40-
Dound bell was used to call field
hands. In for dinner In World
War II, it was used as a blackout
signal, and it could be heard for
Now when the Anderson chil-
dren want their grandparents,
! Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Hinton. to
come visit them from their home
several miles away they Just
ring the old beil.
Both families have telephones,
but the kids sav the bell is much
Baby orchid corsages, bouquets oir
moiled anywhere USA Also local
aelivery. Potted palms, plants-
sold cheap. Moudry's Orchid Gar-
aen. Telephone Cristobal 1033
Ponama 3 0771.
Sealed bids, in triplicate, will be re-
ceived in the office of the En-
gineering & Construction Direct-
or, Panamo' Canal Compony. Bol-
boa Heights, until 10:00 a. m..
November 27. 1951, and then
opened in public, for preporotion
of site and construct.on of pave-
ments, utilities, and bui'd'ngs for
town^ite extension at Slver City
South, Canal Zone. Bid sche-
dules, forms of proposols. speci-
ficotiins. ond full particulars may
be obtained from the Office of
the Contract and Inspection Di-
vision Room 336- Bolboo Heiqhts,
'"Telephone 2-37391 Specifica-
tions and drawings wi'l be Is-
sued on o deposit of $40.00 per
set. Deposit will be forfeit if
specifications and drowings ore
not returned within 30 doys offer
ooening of bids.
for sale two nearly new mason-
ry two-family apartment houses in
Tompn't most elite section, beau-
tiful Davit Island. Income of the
four units is approx. $330 per
rnonth. Monthly charges for
mortgage oovments. Insurance ond
taxes is $105 per month on eoch
buildinq. Price $18.000. Each with
S6.000. Cosh. Con be bought
separate or together. Will collect
income ond manape tor purchaser.
If interested /ite to .Hermon
Kleefkens, R. E. Silsmn. with Geo
W. BlaHes, Broker.'.404 Franklin
street, Tampa, 2, Florida.
stools and cooler
choir, steel cocktail fob
A, Akee St. Balboa, C. Z
Balboa 2-2316. All day
and Monday.
bar and four
porch swing,
Wallet Comes Back
But Money Strays
story of a widowed navy wife who
lost a wallet downtown contain-
ing $500 apparently barelv touch-
ed the heart of the finder.
Mrs. Rosalie Tucker had the
wallet returned to her through
the mailminus the $500.
FOR SALE: S X 71 Hollicrofter.
receiver SI00.00. floor model,
electric ironer. needs point. $25.
00. Coll 86-6232.
FOR SALEOne 14 Foot 25 Cycle.
Deep Freeze. Coll 6 324.
FOR SALE:De Luxe boby bugay,
$25.00; Universal upright wash-
ing machine. $100.00; olumimum
stroller, S8.00 boby bed with
mattress. S25.00. adiustoble gate,
$2.00; Alprook 3181.
New; 11.00 x 22; 12 Ply for
truck; bargain prices. F. Icaza
& Co. 79 B Avenue
80 much glue Is used In the
manufacture of sandpaper, that
sandpaper Is considered a by-
iroduct of the meat packing In-
All Night Mohiong
Makes Sleepy Eyes
TOKYO. Pept. M. CUP.)
There is altogether too much
mahlong playing by Japanese
government employes which
causes them "to loaf on their
jobs." the newspaper Asahl com-
The complaint comes on -the
heels of a recent one made by
Tadashi "Bozo" Wakabayashi.
Hawaiian-born assistant man-
ager of the Mamlchl Orions,
professional baseball team, who
lamented that a mahjong craze
was affecting the performance of
ball players.
Asahl points out that govern-
ment employes frequently play
man long right In their offlrs.
Or they disappear during work-
ing hours to play It In a back
room. All-night mahjong games
in their homes are not infreouent
and they appear at their offices
the next morning late with "very
sleepy eyes." the paper said.
Section and bureau chiefs are
among those guilty of this ex-
cessive mahjong playing and
Cabinet ministers only "recently
learned of this very serious situa-
tion," the Asahl asserted.
Mahjong la played usually with
low stakes among government
employes but It Is tough on the
consistent losers because of their
small salaries.
"We get the Impression from
the mahjong playing reports
that these government officials
are just loafing on their jobs,"
said Asahl. "And so the public
naturally opposes their demand
for higher pay. It is just too bad
for the honest hard-working of-
Minimum for
12 words
3c. each additional
3-Way Plant Food
is cheaper than water
fot St .
279 Central Ave. 1 ..Tel. 3-0140
Tel 3-1713
, 22 E 29th St
Should vou decide to buy or U
any of vour Holding
Please contact
lloi-i El Panam
Phanes: 1-471 3-l**t
Today we have ordan la auy
Brewery, Clay Preataeta and
Panama Ceaaeat.
Came to Tampa. Florid* for vaca-
tion or for road I ran hel you lo
buy or real hou>, properly, oranta
groves, chicken farms, botch, etc.,
at all prices and terms. If Interest-
ed write to Herman Kleefkens, r o
.corre W. Blade*, Real Raate Brok-
ers, 4M Franklin Street, Tampa 2.
Slipcover Reupholstery
Alberto Heres
J P. d la Osaa IT < Aatomeblle Bow)
Free Esthaates Pickup Delivery
Tel. 1-4 :M a.m. I* TtM p.m.
General I.Al'NDRY
Phone 3-Mfl
Mala Plaal Via Espaaa
Branch Central Ave. A 24lh M.
KEROSENE Mantle Lamp
M Candle Power ot Modern White
I.lfhi. Burns SO Hours On 1 Hal. of
Kerosene. Uses M% AIR Only C%
KEBOSKNE. Absolutely Safa It
cannot Explode Require* no gener-
ator or pump No Smoke nr Odor.
So Simple a Child Can Operate It
$9.95 Lowest Price
ever Offered In Panam.
All Part* Available "
Oa Sale la All HARDWABI and
Calaa Mb ft, Balboa **,
Paaama SJ Caniral As*.
Tel. Z-XH1
42 VI* Parras (B. Francisco Bel.)
across the bridge on the right.
Dr. J. V. Fernaaln V Veterinary
Hours: I a.m 12 aeon 1 p.m. p.m.
Phoa* 3112* Panama
_________P. O. BaVtU Paaam '_ V
TV Antenna Offer
Safety Problem
GRAHAM, N. C. (UJ.). ,- A
warning to revision owners was
given by an electrician who dis-
covered a local family had been
flirting with death" because of
the way Its television antenna
was grounded/
Fred Fuqua said members of
the Jay H. Burke family might
have been electrocuted while
taking a bath. Their television
antenna was grounded on the
stack pipe of the bathroom,
causing a 110-volt charge to de-
velop between the stack pipe and
the bathtub pipes.
Had one of the Burkes touched
the charged pipes while taking a
bath he would have been killed,
the electrician said. Only the
fact that they heated water for
their baths on a kitchen stove
and thus did not touch the pipes
while actually in the tub saved
them, he said.
The Incorrect wiring was dis-
covered when Mrs. Burke receiv-
ed a severe shook while wasti-
ng clothes in tht bathtub..
Allies Authorize
New History Book
For Austrian Kids
VIENNA, 8ept. 29, (UP)
Western Allies, overriding Rus-
sian censorship demands, today
authorized the Austrian govern-
ment to publish the country's
first postwar history book.
Publication was delayed for
two and half years by Soviet in-
sistence that the book conform to
Russia's Idea of history, especial-
ly that It must make no reference
to Communist hopes for world
Hie Western High Commis-
sioners decided today that there
should be no further delay and
told and told Austrian authori-
ties to go ahead.
British Commissioner Sir Har-
old Ccela warned that he would
take "necessary measures" If the
Russians try to force the Aus-
trlans to "slant" the book.
Russia's Lt. Gen. V. P. Svlrl-
dov retorted that the book will
not be allowed to circulate In
Soviet Austria unless it is writ-
ten the Russian way.
The restrictions Russia wanted
to impose on the schoolbook In-
cluded the following:
1) Hitler's National Socialism
could not be called "planned eco-
nomy." This designation could be
used only to describe the Soviet
2) The "slanderous" suggestion
that Russia attacks religion
must not appear, but the book
must state that "Pope supported
S) Any account of recent histo-
ry must state that "America,
England and France were the
main instigators of the attempt
to annihilate the young Soviet
4) It must be made clear that
it was Finland that attacked Rus-
sia In 1939 and America, Eng-
land. France and Germany must |
be blamed for the Finnish "ag-
Red Air Force Said
3 Times Stronger
Than Was Luftwaffe
LONDON. Sept. 29 n pi
British Air Minister Arthur
Henderson said today, that Rus-
sia can throw against West-
ern Europe an air force of 8.-
GOO planes thrice as many
as Hitler's Luftwaffe.
Henderson spoke at Uxbridge
as Royal Air Force fighters
and bombers flew over Britain
in the biggest maneuvers since
the war, to test secret new
combat defense tactics.
The Air Minister disclosed
that the new British all-weath-
er, day-and-night jet fighter,
a twin jet DeHavllland-110, had
made its maiden flight.
He described it as a "great
advance" over the new Gloster
Meteor II and the DeHavilland
Henderson told airmen from
the United States, Belgium,
Holland. Norway, Greece and
Great Britain gathered in Ux-
bridge for the air exercises,
that Western Europe's air for-
ces are *ast becoming integrat-
ed as a "formidable barrier"
against Russian air concentra-
"SERGEANT" BECOMES "MISTER." Sergeant First Clas
Norval C. Smith Is shown becoming Warrant Officer Junior
Grade as the bars of his newly achieved rank are pinned
on' by Colonel James W. Pumpelly, Commandant of the
USARCARIB School, Fort Gulick.
__________ (U.S. Army Pheto)
Boy Scouts Launch Program1.
'Forward On Liberty's Team
Parents See Daughter
Marry On Television
COLUMBUS. Ltd., 8ept. 29 (UP)
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Potts,
Elizabeth, Ind., wanted to see
their daughter's wedding in New
York City but they couldn't go.
. The daughter. Rosemary King.
Informed them she would marry
Harold Mclntosh on a television
program ("Bride and Groom")
and they should tune In.
The Pottses didn't have a TV
set. They looked around and
found that some of their neigh-
bors did, but their sets wouldn't
pick up the New York telecast.
So Mr. and Mrs. Potts started
driving north .to get in range of
an Indianapolis TV station. They
drove 70 miles and stopped In
Columbus at a television store.
There they sat in front of a
demonstration set and watched
the wedding from start to finish.
Employes of the store also were
"guests" at the wedding.
US Army To Seek
20 Million Pounds
Of Foreign Beef
The U. 8. Army will Increase
to 20,000,000 pounds the amount
of beef lt will attempt to buy
Despite the tact that It re-
cently was unable to buy any
foreign beef of the grade desir-
ed, the Army said today it
would try to double the amount
it recently sought.
The original announcement
was for 10.000,000 pounds.
De Gasper Hands Out
Anti-Red Prescription
NEW YORK, Sept. 2 Italian Premier Alclde de
Gasperl flew home to Rome
from here today.
He said before his departure
that social reform and fuUer
employment would constitute a
strong basis for Italy' fl|ht
I against Communism,
The Boy Scouts of America will
launch a three-year program
known as "Forward on Liberty's
Team" to help make Amrica a
nation of character, spiritually
strong and worthy of the emula-
tion of the world, it was an-
nounced by Will R. Price. Presi-
dent of the Canal Zone Council
of the organization.
Plans for the program were an-
nounced at the 9th National
Training Conference of 2,200 Boy
Scout Executives, full-time pro-
fessional leaders of the organi-
zation, who met for one week at
the Michigan State college at
East Lansing. Mich. Coming from
every state and United1 States
possession, they studied success-
ful organization methods and
the effective means of recruiting
and using manpower, resources,
staff, programs, outdoor and in*
door activities.
Dr. Arthur A. Schuck, Chief
Scout Executive, chairman of the
conference, said:
"The fundamental require-
ments for a democracy of the
kind of which I speak is charac-
ter in the individual citizen.
There j is nothing wrong with
America that character could not
change. That change can be ef-
fected' In one generation with
the proper training of youth."
As part of the new three-year
program the organisation will
help "to get out the vote" lo the
presidential elections in 1952.
"Non-partisan, without refer-
ence to any candidate or party,"
said Dr. Schuck "the Boy Scouts
of America will urge the people
of America to exercise their
franchise and go to the polls. It
is planned to place on every door-
knob in America thirty million
homes a cardboard hanger In
the form of a Liberty Bell, with
the slogan of our campaign.
"Forward on Liberty's Team."
and the injunction for every ci-
tizen to vote."
Dr. Eduard C Llndeman. vet-
eran professor of social philoso-
phy, said "that America would
need a dictatorship within six
months if the thirty to forty mil-
lion Americans who serve as vol-
unteer leaders in the nation's
health, welfare and recreation
agencies quit." Democracy would
collapse, he said, "if they gave
up the work they took on freely."
He expects the greatest expan-
sion of the Boy Scouts to eome In
the next decade. He said "there
are 53,932,000 young people under
21 years of age in America and
there will be eight million more
school children ten year from
Frank L. Well, New York at-
torney a member of the Boy
8couta' National Executive Board
said, "The Boy Scout Ooth con-
tains within itself all the objec-
tives for which this country must
strive." He continued:
"If the United States had not
demobilised Its great armed
might after World War II. and
if se Many men were not cur-
rently being rejected under Se-
lective Service far physical dis-
abilities are would be physi-
cally strong. If the citlsenry of
the country fully accepted the
need for armed strength -and
the controls that must accom-
plish such strength we would
be mentally awake.
"And, If we were not plagued
with basketball scandals, West
Point scandals, teen-age dope
addicts, and the disclosures of
the Kefauver Committee we
would be morally straight."
W. Howard Chase of New York.
Director of Public Relations of
the General Foods Corp.. said
that a great campaign of moral
mobilization -or "moral rebirth"
is needed to face the great re-
sponsibilities now and In the fu-
Calling Scouting "a great new
supporting force to freedom it-
self" he said the organization
was "ideally equipped to spear-
head tht drive for moral rearm-
John M. Schlff of New York
President of the Boy Scouts, said
i that the leadership qualities and
I sense of responsibility Scouting
, seeks to Instill in boys "can onlv
be achieved by the influence of
the man on the boy. The volun-
teer, who works with the boy,
must be an individual of high
character, of Imagination, and
with faith and confidence in
what he is teaching."
"We are fortunate in our 750,-
000 volunteer leaders," Mr. Schif f
said. I can see no better way of
building these' qualifications of
character than through the Boy
Scout organization. We must
train our youth intelligently if
we are to assume world responsi-
Atlantic Society...
'Continued From Page PIVE)
Rainbow Daddy, Mrs. B. D.
Humphrey, Mother Advisor, Cap-
tain and Mrs. Samuel Rowley.
Birthday Luncheon
Little Judith Hallett, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. c. F. Hallett,
ofs Gatun, celebrated her eighth
birthday anniversary with a sur-
prise luncheon at the home of
her parents, Friday.
A birthday cake, trimmed in
yellow was cut by the honoree.
The friends who helped her cele-
brate were: Lynn Coffin, Eliza-
beth McLaren, Judv Gray. Mari-
lyn Deffanbaugh, Kathle Aaburr,
Andra Lee Nash and Charlene
Mrs: George Zimmerman as-
sisted the hostess. ....
Fort Sherman Officers' Wives
Several wives of the officers
who have recently arrived for
duty at Fort Sherman came in
during the weekend. Among the
arrivals were:
Mrs. Robert F. Alexander and
children, wife of Colonel Alexan-
der, oemmanding officer of the
370 Engineers, arrived Satudday
by boat and are residing at the
Hotel Washington.
Mrs. Walter Beaver, wife of- .
Captain Beaver, arrived Satur-
day and Is stopping at the Hotel
Washington. ^
Mrs. Paul F. Davis, wife of'
Captain Davis, arrived at Tocu- ;
men yesterday from Los Angeles "\
and is a guest at the hotel.
Mrs. Allen Berg, wife of Lieu-
tenant Berg, also came In from
Los Angeles. They have tempor-
ary quarters at Fort Davis.
Mrs. Robert Martin, wife of
Lt. Martin, came in by plane to
Tocumen from St. Louis, Mo. She
is stopping at the Hotel Wash-
Commander and Mrs. Morris
Leave for Duty in California,
Commander and Mrs. Mason
Morris left Friday for New York.
They will visit her relatives in
Mississippi before going to Cali-
fornia. They will see his people
in Los Angeles before going U
Oakland. Commander Morria has
served two years at the Coco So-
lo Naval Station and is being
transferred to the Naval Hoajlr
tal at Oakland.
Visiting on the Atlantic Side
Captain and Mrs. A. C. Smith,
from the 15th Naval District, are
the weekend guests of Captain
and Mrs. Charles O. Yanquell on
the Naval Hospital Grounds.
Captain Smith has been serv-
ing as the District Medical Offi-
cer for the past two years. They
are being transferred to San Die-
go. California, which Is also their
GARY. Ind. (UP.) Burglars
here apparently fear a cold wint-
er. Within a few hours r*>llce
were asked to investigate the
theft of five winter coat*.

Technicolor "Sugarfoot" Brings
Scott to Central Screen

*A .territory that originated the
"\ Arizona was the goal of many
ex-soldlers seeking further ad-
venture after the civil War. And
to this roaring pioneer territory
"ame a former Confederate oi-
'icer who. started a rugged priv-
ity war. of his own.
80 begins the story of "Sugar-
foot," Warner Bros.' epic west-
ern drama in color by Techni-
color, which begins its local en-
gagement at the Central Thea-
tre on Thursday.
The title role of the film is
handled by. Randolph Scott, last
seen in "Colt .45." whose collec-
tion Of fan letters from all over
the world Is proof enough that
he is tops among Hollywood's
two-fisted,cowboy stars.
Adele Jergens, rising young
actress who performed In many
swank New York night clubs be-
fore moving west, supplies.thp
romance while Raymond Massey
and S. Z. Sakall. masters of men-
ace and mirth, respectively, are
also featured.
Written by Clarence-Buding-
ton Kelland, one of America's
most beloved authors, "Sugar-
foot" introduces a wealth of
frontier characters, ranging from
the fighting "Sugarfoot" him-
self, to Jacob Stint, a Quantrell
raider who turned to Arizona as
a fruit-laden tree ripe for plun-
dering. It is between these two
men that much of the action
The film also Introduces "Oh.
But He Looked Like He Might
Buy Wine," penned by 8ammy
Cahn. whose most recent work
includes the hit tunes In 'The
West Point 8tory."
Hugh Sanders, Robert War-
wick. Arthur Hunnlcutt and Hope
Landln round out the support-
ing cast of "Sugarfoot," which
was directed by Edward L. Marin
for Warner Bros.
Millionaire For Christy
Comedy At Balboa Of Gal
With Yen For Rich Man
RANDOLPH SCOTT and his horse, Stardust, wait for the on-
coming bandits in "Sugarfoot," Warner Bros.' Technicolor ac-
tion drama, opening at the Central Theater on Thursday.
Adele Jergens is featured in the film based on the story by
Clarence Budington Kelland.
Drew Pearson Makes Screen Debut
On The Records
.^m8.!?^nmov',E,deDut m Twentieth Century-Fox's sci-
nS!."r Cttrh,?1Ier The Dav The Earth st00d st'" holds a
nn Jfrfhila*,tu' a. stfange,y -Larbed sPace n,an wh '"Ivs
on earth aboard a giant space ship after a 25.000,000-mlle trip
from another planet. Rlaatu, the film later reveals, is a mes-
f*. gfl ose mission ia to warn the world that If it continues
its atomic warfare he will destroy the earth
,.In..playlne hi5"11 on the screen, Drew Pearson whose col-
umn is read dally by millions and whose voice is carried
I rno!J5h0Ut J?1" ,ivorId weekly durm hls 8Peo'al Sunday night
ijroadcasts, finally gives his followers a chance to see him In
I he picture Pearson plays the TV commentator who describes
fne arrival of the space ship and Its effect oh the terrified
[populace of Washington, D. C.
iQbwS^m?.8 ln X^ent'eth Century-Fox's "The Day The Earth
LStood SUIT are Michael Rennie. Patricia Neal, Hugh Marlowe
rand Sam Jafre. It was directed by Robert Wise and produced
Iby Julian Blausteln. Local theaters will show the film soon '
NEW YORK (UP.) On two
long-playing Decca records Blng
Crosby sings IS of the tunes that
he has helped turn into stand-
ards with his easy styling. Titled
"Down Memory Lane" the col-
lection includes such tunes as
"Please," "I Found A Million
Dollar Baby," "I Wonder What's
Become Of Sally?," "Mary's A
Grand Old Name," "I'm Waiting
For Ships That Never Come In,"
"September Song," "Temptation,"
"I'd Love To Live In Loveland"
and "Dear Little Boy Of Mine."
For western fans M-G-M has a
long-playing album "Ranch
House Favorites" featuring Bob
Wills and his Texas Playboys.
The tunes, moat of them
composed by Wills, Include
"Papa's Jumpin," "Bootheel
Draf."Texas Drummer Boy,"
"Hop, Skip and Jump Over
Texas" and "Silver Lake Blues."
New Singles:
Phil Harris has two pseudo
folk tunes that might go pretty
high on the hit list, "Golden
Train" and "Tennessee Hill-Billy
Ghost" (RCA Victor)... The Ail-
Star quartet of Betty Hutton,
Dinah Shore, Phil Harris and
Tony Martin team up on a pair
of gay novelties "How D"Ye Do
And Shake Hands" and "The
Musicians" (RCA Victor)... Ezlo
Pinza sings two pleasant num-
bers from his latest motion pic-
ture "I'll See You In My Dreams"
and "Everything I Have Is
Yours" (RCA Victor)...
Guy Lombardo'* band has
two good records, one starring
Gloria DeHaven with "Out O'
Breath" and the other featur-
ing the Andrew Sisters with the
folk-style "Dimples And Cher-
ry Cheeks" (Decca).
The Mills Brothers newest Is
"Lord Ups An' Downs From Ep-
som Downs" (Decca)...
Frankle Laine appears to be
going places with his singing of
"Girl In The Wood" (Columbia)...
Drummer George Wettllng's Jazz
Band has two hot sides with
"Collier's Climb" and "Collier's
Clambake" (Columbia)..,
Bob Eberly sings well on "But
Not Like You" and "A Kiss To
Build A Dream On" (Capitol)...
Bob Sands also has a good voc-
al with "When The World Was
Young" (Capitol)...
Plenty of bobby-soxers ought
to be sent spinning with BUly
Eckstlne's singing of "Enchanted
Land (Song Of India)" (M-G-
M)... Very catchy Is Johnny
Desmond's vocal "I Want To Be
Near You" (M-O-M).
David C. Whitney.
The Major Has a Gripe
*MES CRAIG plays one of the most exhausting roles of his
HHL?!h nls Prtra-yl of a dauntless Confederate major
lw o a ""11 KrouP of men to almost certain death in
ft, ^fvp .?cVon for BKO release, "Drums ln the Deep
im. me stirring drama, in Super-Cinecolor, also stars
Barbara Peyton and Guy Madison.
Curvaceous Marie Wilson, who
Eortrays a car-hop In "A Girl In
very Port," has two of Holly-
wood's most outstanding come-
dians Oroucho Marx and Wil-
liam Bendixas co-stars ln the'
RKO Radio comedy.
The rollicking story of a bread-
winning secretary with a yen lor
a rich husband, and a playboy
radio announcer who inherits
two million dollars, Thor Pro-
ductions' "A Millionaire For
Christy" at the Balboa Theatre.
With the veteran film favorite
Fred MacMurray in the role of
the playboy, the comedy intro-
duces lovely Eleanor Parker, an
Academy Award candidate this
year for her performance ln
"Caged," in a za.ny, comedy role
that, has critics comparing her
with the late, beloved Carole
For her role In the picture Miss
Parker suffered through as gru-
eling arf ordeal as has any- act-
ress in recent years. She spent
one full day ln the surf at Santa
Monica Beach, while waves broke
over her repeatedly, getting Just
one scene for the film.
For other sequences, she was
bound In a home-made strait-
jacket, slapped resoundly by Kay
Buckley, dragged across a floor
by MacMurray and had her arch-
es crushed dancing a spine-snap-
ping rhumba with 230 pound
Chris Pin Martin, the veteran
Mexican comedian.
As for Fred MacMurray, of
course, making comedies is old
stuff. A ranking star for 15
ears, MacMurray boasts such
it pictures as "The Egg and
I," Family Honeymoon and
"Father Was a Fullback.'
Rounding out the cast of "A
Millionaire For Christy" are
Richard Carlson, whose work
in "King Solomon's Mines" was
highly received, Una Merkel,
Miss Buckley and Douglas
The reliable George Marshall
directed the production for
Bert E. Friedlob, whose Thor
Productions is releasing the
film through Twentieth Cen-
tury-Fojc. The screenplay was
written by Ken Englund from
a story by Robert Hararl.
Dramatic Thunder on the Hill Brings
Claudette Colbert To Bella Vista as Nun
A Record Conversation
The Glided Age of the old-time
movie queen Is gone.
A couple of decades ago a top-
ranking feminine star was usual-
ly pampered and thoroughly
spoiled. Today, with hardly an
exception, she's hard-working
and democratic and absorbs the
adoration of movie-struck fans
without letting it go to her head.
Claudette Colbert, starring in
Universal International's new
suspense film. "Thunder on> the
Hill," opening Thursday at the
Bella Vista Theater, could be set
up as a good example of the mod-
ern day movie staf.
Miss Colbert starts her day by
KATHY BEAUMONT, 13 year old "voice" of Walt Disney's
"Alice In Wonderland," shows elder statesman Bernard Ba-
ruch the record album of the.songs she sings ln the RKO
Radio release In Technicolor. The two were shipmates aboard
^ the flueen Mary when it .a/rived in New York recently.
clusively Yours: Dean Martin
may roll on the floor laughing
about it, but Bud Abbott wants to
give him some competition for
the title of Hollywood's best-look-
ing straight man.
Bud steady yourself has
sprouted a mustache.
And hold on "He looks
like Errol Flynn,'.' Lou Costello
"In fact," said Lou, "he's a bet-
ter actor because of that mus-
tache. It's pepped him up. We'll
probably have him get the girl in
our next picture."
Bud sprouted the mustache for
the first Abbott and Costello co-
lor film. "Jack and the Bean-
stalk," which Lou claims Is their
funniest yet. "It's a Uve Disney,"
he enthused. "I'm a Jerk but the
giant Is jerkler. It's a howl."
Will It ever be "Abbott and Cos-
tello Meet Dean Martin and Jer-
ry Lewis?"
Never On the screen. Lou Indi-
cated, but:
"I'm going to meet Dean Mar-
tin Oct. 15 in New York."
That's the date for a hearing
on Lou' lawsuit against Dean,
claiming he discovered him, paid
for nose bobbing operation, fed
him, got his salary up to $600 a
week and that Dean now owes
him 25 per cent of everything
he's earned.
"The guy," wailed Lou, "has
never paid me a dime."
Hollywood turned Technicolor
blue when television put movie-
town on the hot plate in its tele-
biography of D. W. Griffith but
now it's TV's turn to boil. A run-
ning gag in "Rhubarb" is blurred,
Jumpy and always-out-of-focus
television sets. But even the TV
fans. I predict, will howl at this
comedy of a cat that inherits
$30,000,000 and a baseball team.
It's the cat's meow.
Rhonda Fleming mav not know
it. but Mrs. Lew Morrlll is telling
pals that she's not giving her
medico hubby his freedom to
marry Rhonda.
Shelley Winters' next at UI will
be a big color western, "Whip-
hand." She plays a waitress who
becomes the boss of Texas' big-
gest cattle ranch.
Smart Judy Holliday Isn't
changing types, as reported in
"The Marrying Kind." She will
still give out with the wisecracks
and the New York accent.
The stage version of the Ron-
ald Colmans* ah* show, "The Halls
of Ivy," Is In script form for their
Van Heflin on rumors that his
wife, Frances Neal, will try for a
film comeback:
"Every time she thinks about it
one of the kids gets a cold or
something and then she forgets
all about it."
Columbia's publicity depart-
ment and the Stanley Kramer
press agents huddled on whether
to drum up the fact that Rex
Harrison, who will co-star with
Lllll Palmer ln "Four Poster,"
has had a chance of heart about
Hollywood. They decided to- let
Rex make his own peace with his
movietown enemies.
Bill Demarest lost his nine-year
presidency of Hollywood's "No-
Catch-Marlln-Club" by landing a
143-poundw off Balboa. The fish,
he wails, cost him exactly $18.000
nine summer vacations at
$2000 each.
The censors finally okayed Gig
Young's monumental alcoholic
binge in "Come Fill the Cup." It's
never empty for Gig ln the film.
Hollywood's cycle of anatomi-
caL movie titles"Song in My
He4rt," "Belles on Their Toes."
"About Face," and "The World in
his Arms"seems to be getting
out of hand. The day Fox winds
up "Five Fingers," Stanley Kra-
mer will start shooting "The
5000 Fingers of Dr. T."
Those huddles between Gary
Cooper and his Rocky concern
the property settlement phase of
their coming divorce. There are
three mansions to divvy up...
Richard Dix's widow will fight
the paternity charge that's been
brought against 16-year-old Rich-
ard Dix, Jr.
Universal-International's "Thunder on the Hill" reaches a new!
high in suspense starring Claudette Colbert in the role of a nun
who sets out to prove the innocence of a young girl sentenced to
hang for a murder. Ann Blyth stars with Miss Colbert as the girl
condemned to the gallows. "Thunder on the Hill," directed by,
Douglas Sirk and produced by Michel Kraike, features Robert I
Douglas, Anne Crawford, Philip Friend. Gladys Cooper, Michael.
Pate and John Abbott.
driving to the studio in her own
car. Twenty years ago a movie
queen would have no more driv-
en own car than she would have
been seen on Hollywood Boulev-
ard without a mink coat.
The cars of the cinema sirens
in those days were plush gold-
plated affairs complete with
built-in bars and chauffeurs
dressed in comic opera outfits.
Claudette's car is a 1947 model
of a popular priced make.
Very' few stars have personal
maids on the sets these days. In
yesteryears a movie queen with-
out a maid to dress and undress
her ln the privacy of her dressing
room was considered gauche to
the extreme.
Claudette dresses herself and
sits around the set between
In a comfortable pair of
This in contrast to the.
pampered belles of the 20s who
lived secluded lives in their plush
dressing rooms, rarely emerging
onto the set to make small talk
with the hired hands.
All ln all, the movie queens
have grown up along with the
movie Industry itself. The Gilded
Age is over and everybody seems
to agree that It's a turn for the .
Lovely Ann Blyth also stars
with Claudette Colbert 1 n
"Thunder on the Hill." directed-
by Douglas Sirk and produced by
Michel Kraike.
The film's large supporting
cast is headed bv Robert Douglas,
Anne Crawford, Philip Friend,
Gladys Cooper and Michael Pate,
Australian character star.

PAc.r right
Giants Take Half -Game Lead In National League
. '-----------------------------:----------- .-------------------------------------------1-------------,___________________________ .V_>'
__ o *,
Favorites In Virtual Sweep Of Football Games
Texas, Tennessee, Ohio U.9
Notre Dame, Villanova Win
By United Press
NEW YORK, Sept. 29. The experts had
a field day this afternoon as virtually all the favor-
ed teams romped to victory in the nation-wide foot-
ball games.
Only four major upsets were' FOOTBAI BFill Tl
registered. These occurred in the VWIVHU IXLJUL IJ
Tulane 21-7 triumph over Miami I Illinois 27, JCIA 13
of Florida, the Texas Christian
28-7 walloping of Nebraska, the
25-20 squeaker of Washington
.over Minnesota and Missisippl's
21-17 surprise victory over Ken-
In another top game favored
Navy was held to a 7-7 tie by
- In another upset. Iowa whip-
ped Kansas 16-0.
The day's oiggest gamebe-
'tween Michigan State and Mich-
iganwas an upset in the sense
.that the score was'not as close
as the experts figured it should
be. Michigan State was a one-
point favorite. They won 25-0.
Illinois, Texas, Tennessee, Ohio
State, Notre Dame, Northwestern.
^California, Villanova, Iowa. Wis-
consin and Oklahoma played
true to form and scored easy vic-
In games of lesser importance,
'Holy Cross, Maryland, Butler,
^Temple Cornell. Princeton, Vir-
ginia. Ohio U. and Wyoming also
Holy Cros s33, Harvard 6
Texas 14, Purdue 0
Bowdoin 47, Tufts 7
Tennessee 14, Mississippi State 0
Lehigh 20. Williams 6
North Carolina 16, Georgia 28
Michigan State 25, Michigan 0
Ohio State 7, So. Methodist 0
Butler 7, Western Reserve 6
Maryland 54, Wash'gton Sc Lee 14
Notre Dame 48, Indiana 6
Northwestern 35, Colorado 14
California 35, Pennsylvania 0
Villanova 21, Army 7
Yale 7, Navy 7
Fordham 14, Dartmouth 6
PennState 40, Boston Univ. 34
Cornell 21, Syracuse 14
Rutgers 47, Lafayette 12
Temple 20, Brown 14
Princeton 54, New York U. 20
Tulane 21, Miami of Florida 7
Texas Christian 28, Nebraska 7
Cincinnati 47, Tulsa 35
Mississippi 21, Kentucky 17
Ohio I 40, Akron 0
Alabama 7, L.S.I. 13
Virginia 20, Geo. Washington 0
Wesleyan 28, Middlebury 6
Washington 25, Minnesota 20
NAME COINCIDENCE Iowa 16, Kansas State 0
INDIANAPOLIS. Ind. (U.P.) Wisconsin 22, Marquette 6
Charles Quear resigned his job | Louisiana State 13, Alabama 7
as principal at John Strange Auburn 24, Vanderbilt 14
school to accept other employ- I Oklahoma 49, William St Mary 7
oxent. i Wyoming 20, Denver 14
1st Race "K" Natives 7 Fgs.
Purse: $275.00Pool Closes 12:45
First Race of the Doubles
1Mueco O. Orael 120
2 Risita F. Rose 106
3Annie N. B. Moreno 112
4Vlllarreal J. Cadogen 110
5Pregonero H, Reyes lOlx
-.-Arquimedes D. D'Andr. 120
7Romntico V. Castillo 114
8Torcaaa A. Enrique 108x
2nd Race F-1' Natives6'-. Fgs.
Purse: $275 00 Pool Closes 1:15
Second Race of the Doubles
1Exlto Jose Rodriguez 115
2El Mono J. Baeza, Jr. 104x
5Politico V. Castillo 116
4Miranda O. Orael 115
5JLuck Ahead M. Hurley 120
Afagli Beats Braves 3-0;
Yankees Increase Margin
By United Press
NEW YORK, Sept. 29The New York Giants
wnitewnashed the Boston Braves 3-0 today behind the
five-hit pitching; of Sal Maftie as they climaxed their
ffreat stretch drive to take over first place for the f it
P?fu,8Sfaon' t*ndin the UK of the Dodgers-
fhilHes night game at Philadelphia.
3rd Race, 'F-P Natives6W Fgs.
Purse: $275.00 Pool Closes 1:45
1Domino B. Agulrre 112
2Volador J. Rodriguez 120
3Rio Mar G. Sanchez 116
4El Mao A. Mena 118
5Tap Girl Q. Cruz 120
6Don Sizzle E. Darlo 105
4th Race "B" Natives 7 Fgs.
Purse: $350.00 Pool Closes 2:20
1Helen B. B. Agulrre 123
L. Pea 119x
M. Zeballos 112
B. Pulido 118
K. Flores 120
H. Reyes 112x
6Don Pltln
Pe ?Si7. was the sixth In a
atSd 3,h ln the ,ast 8ame*
for the Giants and put more
must win tonight ln order to re-
main tied for first place.
The game was a great duel be-
tween Maglie and lefty Warren
Spahn. Both were seeking their
23rd success, but the Giants were
also after something more Im-
portantthe 'National League
pennantand they were ln no
mood to be defeated and posslblv
eliminated. '
Maglie became the winning-
est Giant hurler since Carl
Hubbell copped 26 games for
the New Yorkers in 1936. He
pitched great ball, giving up
only one oase on ballsin the
ninth inning. He was in trou-
ble in the seventh and ninth
In the seventh, after Walker
Cooper and Wlllard Marshall
singled in succession with two
out, Slbby Slsti was an easy vic-
.. T*? Hrst Giant run was due to
the great base-running ability of
rookie Willie Mays. Willie got a
walk, stole second and third,
then scored on a pop single by
Don Mueller.
The Yankees Increased their
American League margin to four
Well, Mack, you should have been with us in the Polo Grounds
Wednesday night. It was more fun than a barrel of monkeys.
58 time you elln't tell whether you were looking at
5.Trr.',i! K m*eh or a boxing match. And the poor referee, he
didnt know whether he was going or coming.
o.d}?iere were"'t, manV customers (13.836) out to see Sandy
Baddler successfully defend his featherweight titleif defend
iL&! WKrd^*?*lnst Wlllle PeP ln the fourth of series, and
Judging by their remarks as they filed morosely out, they don't
care if they ever see either of the young ruffians again.
You couldn't blame 'em much, for this was the second time
Pep sat in his corner and decided he had enough for the night
e had suffered a deep cut over his right eye in the second
round and it was getting no better fast, but the fight addicts
game to the core, and ever sympathetic, demand that their gla-
diators either come home with their shield or on it.
It was between the ninth and the 10th inning up that Pep
hung up his musket. Over the protests of his handlers, who
were remarkably free of blood, the Hartford stylist send word to
the ring announcer that he had become bored with it all and
wished to retire.
Just as was the case in the third fight when he bowed out
in his corner in the seventh round, his shoulder dislocated Pep
Wa5 al\out ln front n Points and save for the eye gash which
had bled continuously, was unhurt and making his taller, strong-
er and more ferocious foe miss badly and generally look like
a novice.
This was the roughest sports show the old ball park has seen
since the last Fordham-Pittsburgh football game and the re-
feree Ray Miller, who used to fight around here as a light-
weight, let the brawl get completely out of hand and at times
actually seemed on the verge of panic.
Among other defects, Miller appeared color blind, for he re-
peatedly stopped the back alley mauling which featured every
foul in the book to shake a warning finger under Pep's quivering
nostrils, paying small heed to Saddler's sublime contempt for the
more ennobling traditions of the Manly Art.
*v ln.,tjeiflghtl1, when PeD westled Saddler to the canvas for
the third time, presumably to the delight of our new boxing
chief whom Mr. Willard Mullin has dubbed the Marquis of
Chnstenberry, Miller, by now almost hysterical, called for cease
fire and frantically lectured the nimble-footed Nutmegger while
the-surprised customers booed noisily.
u .wThis lncjdent may have persuaded Pep that he was fighting
Doth the referee and Saddler, and obviously being a gent who
does not relish handicaps of any nature. Indicated to his corner
that he was of a mind to call a taxi and go back to his hotel
without further delay.
Just what his corner did to dissuade him Is not known at
the moment. While this debate was going on ln Pep's corner
Charley Johnston, who handles the dough and does the suffering
ln the corner for Saddler, was accusing Dr. Vincent Nardiello
representing the commission medically at ringside of trying to
influence the Judge who sat at the doctors right.
From his position in the young Negro's corner where he was
giving him the old "he-can't-hurt-us" business. Mr. Johnston
stretched his reddened neck over the ropes, glared into the doc-
tors gentle features and barked:
"You quit telling that Judge how to score this fight."
Extraordinary, Indeed. Still, some of our Judges do seem to
need advice at times.
The two little fighters, both under 126 pounds, did every-
thing but pull guns. Pep is no Tommy Fairplay in the ring him-
self and he did his share of fouling, but Saddler, who majored
ln the subject, out fouled him two to one. Only in wrestling was
he inferior, but then a fellow cant have everything.
A more competent and commanding referee would never have
permitted the roughousing to go as far as it did. but, as I say,
poor Miller seemed utterly at sea. and since our new boxing boss,
who was present, frankly admits he doesn't know too much
about the sport he has been elected to supervise, there was no
helpful action from outside the ring by higher authority.
In the seventh round when Strangler Pep and Arm-Lock
Saddler were all tied up like a 15-lnning ball game, Miller, trying
to pry them apart, went down hjmself and derned if it didn't
remind you of one of those rowdy old mat carnivals Jack Curley
used to put on for the suckers.
This was the round Miller took away from Pep on account of
hat he called unnecessary roughness and a football writer
slumming in the press section registered sharp astonishment.
"Why, Miller doesn't even know the rules. Unnecessary rough-
ness only calls for a 15-yard penalty."
As for the fight itself, Pep, who looked remarkably uharp for
a fading veteran, handled Saddler, for the most part, like he
owned him. (which he may), scoring by far the cleaner and more
effective punches, out boxing him by a wide margin, and in
spite of the eye wound, which was an ugly and serious thing
M seemingly on his way to decisive victory.
It was a tough break for Pep and the customers alike but If
this endless found robin is to be resumed let them take It on
t Motora'^uir" enUBh f m the Blg T0Wn- Now "' tne
sJnTiT Ertri^Tnn" dK ,e Te,ire* n?.,ro,IlnK around on the floor. Featherweight Champion
th? in rmlnH, ? uiP ,>ked J"" U*J'television wrestlers than boxers in a title match at
the Polo Grounds. Pep, in black trunks, won the first fall. top. The second fall also was the chal-
onc'knee WHUerlolt the* rd^.ll "?, Si/i,'1"1 ft "TV* warrior, before'sadywent
SaSdM'K. gggffi re1iff'a % g?. ^cl^Vahtd C ?&ffi&
Muluel Dividends
Juan Franco
1Eclipse $4.40, $2.80. $2.40.
2 Fonseca $7.60, $3 46. \
3Caaveral $7.20.
1DonTemi (excluded frombet-
2Bagaleo $18.40, $10. (ting.
3Casablanca $4.40.
First Doubles: (Eclipse-Baia-
lefio) $52.80.
lDon Joaqun $3.60. $3.20, $3.20.
2Julito $4.40, $5.40.
3Tapsy $2.80.
One-Two: (Don Joaquin-Juli-
to) $27.80.
1Carbonero $6.20. $4, $2.60.
2Danubio $7.80 $3.60
3Bfalo $4.20.
Quiniela: (Carbonero Danu-
bio) $60.80.
1Vermont $11.60, $3 20, $2.20.
2Bartolo $3.20, $2.20.
3Danescourt $2.20.
1Porter's Star $29.40, $5 40
2-Hlt $3.80, $2.80. ($4 40
3Jepperin $6.20.
1Roadmaster $5.20, $2.60, $2.20
2Prestigio $2.80, $2 80
3Beduino $3.80.
Second Doubles: (Porter's Star-
Roadmaster) $76.
1Rondlnella $15.40, $7.60, $4 80
2Miss Fairfax $11.80, $6.20
3-Rinty $7.60. "
Quiniela: (Rondinella Miss
Fairfax) $230.
1 Lacey $9, $?.
2The Bath Road $?.
3The Dauber $?.
One-Two: (Lacey-The
Road) $95.
1Valaria $2.60. $2.20.
2-La Negra $220.
5th Race "B" Imported7 Fgs.
Purse: $750.00 Pool Closes 2:55
1Full K. Flores 124
2Polvorazo F. Rose 117
3S. Domino B. Agulrre 110
4Rathnn Light A. Mena 122
>PI 4 TAtlOT, INC.
Accepting Cargo For
6th Race '1-1' Imported6Vi Pg-
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 3:35
First Race of the Doubles
1Bendigo V. Castillo 112
2Lacnico) A. Enrique 105x
3-D. Elelda) M. Hurley 120
4Silver Fox A. Mena 114
5D.D.T. A. Phillips 113
6Picon J. Contreras 120
7Sun Cheer V. Ortega 120
8In Time B. Moreno 120
9Incomparable B. Agulr. 120
games over the second place In-
dians by whipping the Red Sox
twice4-0 and 3-1.
Eddie Lopat, with relief help
from Bob Kuzava in the sev-
enth, oopped his list victory of
the season. Tom Morgan was
the winner of the second cen-
Tire Indians had to go 13 In-
nings to edge the Tigers 7-8 at
Cleveland. Lou Bristle was the
winner. Luke Easter clouted two
homershis 26th and 27th.
In other games the White Sox
beat the Browns 8-3, the Cardi-
nals edged the Cubs 4/-3.
nJF** Giants' brilliant finish ln-
?heaNo,he ?MlbU"v of a tie in
* J"f ine Hrst of a three-game
series to decide the pennant w-
25,W?k W be .held at Ebbet ^eld
w'th tthe .|Jext two games sched-
uled for the Polo Grounds
Manager Leo Dttrocher an-
nounced afteh the game that
ry. Jf?*en' 21-game win-
ner, is bis choice to hurl the
season's finale. Rookie Jim
Wilson is expected to go fer the
The Dodgers are almost cer-
tain to send Preacher Roe to
the mound with only three days
rest. Roe usually needs five or
six days between assignments
American League
7th Race "E" Imported6V4 Fgs.
Purse: $550.90 Pool Closes 4:5
Second Race of the Doubles
1Galante II Or Chanls 112
2 Nijinsky G. Cruz 107
3Curaca B. Pulido 12CT
4Mimo K. Flores 114
5Wild Wire J. Baeza, Jr. UOx
6Mf. Foot B. Moreno 112
8th Race "1-2" Imported7 Fgs.
Pnrse: $375.M Pool Closes 4:4t
2Terry J.
3Gold Cylle
4Charles S.
5Gay Ariel
8T. Saba
V. Arauz 110
R. Vasquei 110
H. Reyes I07x
E. Sllvera 110
E. Guerra 110
C. Iglesias 112
K. Flores 110
J. Contreras 117
A. Vasquea 107x
New York.
Boston .
Chicago. .
Detroit .
'Washington 61
St. Louis 51
Won Lost
Rugged Raymond!
^RayUS. "" RU*
A torn 'n Uttered ill-clad lay-
A P. A. Classified he did spy,
*"*. JtN his rags for riches
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service
9th Race "G" Imported 7 Fgs.
Purse: $459.90 Pool Closes 5:15
1Mon Etoile V. Ortega 112
2Pepsi Cola D. D'Andrea 114
3Apretador) K Flores 120
4Cipayo) R. Vasquez 112
6Pincel O. Sanchez 109
Scotch Chum A. Mena 120
7Cantaclaro B. Dw} U4
8_Asombro B. Pulido 112
9-nMlss Cristina V. Ortega 120
10Tamesls II B. Agulrre 113
lth Race WT ngSggfeJ ffi
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 5.40
1Beach Sun Jse__Rodgz. l
R. Vasquez 110
G. Sanchez 112
E. Darlo 115
J. Ruiz 114
j. Contreras 110
Today's Games
Boston at New York.
Chleago at St. Louis.
Detroit at Cleveland. '
Phllad'lphia at Washington (2).
Yesterday's Results
Boston 000 000 0000 4 1
New York 101 100 Olx4 10 0
Klely (7-7),Flowers (5), Wight
<8) and White; Lopat (21-9), Ku-
zava (7) and Sllvera.
Boston 100 000 0001 3 3
New York 001 200 OOx3 9 5
McDermott (8-8) and Moss;
Morgan (9-3), Nevel (8) and
Chicago 100 003 0228 13 1
St. Louis 000 020 0013 8 3
Kretlow (6-9) and Sheely; Tur-
ley (0-1). McDonald (8), Markell
(9) and Batts.
TEAMS Won Lost Pet,
New York 9.) 58 87.1
'Brooklyn. M 58 .18
St. Louis 89 n .524
Boston U 77 497
PhU'd'iphla 7$ 79 .489
Cincinnati 67 85 ,441
Pittsburgh f> 89 .414
Chicago. 1 91 .491
21 Vi
27 Vt
(11 Innings)
Det. 200 002 110 000 06 9 1
Cle. 010 004 O10 000 17 13 3
Cain, Trout (9-14) (8) and
Ginsberg; Rozek, Brissle (4-5)
(10) and Naragon.
Philadelphia at Washington
(Night Game)
Today's Games
Cincinnati at Pittsburgh (2).
St. Louis at Chleago (2).
Yesterday's Results
New York 010 01O 0013 T 0
Boston 000 000 0000 5 t
Maglie (23-6) and Westrum:
Spahn (22-14), Blckford (9) and
Cooper. .
St. Louis 300 100 0004 19 0
Chicago 000 000 2103 9 2
Collum (2-1), Bokelman (7)
Brooklyn at Philadelphia
(Night Game)
Cincinnati at Pittsburgh
(Night Game)
Pete Axford. wrestling man-
ager at Pennsylvania State Col- ',
lege. declared that If he ever go*'*
his diploma he'd walk home 4|F
Scranton. Pa., 144 miles awa--V,'
Ninety-seven hours after gra" v"
duatlon day, he made it.
8.8. Chlrieui .............. ,._. M
S.S. Fiador Knot....... \'................ oct 18
s.s. chir^ui.................!..'.'.'.'.!'.".;.'.'.'.:.;:oct.' \l
.______rilhs frlwits CUD** am Gnml Carral
New York Freight Service
S.S. Morazn ......... Z T
8.8. Cape Cumberland .... ] "" \\\ \\\\\ \ \ \ \ ;${; *
""r ""?!. 1*?. *"" "- A"S"a. a knucam. aaaltla
OccaatoI Salhnn u New OrlaaaVaia Stridta
(Tb. .!.. to thte ,, B.HH ,,,,.
rnqnei rrslSBt Salllao troaa Crtanfj w mm CaaM CaatraJ Hiartn
11th Race "1-2" Impprted-7 **
Purse: $375.0
l_lnterlude V. Ortega 110
2-Nantago J. Jimenez. Jr. I08x
3-Hanna i,C*% if.
4Bien Hecho B. Pulido 118
5Urn Lass J. Baeza.Jr. 107x
Juan Franco Tips
El Mono
Silver Domino
(e) Bendito
Wild Wire
Apretador (e)
-Bien Hecho.
1Annie N.
4Helen B.
6 Doa Elelda
gTally Saba
11Bien Heche
Cristbal to New Orleans via
Tela, Honduras
S.S. (hlrleui.....................................0et j,
In Tim
ORANJESTAD............. o4. 1
HERSILIA ........-........ *' 'Set 5
BENNEKOM........................Oct. IS

ORANJESTAD.....................Oct. 1
HERSILIA ............ .............Oct S
BENNEKOM ........................Oet IS
HECUBA ...........................Oet, 4
"ELENA ............................Oct. 31
DELIT ............
.................Oet 12'

-E.N.S.M." CRISTOBAL, 1-1219, 3-LM8 J-1Z1
(Passenger And freight)
(Passengers Only)

i T T -
iim" *Ti

...... .----------.,--------------, ,,-
The Futurity Greatest American Turf Classic For Improving The Breed
Camera screws up his face in
pain as he Vainly tries to break a
thumb lock by Kurt Zehe with-
out letting him off the mat in a
match, at Frankfurt,' Germany.
Zehe. a seven-foot German, loat
the maten in the third ro.und
whan the Ambling Alp slugged
him on the neck. (NEAT
Faces In
The Majors
Qua Niara. Billy Pierce
Race This Year
Sure To Gross
Near $125,000
MEA Staff Correspondent
Of the H important stake'
events scheduled for Belmont
Park race track* during the cur-
rent Autumn meeting, The Fut-
urity la by far the moat impor-
tant from the standpoint of "Im-
proving the breed," which after
all, la the expressed purpose of
those conducting and controlling
the so-called port of lungs. But
to Jimmy Davenport, oldtlme
Jockey and well-known turf au-
thority, It la even more than
Lolling In a Turf and Meld Club
box at the track, the veteran
made a sweeping gesture with
his arm as he said: "This is the
biggest and moat beautiful race
course In this country and It's a
New York track; New York Is the
biggest and best city In the Un-
ited States and The Futurity Is
our Number One race for thor-
'Consider the name, its appro-
priateness; a race for two-year-
olds which were nominated be-
fore they were, foaled. That la,
their dams were nominated at
the time of mating. All Is de-
termined by the future. Nobody
knows until the day of the race
how many will start, what the
value of the purse will be.
"This stake is our dwn; distinc-
tive and original; no copying of
a name. There are no other Fu-
turities." Mr. Davenport was tak-
ing a mild dig at the Kentucky
The 82nd edition of The fu-
turity will be run Saturday, Oct.
8, thus vying with baseball's
World Series for sports fans' pa-
tronage. The distance is six and
a half furlongs and the fixture
carries $60,000 In added money.
There were 1608 nominations
when they closed January 17,
1940, of which 108 were "void un-
der the conditions," which bar
geldings from the race.
It cost. $1900 to start a colt
In the race, $10 when the dam
Is nominated. $65 by pec. 15. 1060.
$125 by July 16, 1951, and $1000
the day of the race.
Down through the years. The
Futurity has become steeped.In
tradition. Many great horses
raced in it. Man o' War Is con-
sidered to have been the greatest
horse to win the race, though un-
defeated Colin, 1607 victor.-and
Citation, which won In 1047, are
rated close.
Among the .horses beaten In
The Futurity, that later went on
to fame were Salva tor, second to
Proctor Knott in the inaugural,
Sysonby, third behind Artful,
and'Tradition In 1904; Zev, se-
cond to Sally's Alley In 1922;
Relgh Count, second to Anita
Peabody in 1027 and Count Fleet,
third behind Occupation and
Askmenow In 1843. The latter
trio, however, won the Kentucky
Derby, but they also had some-
thing else In commona filly
was responsible for the defeat of
each In The Futurity.
Count Fleet, according to con-
census of the spectators, could
have come on and beaten Oc-
cupation but for the fact of Ask-
menow being in front of him in
the stretch; he limply refused
to pass her. A true gentleman,
with Count Fleet It was "ladles
Gross value of this year's Fu-
turity is almost certain to ex-
ceed $125.000. Of his $10,000 goes
to the second horse, $5,000 to the
third and $2,500 to the fourth.
Nominators of the first, second
and .third, horses receive $8000,
$2000 and $1000 respectively.
The money, however, Is not
Important. The big thing is the
honor and glory of winning the
race, and of breeding the winner.
"Improving the bread," that is.
Pressure Football.....No. 5
All Sizes, Styles and Prices.
Etsy Pay ma it Terms Free OeHvsr*
4 Mueblera
No. 078 7th St. Bolivar Ava. Tal. 334 Coln
Kentucky Gets New Riches In Football
Wildcat Allumni-Synthetic & Real Chip Into Woo New Stars
What's the score on college
football In the aftermath of the
West Point scandal? For the
answer; NEA's sports editor
takes you on a campus-by-
campus tour of the colleges
where football (and players)
are big business. Here's the
fifth of his series of on-the-
spot reports that give you the
real inside story on pressure
footballand how it gets that
NEA Sports Editor
LEXINGTON, Ky., Sept. 29
(NEA) Kentucky Is a land of
fast horses and beautiful women.
Add football to the speed de-
Dr. Frank L. McVey, strictly
academic, retired in 1941 after
having been president of the
University of Kentucky for 20-
odd years. Curiously old-fashion-
ed, McVey. believed that the au-
tumn assault and battery should
be treated like any other extra-
curricular activity, say the Glee
The result was that while the
University of Kentucky was a
member in good standing of the
swift Southeastern Conference,
it really played in an entirely
different and much slower
Meanwhile, Baron Adolph
Rupp had come from Kansas
bringing with him the finest col-
lege basketball In the country.
The shooting Wildcats won the
National Collegiate Athletic As-
sociation and National Invitation
Tournaments and something like
IS straight conference titles.
This gave Kentucky alumni
and friends the football urge. Dr.
Herman L. Donovan, the new
president, came from Eastern
State Teachers of Richmond, Ky.
He had been a classmate of Guy
Huguelet, president, of Kentuc-
ky's Board of Trustees.

Basketball taught Kentucky
that it pays to advertise, some-
thing Huguelet knew In the first
place. A basketball coliseum,
across the street from Stoll Field,
accommodating 12,000 and cost-
ing more than $4,000,000, was
completed In May, 1950.
.Losing football was not re-
Krded by Huguelet as morale
novan. Both believed that
building. He had a warm ally In
Kentucky was richly entitled to
a football team measuring up to
Its size and position In the schol-
astic scheme.
With Huguelet kicking m
$10,000, a fund-raising campaign
in the winter of 1945 grossed more
Two Minute Miles
Ahead Of Schedule
NEW YORK, Sept. 29. (NEA)
Harness racing's two-minute
time table Is running ahead of
last year's schedule, when 26 mir-
acle miles were recorded.
So far this year there have
been a dozen even time perform-
ances, which is three more than
at the same stage In 1950. The
mile track meeting at Hollywood
Park, Calif., and the speed-laden
Lexinton program are still on the
agenda, and bid fair to set a new
lio, (tur muicm ana ewonen
Jolnti mak* you miserable, get
ROMIND'trom your drugglet at
once. ROMIND quickly bring fan-
taetle relief o you can eleep. worg
and live In contort. Don't tusar
MdUadr. Oat ROMIND today.
showed how the other half lives
than $100,000. Paul Bryant, "who
was the other end with the fabled
Don Hutson at Alabama in 1933-
35, waa brought on from Mary-
land as head coach. Kentucky
was In high-pressure football
with both feet.
A booster organization called
the stac ("Cats" spelled back-
ward) Club came Into being In
Lexington. It remains very much
alive, and gets game movies first.
Its more active members are per\-
mltted to attend practice and re-
ceive blocks of choice seats at
home games.

With the upsurge, more horse,
cattle, and sheep breeders and
farmers, Lexington business men,
.hotel proprietors, restaurateurs
and whatnot became Interested.
They finally had something to
stand up and cheer about besides
horses and basketball.
Oov. Lawrence Weatherby
writes to particularly bright out-
of-state prospects, extolling the
virtues of the university situated
in America's horse-breeding cen-
ter and the largest loose-leaf to-
bacco market in the world.
The Dartmouth amendment to
the NCAA code prohibits an in-
stitution or its coaches from
bringing prospects to the campus
and there working them out, but
there Is nothing to prevent an
alumnussynthetic or real
from extending a warm Invita-
Giving you a rough Idea of how
dilligently the Stac Club and af-
filiated groups and individuals
operate, Kentucky beat 62 other
colleges to Steve Mellinger, re-
markable sophomor end from
Bethlehem, Pa., High and Fork
Union Military Academy of Vir-
ginia, and that's going some.
Bear Bryant visited Mellinger
at Fork Union in January, 1950.
and the large and light-footed
eass-snatcher had his transpor-
itlon and expenses paid to Lex-
ington. There he was ohly im-
pressed by Bull Lea, the top stal-
lion, and other fabled horses at
Calumet Farm.
Ml Mm

TheWorlJagree^pn Gi/beysplease"

He signed a grant and air
form, tantamount to a football
scholarship at Kentucky, which
bars any other Southeastern
Conference school from doing
business with a player.
Returning to Bethlehem, Mell-
inger took the University of
Pennsylvania entrance examin-
ation, which is when a Kentucky
assistant coach poked his head
through the door. His Instruc-
tions were not to return without
"That suit looks a bit frayed,
Stevie boy," said the assistant
Mellinger quickly bad a brand
new one and % watch, to boot.
And Kentucky got itself a bright
and shining new star.

varsity. They reside in two old
duplex apartment houses across
the campus from the stadium,
although a university rule con-
fines the freshmen to dormito-
ries. A training table for 100 Is
maintained In a reserved section
of the cafeteria.
Mrs. Edward 8. Moore, pro-
prietress of Circle M Farm, form-
erly the Idle Hour acres of Col.
Edward Rlley Bradley on the out-
skirts of Lexington, puts tip the
kids on the week-ends of home
Prior to World War II, a turn-
out of 10,000 at Stoll Field, lo-
cated only four blocks from Lex-
ington's Main Street, waa a rar-
ity, attracted only by the peren-
nial losing duel with Tennessee.
In 12 games, at home and on
the road last season, including
the rousing New Orleans Sugar
Bowl victory over the nation's
number one ranking team. Okla-
homa, Kentucky played to 407,-
000 paid admissions at an aver-
age of S3, or $1,221,000 Stoll Field
seats 36,000.

When Bryant reported In 1946,
only 51 Kentucky high schools
played football. He had to go out
of the state for material. A total
of 108 Kentucky high schools
play football now.
Only two Kentuqky boys were
on the squad that edged Okla-
homa In the New Year's Day en-
gagement. Seven will participate
this fall.
Officially, a Kentucky football
player gets no more than any
other Southeastern Conference
mana free ride plus $15 a
monthbut it easily can be seen
that there are additional advan-
tages down here in a sports
Bear Bryant, who had coached
at Alabama, Vanderbllt and
Maryland, showed Kentuckians
how the other half lives In foot-
ball, and they like It
Hickman Does Man-Bites-Dog'
Reporter Finds Duke A Punter
NEA Staff Correapoadent
NEW YORK, 8ept. 29. (NBA)
Everybody knows the story
about the football coach who's
Inwardly so satisfied with his
team that he'd be dumbfounded
If the boys lost a single game
qes while outward-
Charley Maloy. then a sopho-
more, completed 106 paases of
242 tries, amassing a total of
1572 yards and 14 touchdowns.
Charley returns, nonetheless and
he's backed up by a lad whose
aerial prospects are deemed even
ly he forecasts: brighterGene Schiller. There'll
Tomorrow: Mas ilion High.
.nothing but
Leave It to
Herman Hick-
man to supply
the twist. The
ordinarily jolly
Yale coach was
justifiably hor-
rified at the
ragged play of
most of his stal-
warts as they
downed Incre-
dibly out-classed
Bates, 4810. But Herman insists
he was pleased with the way
things went.
He could only have meant the
way things went when, at the
beginning of the second half, he
sent the entire blue team for a
lap around the goal posts. No-
body fell down and It was the
sternest test the Yales had all
day. Hardly enough to prepare
an unpolished squad for a joust
with Navy.
Dr. Eddie Anderson hints that
Holy Cross won't) be going
through the air m much this
season as last, when quarterback
be a flying Cross,
despite pro-
It must be a trend Or some-
thing. Brown's Alva Kelley and
Fordham's Ed Danowskl are tak-
ing chances of having their
weeppers' union cards picked op.
Kelley, In his first year as a.
head coach, is saddled with a
bunch of sophomores and admita
they'll make mistakes.
"The team will Improve," he
counters, "as the season goea
along. The boys have organisa-
tion and spirit. It's the hardest
working squad. I've ever coach-
ed." That's from one who coached
(he hard crashing lines of Cor-
nell and Yale since 1*46.
was no need to worry that quar-
terback Roger Franz was only a
sophomore. "We're all set at that
position," was his satisfied com-
ment... When Rogert put Mis-
souri 1 nhsiop------?e-e ES EKES
sourt In his pocket for a M-tt
Ram victory, Ed gave with th
"What did you expect?" look.

NL Tension Still
it 'Fever Pitch'
top Teams In Do
Or Die Efforts
The League's Best
(Includes Yesterday's
National League
Stan Musial, Cardinals.....357
flichie Ashburn, Phillies.....339
arkir Robinson, Dodgers .. .333
Boy Campanella, Dodgers .. .328
Monte Irvin, Giants.......316
American League
e'erri* Fain. Athletics......341
Orestes Miiioso, White Sox.. .326
George Kell. Tigers.......318
Ted Williams. Red Sox.....318
Nelson Fox. White Sox.....317
7%e SUN O A Y

Let the people know the truth and the country is saf" Abraham Lincoln.
Senator Urges
Be Tossed Out
Joe McCarthy
For Perjury
WASHINGTON, Sept. 29 (Ip
-Sen. William Benton, fa-
Conn,, demanded yesterday that
Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy, R,
Wis., be prosecuted In the court*
lor perjury and expelled from
(NBA Telephoto)
HOME FOR THE BRAVES Bob Addis of Bravea slides
home safelv with the game-winning- run on Earl Torgeson's
' 8th inning single at Boston's Braves Field. Dodger catcher
Roy Campanella. taking relay from second sacker Jackie
Robinson, applies late tag and amp Frank Daseoll calla play.
Campanella. protesting the eall violently, was ejected from
the pennant-'i-rrh game. Bravea topped league leading
Dodgers, 4-3, raised Giant hopea.
Nude Wife Runs Down Street
As Barkeep Hubby Suicides
Sept. 29 (UPi A 40-year-old bar-
Wider abruptly ended a recon-
citetion attempt today by
Winding his ex-wife, chasing
rgp nude into a downtown street
ajd then shooting himself to
Police found attractive Mrs.
Bertha King standing nude In
front of his downtown apartment
fMllding. blood streaming from a
acaln wound.
t>. .Mve Bob Smith said Mrs.
King told him she rushed from
the apartment when her divorced
husband, Marion, struggled with
her and shot lier with a .32 cali-
la* revolver.
She said she turned and saw
Mm commit suicide with the
The detective said the couple
had met at King's apartment to
"patch up their marriage for the
sake" of their two-year-old
"For no apparent reason, he
walked Into the kitchen and re-
turned with the revolver," she
Mrs. King was taken to Brow-
ard General Hospital where her
condition was listed as not se-
Coroner Ross Mowry
King's death a suicide.
Reservations For Ball
Offered By Zone Firemen
Reservations are now being
taken for the Fireman's Ball
which will be held Nov. 0 at Ho-
tel El Panama. Those Interested
should call Balboa 2392.
Teemusny. Cerdea Co. LtaVl

the Senate for practicing "cal-
culated deceit and falsehood."
Benton also suggested that any
Senatorial move against Mc-
Carthy night take a different
"turn" if the Wisconsin Repub-
lican actually believes "a tow-
ering lie" he told about Gen.
George C. Marshall.
McCarthy accused Marshall
in a Senate speech last June of
taking part In an "Immense"
subversive conspiracy.
"We have had one iastince
la Senate hhrtery," Bentea soid.
"of an pulir* proceeding
against a Senator though to
ho of unsound mind."
Benton testified before- a Sen-
ate Elections Subcommittee In
support of his resolution call-
ing for a full-scale Investiga-
tion to determine If McCar-
thy should be expelled from
the Senate.
He presented a 70-page brief
outlining 10 specific "cases" In
support of his charge that Mc-
Carthy has a "record of ir-
responsibility" and a "lack of
integrity and character."
After presenting bis charges,
Benon voiced doubt that the
Senate actually would vote to
expel McCarthy.
But he Indicated he would
settle for c simple vote of cen-
sure. That would require only
a majority vote to carry, while
expulsion requires a two-thirds
Nevertheless, Benton pressed
for expulsion. He said the way
might be made easy If the
subcommittee finds his charges
are correct and turns over the
evidence to the proper authori-
ties for prosecution.
In that case, he said, his re-
solution would be "academic"
because "a Senator in Jail, for
all practical purposes, has been
Benton originally drafted his
resolution as a result of Mc-
Carthy's activities in last fall's
Maryland election In which Mc-
Carthy aided the successful
campaign of Sen. John Marshall
Butler, R., against former Sen.
Mlllard E. Tydlngs. D.
Bat Btnton'i "coses" refer-
red to a number of controver-
sial in which McCarthy hat fig-
urad, in and out of tha Sonata.
The Connecticut Democrat hit
particularly hard at McCar-
thy's long Handing charge
that tha State Department hi
infaitad with Communists.
McCarthy, a member of the
Senate Rules Committee of
which the Elections Subcom-
mittee Is a part, boycotted the
He was invited but went to
Santa Fe, N. N., to address a
Republican rally.
Previously he had said the Ad-
ministration "hasn't the guts"
to seek a Senate vote on his
Benton presented these
"cases" to support his chargees:
1) There is a "prima facie
case of perjury" against Mc-
Carthy as a result of a speech
he made at Wheeling, W. Va.,
last year. Benton said McCar-
thy "apparently lied under
oath" when he denied before
a Senate Foreign Relations Sub-
committee that he told the
Wheeling audience there were
205 Communists in the State
Department. He said McCarr
thy has revised the figure sev-
eral times.
2) McCarthy't acceptance of .
$10,000 fee for writing
homing manual tar tha Lut-
. troa Corp., whan it wat an
RFC borrower, "illuminate.'' hit
"lack of character, ethical
standards and integrity." Ben-
ton (aid McCarthy was
member of tha Sonata Bonk-
ing Committee which was di-
rectly eoacarried with some
Lurtrom activities.
S). McCarthy's charge gainst
Gen. Marshall "highlights Sen.
McCarthy's efforts to hoax the
Senate" with "Incredible"
Benton said this Is "more
evidence of his deceit and fraud
which warrants his expulsion
from the Senate.".
4.) McCarthys "calculated de-
Locked Safe Baffles
New City Officials
29 (UP) City officials don't be-
lieve they are hiding any skele-
tons In their closets but they
can't be too sure.
A large wall safe at the city
hall hasn't been opened since
the present administration came
Into office. So far, no one has
been able to find out what the
combination is.
"I've been here for four years
and have never seen the -inside
of it," said Councilman Glenn Al-
leman, whose office contains the
safe. Mayor Golden Underwood
admitted he was baffled, too.
celt on the U. 8. Senate and
the people of the country" was
"established" when he stated
"falsely" on the Senate floor
that Tydlngs had forced him
to make public the names of
Government officials against
whom McCarthy had made
charges. Tydings was chairman
of a subcommittee which inves-
tigated McCarthy's Commun-
ists-ln-government charges.
5.) McCarthy's part in the
Maryland election already
criticized by the Rules Commit-
tee"reviews the fraud and de-
ceit practiced by Sen. McCar-
thy on the Senate, on the peo-
ple of the United States, and
on the people of Maryland."
8.) Benton said McCarthy's
offer to repeat off the Senate
floor "llbelous" statements
which he later refused to re-
S;at. Is "an Instance of de-
berate deception of the Sen-
7.) Benton said McCarthy's
tactics also are demonstrated
by his use of what he claimed
was an FBI chart In an effort
to show the presence of sub-
versives in the State Depart-
ment. Benton said FBI Director
J. Edgar Hoover denied any
such chart was evaluated by
his agency.
8.) McCarthy engaged In
"conscious and deliberate de-
ception" by promising to list
the names of 81 Communists in
the government, later reneging
on the promise because the
cases actually came from an
old list previously compiled by
a House Committee.
9) Benton oid the "ques-
tion" is tareas! whether McCar-
thy hoe) not "falsely accused
Americans and excused convict-
ad Germans" In tha Sonata In-
vestigation of' t h a Malmedy
Massacre. Benton alto suggested
that McCarthy "d<| berorely
lied about tl>a Malmedy affair
on the floor of the Sonata."
10.) Benton said McCarthy
continues to employ a staff
member, Donald A. Surlne, who
has been "charged with com-
mitting perjury as well as with
other serious mlsdflds."
Ber>n said this "case" adds
to "the evidence that Sen. Mc-
Carthy kimself committed per-
Benton acknowledged under
questioning by Sen. Robert C.
Hendrlckspn, R., N. J., that no
formal charge of perjury had
been filed against Surlne.
ONCE A HOME This pile of rubble, once the home of James McQuIre and his family, is all
that's left after a tornado ripped- through Cam Oria, Wis. Mrs. McQuire was killed when the
tornado struck and blew the house 300 feet from Its foundation,
other parts of the mid-west.
Similar storms raged in
White Crosses,
No Headstones,
For Gl Graves
PARIS, Sept. 29 (UP)The su-
pervisor of u. S. Military Ceme-
teries in Europe said today that
the wooden crosses will not be
removed from graves under his
control until marble crosses can
be obtained to replace them.
Col. A. T. W. Moore, European
chief of the American Battle
Monuments Commission, said
that no one has any Idea of re-
placing the. white crosses of
America's war cemeteries in Eu-
rope with inconspicuous head-
stonesas was done in a military
cemetery in Hawaii.
"On the contrary, we are now
carrying out a program that we
hope will, by 1954, replace all
temporary wooden crosses In
World War II cemeteries with
marble crosses," Moore said.
"All of the graves in our seven
World War I cemeteries on the
continent and in England al-
ready are marked by marble
crossesor the Star of David, in
the case of Jewish dead."
The colonel explained that the
headstone- policy applies only to
national cemeteries, like the one
In Hawaii and a number of sim-
ilar sites in the continental
United States.
"The replacing of crosses with
headstones does not apply to war
cemeteries," he said.
Moore's office in Paris Is re-
sponsible for the maintenance of
seven World War I cemeteries
and 10 World War II cemeteries
In France, England, the Nether-
lands, Belgium and Luxembourg.
Two World War II cemeteries
in Italy and one in North Africa
are supervised by a Battle Mon-
uments Office in Rome.
The commission took over con-
trol of the European cemeteries
from the UJ3. Army Graves Com-
mission after the last war.
"AORC are the Army's under-
takers; we run the cemeteries,"
Moore said.
Gl May Wear Arab Headgear In Desert
TOUR GJ. JOE, assigned to desert country duty, may go
around looking somewhat like the Shelkr himself if new-type
tropical uniforms, now being tested by tha Army's Quarter-
master Board in California's Imperial Desert, are adopted as
standard issue. At left, above, Cpl. Laurence Kwlecinskl. of
Milwaukee, wis., snows the experimental uniform. Its loose-
fitting Jacket and trousers are more comfortable than the
current style, shows by Pvt. Thomas Yates, of Bardwell, Ky.
The medium-weight cotton fabric offers more protection
against sun, sandstorm and rocks than does the present
lightweight tropical garb. The new high-crowned, peaked
cap, worn with Arab-style headcloth, gives protection from
desert sun and windstorms without Impeding the wearer's
vision. Other photo, of the backs of the standard issue, left,
and the "Ex" uniform, shows the tighter fit of the standard
model and loose .roominess of the new type. Tie cords draw
the Jumper and trouser bottoms tight, keeping sand out of
Inner clothing. Head-cloth, covering neck and shoulders,
gives added protection against the sun. (Anay jjofitos, -from
Department of Defense j '
I DONE LIKE AN OLD SALT-He's only three years old, butt
John Henry Foster knows enough to, throw a snappy salute when!
the Navy brass comes by. John Henry's dad is a crewman on thad
! aircraft carrier U.S.S. Gilbert Islands, which Just rejoined the fleet i
I in Philadelphia. The Naval officers are Capt Carl E. Giesa, leftj
[commander of the carrier, and Cept. Willard J. Suits, commander]
JBj... of the Philadelphia' Atlantic Reserve Fleet. i
WAR'S OVER Five Japanese, who surrendered to the Navy
on Guam, pose with two Navy officers. The five had held
out In the hills on the rugged island since the end of World
War II. .The Naval officers, members of the expedition
which received the surrender, are Lt. H. Kadison (left) and
Lt. Bert H. Eraser.
A New Face
Am en BOTH SIDES ofyour$kin T /C-*j.
Y on face is the outer expression of
you! Help it, then, to show you always
at your best! Lovely, glowing, happy!
Always at bedtime (and for daytime
cleansing*, too) give vour face this re-
warding 'Outside-Inside" Face Treatment
with Pond's Cold Cream.
Hot HwneUrHee splash fete with hot ws'"
Cream Cleanse twirl Pond' Cold &**-*
over you/ fice. This softens and swoope dirt
and mike-up from pore opening. Tissue off.
Cream Rinse twirl on a second Pond's
creaming. This rinse* off lest traces of dirt,
leeros skin immaculate! Tissue off. .
i ionic cold water pUtek
Shew your oca* face to the world. Know.
lea yem ere lovely will give you coandanca
* i you a happier, mora intereetiaj
And everyone yon meet will
arson- And araryone too i
dolifht la looking at youl
"/jtW *e 'OutdU-lmU,' Foe* Trmtmml
ooaury reunite,'' *ar> lovtlr afra. Ernes...
L. BuUk. A leaves myfaetfftm* so dm
md fmhentdand u very toft!"


: Review Of The Week

HOW TENSE CAN tension get?
At this writing United Nations Supreme Command-
er General Matthew Rldgway Is conferring in Tokyo
with the chairman of the United States Joint Chiefs
oi Staff, General Omar Bradley, on whether to write-
off the Korean peace talks a Red-run farce and get
right into a slap-up full-scale war, liable to spread
contagiously across Asia and maybe the world.
At Abadan the Iranians caught the British flat-
footed and moved in an army while the British were
still shuffling paper protests.
The British people are pretty mad about setting
pushed around In Abadan.
Besides which. If the British emerge out-smarted
from the scuffle they will suffer ;oss of face through-
out the eastern world. And the West needs friends
in the East.
. So the British might get tough at Abadan, and the
way He open for another World War.
Faced with all this, the well-informed circles
last week were predicting "no war."
Boiled down, the opinions offered seemed to amount
to this:
,. 1) Generals Rldgway and Bradley well knew that
. the Asian Reds had come to realize an effort equival-
ent to that they were putting into Korea would reap
Immeasurably more bountiful rewards In compara-
tively undefended Indochina, Burma, Malaya and
maybe Thailand.
J%Stfr& there WM lot to be aid for the
United Nations keeping the Reds tied up in one
tolerably contained war In Korea, rather than let
them start three new wars where the United Na-
\,12, n"5 ne,.ther "wer > PPJy Unes.
2) The British would take their medicine In Aba*
nan without any shooting. One sound ground for this
belief is the Innate revulsion of the British Labor
Government from matters militan-. And with an elec-
ton less than a month away, Churchill's Conserva-
se\^ahnH^ly y t(\aay anything to get them-
selves branded as the party of war.
varfl^fB .card in the Labor Party's hand this-many
22. pa,st ln war weary Britain is the party's amply-
BySwoVd.*5 iced averslon to the *l0Ties oi tne
v^Lbtmb;fmtttered, EurPeans feel about the same
IS*tJ& death-or-glory political adventures.
Iran.' P tension, the betting Is on no war in
thlat*, ^5?.War S n?^SOn6 to sP"ad to other
heachoSsenhefieldWaS ^ S,gn f p,enty oi act,on n
Red flghthcrs rose ln thicker mid thicker swarms
pSSST thC coat-lraUlne United NaKjet^ghT
Last week saw the greatest let dogfights ln historv
Probably destroyed: 1 Mig- '
E^V9 Mi??' 1 Sabre- Meteor. .
oftM SS Ver *^W wRlf"rsped
Gahs,5Lknew' and was no doubt passing the word
esUmBaLthe.reWa.rd 0i the "Khter pilot who undcr-
f d^ad on hl/h^a,"eatly carvo,i P'ace on the Roll
5rL3 home town wr memorial.
RpVi rMnica S 5eTedut0 suKKest the Mlg piloU are
rlrnS .^ and North Koreans, with Russian and
German Instructors coaching them. "uool"n na
NaAon1?nTht.h 5h uHrtgo~o well for the United
nErS&J&S, fl*htin6 was in mountainous territory
Viv. ifctlVM were mountain tops y
towAt n^st '5h^WtiP,lfniyx,a.,r5ut ending mountain
than a *"!22 Natlons =">d Calm no more
Sn. .a gory draw after a week of scaling exoosed
Km^r"5 weU-bunk"d enemy at thf TO
ee sCawt^re}mRHfJ,a^estcrtfcstd o all the Ur-
ge is, was still held by the Reds.
In Argentina Dictator Juan" Pein had a little
trouble when a military revolution fizzed Friday
?i,^y ,res.i,ta, ". wasn,t o wonderful an uprising
U 4y l nlsta got "owhere except to Jail or
w hl2!eiva% that the plot leaked to pern well
be oschand. as the conspirators all military men
TJTW enoug.5 about assessing military odds to have
not taken on the task if the odds were thought to be
so uneoual as they proved. ^ m-
Biit Pern has an election coming up November
.k ,le iseB abOTe the ""ary thoroughly
should do him no harm wUh the electora, man
<>r whom are very happy to back a winner of any
For this reason, despite Evita being down with
anemia, Peron seemed to be enjoying the revolution
witn some gusto.
-,.Biri^,s K.m8; Georfe VI seemed to have recovered
well front his grave lung operation of last Sunday.
Princess Elizabeth and the Duke of Edinburgh post-
poned their Canada tour in the davs of apprehension
Just after the operation, then set the date again, this
time Oci 9, as the King Improved.
,.A."?n,*,torial probe lnto the a"airs of the American
Lithofold Corporation appeared about to fold un
when it got a shot in the arm.
Namely, the suggestion of a St. Louis newspaperman
that proof was available that Democratic Party Na-
tional Chairman William Boyle, Jr. had told straight
out lies in his testimony.
HapDily enough, among those discomforted along
with Boyle ln this Drobe Is Republican Party Nation-
al Chairmen Guy Gabrlelson, who also seems to have
been unhealthily colse. politically speaking, to string-
pulling ooeratlons which finally produced a big Re-
construction Finance Corporation loan.
With the next Presidential race a lltte more than
received the glad tidings this week that the enorm-
ous building projects of the Canal are one.
Over $11,M,H would be pent this fiscal year
far new building in Silver City, raraiso. Diablo
Heights, Balbo, Anton, Margarita and Gatun.
Besides which, townsite development work in the
new towns of Cardenas and Summit would be done
Bids were being advertised Friday for duplexes that
would be constructed hi Silver Sity.
Other housing project bids would be forthcoming ln
rapid succession.
Benefits were three-fold: More business for idle
contractors, more work for unemployed laborers, and
more lebnesraum for lucky Canal employes, for fiscal
The Central Labor Union-Metal Trades Council was
not caught snoozing. When $400 a year pay Increases
were almost a certainty this week for Washington's
policemen, firemen and teachers, CLU's Washington
Representative W. M. Price spoke up.
lie reached worthy ears, for moves have already
been made by Senators Johnston and Representative
OToole to introduce similar increases for Canal Zone
firemen, policemen and teachers.
And, although It could hardly be made retroac-
tive to July 1, assurance was given that the pay
ratees would apply on the same dates as the final
bills elsewhere. ,
"We find the defendant guilty as charged." So said
an 11-man, 1-woman Jury Thursday afternoon when
asked to give their verdict in a rape case.
A blustery, thick-necked man of 49, four-times a
father, was a convicted of raping a 13-year-old Pan-
manlan girl.
Although Kzequiel Labiosa, a retired Navy Chief,
insistently denied the charge, it took the Jury a lit-
tle over an hour to turn in tneir verdict. Both his
wife and his victim took the stand ln the three-day
long trial. Both cried with humiliiion and shame.
One remark made by Labiosa brought the house
down, lor the oniy brief relief In a grim trial.
Wnen Acting District Attorney Hazard asited him
why he was worried when called to the police sta-
tion mat night, he answered: "Why shouldn't I oe
worried? I knew I wasn't going there to get the Con-
gressional Medal of Honor...
now the convicted man laces a maximum of 50
years in the penitentiary or a minimum one-year
jail term.
Sentence will be passed 'luesday by Judge Joseph
J. HancocK. Jurors lecommenaea the pen.
Six youths were sworn into the Army here Mon-
day and one became ~a- Marine. They comprised
tne first group of Canal Zone draftees'to set the
Meanwhile word was received this wetk that the
top midshipman in a Navy KOTC cruise to tne Pan-
ama Canai Zone was none other than Bui Mcuinn,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Tnomas McGinn oi Gaiun.
Ana other young man, son oi a former CZ t-ollce
Cruet was woundea ln Korea. Guv Johannes, jr. was
being returned to the States.
in a letter received here ne said: "It's true that
the mortar that hita you is tne one you don't hear.
I picked up a piece of shrapnel from a Chink mortar
in my rignt shoulder blade, and it felt like someboay
puncned me in tne uack."
Two campaigns were announced as due to be
launched ln Ociooer.
i-lre Prevention Week Is to end In a blaze of glory,
October 13. Displays, live demonsti atlons, movies ana
exhibits will contribute to making the public safety-
conscious and fire-free.
Helping the community in another way, was the
Community Chest Drive which would open Oct.
14, and which would benefit all civic and com-
munity centers in the Canal Zone.
Thanks for a Job well done was given this week to
UJ3. Air Force Hyers by a/ grateful Costa Rican gov-
The occasion was the arrival ln Costa Rica of a
mercy mission helicopter from March Air Force Base,
-The mission distributed vaccines and medical tech-
nicians to inaccessible yellow fever regions to cut
short a dreaded epidemic.
Costa Rican Minister of Health, Jos Cabezas in
presenting the men with medals said "This is the
mo6t effective kind of inter-American cooperation.
The project has accomplished more than I dared
Passing checks that bounce was alleged to be one
pastime of an American who* finally landed in jail
After travelling through many South American
countries, 38-year-old Fletcher W. Johnson was ar-
rested here after paying for his plane ticket ln Gua-
yaquil with a "rubber" check.
Panam Secret Police tracked down other bills they
say he paid with checks backed by non-existing funds.
El Panama Hotel, American Bazaar.and Braniff had
been taken in.
But. when Johnson tried one of his checks at the
Tlvolihe was promptly put behind bars.
a year away Truman vs. Taft was the most popular
pick for the match..
Ike Eisenhower's rumored attitude that he was
only interested in seeing the isolationists kept
out of the White House, and he 4M act care what
party achieved this, hardly wen him staging
plaudits from anyone except maybe the potential
These are rarely consulted by the spoils-hunting
professionals now elbowing their way to the crystal
Miss Barbara Payton wed Mr. Franchot Tone, who,
before kneeling at the altar was altered by Neal.
Sunday Amcncm SuppMacai
THE CANAL ZONE interscholastlc football sec
officially got underway at the Mount Hope Stadlui
with Cristobal High Tigers playing hosts to the Junior!
College Green wave and the Balboa High School!
Bulldogs last night ,
For the fourth time ln the history of the Cans
Zone, there will be no professional baseball leag
this coming season.
The indefinite suspension of activities for the three
team circuit was announced yesterday by Maj. Get
George W. Rice, loop president.
The revelation had been expected by baseball sa vi
ants in view of the fact that the league as a wholi
had last money for the past few years.
All professional players, presently the property
either of the clubs, automatically become free agent
by the move and may hook up with teams ln the Pan-
ama Professional League.
, The Canal Zone League, first formed in 1906, sus
pended operations in 1912. Revived in 1914 it last
until 1921. After two years it was picked up agal
and held on until 1931. For two more years organize
ball was dropped but it was given new Ufe in 19331
and flourished for years until the post war declina
took its toll.
Featherweight Champion Sandy Saddler retained!
his title with a technical knockout over Willie Pep J
the ninth round at the Polo Grounds.
The scrap was all the advance billing it said it
would be a rough and tumble brawl that at time
looked as much like a wrestling match as a priz
Several times Pep and Saddler fell to the can-
vas as they wrestled and once Referee Ray
Miller lost his footing trying to separate the two
Miller was forced to struggle f> keep the fighters
apart ln nearly every sound and he had to warn then
between rounds. Severa ltlmes the crowd at the Nev
York baseball park protested loudly against tr.
Miller stopped the bout oefore the bell for the lot
round when Pep said he could not continue.
Saddler, who now has won three of his four meet
ings with Pep, dropped the Hartford, Connecticut
challenger to his knees In the second round with t
left hook to the body. It was the only knockdown of
the fight although both men were on the canvas
a result of their wrestling tactics.
The knockdown didn't hurt Pep as much as a dpei
cut which Saddler opened over his right eye later it
the round with a sharp left hook. The challenger wai
bothered by the wound the rest of the fight and fin*
ally asked Referee Miller to stop the fight because oj
the cut. Pep was penalized the seventh round for un.
necessary roughness, but that was the only round*
either fighter lost on a foul.
Saddler was wrestled to the canvas ln the sixth and
eighth rounds and both he and Pep fell to the floor|
in the fifth.
Pep's best round was the sixth when he gave th
Harlem Champion a sound beating that seemed
stun Saddler for a minute.
A crowd of 13, 836 saw the figh-.
Immediately after the bout at Nee York's Polo
Grounds there as some question as to who asked
that it he stopped. When Miller stopped the fight.
Pep's handlers protested. '
However, Pep settled the question In his dressint
room. The 29-year old challenger from Hartford, Con*
nectlcut, says he asked Miller to call It off becaua
his eye hurt him too much to go on.
My right eye was killing me," says Pep, "I want
to quit." '
Despite the loss. Pep says he does not plan to ri
tire. He adds that he would fight Saddler again if-
as he puts it"He will fight a clean fight."
Referee Miller says both fighters fought dirty,
was a difficult fight for me to work," says Miller.]
"Neither one would do what I told them to dp. Pei
was the rougher."
Over in the Champion's dressing room, Saddler said
he plannedto start a clean fight. Then he added
"But he started heeling and thumbing. He even step
ped on my toes. He started It and I finished It."
Saddler says he was not hurt during the bout.
"But he fooled me." the Champ adds, "he's ver
smart and very fast."
Effective November first it will be Warren Oile
president of the National League.
The 55-year-old president of the Cincinnati Red
agreed Thursday to succeed Ford Frlck as head o
the senior circuit. Until then, FricU. who was appoints
ed baseball commissioner last week, will continue
control the National League.
Giles was offered the Job as National League pre4
sldent when he withdrew from! the battle for com-J
mlssioner last Thursday and threw his support US
Frlck. Giles was undecided whether to accept he
wanted the Job but he didn't want to leave Cincin-
nati He solved both problems. Giles said he would
take the Job as president and move the National
League officers from New York to Cincinnati where1
they will remain, he says, for at least the next two
years. Frlck has said he will mov; the commissioner'r
office from Cincinnati to New York.
The United Press has learned that Frlck probablyl
will keep most of his National League staff ln Ner"
York as part of the commissioner's office.
The decteloa by Gile leaves open the Jobs as
ceneral manager and president of the Cincinnati
lob. Gahe PauL assistant U the president,
probably wlU step into Giles' shoes: In fact, one
Maree says Paul already has been offered the Job.
Giles went Into baseball on a dare. In 1820, whe
Giles was 24-years-dld, he criticized his home tear
in Mollne, Illinois. The team owners asked Giles if I-
could do better. Giles took the dare. Two years lat
the team climbed from the cellar to the pennant.
Giles became general manager of Syracuse In tr
International League in 1922. He" took over as Inter4
national League president in 1936. Before that yeas
was over Giles signed as general manager of the Redd
and in 194, was elevated to president. On November
first, Giles will become the first club president to beJ
come National League president in 68 years.

American, Soviet Soldiers
Team Up On Vienna Patrol
United Press SUM
VIENNA, Sept. (UP.) "Smir-
nol" Barked the Red army lieu-
tenant at the SO-man squad
drawn up In front of the Palace
of Justice.
Five Americans, five French
and five Soviet soldiers snapped
to attention, while five British
Tommies stomped their left
boots on the cobblestones and
also came to attention.
An American staff sergeant sa-
luted, reported all present and
accounted for. then followed a
step behind the Soviet officer as
he Inspected the squad.
Inspection completed, the Rus-
sian said a' few words in his own
language, rsked in English, "any
questions?", then rapped "razoy-
dis!" -
At the last command, the Am-
erican and French soldiers rais-
ed their right arms in a salute,
the British again stomped their
left feet and saluted, and the
Russians saluted, then all did a-
bout face.
Daily Routine
That was the daily routine of
mounting the guard of the In-
ternational Patrol, only military
unit in the world with both Am-
erican and Soviet members.
Vienna Is divided Into British.
French, American, Soviet and
international- sectors, and1 there
is an IP car with a soldier from
each nation in it on duty in each
district at all times..
The IP rides in the big.-ugly
Dodge command and reconnais-
sance" cars which by now must
have been abandoned by every
other outfit in the world. The
United States 796th military po-
lice battalion furnishes the cars,
gasoline, maintenance and ra-
dios, operates the IP radio net,
and insures that the American
patrol member always drives the
The IP was the brain child of
an American military provost
marshal in Vienna right after
the liberation, and the first pa-
trols were sent out August 5,
1945. It has operated with a min-
imum of trouble.since.
Not Always Peaceful
Of course, there has been some and breeches
friction, such as the time the
Russian member stuck his pistol
against the head of the Amer-
ican driver, forcing him to take
an American prisoner to a Rus-
sian kommandatura instead of
to a VS. headquarters. Or the
Instance last winter when an
American member started a '1st
ilgnt with the Russian.
But the IP has faced some
tough characters together. One
instance was the drunken Soviet
soldier who resisted arrest three
vears ago,'crying "Truman good,
Stalin bad." He wounded the
Russian and killed the French
member with his burp gun be-
fore he could be overpowered.
Recently the patrol had to
break up a beerhall brawl be-
tween Soviet and British soldiers
who were using beer mugs and
wine bottles as weapons.
Twenty-five young American
military policemen are nerma-
nently assigned to the IP, con-
sidered Vlennas prize assign-
ment. These 25 are carefuly chos-
en because of their experience,
reliability, appearance, charact-
er and ability to speak German,
the language in which patrol
members converse.
The Russian members always
appear to be privates, but it is
known that at lea?t three of
them actually hold the rank of
major, and probably are Intel-
ligence officers.
Take Turas Commanding
The French are professional
military policemen, who come to
the mounting of the guard by
streetcar, carrying their insignia,
cartridge belts and pistols in
briefcases. The British, dressed
In summer khaki shorts, are
ehosen from the various units
st-*'onM here.
The four powers take turns
commanding the dally mounting
of the guard. In the 'beginning,
patrol members used to present
arms for inspection, and the of-
ficers would walk along the
ranks peering into the barrels

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15 Entangles
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20Haul up
and lash
23On shielded
26 Clinch
- bargain
46Very fat
48Son of
60To moisten
52One who
58- -Happen
59Coarse and
part of
61Act of
80River In
108An ant
I Eng.)
3 Presage
11Herb eve
14 Thicker
34Estuary of
39 Printing
45River" of
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60 Grief
62 Savage
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77Decree ol
79Small la-
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122Term in
Russia Reinvents Stained Glass
Causing Sensation In Country
LONDON, (UP) Moscow's Latvian artists who have recently
latest artistic sensation is the re- !organized a workshop in Riga to new talent and helping young
craze is only one of the aspects
of a renewed attention in Russia
to all matters connected with
art. which this year is receiving
some special encouragement
from the Soviet government.
This policy lays special empha-
sis on the need of discovering
discovery of stained glass win-
dows and their decorative role in
According to an article in So-
viet Art, the newspaper of the
arts committee of the Soviet
council of ministers, the "renais-
sance" of stained glass windows
is a last-minute innovation In-
troduced into Soviet art by Mos-
cow architects who happened to
see some recent work by Latvian
-"Stained glass windows were
undeservedly neglected and. for
a long time, could find no place
in our architecture," Soviet Art
It seems that the technique not
only was neglected but lost in
Soviet Russia. Now stained glass
Is in honor again and Soviet ar-
,, chltects are relying heavily on
cope with the numerous commis-
sions flowing from the Soviet
The Novoslobodskaya station
of the Moscow subway, now in
At present, thousands of aspir-
ing young painters, actors and
composers, who have flocked to
Moscow and Leningrad from as
far as Kazakhstan and the Cau-
constructlon, will have 32 stained casus to enroll in the art schools,
glass windows. Other commis- [are sitting for their entrance ex-
siens for the Riga artists are | aminations.
windows for a sanatorium in So-
-hi and the Latvian pavilion of
the AU-Unlon agricultural exhi-
bition in Moscow.
As a result of the Interest
aroused m Moscow, the school of
applied art In Riga has enrolled
15 artists to study stained glass
technique. The school is meeting
with considerable difficulties in
Its work, since the Soviet. Union
The art schools of the two un-
ions' two artistic capitals have
only a limited number of vacan
cies available, however.
The Repln art institute in Len-
ingrad has received four timea
more applications than the num-
ber of new students it can afford
to take. The Leningrad ballet
school will have to pick 30 out of
200 applications. The Moscow in-
does not produce the special glass j stltute of architecture has va-
needed. Icancies for only 150 out of more
The stained gla&& windows than 400 applicants
junod) American jupptemect

07. H StREET P O BOX 134. PANAMA. R. Or P.
TuiFiiom Panama no 2-0740 8 Links)
Cabli Address, panamkrican. Panama
foreign representatives! joshua b powers. imc.
349 Madison Ave., new Vork. ii/i m .
I.OOAI. st n
TH. IN AOVANCE----------------------- S 1.70 S 2.SO
MONTHS. IN ADVANCE________________________9.SO 13 OO
TEAR. IN AOVANCS-------------------------------------------- IS.SO 14 OO
Iranian Hour Class
ros six
1 (From Experiment)
We reached a fairyland of red-
KOld light
Hanging like a single strand of
Around the neck of the cat at
Purring visible syllables of song.
But the morning sun cast variant
Flung a colony of colors toward
our sight
Each magic lantern separate as
a star.
As Individual as people are.
Last night all we had seen was
redgold light
Strung like a symphony of bells
Around the crouching cat of
But day speaks with a different
And has a definite calendar.
luiili" Coleman.
(from The Christian Science
These are the days of in-between.
Of not quite brown, yet well-past
When fields cannot much long-
er hold
Bright floods of swiftly rising
From breaking through and
surging down
The dusty road which leads to
town. /
' These are the days of not quite
Of Summer just beyond recall
When gray haze dulls the sky's
blue blade
And blunts the edge of sun and
Wh; crickets pipe a thin new
Tha.s neither wholly here nor
Elizabeth-Ellen Long.
I --------------------
(From Kaleidograph)
He saco* himself within a
"rv.-'nary wood.
Whre he had no name and made
; i In the ground on which he
He passed through thickets sharp
with thorns
But did not leave them red.
Could this be truth... the dreaded
That the self he sought was
He paused to meditate beside
A lake so strangely clear,
Jt mirrored all the depths and
Of what is far and near.
And though he did not see his
Reflected anywhere,
He saw his all m sky and earth
And knew that he was there.
Mildred Lindsey Raiborn.
(From The Sewsnee Review)
The final sections of long poem
Let us not
lose ourselve in personal pity,
in private awe. The marks of
on us, surely we shall descry
some truth and some course
in our journey. But the here
no more than the then;
men melt
as mornings before the black
the serpents of time sucking
Into what shape they will. Only
rage, this moment entrenches:
that builds around old pillars
lo stand.
At least another time
believed? There was an age more
when man could move? The mus-
ic Is broken. The charm
and smokes. Disbelief rever-
through the hollowness
of all space
and time to be confirmed. Yet
let us
not lose ourselves in self pity.
We have come a long way.
Let circumstance rebuke us;
let emptiness puff up
a power
the leopard and the ram with all
four feet bestriding stamp,
bedded ram and raven
of our sins; let evil like an alien
cry over us. mirroring its fixed
and aimless fate.
These people
and these places that should
a legend where truth Is met.
where solemnity would know it-
for all the rest performing It,
; are heaped foreign tongues,
' flickers of the dark.
Only you,
bendinga recognitionto me,
light the hollow, as another wo-
led another man to their re-
In our embrace what compre-
The rest must depend
upon this union
hat estrangement by Its
! approves the worth of. My love,
| nothing can be lost In this de-
clension. '
T. Weiss.
Pearson's Merry Go Round
sH Herewith find solution to Sunday Crossword No 392 published today Puz-
S H 0 o t A P 1 D ft 1 G 1 D A T S
H A M N E T R 1 C E E V A D E A R E A
A I 11 E L E T s A S 1 N N A 1 L
D E D ft 1 T E ft A T r O B L E
? A K t P 1 I 0 T T E L A
I A R E s G E T A M A ft 1 N ft E C A N r
0 L 1 E E S E| S E ft E E N 0 u w A T E R
n J U ft A N teLL L D L O G E
A L E f A ft E UE2 0|T K E E F | N U N
* E T A L 1 A T R i.i Lj E S 1
l. 1 L tl NT ft E A t A Mil
T i T A U 1 C d|e E u E ft ft* A N T
I ft G N A NIDB s E L T Al D1 R E
L A 1 0 G L U M t|A T E T E e|r 1 A
1 D L E ft. f ft 0 G N T A P 1 A
C L L A ft F O ft A 5 E ft D E S E ft T
1 T E T O T E T I E N T
EME V A T 0 ft w A ft w 1 L D N E it
L A|V E D E A L OK 1 V E E 0 IT
sItI i ft ft A N G E UN r 1 T S A NE
ioan auaau omuui* bqqcji
WITMRrtMl kr ksmi Pastara Syswcs
* i
WASHINGTON. It was never meant to be
published, but Gen. J. Lawton Collins, the Ar-
my Chief of Staff, has written a private letter
to the spokesman for the 88 discharged West
Point cadets.
In It he made the strange statement that
while they were not good enough to be West
Point officers they were still good enough to
be Army officers.
I will say for the Army that your separa-
tion from West Point in Itself will not be
grounds for disbarment from the Reserve Of-
ilcers' Training Corps, Officer Candidate Schools,
os-other similar programs under Army juris-
diction," General Collins wrote to the discharg-
ed cadets through their spokesman, Herbert
In other words, the Army's military boss of-
ficially recognizes what reserve officers have so
bitteriy criticized, that the West Point clique
is a separate and superior caste.
In contrast, General Marshall, who retired
last week, was not a West Pointer, while many
civilian universities which turn out reserve of-
ficers maintain the highest ethical and acade-
mic standards.
General Collins' letter, explaining his policy
stated: "The frank admission of guilt and
wholesome spirit of repentance which I find...
confirm my first impression that those in-
volved in this affair, while openly admitting
their violation of the cadet code of honor, are
not fundamentally men of bad morals or char-
'They have, however, fallen Into evil ways.
They have not, In the words of the cadet pray-
er, preferred the 'Harder right instead of the
easier wrong,' and in their failure have brought
sorrow upon themselves and upon the military
"Many of your group," General Collins con-
tinued, "have made partial amends for this
past offense by the straightforward way In
which you have assisted the authorities in in-
vestigating this matter and in putting the
situation to rights. ilt '
"I sincerely hope that you will all leave the
academy determined to redeem this early fault
by the character of the lives which you lead
hereafter." '
NOTE: Though past violators of the honor
code received dishonorable discharges. Collins
showed special leniency to the 88.
He explained to them: "I did not feel that
the conduct of the cadets warranted the ussal
dlscl-srge presently given In honor cases: that
is to say. one which Indicated discharged un-
der conditions other than honorable.
However, m justice to cadets who have, re-
ceived this type of discharge for honor offenses
in the past, ene cannot justify and honorable
discharge in the present case.
Instead, it. has keen decided to allow the
cadets to resign and to receive a simple ad-
SuMr*v AmeiKM jywMwwwt
minlstraUve discharge without specification as
to circumstances." '
General Eisenhower is well satisfied with the
progress of Western Europe's defense program,
he told a congressional group In Paris re-
Then be added: "But the job I'd like to see
accomplished isn't half done."
Eisenhower figures it will take another year,
"probably by the end of 1952," to get our At-
lantic Pact allies in top shape, militarily and
He explained that he was thinking in terms
of "total defense" against possible Soviet ag-
gresion anywhere this side of the Iron Curtain.
This didn't mean, he said, that Atlantic Pact
armies under him aren't already prepared to
give a good account of themselves if called to
action In the meantime.
Ike added some pointed provisos to the Cap-
itol Hill delegation, led by Republican Sen.
Homer Ferguson of Michigan, one of which
. was that the people of the United States and
Congress must not "let down" in their support
of the Atlantic Pact program.
"I know tbat most Americans realize that
we cannot afford to let that happen, with the
world In its present state," Elsenhower Empha-
sized. "Too much is at stake."
Everyone likes handsome Sen. Burnett May-
bank of South Carolina, but his colleagues
sometimes have difficulty understanding him.
Maybank comes from the "Low Country" a-
roiind Charleston, where both Negroes and
whites speak a dialect of their own.
As a result, senators sitting right next to
Maybank sometimes have no idea what he Is
At a recent Senate Banking Committee meet-
ing, for instance, Maybank rattled off an ex-
planation of a new bill.
Senator Flanders. Vermont Republican, lis-
tened carefully. Then in his New England
drawl he remarked: "To paraphrase Voltaire,
I don't understand a word you say. hit I'll de-
fend your right to say it."
Though she stands aces with new Secieiary
of Defense Lovett, dynamic Assistant Secretary
Anna Rosenberg may resign. She was brought
in by George Marshall to cut the waste .out of
Armed Services' manpower and has nearly ac-
complished her mission.
In a swift weekend operation, Michigan's
Sen. Blair Moody and Walter Reuther. of the
Auto Workers, talked Defense Mobillser Char-
ey Wilson cut of $800.000 In contracts to keep
40.000 Detroit workers from walking the streets.
Writer Fred Utley, a violent Chiang-kai Shek
partisan and ally of the Chinese Embassy, is
coaching Sen. Pat McCarran's probe of alleged
Communists in the State Department.
Conscientious Sen. Paul Douglas of Illinois is
one of the most sensitive men ever to enter
politics. When a 8enate Banking Committee
toured the miserable slums of Washington, the
gentle. Quaker-taught Douglas wept just a little.
(Copyright, 1851. By The Bell Syndicate. Inc.)

Labor News
And Comment
By Victor Riesel
Broadway and Elsewhere
By Jack Lait
SAN FRANCISCORecently, when antl-Amerlcan propaganda
wanted to smear the reputation of a visiting u. S. labor chief in
Marseille. France, trey spread word that hts real name was "Scar-
-They hit on this because many a French family remembers
from Its nignt out at showings of American movies that "Scarface"
mans gangster and, judging from some Hollywood films, all Amer-
icans are thugs who slug it out on dark corners.
Elsewhere in Europe'and Asia, those who've watched U. 8. pic-
tures and don't think we're gangsters, see- us as cattle rustlers,
pervei ters of Indians or unclad, immoral people dancing through
the night in bawdy houses.
Ali this has hurt American prestige and is losing the cold war
for us in many tense sectors.
To prove that we're decent family folk, the AFL free trade union
committee leaders hope to organize flying squads of Hollywood AFL
stais and union craftsmen to speed across Europe and Asiathere
to show that neither the film colony, nor America itself, is run by
thugs or perverts.
Spokesmen for the AFL executive council have scheduled con-
ferences with Hollywood film councils next week in the hope that
the first glamorous salesmen of American democracy, including
such players as Blng Crosby and Walter Pidgeon, a convention del-
egate, soon will be flying across the world.

Even if reporte were true that John Lewis was hiding in a local
hotel ready to make a dramatic re-entry into AFL, he could not
have walked in grandiosely. He would have had to fight his way in
Jimmy Petrillo was waiting for Just such a moment.
FOr almost a week previous to the convention Petrillo checked
every source to learn if Lewis really planned to rejoin.
Were this so, the musician's leader would have hit the con-
vention floor to attack the coal diggers' chief, urge that he be kept
out, and then force upon the proud miners' leader the indignity
of a showdown vote on his return.
Jimmy has been feuding with John L. ever since Lewis spent
thousands of dollars in Chicago attempting to build a rival musi-
cians' union. For yeass, the jaunty little Petrillo could not fight
back in the AFL, but now he's a vice-presidentand Lewis isn't
needed, he says.
Despite this power, Petrillo seldom throws his weight around
When the San Francisco opera opened here the other night, the
only ticket Petrillo could buy was $3 standing room space.
So the man who could have "Pulled the Joint's long hair music,"
stood all night, unnoticed in the rear...

Word here is that the pro-Communist unions11 of them, with
60.000 memberswill launch a "labor party" shortly after they
oiganize their own third labor federation. They'll then merge the
old Henry Wallace Progressive party with it and name a candidate
for president in '52.
Reports indicate that they plan to have a Negro on their ticket
-and appeal to such racial and foreign language groups as the 5 0CO -
000 Spanish speaking Mexicans, the Negroes, the Puerto Ricans
and other minorities. All in the hope that they can roll up several
million votes and thus replace the official Communist party, now'
underground. .
Working on the deal is an old party veteran, Roy Hudson, who
was out here not too long ago. Once top Commie commissar in CIO
he s one of the few operatives whom the FBI has not yet picked up
Meanwhile, it can be reported that some unions on the East
and West coasts are now training their own husky squads to take
on the goons being used in large numbers by several of the left
wing unions.
Authorities know that the pro-Communist unions actually re-
cruit their strong arm men from idle gangs which no longer find
their time fully bought up by the three big regional crime syndi-
cates...So watch for actual street and waterfront warfare in a
few months...
OM Bred way 4s a lane at heart, I think.
With tall trees rising, where the towers are.
A state of mind and what's in printers Ink
Keeps it Bart from other lanes afar...
From little rural roads we used to love.
With running brooks instead of bars along
The twisting route, and fleecy clouds above...
But where it's just a easy to go wrong.
It doesn't matter much which lane yon take,
Unless you two can bear the sun and rain.
And smile together when your heart* both ache
Because of dreams vou had that were in
Old Broadway offers surcease at the bars...
Out here we have the wind, the moon, and stars.
Bartlesville (Okla.) Examiner-Enterprise
Marlene Dietrich, the new Queen of Table 50
the Clubroom (at the Stork Club) told of her
minor clash with Mistinguette. Happened when
Marlene lifted her skirts hlgn over her knees
to oblige OIs who yelled for her to show her
"It was at the Olympic Theater In Paris a
few months after the Armistice,'* reported
Glamour's best ad. "That audience was packed
with American soldiers. When .1 finished my
act they wouldn't let me leave the stage until
I showed my legs. Sofirst I showed one leg
then they would yell to see the other. I guess
they wondered If they matched."
Mistinguette, whose legs were once as grab-
bable as Marlene's, sour-griped: "How undign-
Item: "The President says there are lots of
people trying to bring the public service into
What a nastv thing to say about Oen. Vau-
ghan for taking that Peron medal.
In the "Borscht Capades" foyer some first-
nighters were still discussing the Turpin fans,
who were furious about the referee stopping
the fight.
"On Broadway," reminded Valaida Snow,
"there are always some jealous people when
you Stop the Show."
Beat proof the referee was dead right is that
Turpin isn't dead.
One thing is sure. Turpin took his beating
more gracefully than the sore-losers.
Times So. Dialog: "Bookie Gross wouldn't
'have gotten so rich if there weren't so many
crooked cops."
"You mean he wouldn't have gotten caught
If there weren't so many honest ones."
Gypsy Rose Lee was rapped by British critics
at her London Palladium appearance.
With their austerity program, one presumes
they can't see anything funny In going around
with little to wear.
"Whatever became of the most unquoted but
lifted gag of the year?"
"You mean the one you ran a year ago a-
bout the ham telling his psychiatrist he was
miserable because he can't sing, dance, act or
tell a gag and doesn't know what to do?"
"Yeh, and the doc says then why don't you
quit show business fid the no-talent one
screams: T cant! I'm a Star!' "
"It landed among other places In Bert Mc-
Cord's drama pageas the Top Gag of the
Sardl's Week (during the Summer and last
week in Hedda's colyum."
"Wonder which gag thief will put it in his
next book first?"
British jolly-well prefer the kind of American
stripping that they do to the U. S. Treasury.
Herb Shrincr, telling about a hotel In his
home town, chuckles: "It isn't much, but it has
a bridal suite: Well, they called H a bridal
suiteall it has Is a lock on the door."
The ads for the new British film, "Mr. Peefc-
a-Boo." at the Trans-Lux on Madison read:
"It's a simple atomic disintegration of the bo-
dy colloidal fluids, aggravated by an abnormal
helicoidal hardening of the outer surface of the
pituitary. In Other words he can walk thru
In other words, the "brilliant" ad-wrlters
like our Show-Oaf feature.
From the Radio and TV colyum of Rex Lard-
ner: "The Five W's, as everyone knows, are the
five interrogative pronouns .all reporters ask
themselves while covering a news story. They
are: Who. Which, What. When; Where, How
and Why."
Confirming another suspicion. That radio
critics can't count.
Billboard's profile on Dave Garroway says he
was a lab prof "in Astrology" at Harvard.
Since when do they teach fortune-telling at
Hovvod? No sech course. They have a course in
Astronomy dear boy.
Jes' call me Perfesser.
Two phonies shook hands to clinch a deal.
"Ill bet." said Bill Gargan. "they are now try-
ing to figure out how to tear up a handshake.'*
Among those labor leaders who met with the series of White
House emissars and speakers who came to woo the AFL convention
there now Is no doubt that Mr. Truman will run foi re-election.
Leaders of the AFL ladies accessories union tell me their own
investigators have data to show that some 75 per cent of hte defense
dept.'s orders for hundreds of thousands of Wave. WAC, nurse and
auxiliary air force women's handbags and personal leathergoods
are going to flve-per-centers and "illegitimate" operators who have
no shops, but who peddle the orders after they get them.
A merger of the AFL and CIO has failed to come off'at this
convention, the AFL leaders say. because Phil Murray to concerned
with what will happen to the 725 organizers, regional leaders, na-
tional office people and technicians who work for the CIO
AFL people indicate they are willing to guarantee these Jobs In
any merged labor movement. And they point out. the war between
the AFL and CIO will cost far more than the combined wages of
the CIO's national staff...

The AFL already is politically powerful, almost in the nature of
a minor political party. In the confidential report to the 30-man
committee which runs its political league, it was revealed that from
January 1950 to August 1951, the AFL financially helped 41 mem-
bers of the House of Representatives and eight Senators so they
could record messages to their people back home. This means that
at all' times, the AFL can count on such a bloc to fight for its

Many a San Franciscan standing outside the AFL convention
hall (in the civic auditorium i commented on the unique cleanliness
of the hats worn by the delegates.
They should be cleanfor Alex Rose's hat. cap and millinery
union measured the head of every one of the 700 delegates, gave
each a brand new 120 chapeau and told them not to forget to buy
union hate after this one wore out.
Then, in an effort to bring back the cap, the union threw In
one such head covering.
(Copyright 1961, Post-Hall Syndicate. Inc.)
fitfryfeouV fekls QassifeJs
Peter Edson In Washington
NBA Staff Correspondent
WASHINGTON (NEA) Diaries of the late
Secretary of Defense James V. Forrestal, soon
to be published, have been edited down to such
an extent that they are largely dull historical
The desire was to release nothing that would
give offense to any living Individual. Conse-
quently, all the rich anecdotes have been cen-
sored out.
Not in the diary, for Instance, are an untold
pair of stories from Secretary Forrestal's round-
the-world flight at the end of the war.
When he got into Tokyo, the secretary na-
turally had a session with General MacArthur,
for a report on the Japanese situation.
"The Emperor wants to become a Christian,"
the general reported. Then he added, "But I
don't think I can allow it."
Later, In Rome, Secretary Forrestal had a
private audience with the Pope. Forrestal rel-
ated the story. It is reported on unimpeachable
authority that His Holiness laughed.
Secretary Forrestal was always a man who
liked his martinis very dry.
Before he left on this round-the-world flight,
he had several jugs of martinis mixed up ac-
cording to his own formulasix parts of gin
to one vermouth.
And before dinner on the plane every even-
ing, a jug would be brought out for a staff
In China, however. Secretary Forrestal was
invited to dinner with Chiang-kal Shek and
Madame Chiang.
She asked If the secretary vould like a cock-
tall and be said yesa martini, very, very dry.
please. Madame Chiang clapped her hands and
a servant brought In a big tray of bottles.
A Naval aide stepped up to do the mixing
according to the Forrestal formula, but the
hostess waved him away.
8he poured out one Jigger of vermouth okay.
Then she poured out one Jigger of gin.
And on top of that she poured a whole jigger
of bitters.
This she mixed and handed to the secretary.
He drank It like the gentleman that ho was,,
but everyone else in his party ordered straight
At the dinner which the city and county of
San Francisco gave to the Japanese peaco con-
ference delegates after the signing, it was noted
that there was a vacant seat next to the Right
Hon. Herbert Morrison, British foreign secretary.
It had been intended for Russian Deputy For-
eign Minister Andrei Gromyko. He. had been
Invited, but never showed up.
"It is part of- my business to meet, to know,
and if possible, to understand my counterparts
In foreign governments," Secretary Morrison
remarked later.
He said he was really sorry Gromyko was not
Then with a wry smile he said: "A great op-
portunity was lost which may have the most
terrible consequences in world affairs."
In trying to explain why the British have no
trade with Russia. Secretary Morrison tt>ld a
National Press club audience in Washington
that his country had to have not only grain
for bread, but also lumber for the stiU-crltlcal
housing shortage resulting from the war de-
struction of four million dwellings.
"Sometimes the British have a sense of hum-
or," he said, "and sometimes they haven't.
"The letters I get from some of my constit-
uents about housing show that they have no
sense of humorthey have only a sense of
"They're not at all like the old Londcn wo-
man who was bombed out during the war."
Mr. Morrison went on.
"She was helped Into a bomb shelter and of-
fered a cup of tea. And after she sipped it
down she remarked. "Well, there's one thing
about all this bombing. It helps you forget the
Trailer Coach Manufacturers Association esti-
mates that there are now about 1.500.000 Am-
ericans living in some 500.000 trailers.
If they were all assembled In one spot, It
would make a city Just a little bit larger than
Baltimore. Just a little smaller than Detroit.
Actually, they're scattered in over 8000 trail-
er parks with the heaviest concentrations In
Florida, California and defense centers.
Last year there were 65.000 trailers man-
ufactured by some 150 makers.
Most of them are small companies, nono
doing more than four or five per cent of the
total. Production this year may be slightly
Peak production- was in 1948. when 85.000
were sold.
Average life of a trailer Is now about 10 to
12 years.
MMday /fcaencM SupplwMH

Tootey Fruitey R ailroad Panama Style
; v,-W-.
Ready for the four hour ran is the twlce-a-day main train
from David to Puerto. It is shown at the David station where
it is often filled a half hour before leaving time.
T h
;. -" -,*-

Two at time! Here's narrow gauge and standard gauge
trails running together in Western Panama. It's to accom-
modate two types of rolling stock using this section which
runs from Puerto Armuelles to Golfito.

The Chiriqul Land Company's spur line runs up into Costa
Rica. Here is the customs house with a Panama flag on
this end and a Costa ftlcan one at the other end. The tracks
are contiguous to the National Chiriqul Railroad and trains
could be shunted here if desired.
(Pictures and story by
Ralph K. Skinner)
.When you mention the Panama
Railroad, everyone thinks of the
one between Colon and Panama
City. Shucks, friends, that's an
American railroad.
When we speak of the Panama
Railroad, we mean the all-Pana-
ma one, the FERROCARRIL NA-
from David to Puerto Armuelles
on the Pacific, the main Une is
102 kilmetros long. There's 170
kilmetros of track.
It's a tootey-fruitey railroad,
because it sure toots and it's in-
extricably bound up with fruit,
principally bananas.
But it's no small-time outfit.
We were told that it carried al-
most V/2 times more passengers
last year than the Colon- Pana-
ma City railroad! However it did
not carry them as far. But the
claim put out by the Chiriqul
Railroad was some 748,000 pas-
sengers last year. Plus some 20 -
000 tons of miscellaneous freight.
That's a lot of freight for an a-
rea such as this railroad serves.
Twice a day three-car Diesel
trains set out from David, and
two leave from Puerto Armuelles.
They are always full, we were
When we rode It. we got to the
train half an hour before starting
time. To get a good seat! The
first class car was full except for
a couple of seats alongside the
red-hot motor. Two kids had a
fine double seat in a favorable lo-
cation. With a cash bonus to
each, we had the good seats and
they hati the hot seats. It was well
worth it to us. And to them, for
they had passes, and the money
kept them eating goodies all the
four hour trip.
Everyone rides on the trains.
Not Just for business. More for
fun. Of course, after leaving Pro-
greso, the railroad is the only
means of transportation. No
roads, no trails, not even rivers
flowing that way. Take the train
or to the air by plane.
It's beyond us to describe the
mixed lot of people who were on
our tram. One thing they had in
common. They were hot. That
motor roared, smoked and heated
all the way.
Vet, this" was the first class
coach. The second class coach
escaped our inspection but it
couldn't have been any more
crowded. My wife held a little
child part of the way going and
a bigger one returning. There
just weren't seats enough for ev-
eryone, and sometimes standing
room was at a premium.
There are 33 stops listed in
the schedule, but we're sure
that some unscheduled stops
were added.
You get to watch the engineer,
or motorman, drive the train. He
reallv whistles it along! He has
an air horn or whistle and he
blows It every second time the
wheels go around. Perhaps often-
er! Of course, people walk on the
tracks, people sleep on the tracks,
mules carry dirt down the tracks
it's the main highway from
Progreso to Puerto and so mebbe
the whistle does prevent casual-
ties. (There are two hospital cars
available on this track in such
Now about the fruit. The Chi-
riqul Land Company, a subsidia-
ry of the United Fruit Company
has many plantations from Pro-
greso to Puerto. They have 375
fruit cars (about the size of
freight cars) and some 300 load-
ing Dlatforms. In each of these
loading areas, a car is swi' c^ed
and when loaded, the mass shto-
mert to the ship dock at Puerto
Since there are about two ships
a week anvway..there is frequent
cutting. When those bananas
start rolling to Puerto, the tracks
mrst stav onen.
Now "here's the interesting
thing. The Chiriqul Land Com-
pany has a contract with the Na-
tional Chirioui Railroad to oper-
ate, maintain and handle the
railroad from Progreso to Puerto,
a distance of some 42 kilmetros.
Thct means that the dispatch-
ers of the National Railroad sian
off at Progreso, and the Fruit
Company dispatcher handles the
train from then on in.
Eecause of the couple of hun-
dred banana cars and the main
line trains going two ways simul-
taneously, and some stretches of
With no roads at all in this section, the railroad tracks form
the highway for everyone. Even for donkeys carrying dirt.
That Red Cross on the side of the car means "hospital car."
There are two seen on the railroad, both operated by the
Chiriqul Land Company.
After this banana car is loaded, it'll go out on the main
track and be a factor for the Prosrcso-ruerto dispatcher to
doige between passenger trains.
single track, this is a dispatch-
ing problem.
At very frequent Intervals, there
Is a phone booth. The motorman
spends half his time getting di-
rections o.ver the phone and the
rest driving frantically to the
next phone booth.
The maximum of safety Is
' evident, as no one will move an
inch without orders. What's
more, each time a man rets or-
der, he writes them down in a
From Puerto there are othef
railroad lines operated by the
Cliiriqul Land Cpmpany which
extend as far as Golfito in Costa
Rice.. These are tied into the
Chi'iqul Nat'onal Railroad's main
No one who visits David should
ever pats up the unique expe-
rience of riding the Chiriqul
Round trip $4.10 first class.
More fun than a circus! Toot-
ler. And fruitier!
Sunday Ameritan wppiemeal

Waiting for a load of bananas or a "scooter" Or something, the David-Puerto "express" waits up a bit. The three cor train is standard
for this run twice a day. And it's always full to.overflowing.

Mrt-er riding from David to Puerto Armuelles, you can take a train ride out over the ocean to the end of the banana loading pier.
Sunday Aaeikan Supplement

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year-old ve6, but
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A horse i,*^*
6O0D/ S&9
rr?Q>-, XtL HELP
THIS WILL LIGHT *W WAV TO) J PUFF) WOU DESERVE MANY HAPPY HOUR* y-*~^ > "P ^A^. U> BOY/ WITH A Jfc -ir^ / VJAORM^7/-^ GOOD, )M/*W >) v ^-^ ^^ OSARf/1 t i7\ ~ VQ f^
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