The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Panama America

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Full Text
Ro de Janeiro
. ONE WAY___(349.75

Scaavam'sV.O. |fl

Pairitma Amanean
"Let the ieople know the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
' i
United Nations Warn Communists To Stop
Peace Or Risk Bigger Wa
CROWD CHEERS PERON Thousands of pro-Peron demonstrators mob the plaza in front of
the Presidential Palace in Buenos Aires, Argentina, above to hear President Juan Peron an*
nounce that the Army rebellion had been suppressed. Peron. speaking from a balcony in
the center, said the military revolt threatening, the Peronista regime was over. Below, Peron
followers stage an impromptu parade. '_______________ ."
[Argentine Rebels On Trial
For Lives; 15 Officers Held
[ Opposition parties In Argentina
said today that a number of
| their leaders were arrested dur-
ing Friday's revolt against the
Peron administration, and have
been held. incommunicado ever
since. t
The Army and Air force offi-
cers who led the revolt today
were on trial for their lives be-
fore a special military court
which has orders to bring In a
verdict within 48 hours.
The Government bas warned
that civilians who spread "alarm
rumors" may also be put to death.
It has been announced that re-
tired General Benjamin Menen-
des, acknowledged leader of the
revolt, and 14 other* Army and
Air .Force officers are under ar-
The death penalty In Argenti-
na Is Invoked only In times of ex-
treme emergency. The last politi-
cal executions followed the 1930
revolt here.
The Socialist, Progressive De-
mocratic, Radical and Commun-
ist parties have each" reported
their leaders to be arrested.
The Communists .aid presiden-
tial candidate Rodolfo, Chioldi Is
among those arrested.
No opposition deputies were
present when the House and
Senate wound up thor regular
1951 sessions at midaight last
night. Peronista deputies had
vowed not to let them take the
Pro L Peron newspapers are
blaming the revolt on "Wall
The morning paper Demo-
cracia said today that the up-
rising was "plotted and finan-
cially supervised by Wall
It said the rebels-were "some
confused army mm nd some
beardless civilians" the first
intimation that any of the ci-
vilian population had beca in-
volved in the revolt.
La Epoca said this morning
that the principal agents abroad
of the uprising were former Uni-
ted State s assistant Secretary of
State Spruille Braden and Dr.
Gainza Paz, former publisher of
tht now-nationalized newspaper
La Prensa.
Reports so far available Indica-
ted that the revolt flared simul-
taneously at four pointsCampo
de Mayo, the nearby Palomar air
base, the naval air station at
Punta Indio, on the Plate estua-
ry some 90 miles southeast of
Buenos Aires and in the inland
city of Mendoza.
Some rebel planes flew over the
city, scattering leaflets signed by
Menendez saying that the armed
forces had risen against the gov-
Loyal officers swiftly mobilized
British-built Meteor Jet fighters
and Avro Lincoln bombers a-
calnst the rebels, and massed ar-
tillery outside the Palomar air-
Campo de Mayo and Palomar
gave up after a few shots had
been fired.
It was reported today that
rebel plan; were revealed pre-
maturely to the rover; meat
when e loyal co'o-el got away
'rom Campo de Mayo and tele-
(Contlnued on Page 6. Cok li
US Coast Guardsman
Sick With Malaria
Evacuated By L-13
Coast Girardsrrmn 'ran*' M.
Earnest, serving at she Cape
Mala Lighthouse, 100 miles due
uth of AlbrDdE, was evacuated
by an L-13 of the Flight "B"
First Rescue Squadron, Sunday
morning after Word was receiv-
ed Saturday evening, that he had
developed an alarming temper-
ature of 104.5.
Taking off nt 5:20 p.m. Satur-
day, when word of the guards-
man Illness was received, the L-
13 piloted by Captain E. D. Bench
and carrying Captain Glenn B.
Doan, Albrook Medical Officer,
lost a race against darkness and
thunderstorm* and were unable
to land at Cape Mala's, emer-
gency field.
At 6:25 a.m Sunday, the SB-IT,
which took off from 'Albrook
earlier, met the L-13 at Chltr
and flew cover' for it for its
flight to Pedavi where they pick-
ed up the sick man. During
the night, the coast Guardsman
was evacuated by truck and
horseback nine miles from Cape
Mala to Pedaei.
On Its return flight, the L-13
made a quick stop at Aguadulce
for refueling. Both the SB-17
and the L-13 with its patient ar-
rived at Albrook at 9:10 a.m.
where a Navy ambulance eva-
cuated the patient to Fort Clay-
ton Hospital lor medical treat-
Captain Doan, who gave the
ill Coast Guardsman medical at-
tention during the flight, this
morning stated that the man's
condition was good and that a
rail to Fort Clayton Hospital re-
vealed that the man's Illness was
diagnosed as malaria. The pa-
tient's temperature dropped from
104 to 99.8 on his arrival at Al-
Due to darkness, Captain
Bench was unable to see the
landing strip after arriving over
Chltr. After ouzzing the town
and blinking his landing lights,
townspeople lined the highway
lrom the town, to the airstrip
with chivas and automobiles. The
same was done at the strip,
which was then made visible
from the air. Captain Bench
then put his craft down with no
The SB-17 was piloted by Capt.
C. M. Turbyflll; 1st. Lt. Lonnle
Busbee, co-pilot; and Lt. C. O.
Carllle was navigator.
Franco Hands Round
Pardons To Workers
MADRID, Oct. 1 (UP). Ge-
neralissimo Franco today, In
celebration of the 15th anni-
versary of his rise to power,
nardoned several thousand wor-
kers facing heavy fine* as a
result of strikes last summer
The "Day of the Caudillo"
-as celebrated throughout
Spain. Madrid held a bank
holiday and Franco's achieve-
ments were widely praised in
the press and radio.
Arosemena Seeks Reforms
For RP; Assembly Meets
President Alclblades Aroseme-
na admitted today that Panama
Is undergoing a" tremendous* cri-
sis" as he asked for constitution-
al and tax reforms in a lengthy
message to the National Assem-
bly, which met this morning for
the last legislative period before
the 1952 elections.
President Arosemena said the
crisis is "rocking the very foun-
dation" of the nation. And he
asked the Assembly to "correct
certain deficiencies" in the Cons-
titution on the basis of a bill
which his government is prepar-
ing for presentation to the law
The presidential message also
requested the Assemblymen to
study ways and means of creat-
ing "new sources of employ-
The Assembly held Its Inaugu-
ral session this morning and
elected Pllnio Vrela (PRA) as
president, Jos de la Cruz Mel
(PNR) first vice president and
Jos de la Togna (Independent),
second vice president.
Today's session will be dedica-
ted to inaugural speeches and
Shotgun Killings
In ChlHbre Thought
An apparent murder-suicide
involving a Colombian resident
of Juan Mina, In the Chlllbre
area, and his common -law
wife, was reported today to the
Canal Zone Pplice.
Alejandro Ramos. 49, appar-
ently shot Sobrina Nunez, 39, to
death with a .16-gauge shot-
gun and then turned the gun
on himself.
Acting on reports from neigh-
bors, police found the Nunez
woman lying across a bed in
the-front room, dead from shot-
gun wounds.
Ramos was found In another
room with a part of his face
shot off.
debate on the President's mes-
sage. The Assembly Is expected
to level off tomorrow In a battle
for the control of the nation's
autonomous government institu-
In his message to the Assem-
bly. President Arosemena report-
ed that Panama's relations with
friendly nations, particularly
those of the American continent.
have been friendly.
Arosemena also reiterated the
"democratic and anti-totalitar-
ian" policy of his government as
he "compared the objectives of
the democratic nations with those
outlined by Communist totali-
tarianism." and warned that his
government will always be ready
against any threat from leftist or
rightist totalitarianism.
Britain Yields To Iran's
Demand Technicians Leave
The seeming murder-suicide
for which no motive has yet
been found, occurred in Pai>
amanian territory, about 300
yards from the Canal Zone
The bodies were transferred ham University
to the Santo Tomas Hospital, early today.
LONDON. Oct 1 i UP'.-Brit-
ain yielded today to Iran's ulti-
matum to withdraw some 300
British technicians from the
Anglo-Iranian Oil company's
giant refinery at Abadan, as the
United Nations Security Coun-
cil met to consider the super-
charged oil dispute.
The Anglo-Iranian Oil Com-
pany, with the consent of the
British government, this morn-
ing ordered its British tech-
nicians to leave the refinery,
venase- vUonliiatirm and >
oropslatioa bv Iran has brought
a threat of war In the Middle
*** \ .
Britiehveources here insisted
that tl\e withdrawal of the
technicians die not affect Brit-
ain's case, which goes before
an urgent meetpg of the Se-
curity Council this afternoon.
But one part of Britain's Se-
curity Council case called upon
the Security Council to rescind
the Iranian government's order
for the expulsion of the tech-
The other part of Britain's
case labels the oil dispute as a
possible threat to peace and
security, and asks the Council
to call on Iran to comply with
the Injunction of the Inter-

national Court at the Hague
this injunction orders both
parties to the dispute to abstain
from Interference with the An-
glo-I r a n l a n Ooli Company's
operation of the Abadan re-
finery till such time as the court
hands down Its final ruling on
the dispute..
Earthquake Recorded
Oh NY Seismographs
NEW YORK, Oct. 1 (UP)
A "fairly sharp" earthquake,
located 3,960 miles from New
York in an undetermined di-
rection, was recorded on Ford-
Mrs. Maude Brooks
Dies*, ^9S0m
Was Micoticsidenl
News of tha death September
24 in Norfolk General Hospital,
Norfolk, Virginia, of Mrs. Maude
Creesie Wllkins Brooks of An-
cn* has Just been received, by
friends here. Mrs. Brooks, who
was the wife of Captain Leland
Brooks of the Navigation Divi-
sion was 49 years old.
Mrs. Brooks and her husband
were on vacation at their home
In Matthews County Virginia
when Mrs. Brooks became ill.
Funeral services were held last
Friday in Matthews County.
A native of Bellhaven. North
Carolina, Mrs. Brooks came to
the Canal Zone in 1941 with
her husband and son to make
her home. For several years
they lived in Gamboa but moVed
about three years ago to Ancon.
Mrs. Brooks, an accomplished
musician, had served as organ-
ist at the Post Chapel at Fort
Clayton and at the Gamboa
Union Church.
She Is survived by her hus-
band, who Is now in the United
States, and one son, Leland,
Jr.. who is in his Freshman year
at the College of William and
Mary in Willlamsburg, Virginia.
Captain Brooks Is a senior
towboat master, stationed on
the tug Arraljan. With Mrs.
TOKYO, Oct. 1 (UP) The Unttsd Notions Com
mand today told the Communists to stop bluffing and
make their choice between "honorable armistice" and all-
out war.
The warning came in a "Voice of the United Nations
Command" broadcast to Korea and Asia.
The broadcast said that unless the Reds choose to
resume the ceasefire conference on mutually satisfactory
terms they face the prospect of a terrible winter and more
military reverses.
It went on: "The United Nations command is poised
and prepared to strike and'strike hard should the
Reds decide they have had enough of armistice talks, and
wish to get on with the war on an all-out scale.
"Winter is approaching, and with it difficulties in sup-
ply and transportation that will plague the Reds."
At Korean Front
For Spot' Survey
8TH ARM HQ., Korea, Oct. 1
(UP) Generals Omar Bradley
and Matthew B. Rldgway flew
to the Korean front today for a
personal look at the war and
urgent talks with 8th Army com-
United SUtcs Jet pilots cele-
<* thyo teals'aralpej by
suVJCage)#r-*iy aging three others in a 67 plan*
dogfight high over northwest
United Nations ground forces,
meanwhile, repelled light Red
Bradley, wearing brand-new
green fatigues and an old .45
automatic, declined to make any
statement to the press other
than he would be in Korea only
a short time.
Rldgway also wore combat fa-
tigues, with the usual hand gre-
nade attached to his parachute
With the two generals was
Charles F. Bohlen. State Depart-
ment expert on Russia, who is
accompanying Bradley on his
Bar East trip.
Unless the truce talks are re-
sumed soon one side or the other
in Korea is expected to launch
a major offensive.
Radio Peiping charged Satur-
day that the United Nations are
nlannlng big amphibious behlnd-
the-llnes landings on both coasts
in Korea.
In today's dogfight 27 Sabres
took on 40 Migs over Sinanju.
Sharpest giound fighting of
the day was on Heartbreak Ridge
on the east central front, where
fanatical North Koreans repeat-
edly hit United States and
French Infantrymen entrench-
ed on the slopes of the rldee.
General James A. Van Fleet.
The warning came as the Unit-
ed Nations Command awaited
the Communist reply to the sug-
gestion of United Nations Su-
preme Commander General Mat-
thew Rldgway that the truca
talks be shifted from Kaesong
to Songhyong, eight miles south-
east of Kaesong In the middle
of the Western front's No Man'a
The United Nations Command
broadcast said lt was conceivable
that the Reds might choose an
honorable armistice In Korea aa
the better alternative to all-out
winter war.
The broadcast continued: "Tha
United Nations Command offer
still stands to end the war
(Continued on Page 6, Column >
Corner Clubhouse
Robber In Chase
After a wild chase through
La Boca yesterday afternoon,
a man alleged to have scooped
up $83.96 from the clubhouse
annex was cornered by Canal
Zone police and civilian volun-
teers .
He was Joseph Brlnton Wor-
rell, 33, Panamanian, who was
identified by the clubhouse
cashier and spectators. Canal
Zone police are holding him on
a charge of grand larceny.
According to witnesses. Wor-
rel stepped up to the cashier
at 12:40 p. m. and bought a
candy bar. As the cashier op-
ened the drawer, Worrell was
said to have grabbed for tha
contents and dashed from tha
While the cashier "summoned
police, a taxi driver and a La
Bocan civilian set out In pur-
suit, chasing the dodging rob-
ber into the ball-park area.
Checking on a report that
an unidentified man was hid-
ing in a toilet In House 1069,
the posse closed In and corner-
Brooks and their son he left He added:
ed Worrell, who brandished a
Sunday'announced" his'8th Army 112-Inch butcher knife while
had started its autumn offensive, being apprehended and ldentl-
Whether this ef- fled.
June"22~for vacation" in Virgi-Lfort will be limited or otherwise! None of the stolen $83.96 was
nia 'I-am-eiot at liberty to say._______recovered.
Air Force Civvies In Dayton
Face Contract Tipoff Charge
DAYTON, Oct. 1 (UP) See- contracts to allow certain
eral highly paid civilian ea- i firms to be bid without (-em-
ployes at huge Wright-Patter- petition."
son Air Force Base faced pot- "A manufacturers agent had
slble criminal action today on his contract cancelled because
charges of contract Irregular!- of an erroneous statement to
ties that Involved millions of the Air Force,
dollars. "A civilian supervisor, when
The FBI started an inves- questioned about gratuities, re-
tlgation today after Lt. Gen. signed and the next day ac- WASHUOTON, Oct. 1 (UP) the United States "complete Prague.
E. 'W. Rawlinga, Commanding cepted a position with a firm The United States Is plan- freedom of action against Cze- Two U. S Embassy observers
General at the base, announc- which had been doing business' ping new retaliation against choslovakia in the economic present at the newsman's trial
ed last night that at least five with the Air Force. i Communist Czechoslovakia for field." were the last Americans to see
employes were suspended and "A buyer of electronic equip- the continued imprisonment of Moves to follow the procla- him.
have resigned under fire in: a ment resigned after question- American newsman William N. matlon arc being kept secret. Officials said the Cttchs so
gift-taking scandal In the $U,- Ing about contract irregularities Oatls. administration officials an official said, as part of the far have made no official move
US Communist Party Believed
Collapsing; Chiefs Hunt Cover
000,000,000 a year Procurement under his supervision.
"Several others have resigned
when they knew they were un-
der Investigation," General
Rawllngs said. No names were
"An employe engaged in
procurement of survival equip-
ment has resigned after ad-
mitting the acceptance ef
gratuities from a contractor."
In addition to five cases spe-
However, an Air Force spokes- clfically mentioned, the Inves-
man said the actual amounts tlgation also centered around
of gifts or "gratuities" accepted alleged practices where a field
by the suspended and resign- worker tipped off contractors
ed workers were "comparative- In advance on what the Air
ly small." Force might buy, allowing the
While no Air Force officers contractors to corner the mar-
now on the base have been ket on specific Items.
Implicated so far, the spokes- Rawllngs concluded his state-
man said one officer now ovar- ment on the Investigation by
seas may be questioned In Uve stressing 'the fact that the
case. number of workers Involved
General Rawllngs cited five "*ere 'Infinitesimal' when eom-
speclfic cases as follows: pared to the 28 000 people In
"An electronic buyer re- our command who are doing! whelming decision.
signed when asked a boat f>n honest, tireless and effect-1 The Geneva action
revealed today. war or nerves between the two to arrange a bargain for Oatls'
The first step in a chance countries over Oatls' 10-year release although past and fu-
of new efforts to bring econo- sentence on trumped up spy ture U. S. retaliation is de-
mic pressure on the Czech gov- charges. signed to bring about negotla-
ernment will be a proclamation "We aren't through yet," the tions. Prochazka hinted last
by President Truman that will official said. week that elimination of U. 8.
formally end tariff concessions The United States so far has economic "discrimination" a-
on Czech products Officials leveled a barrage of diplomatic gainst Czechoslovakia could
said this blow will be felt by protests at the Red Czech re- provide an "atmosphere" un-
the Czechs within 30 days after gime over the Oatls case, snag- der which talks could be held,
the proclamation is signed early ed Czech trading with this The presidential proclama-
this week. country, banned Czech airplane tion will announce that the
Issuance of the proclamation flights over Western Germany. United States is no longer
was made possible by other and Is making diplomatic life bound by previous agreements
non-Communist nations who for new Czech Ambassador Via- not to discriminate against
voted at Geneva to allow the dlmlr Prochazka as unpleasant Czech trade.
United States to discriminate as possible. C:ech imported goods now In
as It pleases against Czech State department officials bonded warehouse* In this
trade. reported that the American countrv might be sold at low
Czechoslovakia fought against Embassy in Prague has met no tariff rates during the 30-day
the move, but lost by an over- success in its demands for per- notification period that would
tonal conversations 'ith Oatls be folloved by high rates ln
backed In his Jail cell. These demands tended to dry up Ciech un-
making Irregular change* la lve Job for our country." by the proclamation will allow ara continuing here and In ports.

Cargo and FreightShips and PlanesArrivals and Departures
...-*.. .
Accepting Cargo For
Short Boston Street
Brings History Alive
W. Andrews & Company
Phone 3.2161
Phone 2-1258
. '
By arranging; your complete trip
by the most efficient route possible
De Lesseps Park
Tel. 2-2008, 2-2009
BOSTON (U.P.) One short
street In Boston probably has
more historic sites than any o-
ther avenue of comparable size
in the natron.
Many of the men and events
that helped shape the early des-
tiny of America are commemor-
ated in bronze or brass plaques
on the office buildings along
Court Street.
Theer are at least a dozen of
these memorials In the few hun-
dred yards down the hill from
Pemb?rton Square to the Old
State House, near where the Red-
coats fired on colonists at the
Boston Massacre. *
In colonial times, Court Street
was Eoston's newspaper row, now
off Scollay Square a plaque
marks the place where Benjamin
Franklin's older brother. James,
founded the New England Cour-
ant. It was there that Ben served
his apprenticeship in the print-
ing trade, before he ran away to
Philadelphia and fame.
Right next door to the Cour-
ant, where a large, modern rest-
aurant now stands, the presses of
the famed Boston Gazette once
ground out grist for the revolu-
tionary mill.
Under the guidance of the pa-
triot newspapermen. Eddes and
Oill, the Gazette became the
leading publication of Indepen-
dence in the colonies. The Gazet-
te's outspoken editorials pro-
voked one of the earliest legis-
lative proclamations of freedom
of the press in America. Having
served Its purpose, the Gazette
passed out of existence in 1798.
Just across the street is the
City Hall, once the site of the
Court House. There a plaque
hangs In memory of the man
who started the court probation
system in the United States I
John Augustus. Starting as a
humble shoemaker. Augustus de-
voted his life to rehabilitating,
criminals and others sentenced j
to prison.
Further up the street, another
bronze memorial reminds pas-
sers-by that on that spot the first
free school In America was
founded in 1938. The school was
run by Daniel Maude, who con-
ducted classes In his Court Street
Near the top of the hill once
stood a house where two early
colonial leaders livedSir Henry
Vane, who became governor of
Massachusetts Colony In 1636.
and Rev. John Cotton, vicar of
Boston and minister of the First
Church from 1633 to 1852.
Another early settler, John
Leverette. made his home on
Court 8treet. Leverett was born
in Boston, England, in 1616 and
lived to become the first citizen
of Boston. Massachusetts. He was
named governor of the colony In
Many a Harvard man probably
''--. l~o:re1 askance at another
plaque displayed on a Court
,.ixet building. This one com-
memorates the birthplace of
none other than Ellhu Yale, the
founder of Yale University.
Written for NEA Service
Ba UetDa ncersEnRouteTo US
NBflftS OUt-i Qaeariwlch Mayialr woman's W&rdrotar .a=
StTffd Patis' Left ufanVboth they are nf thi parfKhneV *
their London counterparts. *'For British Front
'We th-
in Chelsea, but Americans won t
be able to prove It by Sadler's
Wells ballet dancers this fall.
Tour manager Sol Hurok said
he was surprised that most of the
men would choose the bowler In-
stead of a more dashing type of
headgear. But one dancer, gazing
pensively into a beer at the An-
telope, a Chelsea pub frequented
by London theater and ballet
people, summed it up.
"When I'm In London, I like to
The young male dancers who
roam their native heath in long
hair, berets and sandals will be
wearing bowlers and carrying
carefully furled umbrellas, paid
for by the ballet company man-
agement when the troupe sails slop around, but I am never more
for Canada and the U. S. this British than when I'm away. If
month. 11 didn't look so awful in one. I'd
And the girls who normally | take a homburg to New York, lust
neer at London through thick, to look like Anthony Eden. But
uncombed hair will be carefully 11 guess I'll settle for the bowler,
dressed with new fall and winter At least it identifies me as an
wardrobes, complete with 301 Englishman."
pairs of nylon stockings apiece. ___
Tour manager Sol Hurok, how-
girls will also be given ever, said he wasn't going to be
The .
handbags several pairs of gloves
andlike the menumbrellas
which are as much a part of the
language Students
Learn from Indians
NORMAN, Okla. (U.P.)
Oklahoma's rarest resource, doz-
ens of ancient, unwritten Indian
; languages, brought missionaries
' and anthropologists flocking to
the University of Oklahoma
campus from all over the world
again this summer.
The students, most of them
' who speak many languages, lis-
ten to and record the tongues of
"the Kiowa. Comanche, Seminle.
Pottawatomie and other tribe
' members in their classes.
Dr. Kenneth Pike, one of the
directors of the annual school.
. said that 280 persons enrolled
' this year.
He said most are accomplished
linguists already but that they
find a study of the sound varia-
tions and words of the various
Indian tribes helpful in learning
the languages of uncivilized na-
tives In South America, Africa
and the South Pacific.
part of the scheme to make each
dancer p. walkine advertisement
of Britain on Fifth Avenue.
"I shall even have to buy my
own umbrella," he said.
'Mammoth Cheese'
Anniversary Noted
Residents of this Western Mas-
sachusetts town are celebrating
the 150th anniversary of the
"Marr.mouth Cheese."
In 1801. Democratic farmers
nooled all their milk for one dav.
At the cider mill of Darius Brown.
It was Dressed into a record
cheese four feet seven Inches In
remeter a* a eift for President
Thomas Jefferson.
New Concepts Gain
As Civil Defense
Plans for A-Bomb
United Press Science Editor
NEW YORK, (UP) If an a-
tomlc bomb hits your city or
town* and If you survive the Ini-
tial fiery blast, the chances are
you can walk right out of the
If you cart't walk, rescue teams
probably will be on hand soon to
take you out.
That is the new, official atti-
tude of the government. It is
based on the discovery that the
lingering effects of atomic radia-
tion have been overemphasized.
The overemphasis was proved at
the recent atomic tests at Ene-
witok m the Pacific Ocean.
The new evidence is expect-
ed to nave important bearing
in setting up civil defense plans
in case of atomic attack.
Brig. Gen. James Cooney, ra-
diation safety adviser to joint
task force there In the Encwitok
tests, reported:
"Our experience in recent test
programs repeatedly has demon-
strated that radiation hazards
will not delay rescue and recov-
ery work after an air burst of an
atomic bomb.
"There is no reason why every
casualty cannot be removed and
treated Immediately without se-
rious radiation hazard to rescu-
"In the case of a high aerial
burst of an atomic weapon, such
as I think probably will be used,
there would be no residual radia-
tion. In a low air burst Just a-
bove the grounds surface, the slg-
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410743 A2
vks: VJI74
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4K4 4Q6S32
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Neither tide vul.
Sooth West North East
14 Pass 2 4 Pan
4 Pass 7 4 Pau
Pass Pass
Opening lead4 I
In the wee hours of the morn-
ing, when' all the tournament
players are asleep and dreaming
of grand slams, the cleaning
staff gets busy on the floor of
the tournament room. I wonder
whether they find all the tricks
that wero dropped there during
the day.
It's, a cinch that lots of tricks
get dropped even by the sxperts.
For example there was the fam-
ous grand slam played In the
national tournament of 1948 by
Mrs. Margaret Wagar of Atlan-
Mrs. Wagar's Jump to four
spades on the South hand usu-
ally shows a far stronger hand.
Her partner, John R. Crawford,
of 1 hilaflelphla. thought that
she had the usual strong hand
and decided that there woud be
Hicks to burn at a grand siarr.
contract. There weren't.
West opened a low trump, and
Mrs. Wagar won In her own
hand. With seven diamonds out,
there Was no way for the suit
to provide more than three dis-
cards. That would be enough to
take care of one club and two
heartsbut declarer would still
have a losing heart.
AH this went through Mrs.
Wagar's mind In about one sec-
ond flat. Then she led the queen
of hearts from her hand.
It wasn't a true finesse, of
course. If West had covered with
the king of hearts South would
have been right back where she
Uncle Oleander?
How About It, Investigator!
nificant residual radiation would started. But West had to decide
be confined to an area 300 to 400
' on a course of action in a split
Most staff members of the
school are missionaries on sum-
mer leave.
Records of the time tell how
"particular caution was exercis-
ed that the purd from Feder?'ist
cows should not go into the
It took a sled drawn bv six
horses to haul it to a curing house
nd e^rl" th next yer it was
taken to Washington whe-e Pre-
siden Jefferson held a special
meeting of Cabinet members.
Con i ministers to cut It.
The President sent one slice
back to Cheshireso the farmers
could trste theis handiwork.
1002 1003
4041 rcu Boya Ave
Coln R P
Inspected by the
Health Department
Fichino By Phone
Brinqs Big Catch
MEMPHIS. Tenri.. Oct. 1
fU.P.) Telephone fishing
brinzlne in big but Illegal hauls
In Tennessee, conservation of-
ficials rer-ort.
An old-fashioned crank tvpe
telephone is used to shock the
fish. When the fish Jump out of
the water to escape the charge,
officers say, they are netted.
Usually, they are too stunned to
get out of the way of the net.
VALPARAISO. Ind.. Oct. 1
(UP) Mrs. Jeanne Brueckhel-
mer asked'$25,000 damages of a
tavern owner because he refused
to serve her a glass of wine.
She said the bartender was
wrong when he accused her of
being drunk. She had stopped in-
to the tavern. Mrs. Brueckheimer
said, on her way home from a
church social function.
yards in radius
No rescue work would be re-
quired In that area because it
would be devastated. Rescuers
outside the area would not be
subjected to Injurious radiation
In reaching survivors."
Cooney said the tests have
shown that immediate radiation
hazards from an air burst disap-
pear after the first two minutes,
and that rescue, fire fighting and
recovery work can begin imme-
diately "in any area where there
is life, the same as in a major
catastrophe caused by conven-
tional air attacks, earthquakes
or disasters on the scale of those
at Texis City and Halifax."
The tests show that drinking
water and food In the Enewltok
area near the bomb blastsbut
outside the destroyed areacon-
The cloud created by an ato-
mic burst Is extremely danger-
ous with radiation but the dan-
ger goes away after the cloud
passes over any given spot.
"oirn Refused Drink;
"he S-es The Tavern
second. He played low. hoping
that declarer would not stake
the grand slam on a finesse at
the second trick.
West's plav dropped a very
heavy trick on the floor, since
the grand slam depended on it.
The queen of hearts held the
trick, and now there were sev-
eral different ways to make 13
It's Triple Strength
Loosens Things Up
It's differentIt't taster in action
if compounded on super ioi. medic!
tact tindngs never before heard of
in this country.
Buckley's Conodiol Mixture triple
strength) It the nome ot this amoi-
ing cough ond cold prescription thai
"oets like o tlosh" yei a c pure ond
tree from harmful rirugi hot a child
-on take it. .and stop coughing
One little tip ana the ordinao
rough It gone o few doses and
that tough old hang on cough It
heord no more It's really won-
derful to watch how speedily bod.
lingering colds are put out of busi-
Right away that tightness loosens
up..the pronchiol passages clear.,
you're on your toes again, .nappy end
breorhing easier. Get o bottle of
Buck ley't Conodiol Mixture todoy.
Meanwhile, awbition atir#"
in the /wanly breaat op
batrolman peavev.


Eisenhower-For-President Boom
Still Inaudible In Most Of US
WASHINGTON, Oct. 1.(UP) Despite much
drum-beating, the Republican movement to draft
Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower as a candidate for Presi-
dent: is scarcely off the ground in most of the coun-
try at this point, it was disclosed today.
A survey by the United Press which reached 28
states indicated that Sen. Robert A. Taft's Presi-
dential hopes are profiting by the lag in the Eisen-
hower Boom.
The Ohioan has made plain he'll take the nomi-
nation although he isn't yet an avowed candidate.
The survey was, of course, not a final indica-
tor of GOP possibilities at the nominating conven-
tion next year. .
But it provided a gauge of current Republican
feeling toward the general, several of whose sup-
porters say he will be available. Ike himself has kept
II Eisenhower's backers can get
an organisation going and
some Indicated that is in the
works nowIt may serve to fill
the gulf now showing between
party talk and their own hopes.
Elsenhower's supporters are
big powers." .
Oov. Thomas E. Dewey leads
the. parade in New York State.
Sen. James H. Duff is behind him
in Pennsylvania. New York and
Pennsylvania could be the foun-
dation for a potent bloc of dele-
But when the drive gets going,
It also could form the basis for
party fights from state to state.
Some of those are already
Elsenhower's position as com-
mander of the Atlantic Pact forc-
es In Burope also hampers his
He probably would have to
drop the command to come out
plainly as a candidate. As a sol-
dier, he can be expected to be
reluctant to do that as long as
he Is needed.
Until he does, the public will
have to go on the word of Dewey
and other leading supporters that
the general will accept the nom-
ination .
The survey showed an Elsen-
hower movement of some kind In
these states:
New York, Ohio, Pennsylvania,
California, Texas, Massachusetts,
Kansas (the general's home
state), Connecticut, Maine, Colo-
rado. Oklahoma and Nevada.
But In some Instances the ac-
tivity centered on a fight Inside
the party control of the conven-
tion detajtatlon.
On thJTtame basis, the Elsen-
hower boom draws a blank for all
practical purposes jln these
West Virginia, Utah, Idaho. In-
diana. Minnesota, Arizona, Michi-
gan Washington, South Caroli-
na. Louisiana. North Carolina,
Tennessee, Illinois, Montana.
Georgia and Missouri, except in
Kansas City.
Most of the Kansas delegation
is already lined up for Elsen-
hower and there has been talk of
Rotary To Be Recited
Today for Mrs. Siegel
Hhe members of Court Sancta
Maria No. 447. Catholic Daugh-
ters of America, have been re-
quested to be present at the Oor-
Sas Hospital Chapel at 8:00 p.m.
xlay to attend the recitation of
the rosary for the repose of their
deceased member, Mrs. Rita Sie-
gel, whose funeral will be held in
St. Mary's church in Balboa.
Defense Secretary
Issues Statement
On Jewish Hashanah
Secretary of Defense Robert A.
Lovett has Issued a statement
concerning Rosh Hashanah. the
Jewish New Year, being observed
The statement, released here
through the United States Army
Caribbean, Is as follows:
"May Rosh Hashanah. the New
Year of the Jewish religion, serve
to remind us of all faiths of the
blessings we enjoy as Americans
and of our duty to foster, perpe-
tuate and defend the ideals upon
which our way of life has been es-
tablished and maintained."
In shaving, your razor blade
exerts five tons of pressure per
square Inch on each whisker, ac-
rding o The American Maga-
setting up an Elsenhower head-
quarters in Kansas, partly to an-
swer considerable mall inquiring
about him.
His leading supporters there
are former Sen. Harry Darby and
Sen. Frank Carlson, along with
Roy A. Roberts, editor of the
Kansas City Star across the riv-
er Jn Missouri.
Drag Addict Test
Found Workable
In Hew Orleans .
(U.P.) It's easier to get a
scientific test for suspected nar-
cotics addition In New Orleans
than it la to get a test for drunk-
Addicts therefore are moving
to cities where the police don't
put as much faith In test tubes.
'Chemical tests for narcotics
addicts scare them off and make
them leave town," said Coroner
Nicholas Chetta, in whose crime
laboratory the tests are conduct-
ed. "If most other cities start
hopping back and forth like neas
in a frying pan."
The New Orleans police de-
partment and Dr. Chetta have
only started testing equipment
for making drunkenness tests.
They have been testing narcotics
addicts for more than two
months and they said the test
they use never falls.
police can't force a suspect to,
take a test, but most suspects
will take one. Either a blood or
urine sample will work. The
sample Is mixed with a test tube
of a .chemical. If the chemical
turns a bluish violet color, the
suspect is an addict.
The two policemen who arrest
the suspect are witnesses and
they make a qualitative testto
show whether or not the suspect
is an addicton the spot and
while the suspect looks on. Dr.
Chetta's technicians make a
quantitative test later, to see how
much narcotics are in the sus-
pect's system. .
, Lest the suspect deny later In
court that the test Is his. a num-
ber is pasted on the inside of
his arm and a color slide is made
with a special camera to show
needle punctures and Identifying
marks. \
So far, there Is no chemical
test that will ptove whether a
suspect has smoked marijuana.
If a suspect has a cigarette on
him, however, a microscope will
determine quickly whether It
contains marijuana. There Is a
hair on a marijuana leaf that oc-
curs on the leaves of no other
If a suspect doesn't have a
marijuana cigarette, the lnsides
of his pockets are brushed out
and the refuse examined. Even a
few shreds of marijuana in hH
pockets are enough to prove that
he has possessed marijuana.
Like most seaport cities, there
has been an increase in narcotics
traffic In New Orleans. The num-
ber of teen-aged addicts arrested
nearlv doubled between 1949 and
1950. All murder victims are test-
ed for narcotics addiction.
Dr. Edward J. Ireland, who Is
Dr. Chetta's toxlcologlst, said it
was nearly Impossible to stop
narcotics from coming Into a
city. Not only do narcotics such
as heroin, cocaine and morphine
get through almost any police
barrier, but synthetics, such as
dllaudld. dmerol and methodol,
ge to addicts, even though they
are manufactured and distribut-
ed under rigid government sup-

Israel's Merchant Marine
Helps Bridge Rough Period
(UP.) Israel's fast growing
merchant fleet grossed an estim-
ated $10,000,000 last year and
this fall will be carrying about
half of the nation's trade.
Starting from scratch three
years ago, Israel now has a mer-
chant fleet of 24 vessels which al-
ready has saved her $20.000 In
foreign exchange. She plans to
add five more, totalling 35,000
tons, to ply the five main routes
served by Israeli ships.
The building up of the mer-
chant fleet is helping Improve
the outlook of the nation's trea-
sury crisis which developed from
the rise In ocean freight rates
and the Increased shortage of
shipping stemming from the
outbreak of the Korean war and
the tense international situation.
The shipping situation was
complicated by the lack of for-
eign exchange, the increased
need for imports for Israel's
growing population and the ne-
cessity to raise her exports.
At present some 82 per cent of
Israel's merchant crews are Is-
raelis, although most of the of-
ficers still are foreigners. An
effort Is being made to recruit
and train more local men for the
merchant navy, especially en-
During the last year, the Is-
rael merchant fleet carried 200,-
000 tons of cargo and 80,000 pas-
sengers, 55,000 of them Immig-
Immigrant passengers now are
decreasing because many of the
new arrivalsmainly from Iraq
are being brought in by air.
The two most recently acquired
vessels are fruit carriers, the 86
Rlmon and SS Tamar, construct-
ed In Amsterdam on long term
credits advanced by Dutch bank-
ers. They are powered by 3.000
horsepower Diesel engines and
contain 12 luxury passenger cab-
ins and space for 4,000 tons of
With two vessels purchased last
year, they will be able to carry
a million cases of citrus fruit
next season.
Israel also Is planning to buy
a 17,000-ton passenger ship for
43rd Infantry Div.
Is first Guard Unit
Assigned lo Ike
(UP)The 43rd Infantry Divi-
sion, first National Guard unit
assigned to Oen. Dwight D.
Elsenhower's new European de-
fense force, will begin moving
overseas in farly October, It was
announced Friday at Balboa
Mai. Oen. Kenneth P. Kram-
er, division commander, said
the outfit will sail from the
Hampton Roads, Va., part of
embarkation, marking trie first
large-scale troop movement
through the port since It was
reactivated early this year.
Originally from Connecticut,
Rhode Island and Vermont, the
43rd Division now Includes men
t rom 46 of the 48 states. It
.includes large numbers of men
from New York. Pennsylvania
and the Carolinas.
The division was called into
active Federal service Sept 5,
1950 and trained at Camp Pick-
In February, a substantial
number of trainees who had
been assigned to the division
were transferred to Korea as
replacements and replaced by
new men.
After summer field training
at A. P. Hill military reserva-.
tlon, Va., the division recently
the Israel-American route.
The Israel merchant marine
now serves in addition Israel-
Baltic ports, Israel-A d r 1 a t i c
ports, Israel-Tyrrhenian ports
and the coast of Cyprus and
In addition the Zim company
founded by the Jewish Agency
and the Palestine Foundation
Fundtransports new Immig-
rants on the Venice-Tripoli route
and maintains a weekly passeng-
er service between Haifa and
Genoa and Marseilles.
Defense Production
Jumps Spectacularly.
Reports MobNizer
Defense Moblllzer Charles
E. Wilson today said a "specta-
cular" Jump in the rearmament
program In the last three
months has carried the country
to the "threshold" of mass pro-
duction of weapons.-
Wilson, who last July 4 warn-
ed President Truman that re-
armament was running 20 per
cent behind schedule, Issued
his third quarterly report to
Mr. Truman and told reporters
at a news conference:
"I think the production pic-
ture Is good." '
Arms deliveries in July, Au-
gust and September are expect-
ed to total more than $5,000,-
000,000 one-third more than
the preceding quarter and four
times last year's rate, Wilson
"As we i'.t it now," he said,
"the total volume of goods and
services available to consumers
will remain fairly constant dur-
ing 1952."
Wilson said civilian goods
which require certain scarce
metals automobiles, refriger-
ators, washing machines, ra-
dio and television sets and si-
milar items pose a special
While there has been no
snortage of Olese goods so far,
he said, their output in the
third quarter of 1951 has been
cut to about 60 per cent of
pre-Korean rate and will be
reduced again In the fourth
A still further cut is ex-
pected Jan. 1 but Wilson said
"it will no be a substantial
He added that production
still will be high by normal
standards "dose to levels
prior to 1950."
participated in exercise "South-
ern Pine" at Fort Bragg,, N. C.
Since its return to Camp
Pickett, the 43rd has been en-
gaged In completing its pro-
cessing for overseas movements
by granting pre-embarkatlon
furloughs and brushing up on
It training.
The division ill stage a final
full dress review at the Camp
Pickett airfield on Oct. 5 prior
to embarkation.
The 43rd will he the third
American division to go to Eu-
rope this year as part of the
continuing buildup of the
strength of the free democra-
tic nations.
The Fourth Infantry Division
and the Second Armored Divi-
sion arrived In Germany this
VERY 'TSPICIAL" SIGN-The proprietor of this shoe store in
XSSi Koruea' '.* '*?* ?roud 0l hU Enlish *n* nde *li sign
h ;T?ii !u0w.ltwO,t, He ***."* to havc UMd ^e rlnt letters,
out not in the right places. The Korean ideographs above express
the Idea much better.
Agents Comb Boyle's Tax,
Bank, Telephone Records
You can purchase valuable Watches, Jewelry,
Baby Articles, Costume Jewelry, etc.
Complete Sell-out of Table Lamps and Italian Crockery.
For year shopping convenience we are open until S p.m.
f*'A, AV
Adjoining Biur Espaol
National Republican Chairman
Guy George Gabrielson yester-
day defended the RFC's multi-
million dollar loan to his gaso-
line firm but said he felt then
and still doesthat the agency
should be abolished.
He said $18,500,000 grant lo
Carthage Hydrocol Corp., was
made as a "straight business
deal" and on "good grounds."
But he added he was sure pri-
vte industry would have man-
aged to finance the project to
manufacture high octane gaso-
line from dry gas If there had
been no RFC.
Gabrielson spoke on "Meet the
Press." a National Broadcasting
Co. television show, as Senate in-
vestigators began checking rec-
ords of thousands of long dis-
tance telephone calls.
The Investigators hope the re-
cords may shed some new light
on dealings between Democratic
National Chairman William M.
Boyle. Jr., and the American
Llthofold Corp. of St. Louis.
The needle in a haystack
search by staff agents of the
Senate's Permanent Investigat-
ing Committee covers calls made
to and from St. Louis in 1949.
Committee agents also will be-
gin checking Boyle's bank ac-
counts and Income tax returns
The Democratic chairman has
been accused of accepting $8,000
from Llthofold which received
an RFC loan after being turned
down three times previously.
Boyle has denied the charges.
Gabrielson denied that any in-
fluence was used in connection
with the RFC loan for Carthage
He said he went to RFC Chair-
man W. Stuart Symington as
president of and attorney for
the firm and not, in any way,
as an official of the Republican
Despite demands for his resig-
nation by some members of his
own party. Gabrielson said he
will not resign as chairman of the
Republican national committee.
Gabrielson said the Army. Na-
vy and Interior Departments all
approved plans for the RFC loan
to Carthage Hydrocol and that
all the loans were made before he
became Republican Party chair-
"Here," he said, "was a chance
for the government to help get
started a new industry that
would be vital to the national de-
"At the time of application,"
he said, "the Carthage Hydrocol
loan was a routine matter. I don't
know what all the shooting is a-
bout now."
Senate investigators are fol-
lowing up "leads" in the Litho-
foldcase supplied by Theodore C.
Link, crime reporter for the-St.
Louis Post Dispatch, which
touched off the Boyle investiga-
tion by publishing charges that
BOyle received $8,000 from Llth-
ofold after the company got an
RFC loan in 1949.
Boyle has denied It under
oath, and Link refused to tell the
committee last week the names
of the two "very reliable" Infor-
mants who were the sourcas of
his articles.
But he advised the committee
to check Boyle's bank accounts
and the St. Louis telephone rec-
ords which already had been im-
pounded by the Senate Crime
Committee in its study of Inter-
state gambling.
Chairman Clyde R. Hoey, D.,
N.C., sees nothing in the com-
mittee's record to date to show
that Boyle has been guilty of
any wrong-doing.
But other committee members
Indicated they are not yet ready
to give Boyle a clean bill of
Sen. John L. McClellan, D.,
Ark., said the committee has a
duty to determine whether the
St. Louis Post-Dl6patch has "ma-
liciously or carelessly libeled"
Boyle, or whether Boyle has com-
mitted perjury.
Sen. Karl E. Mundt, R., S.D.,
said the investigation should not
be closed until all of Link's
"leads" Including the study of
telephone records are "thor-
oughly explored."
* i
He said he and other GOP
committee members Intend to
keep asking Boyle at regular In-
tervals why he has not, sued the
Post-Dispatch for libel.
Boyle said last week that his
attorney is considering "the pos-
sibility of legal action" against
the newspaper.
Link, however, predicted that
Boyle will not sue.
"A libel suit would throw this
thing so wide open," he told the
committee, "I doubt he'd ever
file one."
De Lessens Park
Tel.: 2-1008 2-2009
2-Week Deductions On PC
Housing Charges Due Nov. 6
The first deductions for rent-
al under the new system of i
making weekly Instead of
monthly deductions, will be
made from paychecks to be |
received by Panama Canal em-!
ployes No. 6, it was announced'
Saturlay by Community Service
Director Henry L. Donovan.
This deduction will be for
the rental period from Nov. 4!
to 10, Inclusive. The next de-
duction will come from the I
Nov. 20 paycheck and will cover |
the period from Nov. U to
Nov. 25.
As a result of the change-
over from monthly to weekly
deductions, which becomes ef-
fective Nov. 1, there will be
three days for which employes
will pay no rent.
Non-employes occupying Ca-
nal quarters will pay rent for
four-week periods. The first
bills under the new system will
be payable Oct. 20 for the per-
iod from Nov. 4 to Dec. 1.
The chanse is being made
tl simplify the paper work in-
volved in rental charges. The
new weekly rates will be com-
puted by multiplying the pre-
sent monthly rate by 12 and
dividing by 52 and rounding
the resulting figure to the next
highest 50 ceqts.
The new weekly rent period
will be from Sunday to Sat-
urday. No charge will be made
for the week during which aa
occupant first moves into quar-
ters but a well week's rent will
be charged for the week la
which quarters are vacated.
OSCEOLA, Ark. (UP.) When
his grandmother took him out of
the tub after bathing him, two-
-year-old Steele Davis said:
"Squeeze me out, granny."
Pate of Seafood in Aspic
or Potage Fermiere
Veal Sausage Saute with Onions
Mashed Potatoes Vegetables
Salad Deaieft
Coffee Tea Beer
AT THE BAR every day
from 4:3f to 6 p.m.
The Only 100% Fully Polished" Diamond on the Market
Reg. Trade Mark
BOTH RINGS $275.00
137 ^e.ntratotvt. 7
Don't risk infection!
Oanse it promptly, and apply


We have the following which we can offer
at the OLD PRICE!
4 4-Door Sedans
4 Catalina Coupes
6 4-Door Sedans
3 Catalina Coupes
New York City Delivery
Direct to Canal Zone
Your PONTIAC Dealer
Panam Tel. 3-0870
Tal. 139
. : .


face rom
When Grandma Kicks Heels

Catskill ResortReally Jumps
U.P.I Old age ran be a bur-
den or It can be turned into a
mellov.- twilight of enjoyment, a
rtoup of Brooklyn grandmothers
hr; found.
This ?roup turned up in the
Catskills in the early autumn,
when the mountain country is at
it glorious peak before the des-
cent of winter.
They confessed, privately, that
at home they feel not exactly
unwanted" but out of the swim
with the younger folks, who want
to lire their own lives in a dif-
ferent tempo.
So' the oldsters formed the
Grandmas Night Out Club, now
known as the Grandma's-Grand-
pa's Night Out Club, under New-
York State charier. Grandfathers
are now permitted to Join, and
quit*, few have.
~ -parts-.of 33 of them turned
up in this mountain resort. They
not only Invaded the place but
took over.
Ranging in age from 50 to 88,
the members of this unique club
hare as their song slogan, "It's
L*t Than You Think." They
are determined to enjoy their
later years with action, rather
than sit it out In a rocking chair.
So they roared up in a bus,
singing. The resort they chose
was Breezy Knoll Acres, a farm-
llke place rim by five veterans
of World War II. There's a mod-
ern cocktail lounge, casino, out-
door swimming pool and all the
The grandmothers didn't shun
the bar nor the rather chilly
swimming pool, tilled with
mountain water. They danced
and' sang, too, and in general
brought the place alive.
Their chartered bus took them
over a range of about 50 miles
to see the mountain sights and
visit such places as the Howe
Caverns, the state game pres-
erve. Point Lookout, from which
you can see five states on a clear
day. and other attractions.
Fifteen of them went down in-
to the 2000-foot deep caverns,
which have been opened for the
length of a mile and a half and
offer a fairly rugged trip for old
people. They sang on the boat
ride across the underground lake
and came to the surface still
singing and ready for an even-
ing's fun.
The club has a membership of
140. including 12 grandfathers.
According to the women, the
grandfathers "love It." In fact,
there have been three marriages
within the organization since it
was founded 20 years ago as the
"Three Score and Ten Club" of
radio fame.
The club has an annual din-
ner, annual luncheon, shows put
on by the members, card parties
and dances. There is a monthly
bus ride to some place within
reasonable distance and some-
times a boat ride.
The club entertains at hospit-
als, especially those for disabled
vetJerans. It contributes to the
YMCA. where it has its head-
quarters, and to the Red Cross,
cancer fund, and such miscel-
laneous causes as Kansas flood
relief. Sick members are taken
care of. as are those who die.
A birthday party is given every
month for members born in that
month. The next activity is
scheduled to be a hayrlde, prob-
ably on Long Island.
The head of the group Is Mrs.
Marie Riley of Bellerose, Long Is-
land. On the trip to the Catskills.
the members were accompanied
by Mrs. Anna Day of Springfield
Gardens. Long Island, who has
had professional experience and
served as chief entertainer, not
only for the grandmothers but
for the enthusiastic public who
gathered to applaud. ____
Halloween's A-Comfn'
Firing Squad Puts End
To Utah Sex
Long Career Of Crimes
PT. OF THE MOUNTAIN. Utah., Mont., but escaped several
Oct 1 iUP>A frail, 29-year-old months later,
sex-slayer who said he was "born j In November. 1944, he was ar-
in the shadow of a jail" and rested In Sheridan, Wyo,., for
spent most of Ms Ufe, in relor- grand larceny and spent four
genie Leonlovich, who rivals her
ex-husband. Gregory Ratoff. in
her ability to mistreat the En-
glish language, was at it again
the other day between scenes of
her latest movie, as she discussed
plans for a new theater.
"My old theater we are clos-
ing." she said. "Not large enough
il isonly 180 seats. Now we look
for new site. We will opening
school for professional actors
and actressesno amateurs."
Miss Leontovich's theater is the
object of her greatest affection,
even though she has come back
to the screen as the proprietor
of a boarding house In the Wil-
liam Perlberg-George Seaton
production, "Anything Can Hap-
She opened the theater in a
converted Hollywood mansion
and last year presented such
successes as "The Cherry Orch-
ard," with Charles Laughton as
her co-star.
Now we're looking for new
plays," she said. "If one I find
I may take it to New York.
"But people are sending me
lots of trashes. I am honest en-
ough to reading them all, because
you never know where from a
new Shakespeare is coming."
Miss Leontovich will not be
embarking on an entirely new
career when she opens an acting
school in her new theater. She
has helped develop many per-
formers, including Susan Hay-
ward. But she has no desire to
bother with stagestruck kids
ambitious for quick fame and
"Actresses you cannot manu-
facture.'' she said. "You can only
encourage them. They must pos-
sess that certain spark."
She currently is coaching a-
bout 50 professional players in
her own home. But this has its
bad points.
"They all get hungry same time
and my Ice box is emptying," she
says. "That's why theater I am
OPS Investigators Uncov
Young Black Market In Bee\
WA8H1WGTON, tftt. 1 (UP)
The Office of Price stabili-
zation announced today Its a-
gents have uncovered 934 vio-
lations of meat regulations In
a week< of blitz raids on slaugh-
terhouses throughout the na-
Two out of every five of the
1,145 slaughtering plants check-
ed were found in violation of
beef orders, it said.
their duty to the country and i far-reaching this case may be ]
still, maintain a profitable oper-
The price of beef is a vital
In addition. Edward P. Mor-
gan, chief OPS enforcer, re-
vealed- he is on the trail of
what may be "at least a be-
ginning of a black market" in-
volving carload lots of ungrad-
ed and unmarked beef shipped
to eastern cities.
The case, Morgan said,
volves the firm of Excel, Inc.,
Wichita, Kan., which has been
charged in an Injunction pro-
ceeding with selling ungraded
and unmarked meats.
SKELETONS AND HOBGOBLINS hold no fear for Audrey
Totter who isn't even afraid of wolves! The talented, blonde
actress is currently appearing in Wald-Krasna's star-studded
Radio production, "The Blue Veil."
matories and prisons, met death
artNrwn today taelwe a firing
sauad in the Utah State Prison.
Ray Dempsey Gardner, con-
victed of the brutal rape-slaying
oi a 17-year-old Ogden, Utah,
Sunday School teacher, said he
was born in Columbus, O.. but
had known no other home than
The skinny little killer With
nerves of ice was strapped into
a chair in a half-finished cell
block and told county sheriff
Mac Wade "I'm ready to goI'm
ready to meet my Maker."
The shots crashed in one re-
port and Gardner's fists clench-
ed : a spasm of shock ran through
his body. He was pronounced
dead two and one-half minutes
Gardner was born Oct. 4. 1921,
but little was known of his life
until 1935 when he was arrested
In Columbus for fighting and
committed to the Boys' School at
Lancaster. From then until he
w>s executed, his life story Is a
continuous report of offenses, jail
terms and escapes.
PThe shaggy-haired killer told
newsmen his fatherwhom he
never identifiedwas killed by a
policeman before he was born.
He said he lived for a few years
with his mother, Glenna. and
grandmother. Mrs. Lottie Stand-
uh, Columbus.
*In 1938 he was arrested for pet-
ty larceny and committed to the
Indiana Boys School at Elnora.
He escaped after serving six
months and was sent to Plain-
field, Ind Boys School in Sep-
tember, 1938 for petty larceny
and vagrancy.
He was released in 1939 and ar-
rested later the same year for
vagrancy, and investigation of
theft. He served three months
and escaped.
He was In and out of Indiana
reformatories and the Indiana
Btate Hospital at Madison seven
times until 1941. He was arrested
In Miami. Fla., and ordered out
o town in January. 1941. That
same year he was arrested in
North Dakota for molesting a
woman and was sent to the State
Mental Hospital at Jamestown,
la August, he was arrested in
Great Falls, Mont., for car theft
and served two years In the State
After being discharged from
the prison, he was sent to the
MEMPHIS. Tenn. (UP.)
Maxine Hopkins saw a druggist
give his dog a cup of Ice cream.
When the dog finished the
cream, he picked up the cup
- and took it to the counter.
Btate Hospital at Warm 8prings, Then, he stood up on two legs
years in prison. Shortly after his
release he as .again arrested in
Bozeman, Mont., for forgery.
In August. 1949. an FBI arrest
for car theft led to investigation
and conviction for the murder of
Shirley Jean Gretzlnger, whom
he lured to her death with a
newspaper "baby sitter" want ad.
Gardner carried his fight for
life to within a few hours of his
execution. In an extraordinary
midnight session last night, fed-
eral District Judge Willis W. Rit-
ter denied a stay of execution
and a writ of habeas corpus. He
ruled that due process of law had
been carried out in the state
In addition to the Gretzlnger
murder, Gardner also confessed
to the killing of Sue Horn, a
Butte, Mont., waitress, and a
North Dakota jail cellmate.
He later repudiated the con-
fessions in subsequent appeals to
have his sentence commuted to
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
Where 100.000 People M*M
Sacramento Fish Always
Sure Of Free Ride Home
TRACY, Calif., Sept. 29 (UP)
Fish swimming to the Tracy
pumping plant from the Sacra-
mento and San Joaqun rivers are
always assured of a free ride
U. S. Fish and Wildlife Service
experts say fish are drawn
through the Deita-Cross canal at
the rivers by the strong current
produced by the plant's pumps
the "heart beat" of the Central
Valley project.
They have erected a 254-foot
wide screen across the canal near
the pumping plant. As the fish
meet the screen they work them-
selves from one side to the other.
At the edge Is a suction pump
which dumps them into a "hold
lng pond."
When the pond is lull the fish
are drained into a steel barge. A
tug tows the barge 30 miles to
Dutch Slough near Antioch, Cal.,
and releases its load of fish back
into the Sacramento-River.
Today, Monday, Oct. 1
3:30Music for Monday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15 David Rose Show
4:30What's Your FavorKe
6:00Lean Back and Listen
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Kellog's Program
7:30Sports Review
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary,
8:15Platter Parade (VOA)
8:45Youth Talks It Over
9:00Story U.S.A. (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
9:45Sports Tune of Day and
News (VOA)
10:00The World At Your Win-
dow (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
MidnightSign Off
NEA Staff Correspondent
tmtued by acid indigestion or temporary sluggishness
Cat sparkling Eno ... today! Let it
relieve your nek headache two
raya-.- Eno quickly helps neutralize
tceea stomach acid...and Eno
bo acts n a speedy, gentle laxa-
*v when needed!
H. WASANT- a a glass of epex-
, kling, bubbly soda water!
9i IAXATIVI relieves temporary
siuggishnen quickly. (Take be-
fore breakfast when needed.)
3. ANTACID -relieves sourness, gas
and heartburn promptly.
Used by millions. Effervescent Eno
is aleo good for constipation,
At all druggists-Get Eno today.
Tomorrow, Tuesday, Oct. 2
6:00Sign On Alarm Clock
7:30Morning Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Crazy Quilt
8:45Hawaiian Harmonies
9:15Sacred Heart Program
9:30Aa I See It
10:05Off the Record
11:05Oft the Record
11:30Meet the Band
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Rhythm and Reason
2:00A Call From Les Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30Spirit of the Vikings
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Tuesday
4:00Radio University
4:15Promenade Concert
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Christian Science Program
7:15Musical Interlude
7:46Jim Session
8:00NEWS (VOA)
8:15Whafs On Your Mindl
8:45Time for Business (VOA)
9:00Symphony Hall
9:30Commentator's Digest!
9:45Sports World and Tune of I
Day (VOA)
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Variety Bandbox (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Oft
Explanation of Symbols:
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting!
Corp. I
RDFRadiodifusin Francalsa
Exclusively Yours: Lou Costello,
who's chased bv a giant in
"Jack And the Beanstalk." may
find himself being chased up
Hollywood Blvd., by Dean Mar-
Dean's livid about Lou's quotes
here the other day about his
breach of contract lawsuit a-
gainst Dean. He brands them as
"false and unkind" and says:
"We'll prove in court that I
don't owe Lou a dime.'
Dean's behind the scenes
theory of Lou's cracks about
'He's juit jealous because .my
Cartner is so much funnier than
e Is."
Television screenings of "To
Be Or Not To Be" have be-
come "To Have Or Have Not"
for Jack Benny. His contract for
the picture called for 10 per
cent of all profits but he's seen
none of the TV money. His law-
yers are investinating and will
go to court if necessary.
Jack officiated at the grave-
side dedication of a $250.000
statue of Al Jolson, recently.
With both Judv Garland and
Lana Turner victims of jagged
glass, maybe MOM studio should
be called "The Glass Menager-
Will Howard Duff be TV's
highest-paid private eye, as ru-
mored: ;
"I've been offered a couple of
filmen TV shows," he said, "but
I'm not acceptlnK anything yet."
He just checked in with Dir-
ector George Sherman for "Steel
Town." some more UI boxooffice
dynamite, with Ann Sheridan
and John Lund.
The eyeful who is Mickey
Rooney's new steady Is Christine
Larson, a click in "The Well."
In low heels, she's Mickey's size.
Dolores Costello slipped me the
flash that shes Broadway-bound
for a big stage comeback.
A blonde Dutch beauty named
Ilsa Madir, almost a ringer for
Carole Lombard, Is the newest
excitement among the studio
talent scouts.
Current movietown howl is
about the starlet who Is taking
diction lessons and paying dai-
ly visits to her psychoanalyst.
She goes' about muttering:
"How now brown couch."
Dialog bv Clark Gable after
he's met Ava Gardner in "Lone'
"You know what it's like wlen
vou rub your hand over fine
silk and get a shock. I figure
that's how it would be stroking
Chill Wills, the voice of Fran-
cis the mule, is playing the in-
the-flesh role of a rodeo clown
o -
fo UI's "Bronco Buster" and Is
shouting it:
"I've been in Hollywood 13
years and I've Just started to
live. I'm playing myself for the
first time."
Chill admits he talked to
Warner Bros, about the Will
Rogers biography but he's re-
luctant to accept-the part be-
cause of Roger's nowlegendary
character. He told me:
"I didn't definitely turn it
down but I didn't sell myself."
High cost of bousing note:
Thirty wigwams raised for "The
Big Sky" on location in Wy-
oming cost RKO $500 each...
John Ireland's nine-year-old
son. John, makes his film debut
with him in "The Bushwackers."
Orson Welles is writing Hol-
lywood pals that he'll do a TV
film series in Europe. Naturally,
he'll produce, write, direct, star
and. if necessary, turn himself
into a dancing beer bottle for
The town Is hailing Escape
to Freedom," the first directori-
al chore bv one-time kid star
Wesley Barry. He's being set for
A Garbo script isn't the only
let's-hope-lt-jells project at
MOM. Dore Schary. who isn't
scary, has writers working on a
film play for Lena Home.
Theaters equipped with big
screen TV are bidding for the
."exclusive" on the March Acad-
emy awards. The boxoffice take
would pav for the entire Oscar
festivities... C. B. DeMllle may
have to bill it "The Longest
Show on Earth." His first rough
print of "The Greatest Show on
Earth" runs two hours and 40
Jack Benny at tie Screen
Producers Guild's $15-a-plate
dinner feting Jesse Lasky:
"I see so many producers here
tonight for whom I've made
pictures. I'm surprised thev have
In the Script:
Howasd Duff to Ann Sheridan
in "Steel Town": "Did you make
that sweater?" Sheridan: "Some
people think I do."
He said "We do not know as
yet how far reaching this case
may be."
The raiders started descend-
ing on the meatj Industry last
Monday. The violations, the an-
nouncement said, occurred In
435 of the slaughterhouses
checked, with the total number
of violations running to 934 be-
cause some were charged on
more than one count.
Morgan said that In some
cases, such as violation of re-
cord-keeping regulations, local
enforcement officers were au-
thorized to proceed at once
with court action through U. 8.
District Attorneys.
Other cases will be turned
over to the Department of Jus-
tice, he said.
Price Stabilizer Michael V.
DiSalle said the findings of his
enforcement branch in the first
phase of its stepped-up drive
are "deplorable."
He said the 38 percent of
violators "are making it even
more difficult for the other 62
percent of packers to fulfill
but we have already discover-]
ed several carloads and trailer!
loads of ungraded and unmark-'
element in the housewife's ta- ed beef shipped by the Wichita
ble budget and it must be held
within reason," DiSalle said.
'Surely if the members of the
meat industry, who have been, this phase of the
putting selfish interests against tlon."
the nation's economic
firm to a number of eastern
"We are going to continue
. health,
will stop to think of this, they
will join with the great mass
of people and help us keep the
American economy on an even
The case involving Excel was
one of 14 lnjunctive actions
brought by OPS In the U. S
District Courts on meat five
of them since last Monday
Morgan said the Triplex
in- -Packing Co., Pueblo, Col
charged with failing to keep
proper records, signed a con-
sent decree to stop further vio-
The Wichita case, he said
"presents a significant harbin-
ger of at least a beginning of
a black market In meat.
Prosecutions In all the cases
where necessary "will be
brought as expedltiously as pos-"
sible," Morgan said.
The law provides for these
possible penalties against vio-
lators of meat regulations:
lnjunctive proceedings aimed
at obtaining a court restrain-
ing order.
Damages of three times tha
amount of price overcharges.
One year in jail and a $10,
000 fine, or both.
"We do not know as yet how other.
FALL RIVER, Mass. Thls city's toastmasters formed
a dinner group to give themselves
practice in introducing each
When these teatI Itatkeraecfcs ge Me attiee.
Tojs's 'Mai" theaters are"$e tarryl"...m*
Sftll III
Starting THURSDAY!
Six desperte people
hiding one' guilty secret!
...and only'a sister of
mercy dared unlock
the violent past that,'
bound them together!
* Frank Barton
Climax Win-All Battle!
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Panama Canal Clubhouses
Showing Tonight <
"A Millionai.e For Christy"
_______Tuesday "STATE SECRET"
:1S :et
Lorelta YOUNG e Barry SULLIVAN
CIS :*
Kdmond O'BRIEN e Gala STORM
'Between Midnight And Dawn'
G A 1 U N
im p m
CIS a :!
:U 1:15.
Clifton WEBB e Joanna DBU
'Mr. Belvedere Rings The Bell"

MONDAY, (X TOMER 1, 1951
racihc ~2)c
Wrs- Carrol JCocktr
Bo, 17, BJLa V.L BatLoa 3521
Miss Helen Dolmn, bride-elect, was honored Saturday
afternoon with a tea and miscellaneous bridal shower held In
the Pern room of the Hotel TrvolL
Co-hostesses for the affair were Mr. Norbert Keller, Mm.
Ralph N. Sellan and Mrs. Ernest Silva.
CaUa Hues and carnations de-
corated the refreshment table
which was centered with a large
cake Inscribed, "Best wishes He-
Oames were played and prizes
awardde Mrs. Lee Beal for win-
ning the secret word contest and
Mrs. William Alemn for fash-
ioning the best bridal costume
on a miniature doll.
Those attending were Mrs.
Frank Dolan, mother of the
bride to be, Mrs. William Allen,
Mrs. Charles Leaver, Mrs. E.
EnKle; Mrs. Robert Rowe. Mrs.
William Alemn. Mrs. Charles
Magee, Mrs. H. Sherwood, Mrs.
Byers, Mrs. Albert Joyce, Mrs.
Lee Beale, Mrs. James Trimble,
Mrs. L. M. Ruppel, Mrs. Ray-
mond Foland. Mrs. Snedeker,
Mrs. Marie Allen, Mra. Marga-
ret Allen, Mrs. T. J. Breheney,
Mrs. W. Steiner. Mrs. Clarence
Priest, Mrs. M. B. Walker. Mrs.
8. Skinner, Mrs. Pat Petite, Mrs.
M. Balfour. Mrs. J. Barker, Mrs.
Ed Husum, Mrs. J. Knight. Mrs.
Wltkins to Entertain With
"At Home" in Honor of Their Son
Rabbi and Mrs. Nathan Wltkln
of Balboa, will be at home to-
morrow from 4:00 to 9:00 p.m. in
honor of their son, Michael, who
will be confirmed (Bar Mltzvah)
during the High Holy Day servi-
ces on that day.
Bridge Tournament To Be
Held his Evening
The evening in the card room
of the Hotel Tlvoll the weekly
duplicate contract bridge tourna-
ment will be played at seven o'-
clock. New members and visit-
ors are welcome.
Luncheon Honors Mrs. Rios
Before Her Departure
Mrs. Anbal Rios. wife of the
newly appointed Ambassador of
Panama to Peru, was the guest
of honor at a luncheon given
Saturday in the Balboa dining
room at Hotel El Panama, by Mrs.
Belisario Porras, the widow of
the late President Porras.
The guests included with Mrs.
Rios, Mrs. Emilio Ortiz de Zeva-
John Connard, Mrs. E. Young- n08, the wife of the Ambassador
blood, Mrs. A. Kirsch. Miss Bet-
ty Ann Allen, Miss Anne Magee.
Miss Narmette Lynch, Miss Joan
Steiner and Miss Anne CMalley.
Those attending from the At-
lantic side were Mrs. M. Peterson,
Mrs. N. Norrls and Mrs. J. Kue-
Esbenshade* Entertain
at Hotel El Panama
Mr. and Mrs. John M. Esben-
shade entertained with a dinner
Saturday evening in the Bella
Vista Room of Hotel El Panama
for-aeveral of their friends'.
The guests were Colonel and
Mrs. H. Bevineton. Mr. and Mrs.
K. O. Bishop.Mr. and Mrs. John
Stewart and Mr. Louis Doetusch.
Miss Gardner Honored
With Birthday Party
Mr. and Mrs. Harry W. Gard-
ner honored their daughter.
Joyce, with a party, celebrating
her 16th blrthdav. More than
seventy guests mft at the C. 'P.
Morgan residence from 4:00 to
8:00 pun., where a barbecued
supper.was served and swimming
and dancmg were enjoyed by all.

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Central Ave. at list. B. St.
Phones S-ltM 1-U3J
Roux-Fabrega Nuptials
Solemnised In Cristo Rey Church
The Cristo Rey church wsls the
scene Saturday evening of the
wedding of Miss Amelia Margar-
ita Roux. daughter of Dr. and
Ms. Bomnlp JBoMfc t Victor-4p-
se Fabrega. Jr., Jon of Mr. and
Mrs. Victor Jpse Fabrega.
Professor Dzevaltauskas play-
ed the traditional wedding
marches and also accompanied
Miss Sabine Lewis when she sang
Gounod's "Ave Maria" during the
Given in marriage by her fa-
ther, the bride wore a wedding
gown of imported white lace and
satin. Her veil of illusion was
fastened to a coronet of pearls
and orange blossoms. She- car-
ried a bouquet of white gladioli.
Miss Guillermina Lopez, who
was maid of honor, was dressed
in a variegated nylon tulle. She
of Peru to Panama and the Dean
of the Diplomatic Corps, Mrs.
Ricardo J. Alfaro, Mrs. Adolfo
Arlas. P., Mrs. Octavio Mndez
Perelra, Mrs. Jose Ramon Quiza-
do, Mrs. Richard Prescott, Mrs.
Camilo A. Porras, Mrs. Javier
Ortlade Zevallos and Mrs. Rodri-
go Porras.
The Ambassador and Mrs.
Rios left Sunday by plane for
Lima, Peru."
Preciado-Baldwln Engagement .
Is Announced
Mrs. Mario Preciado announc-
es the engagement of her daugh-
ter. Gloria Mercedes, to Floyd H.
Baldwin, Jr.. the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Floyd H. Baldwin of Bal-
The wedding date has not been
Adlers Leave for
Venezuela and Colombia
The Associate Director of the
New York Times. Mr. Julius Ochs
Adler, and Mrs. Adler, left, by
plane Saturday for Venezuela
and Colombia. The Adlers have
been guests at Hotel El Panama
for a week.
carried a bouquet of pink rose-
The bridesmaids were Miss
Gloria Fabrega, Miss Blanca
Roux and Miss Marta Cecilia V-
rela Each was dressed in a gown
of pink organdy and carried a
bouquet of pink rosebuds.
The best man was Mr. Ernesto
de Diego and the ushers were M*.
Carlos N. Brm, Jr.. Mr. Gerardo
Fabrega, Jr., and Mrs. Luis J.
The flower girl was Graciela
Ponce, the train-bearers were
Elenita, Maria Luisa and Silvia
Vrela. Serving as ring-bearers
were Sonla Kowalchlck and De-
lia Arias.
A reception was held at the
home of the bride's parents, fol-
lowing the ceremony.
After a bedding trip to Costa
Rica the young couple will be at
home to their friends in Bella
Vista whore they will reside.
Luncheon-Meeting of Coroza 1
Officers Wives to be Held
The regular monthly luncheon
meeting of the Corozal Officers
Wives Club will be held tomor-
row at 12:30 p.m., at the Army
and Navy CIuj at Fort Amador.
Mrs. Heber A. Bullock and Mrs.
Robert J. Dickson will be the

"Is It really a good idea for
a wife to keep up the pretense
that her husband is wonderful
after she has discovered that
he is just an average sort of
guy. somethings right, some-
times wrong, sometimes lovable,
sometimes exasperating?" asks a
If she loves him. she will
probably think he la wonderful,
even though she knows he isn't
If she loves him. there won't
be any need for pretending any-
thing/ He's her manand he is
Of course, she may not al-
ways think he is right. Of
course, she will have moments
maybe even days or weeks
,f rung exaspe ?.ted with him.
And If she isn't afraid to be
herself she'll say when she
thinks he la wrong. She'll let
him know when she is exasper-
She won't rue tend to. agree
with him or pretend to like be-
havior that annoys her.
But It she loves him, she'll
think lie Is wonderful most of
the time. Because a woman who
loves a man tends to think
more about his good qualities
than about his faults.
Loving him. she wants to
think tie Is wonderfuland she
That is why she doesn't have
to pretend. For If a woman
thinks a man is wonderful, he
knows it. He can sense the fact
that even though she doesn't
always think he is right or al-
ways approve of what he does,
she still thinks he la extra
special. '
Actually a woman can't fake
that feeling for long, anyhow.
If it Is honestly there, an her
attitudes will reflect It. If it
Isn't there, her real feelings are
going to show sooner or later.
So the best advice for a wife
Isn't to pretend her husband is
wonderful. It's to dwell more on
his good qualities than on his
faults and then he'll seem
D.A.R.'s to Meet
At Cowan Home
The Panam Canal Chapter of
the Daughters of the American
Revolution will hold a meeting,
Saturday, October 15th at 2:30
p.m., at the home of Mrs. Word-
en H. Cowan of House 891 on
Morgan Avenue.
The board members will be the
hostesses on this occasion.
All those who are Interested in
ioining this chapter are invited
to attend the meeting.
Oerchows of Pedro Miguel
Are Grandparents
Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Gerchow,
jr., of Tonawanda, New York,
announce the birth of a baby boy,
Frank HI, on the 25th of Septem-
ber. Mrs. Gerchow Is the former
Miss Dorothy MacAlester, nrece
of Mr. and Mrs. O R. Taht of
The paternal grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Gerchow,
8r. of Pedro Miguel.
UN Committee To Investigate
Soviet Forced Labor System
Mr. Crawford Leaves
For Miami
Mr. John J. Crawford of Balboa
left early this morning, by plane,
for Miami, Florida to visit his fa-
ther, Mr. George H. Crawford,
who was injured Saturday In an
automobile accident.
LONDON, Sept. 29 (LPS) The
use of forced labor as a method
of political coercion Is to be In-
vestigated on a world wide basis
this week by the United Nations.
The 'Investigation begins at
Geneva when the first meeting
of the U.N. Forced Labor Com-
mittee that has been formed as
a result of the secent resolution
introduced to the United Nations
by representatives of Britain and
the United States.
The resolution called for the
appointment of an International
body to conduct a worldwide stu-
dy of extreme forced labor.
It was adopted with only the
Soviet Union and her satellites
The system of forced labor
camps was described by British
delegate, Thomas Sydney Smith,
as the greatest single social evil
of our age.
He said that labor camps are
firmly and legally established as
a part of the basic law of the So-
viet Union.
The Polish representative, re-
plying to charges, claimed that
the proposal to set up U.N.
Forced Labor Committee Is part
of a campaign to libel the Soviet
Several nations were asked to
furnish documents In prepara-
tion for this week's meeting.
Replies have not yet been re-
ceived from the Soviet Union,
Byelo Russia. Czechoslovakia
and Mexico.
Those which have furnished
the necessary papers include
Britain. Chile. France, Poland
and the United States.
The International Confedera-
tion of Free Trade Unions are
taking active part In this Inves-
tigation and have produced vital
documents bearing letterheads
of the Soviet Police and the So-
viet Forced Labor Police.
Ten million people are estima-
ted to be compelled to do forced
labor In more than 100 camps In
. This assassment has been
made by the American Federa-
tion of Labor, and agrees very
closely with a similar brochure
published by the International
Orchid Society to Hold
Monthly Meeting
The Canal Zone Orchid Socie-
ty will hold their-monthly meet-
ing tomorrow at 7:30 pm. In the
library of the Jewish welfare
Board Center In Balboa Two or-
chid plants will be given as door
prizes to a guest and a member.
The program will be a report on
the recent collecting expedition
to Cerro Campana. The public is
Michael Halley Celebrates
His Fifth Birthday
Mr. and Mra Milton J. Halley
entertained Saturday, from 2:30
to 4:00 pjn.. with a party, at the
Columbus Club, honoring the
fifth birthday of their young son,
John Mitchell, and Mra Vernon
The young guests celebrating
with Michael were his sister, Su-
san Halley, Charles, Amelia and
Mercedes Garcia, Donna and Ed-
ward Idols. Ann Marie Deerlng,
Richard and Margaret Mahoney,
Diane Wallace, Bruce Douglas.
Bea Parker. David Bates. Diane
Jutzy, Mary Ann and Robert BOw-
en, Jan Jensen and Tommy Al-
League of Lutheran Women
To Meet Tonight
The regular meeting of the
League of Lutheran Women will
be held this evening at 7:30
o'clock at the Service Center in
Civic Council Meeting Tonight
The regular monthly meeting
Of the Pedro Miguel Civic Council
will be held In the new movie hall
at 7:30. All resident of the Pe-
dro Miguel district are invited to
join In a discussion of subjects of
They were assisted by Mrs. particular Interest to them.
Pupils of the
Dorothy Chase Dance Studio
Regular Schedule of Classes will be Resumed
Of] Wednesday, October 3rd at the Y.M.C.A.
Today is
Dtlicioui, nourishing. GRAPE-
NUTS makes a hit with the
whole family I And ORAPE-
NUTS is only one of the 7 dif-
ferent varieties of njle-eerv-
ing package, in P08T-TN8I

Confederation of Free Trade Un-
The British delegate declared
that slave camps form the cen-
tral core of the Soviet economic
and political system.
Britain has furnished the Uni-
ted Nations with texts of Soviet
labor codes and also texts of the
Russian and Polish documents of
labor regulations.
Other papers on Soviet acti-
vities relating to forced labor
and reports of trials as a result
of which people are sent to slave
labor camps have been provided
by the United States.
An extensive list of publica-
tions, affidavits, diplomatic cor-
respondence, accounts of trials
and reports by labor officials has
been submitted by the Interna-
tional Confederation of Free
Trade Unions.
-Atlantic ^>ocidi%%%*
l$ox 195, Ljuiun ZJtuphon (ja/un 37A
group and a belt and buckle from
the men In the Control House. He
was also given a picture of the
Control House and a scroll bear-
ing the signatures of his friends
United Press Staff Correspondent
NEW YORK, 8ept. 29 (UP)
American chemists are sniffing
their way to discoveries that may
make the United States the fin-
est "smelling" nation in the
A spokesman at the meeting of
the American Chemical Society
in New York raid homemakers
can look forward to a life in
which everything will smell per-
fectly delightfulor won't smell
at all.
Eugene E. Perrln, representa-
tive of the Dow Chemical Com-
pany, said aromatic chemists ex-
pect to master the whole world of
aromas In 10 to 20 years. Perrin
said that while science has al-
ready made a lot of headwayor
noseway, If you will,many new
discoveries are being made rap-
idly In synthetic odors which du-
plicate nature to perfection.
"You take leather, for In-
stance," said Perrin. "A woman
may have a beautiful leather
handbag, but she won't like Its
leather odor. Okaythe manu-
facturer uses a chemical to make
the bag odorless.
"On the other hand," he said.
"Along comes a man.who thinks
there Is nothing more heavenly
than the aroma of good leather.
So, presto, the manufacturer
produces an inexpensive, fake
leather suitcase which smells ex-
actly like real leather."
Aromatic chemists are quiek
to say that many synthetic ar-
omas are discovered by the
sheerest accident.
An aromatic chemist sits in an
air conditioned lab at a table
which looks something like the
console of an organ. But instead
of keys he has before him dozens
of little bottles of chemicals,
which he blends In various com-
binations. Say he is looking for
the aroma of new-mown hay. All
of a sudden he may sniff, hold
up a test tube and say, "What do
you knowcoffee."
There's a story about one aro-
matic chemist who was looking
for a certain aroma for a com-
mercial purpose when all of a
sudden he rushed from the lab-
oratory crying, "Hey, fellas, guess
what. I got beautiful strawberry
After some sceptical sniffing
has eeueagues were forced to
agree. Strawberry shortcake it
Right now much work is being
done toward enhancing food aro-
mas, the Dow official said. Espe-
cially in sweets. The scientists
promise that someday, through
pure chemistry, ice cream, can-
dles, and pastries, all will have
more aroma and will taste better
as well. It may only be an aroma
that Is added, but the human
nose and tastes are so closely al-
lied that the consumer will be
convinced of a better deal all
around.. ,
Homemakers also can look for-
ward to the dav when the chil-
dren's closets will no longer smell
of wet wool or rubber boots in
the winter time, when household
cleaning materials won't leave a
whiff on the atf. and when fresh
paint (whose odor already has
been masked to a great extent)
won't drive the family out of the
For aromatic chemists are
looking as hard for ways to re-
move odors as to add them. Many
chemical firms get requests from
manufacturers who say their
^oducte would be more salable
they had no odor whatsoever.
The process of masking odors
la a complicated one but, in lay
terms, It amounts to cancelling
out one smell with another.
Farewell Program
For Major Tucker
Set For Wednesday
A number of civic and religious
organizations will join together
in a farewell program Wednes-
day night at the Pacific Club-
house, In honor of Major and Mrs.
H. F. Tucker of the Salvation
Army, who will be leaving here
to take up a new assignment in
Among the speakers for the
evening will be Jasper Leadbltter,
First Secretary of the British Le-
gation, E. G. Headley, of the West
Indian Civic Group. Merle L. Pip-
er, executive secretary of the
Armed Services YMCA and the
Isthmian Religious Workers
Maj. and Mrs Tucker have en-,
deared themselves to the entire
Isthmian community during four
years of work among natives,
West Indians and Americans.
The program will begin at 7:30
during the evening. Mr. R. C.
Stockham. Superintendent of
the Locks Division, Mr. William
A. Van Siclen. Jr., Superinten-
dent of the Atlantic Locks, Mr.
W. A. Dryja, from Balboa. Cap-
tain Sam Brown and Captain
Conrad G. Didrlckson were a-
mong the guests who attended.
Mr. William Nessler was chair-
man for the dinner and was as-
sisted by Mr. George Radel, Mr.
R. T. Ray, Mr. Lawrence Cham-
bers and Mr. Fred Schwartz.
Pilots' Wives Fete Mrs. Dear
The- Panama Canal Pilots'
Wives gave a dinner party and
silver dollar shower at the Ho-
tel Washington. Friday evening,
to honor Mrs. Frederick Dear,
who is sailing Friday with Cap-
tain Dear and their son. to make
their home in the States.
Cocktails were served in the
Hotel Lounge, preceding the din-
The Colon Unit of the Inter-American Women's Club
entertained with an elaborate tea at their building in New
Cristobal, Saturday afternoon, to extend their annual wel-
come to the new members of the Club.
Thev were honored to have as their guests for the oc-
casion, the First Lady of the Republics of Panam, Mrs.
Akibiades Arosemea and Mrs. Ignacio Molino, the wife of
the Minister of Foreign Relations. Other guests included
Mrs. E. C. Lombard, president of the Panama Unit, and Mrs.
Henry G. Scheibla, honorary president of the Unit. These
ladies were accompanied to the Atlantic Side by twenty-
seven members of the Panama Unit, including a number of
Board members.
Mrs. L. L. Koepke, the club's
president, received the guests
with Mrs. Samuel Puller and Mrs
Eduardo Castillo.
Each lady received a name
card to Identify her and the new
members were given corsages pf
tropical flowers.
Mrs. Koepke extended a cor-
dial welcome to those present and
introduced the honored guests.
She then pledged the new mem-
Tea was served from a long ta-
ble centered with an arrange-
ment of red and white gladioli
flanked by tapers In three-
branched sliver candelabras.
Tropical flowers and greenery
and the flags of the 21 Ameri-
can Republics were used in the
general decorations.
The past presidents of the Co-
lon Unit did the honors at the
tea table. They were: Mrs. Hum-
berto Lelgnadler. Mrs. Hiplito
Fernandez. Mrs. Julia Emillanl
and Mrs. Gunther Hlrschfeld.
To add interest to the occasion
a pair of gold pollera earrings
were given as a door prize by the
club. They were won by Mrs. A.
Mrs. Robert Leigh, Mrs. Albert
Motta. Mrs. Isaac Osorio and
Mrs. Gunther Hlrschfeld were
the general chairman for_ the
tea. The hostesses were: Mrs.
Agustn Cedeo. Mrs. Jose D. Ba-
zan. Mrs. Charles Whitaker. Mrs.
James Pumpelly, Mrs. Herbert
Toledano. Mrs. Julio 8alas, Mrs.
Carlos Qulros. Mrs. Laurencio
Jan, Mrs. Walter Hunnicutt,
Mrs. Julio Nino. Mrs. Harry Bil-
gray and Mrs. Percy Alberga. The
decorating committee was head-
ed by Mrs. A. G. Deisz assisted
by Mrs. Samuel Puller, Mrs
Marcelle Grlngolre. Mrs. J. J.
Schelbeler, Mrs. Fred Maurer,
Mrs. P. L. Balay, Mrs. Fanny
Kaplan. Mrs. Elaine Bastard and
Mrs. Liliane Laigle
The new members who were
welcomed and for whom the tea
was given Included: Mrs. T. L.
Applequist. Mrs. A. P. Anderson,
Mrs. E. C. Atkinson. Mrs. J. F.
Barlow Mrs. Elaine Bastard.
Mrs. Howard Clark. Mrs. Linda
Chubb. Mrs. Alma Cain. Mrs.
Jean Coffey. Mrs. Virginia Capi-
tanl. Mrs. Nancy Casswell, Mrs.
J B Dorow. Mrs. Marcela Ga-
lindo. Mrs. Ray Griffith. Mrs.
Marie Henrique. Mrs. Thelma
Headly, Mrs. John Kernick, Mrs.
W. D. King, Mrs. Elisa Lara.
Mrs. O L. Lucas. Mrs. Liliane
Laigle, Mrs. Alba Mouynes. Mrs.
Elizabeth Marsh. Mrs. Daulton
Mann. Mrs. J. Nolan. Mrs. Ken-
neth Newland, Mrs. Grace Ogll-
vle. Mrs. Cecilia Pucci, Mrs. Joa-
quin Quesada, Mrs. L. J. Unzlc-
Iser. Mrs. T. M. Rowell. Mrs.
Frank Relfkohl. Mrs. Gertrude
Sigman. Mrs. John Schumaker,
Mrs. E. N. Stokes, Mrs. Eleanor
Secaras, Mrs. Henry F. Taylor,
Mrs. Ouida Turner. Mrs. Flora
Vlieg, Mrs. Reynold Vann. Mrs.
Yolanda Valle and Mrs. Charles
C. Yanquell.
per at the Fort Davis Officers*
Club Saturday evening in honoi-
of their husbands.
Mrs. James Scarborough. Mrs.
Walter Skeistaitis and Mrs. Harry
Greene were in charge of the ar-
Tne door prize was won by Mra
George Poole, Jr.
Sorority Has Monthly Meeting
The regular monthly business
meeting of the Beta Chapter -of
Beta Sigma Phi Sorority was held
Friday evening at the home j>l '
Mr. Lane was presented the tra- Mrs Robert Berger. m New Cris- -
ditional engraved watch by the tobal.
Mrs. jean Coffey gave a talk
on "Voice and Expression" as. a
part of the cultural program.
The other members presept
were: Miss Jean Dough, Miss
Impromptu talks were given Jean Lawson. Mrs. Arden Welch,
Mrs. Kathleen Huffman. Miss
Ann Maner, Mrs. Edith Henniag
and Mrs. Jean Coffey.
Cristobal Woman's Club Notices ,.
The Board of the Cristobal-,*,
Woman's Club will meet Tuesday." *
at 9:00 a.m. at the Gilbert House.
The first meeting of the club
for the fall season will be held a,^',"
2:00 pjn. Wednesday. A "Ml
Your Club" program will be
sented and the new members I
be introduced.
Mrs. Rowe Called to the States., 7
Mrs. Howarth Rove of Cristarw* .
bal left by plane Saturday e*
route to New York. She was call?.-,
ed home because of the Illness Oj n
her daughter-in-law. ,% {
-------- /.-
Emblem Club Notice
Cristobal Emblem Club No. 5%,!
of Cristobal will hold their regu-,
lar monthly business meeting
^wbteh^uTSra in "the tesda* at 7:3 "m- at the *>
Fountain Room of the Hotel. An ** ne presidenti Mrs. jeannett';
Cain, has returned from vacationv:
and will preside. Mrs. Vera Far-Wl
gerberg won the white elephant
at the last meeting.
Refreshments will be served
following the business meeting. ;;
evening of cards and games fol-
lowed dinner.
Mrs. H. V. Rowe and Mrs. E.
B. Rainier were hostesses for the
evening. The other ladies who
participated in the dinner and
eift were: Mrs. Sam Brown, Mrs.
William Clute. Mrs. P. W. Dun-1
can. Mrs. Roy Foft. Mrs. George
Hudgins, Mrs. Gordon Kariger,
Mrs. J. F. Meehan. Mrs. J. S.
Munden, Mrs. Roy Rice, Mrs. C.
M. Houston, Mrs. R. W. Rubelli,
Mrs. L. A. Skeels. Mrs. A. H.
Springthorpe. Mrs. C. S. Town-
Duplicate Games
Duplicate bridge is played ev-
ery Monday evening at the Mas**
garita Clubhouse. All interested
Atlantic Side residents are ex-v
tended an Invitation to join the
of last week's?
The winners .
shend. Mrs. William Wall and Rames were: NB. 1st. Julius Loeb
and."W. E. Gibson: 2nd. Captain
and Mrs. John Fahnestock; 3rd,
Mrs. Irl Sanders. Jr., and Mrs.
Mrs. A. L. Logan.
Also particlpatine in the gift
were: Mrs. John W. Anderson.
Mrs. I.E. Anderson, Mrs. O W.
Cetti, Mrs. C. M. Chambliss. Mrs.
Hector Grant, Mrs. R. L. Hearn,
Mrs. W. H. Kuhrt. Mrs. Frank
Russell and Mrs. Albert Terwllll-
Buffet Supper* at Fort Davis
The ladies of the 764th AAA
Battalion arranged a buffet sup-
E. W. MUlspaugh: 4th, Miss J
Jeanne Doble and Mrs. Garland ?
Orr. "*
East and West, 1st. Mrs. Wal-
ter Skeistaitis. and Mrs. James
Scarborough: 2nd, Sergeant and
Mrs. Edward Dickinson; 3rd,
Mrs. R. B. Ward and Mrs. J. A.
(Continued a Page BIX)

Farewell Party
Given for Mr. Lane
The traditional farewell din-
ner was given by his fellow em-
ployes at the Gatun Locks to
honor Mr. Arthur Lane, who Is
retiring as Senior Control House
Operator with the Locks Divi-
sion. Mr. and Mrs. Lane will sail
Friday to reside in Florida.
The party was arranged as a
flsh-frv anil was held at the
Block House in Gatun Saturday
evening. Mr. Arthur Albright
served as toastmaster.


All Goods Reduced and Special
Bargains Every Day

All sales cash.
No refunds, i<> exchanges.
... .

. fo remind them of you forever

/ I
ncr, sit

' ____
You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices

^. 4 tivfi'1 Ave
nc 2-il
Ttriiir 4r l.e*seas
No. 4 Fourth of July Ait.
Phone 2-1141
10.03 MrVnrir/ Ave.
Phone MS -Coln
No. H Wni l'th Street
No. ,-i7 H" StreetPmami
No. 12.179 Central AveColn.
Caribbean Command
Gets New Colonel
From West Point
, ir-

Viinimum for
12 words
3c. each additional
FOP SALE: Washing machine 25 FOR SALE:Borgow
Cycle: $120.00. new, has bten
used live times, reason (or -ellir.g Coll Ft. Kobbe 6272.
Hcijse 605-B.
1950 Buick
ijper. Perfect shape, new looking.
Best offer, 2104-B, 5th St. Cu-
)0 you he. etrmkinf problem?
Writ* Alcohohci- Anenymoui
Bc 2031 Ancon. C Z.
FOR SALE:Double set Guatemalan
livihgroom 5' 75.00 Combination
sevring ond writing desk $35.00,
Sunbeam mixmaiter $20.00. Moy-
Smooth Paredes
Panama 2-0600
.lag Pe Luxe washing, 60 ,_ ... "--------------r^ZS
eyde.v $110.00. 8&-5216. rOR SALE:Buick Super, 3.000
J3, ^--------------- I miles 2 door Sedanette, duty
Whotever you desire to sell or buy
including your automobile, con-
sult first with:
Automobile Rcw No. 29
Telephone 2-4721
Op*n all doy on Saturdays.
FOR' SALE:Overstuffed Sofa and,
choir wi'h 2 sets of slip covers; I
occosionol choir, end table. Al-I
brook 5221.
FOR SALE:--General Electric wa-h-
lig machine. 25 cycle, new. Has
bren used 5 times. Reoson for
selling leaving. Telephone Ft.
. K:bb- 6272. House 605-B.
poid. Owner leoving. Inquire Ho-
tel Tivoli. osk for Mrs. Marvin.
Smooth Paredes
Ponom 2-0600
FC?>. SALE:Three p.ece Simmons
set. dovenpert. two armchairs in-
. nerspring. Four piece luncheon
| set. table ond four chairs. House
1813 Apt. "D" Old Cristobol.
FOR SALE:One Simmons inner-
spring, mcttrc''. bcx spring and
legs, $50.00. child's Tricycle $2.
Pedro Miguel 338.
FOR SALE:Refngerolor Westmg-
Sr-.-e. 9 eu. ft. oil porcelon.
125.00. 2 Wheel Trailer 8 ft
b-J. S50.00, Venetian blind 4
fitter. $10.00. picnic toble ond
b'iclie;. tobe and four
Bhairs, I set d.shes, child's che:t
' d-awer, bemboo 'creens. W.'
t Sh-it. House 593, Mmdl St
Atler 3:30.
FOR SALE. 1949-50-51 Chev-
rolet. Pontiac 2 Dr. Fleetline Dr.
<8rand new I right side, misc.
ports. 7 inch motorscooler wheel
complete with tire. 86-5216.
SUMMER SPECIAL Cold Wove. $7.-
50. Why hove a home permanent?
. .with inadequate facilities, no
certain finished look, and no guar-
antee when you can have o
professional one complete foi only
$7.50! It will last longer., and
lock better! These can be hod
Monday thru Thursdoy. Moke your
oppointment early! Tel. 2-2959.
Balbca Beauty Shoo. Open 9:00
a. m. to 6:00 o. m. Balboa Club-
house, upstairs.
food, swimming. No reservations
Williams Sonto Claro Beach Cottoges.
Two bedrooms. Frigidoires, Rock-
gas ranges. Balboa 2-3050.
Phillips. Oceanside cottages, Santa
Clara. Box 435. Balboa. Phone
Ponama 3-1877. Cr>stobol 3-1673
Smooth Paredes
Panomi 2-0600
FOR SALT:1948 Buick/sedanette.
radio, heater and new tires, good
condition. Phone Ft. Kobbe, 6114.
FOP. SALE:--Dodge 1947 convert-
ib!e with fluid drive. Good condi-
tion. Reasonably priced. Tel. 2-
0955, Panamo.
FOSTER: Cottoges for rent by
day, week or month between Santo
Claro ond Rio rioto. Tel. 2-3142
or see core taker.
Miguel Hive.
Apart nienta
Lena camera with 1.5 lam
i instead S475.CI list)
international Jewelry
oej. Int. Hotel)
^-rl Ffa'e
FOR SALE:Sonta Clara. 5 room
cement cottage fully furnished, on
2 lets 130 Ft. by 250 Ft. with
smgll building in bock of proper-
ty suitable for Moid or Handy
man. severcl young fruit trees.
beautifully lordscoped and fenced.
llertrieitv ond water. Tel 2-2612
r Box 934, Anccn.
Helo Wanted
WANTED: Cook and housekeeper
M''t sleep residence. Apply from
3:0C to 4.00 p. m. 46 Eost
StreM. Fdificio Riviera Aport-
ment A.
Atfontic Society...
" "Mnnerl From Pare FIVE
CwnJinham: 4th. Mrs. George;'!
foo"-. jr.. and Mrs. Joreph Ka- FOR
IAWC Notice
Uta. Richard Carter and Mrs
Wa still have
e few
available far immediate
Canal Zona
end New Yorker
Better Buy New!
Yeur Pentiec Dealer
Panama Colon
FOR SALE:De Luxe boby buggy,
$25.00; Universal upright wash-
ing machine, $100.00; aluminium
stroller, $8.00 boby bed with
mattress. $25.00, adjustable gate,
$2.00; AlDrook 3181.
Modern furnished-unfurnished apart
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 Vio Espaa No. 106,
across El Ponomo Hotel.
3-VVay Plant Food
is cheaper than water
fot jt
279 Central Ave. .Tel. 8-0140
FOR RENT:Aportment one lorge.
one smoll bedroom, titting-din-
ingroom, kitchen, both, at No. 9,
44th Street East Bella Visto, see
De Costro. B Avenue No. 24,
phone 2-1616. Ponomo.
FOR RENT:Aportment 1 bedroom,
sitting-dlningroom, kitchen, both.
at No. 20. Vio Espaa, see Df
Castro. B Avenue No. 24, phone
FOR SALE:Furniture misc. house-
hold. Ford Coupe 1936 (6. c.
House 655-B, Curundu Hgts. 83-
FOR SALE:Piano upright Grand,
gas stove four burners, Underwood
typewriter. Baby crib, youths bed.
Phone 916, Colon.
FOR SALE: 1951 four-do.
icdan. White wall tires, leather
upholstery. only 10,000 miles.
This car in perfect condition.
DUTY PAID $1,700.00.
1951 Chevrolet two-door sedan with
Pawer Glide. Only 5.000 miles.
Free Entry $1,950.0,0.
Your Buick & Chevrolet Dealer
ephKa-|FOR SALE: 1950 Ford Cuttom
V-l Sedan. White wall tires'
radio, nylon seat covers. DUTY
PAID. $1.500.00.
FOR RENT:Office Space (1,300
Sq. Ft.i bvailable October 15.
Ground floor, corner Estudiante &
H Street. Telephone 2-1941, for
FOR RENT:Furnished apartment,
balcony, screened, inspected.
Across bus stop 4th of July Ave.
No. 5.
FOR RENT; If looking for refined
Surroundings to live, come to
house 82 Avenida Porras. Lovely
aportment completely furnished.
Beautiful view, lorge grounds.
Tel. 8-1718
22 E 29th 8t,
Should you decide to buy or tell
any of vour Holdings
Please contact
Hotel El Panam
Phones: 3-471 1144a
Today wo have arder to bay
Brewery, Clay Products ami
Panam Cement.
Room o
Seoled bids will be received until
10:30 A. M. October 18, 1931 for
25 Trucks. Information and Bid
Forms may be obtained from the
Cocoli Garage. Motor Transporta-
tion Division Bslboo. and the office
of the Superintendent of Store-
houses, Balboa, 2-2777.
FOR RENT:Spacious room with
telephone to foreign gentleman.
Tel. 3-3192.
Boats & Motors
SSS!SS^oX!S^\9ZJ^f DuLu"t Wr
he Club building Tuesday t I ?oSo "*** $''"
3:30 n.m. to make arrangements I
L ^"5llS.h ''la''ae, t0 fc' ron- $MOOT PAREDES
ducted during the new club year.' Your IUICK b CHEVROLET Dealer
N.CO. Wires (lab Meeting
he monthly meeting of the
Fort Gullr-k N.CO. Wives Club
will'be held at 7:30 p.m. tomor-
row at the N.CO. Club
FOR SALE:Rebuit Diesel engines,
Groymarine IG. M.) Budor. Cater-
P'llor. Diesel light plants. Morcos
Villoreal. H Street No. 34. Phone
Arrivals and Departures
Mr and Mrs. H. L. Duplantis
and sons. Bobby and Donald, ar-
rived Sunday from the States en
route to Llmon, Costa Rica. They
were the weekend guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Harold White of Brazos
Mrs. Raymond Nash and
daughter. Barbara Joan, of Co-
lon, are leaving tomorrow for a
visit at Coral Oables, Florida.
FOR SALECorrmar.c'rr Stu&ebaker
1948 purchased n e March 1949.
Only one owner used it. Con be
seen at Tropicol Motors Inc.. Pan-
Legal Notice
Division of
asrl* C. Hammock
Charles 8. Hammock
Case No. 414
Civil Docket II
TO tie above-named defendant:
Too are hereby required to aapear
ana ansaer ike complaint riled la the
above-eatnlrd action within ninety ,.r the ffrit data of publication.
la case of jour failure to appear
ana earner, judament will ,, taken
aira.nat tou ., default for the relief
VtSi. '" '*" complaint.
WITNEiS the Honorable Joseph 1.
Moock Judge. United b-ate. District
Court for the Diatrlet of tha Canal
(MAI. b^,M'"r 21. Illl.
C. T. McCerratch. Jr.
>7 Late C. Harriaaa
_ -. Deputy Oark
; T Charlas I. Hamasaek:
_..?** '?'auit lemmons Is servad
Wfn C-. b, puhll.atlon parsuaat to
K !*' the Hanorabla Joaaph J.
nteack. Jfcb-r, t. .; c s ., Tairkl
Caart far tha Di.irict of aba Canal
mt .< labteaaaar It. lfH and
**ead and flUd I. thl. act.-. In t-
~* ~, JS? Cto** Mll Uahcd
trfet Caurt for tHe Clvlelon
Wr -' Ptoaibar U, ici.
C t. MaCarmla. Jr.
Over 200 Enrolled
For Swim Classes
At Silver City Pool
Enrollment for swimming class-
ei at the Silver City Pool is now
well over 500 and of this number
over 400 are beginners. Classes
are now in full swing and pupils
^ey Senator Declares
'.imfelf Adamant
Against More Taxes
Chairman Walter F. George, D.,
Ga.. of the43enate Finance Com-
mittee, served notice today that
he will sunport no more tax in-
creases "short of an all-out war
or a war crisis."
He made the statement after
the Senate had passed a $5,500,-
000,000 tax Increase bill in sub-
stantially the form written by
the Finance Committee and with
are making excellent adjust- little regard for President Tru- i*?e water under the In-1 man' repeated requests for a
IV t
structorshlo of Onofre Alphonse
and O. Murrell, assistant Instruc-
Classes are conducted dally
Monday through Saturday and
an effotr Is made to accommo-
date all persons Interested in
gp>HH to swim. The program
will extend throughout the
school year and Includes Instruc-
tions in Water Safety for Begin-
ners Intermediate and Advanc-
ed Swimmers also a course in
I%L**5f *nd Water Safety.
The swimming program has
been enriched by the lntroduc-
?n ..of new mc- "Marine
Ball.' which nas aroused keen
Interest among beginners, while
the advanced swimmers have
found water polo and water base-
ball quite exciting.
Classes are o.'fered free (
charge to all persons entitled to
Canal Zone privileges, with the
exception that adults are expect-
S,? 91 Jor dmlaalon only.
Person* Interested In taking
these classes are advised to make
L at P1 fflCe-
While the tempo of swimming
c.s^ej continues to increase
KSrSJPS^i* Io" on *P*ce.
IK \^{ u P*n th* Pnblle
i.ora l.oo p.m to 8:00 p.m. dally.
-tlu* ** "e lver City pool
- ?althy and relaxing and anv-
ne who doubts that is advised
' < ?ver -n hl bathing suit
ot first-hand experience.
$10,000.000,000 program.
As chairman of that commit-
tee, George has a dominant, al-
most controlling voice on what
the Senate will do about taxes.
"Short of an all-out war, this Is
the last tax bill I expect to fa-
vor," he told reporters. "It's now
up to the executive branch to
cut spending and to cut with a
With no further tax Increase,
Mr. Truman's pay-as-we-go de-
fense budget would be in jeopar-
dy If federal spending continues
its promised climb in the fiscal
year starting next" July 1.
George said the bill now In
Congress, added to previous tax
measures, will raise up to $68 -
800,008,000 In a full year. '
"That's enough to spend in a
year," he said, "and about $15 -
000.000.000 more than we ought
to spend. I shall not support an-
other tax bill short of all-out war
or a war crisis."
In fact, he said. Congress pro-
bably must consider reducing the
tax burden provided in the pend-
ing bill.
In case of an all-out war
George said It Is citar that Con-
gress would have to find new
sources of revenue such as a
sales tax or transactions tax.
Income taraa now yield 85 per
*nt of the federal revenue, he
Compressor Explodes
Blows Mortal Hole
In Fishing Vessel
CLEARWATER, Fla.. Oct. 1
(UP> An exploding air com-
pressor tank blasted a three-foot
hole Into the side of a pleasure
fishing vessel today and sent 44
deep-sea fishing tourists and
crewmen diving Into the Gulf of
A calm, quick-thinking cap-
tain, an alert Coast Guard and
another party fishing craft near-
by saved the lives of all persons
One man suffered a broken
leg. All suffered some degree of
shock and 12 were treated at a
Only the man with the broken
leg and one other person were
hospitalized as the result of what
could have been a major boat
"That stream of water rushing
into the boat looked like a river/'
the skipper, Capt. John Carrlck,
Within three minutes after the
explosion aboard the 85-foot Miss
Buckeye n, which Carrlck said
sounded "like a cannon," all pas-
sengers were In the water with
life belts tucked safely around
them. About one-third of the
passengers were women.
Carrlck said he had time only
to send out one SOS signal before
the rushing water abut off his
power supply.
But fortunately the Coast
Guard picked up that signal and
sent out a blanket broadcast to
all ships.
"Folks, you might as well put
these life belts on," Carrlck told
the passengers, who dropped
their fishing rods when the tank
He said by the time the pas-
sengers got the life belts on, the
boat started Hating and be or-
dered all to abandon ship.
Most of the fishermen were
out-of-state tourists, Carrlck
The 85-foot fishing boat, Sea
Fever picked up the Coast
Guard's rescue signal and also
saw the floundering Miss Buck-
eye II.
The Sea Fever, commanded by
Bob Myer of Clearwater. rushed
over and picked up all the pas-
sengers within SO minutes after
they hit the water.
Coma to Tampa, Florida for vaca-
tion or far food. I caa help you to
buy 9i rent houses, property, anafe
roves, ehleken tarase, hotels, etc,
at all prices and terms. If Interest-
ed write to Herman Kleefkeas, c/a
George W Blades, Baal Estate Brok-
en, 404 Franklin Street, Tampa 2,
Slipcover Reupholstery
visit our show-room:
Alberta Heres
J. F. de la Oasa -77 (Automobile Raw)
?rae Estmales Pickup dc Delivery
el. .1-442 S:M a.m. la 7:M p.m.
' i I
a n a Ia c
fat-Free Powdered Milk
(fortified with Vitamin D)
Farm Fresh
Toucbea only
talnleaa aleal
In Broceaeulf
Dissolves Ins-
tantly In eald
or lea water.
On Sale In F.C. Co. Commissaries.
Colonel Robert S. Nourse. Ad-
jutant General of the United
States Military Academy since
1947. arrived in the Canal Zone
Sundty to join the staff of the
Commander In Chief, Carib-
bean Command, as Staff Secre-
Following graduation from
the Military Academy at West
Point in June 1926, Colonel
Nourse was assigned to the In-
fantry. His first duty station
was at The Presidio in San
Francisco, California.
During World War II, Colonel
Nourse was a member of Gen-
eral Omar Bradley's staff in
Europe as Adjutant General of
the First Army. He served
through the invasion of Europe
and the occupation of Germany
returning to the United States
in 194$ to serve with The Ad-
jutant General's Office In
Following this assignment,
Nourse was assigned to the Mil-
itary Academy In 1947 as the
Adjutant General.
Colonel Nourse holds the fol-
lowing decorations: the Legion
of Merit, two Commendation
Ribbons, the French Legion of
Honor, the French Crolx de
Guerre with two Palms, the Eu-
ropean Theater Medal with five
Battle Partlpacltlon Stars, the
American Theater Medal and
the Victory Medal.
Accompanying Colonel Nourse
to the Canal Zone will be his
wife, Mildred Virginia Dickin-
son Nourse of Woodmere, Long
The family will reside in Quar-
ters 17 at Quarry Heights, Canal
(Official USAF Photo)
CLUB who welcomed
fe^iveTenotiunr^ "* club' rand Penln* ft "
tensive renovating. The occasion was marked by a cocktail
ParlyPrrr,ndhndBrHC*fat th* C'Ub Left t0 r*ht. M/Sgt Joto U
Parkerm board of governors: M/Sgt. Jamea R. Thede borfrd
fes smftEQ\3ff5$SL
Albrook's NCO Club Gets
Face Lifting, Gives Party
The non-commisioned officer the main ballroom th# in.tni
corps at Albrook Air Force Base latlon of a modern' din in.
urned out Saturday afternoon overlooking "he Albr00k SS
for a cocktail reception to ce- ways and a eomnie!t.i Jt J
lebrate the grand opening of kitchen fo' ^TkxfSSi
the newly renovated NCO Club.!meals. Addition.ifcXu-,"m
?kCIu ofi,ces and "*" of the first floor of the club in"
the board of governors, head-1 elude a modern Xular hll
ed by M/Sgt Harold M/Warth, and cocktail lounge with table.
c ub president and M Sgt Mau- and leather wall ata *
rice Manning, secretary-trea-
surer, were on hand to greet! The cocktail lounge, decorat-
non commissioned officer and *d with a mural wall, l. K.
officer guests and their wives. Prated from the main ball-
The guest of honor was Col. I room by a circular lattice-work
Philip D. Coates, Albrook base'brlck partition entwined with
commander. j evergreen. Other first floor fea-
The r/and opening celebra-! tures include a lounge, barber-
tion concluded extensive reno-' shop, rest rooms and admlnls-
vations on the interior and ex- tratlve officers.
Downstairs plans call for a
not yet completed reading and
game room off the main en-
trance at the rear of the build-
ing. The main entrance opens
on what will be. driveway an
vehicle parking space not yet
The cocktail party was, follow-
*d by *rand Pning dance
at 8 p. m. with music by the
orchestra from the 776th Air
Force Band.
terlor of the club began last
March under the supervision of
Col Guy H. Goddard. CAirC
engineer. Construction work
was handled by the E. O. Hauke
Construction Co. of Panama and
the Interior was tastefully -de-
corated by the Cowes Furniture
Co., also of Panama.
Renovations Include complete
repair work and redecoratlon of
Without Worry Or Care
IS Tivoli Ave. Pan. 2-200$
Jeirv Rushing says the father
had the perfect method for
keeping his young daughter
from wading out too deep while
he was fishing. He market both
her legs with charcoal Just
above the kneesand told her
to wade until the water reach
ed the marks, but no further.
Fast Service
Edificio Glves
Ave. Per and 32nd St.
Tel. 3-1090
7:30 am___6:30 p.m.
fairly. In an agreement based on
military realities.
"The whole Issue of the re-
sumption of the truce talks is
one that cannot be hedged much
longer. i
"That's why the Cqmmunlsts'
decision that Is being formed
currently in Pyongyang. Peiplne
and Moscow is the most import-
ant they Have faced since the
Kremlin directed the use of
'.'hiese troops in the Korean
onfltct more than nine months
10 Times Married
Veterinarian Shot
By Ex-Wile No. 10
SAN ANTONIO, Tex., Oct. 1
}?' T A 10-mes married vet-
erinarian was shot to death by
his estranged wife early today as
ne entertained one of his ex-
wives in the kitchen of his fash-
ionable north side home, police
reported. "
The visiting ex-wife, Mrs Kath-
ryn Zuccarello, 43. a nurse" at
Mission Medical Center, said sire
locked herself m a bathroom and
P*5*fW ,r> a tub while Mrs. Pau-
a Wharton fired three shots Into
the back of thepajama-clad vet-
erinarian. Arthur E. Wharton,
, M- Wharton then threatened
to kill Mrs. Zuccariello and fired
two shots which whizzed through
the door and over her head, por
lice related.
*2' Wnartn. who acompan-
ied the socially prominent veter-
inarian and former Texas A.
and M. Pathology professor on
his second and 10th trips to the
altar,-telephoned police after the
shooting and told- them what she
had done.
'"There he Is,- she told police
after they arrived. "I killed him."
Then she handed over Whar-
ton's pistol.
Arthur E. Wharton. Jr.. 26, an
employe of the Texas Highway
Department at San Antonio,
identified the two women as be-
ing on the roster of his father's
many wives. He told police
Wharton had been married 10
Mrs. Zuccarello told police
that she and Wharton were
chatting shortly after I a.m.,
when Mrs. Wharton, who left
the veterinarian last May, enter-
ed the house.
The ex-wlfe said Mrs. Wharton
ran toward them and that she
?okuKe in a bathroom while
the Whartona argued.Then, she
said, she heard five pistol shots.
Mrs. Zuccarello said Mrs. Whar-
ton then came to the bathroom
door and shouted that she had
killed her husband and would
kill Mrs. Zucarello. too. unless
she came but. police quoted her.
Mrs. Zuccarello said that she
stayed put in the bathtub, until
police arrived arid rescued her.
Hop could only mumble when
he stepped off a ferry from
Macao and was asked by a
HongKong revenue officer whe-
ther he had anv gold to de-
clare. The officer asked Tong to
open his mouth. Out feu two
one-ounce bar. of gold, valued
al #106. *
MEMPHIS. Tenn. (UP.)
The First Baptlot Church here
imported a bell from Aaten. Hol-
land for Its new church build-
ing. The 3.800-pound bell cost
$3.600, dIQs $692.60 in tariff.
Guests at the cocktail party
in addition to Col Coates were
Col Robert R. Conner. CAlrC
cljief of Staff: Col Albert V.
Cory, Albrook executive officer;
Col Wilfred, B. Newman, de-
puty chief of staff personuej;
Col Guy H. Goddard. CAlrC en-
gineer; Cbl Paul S. Deems, de-
puty chief of staff material;:
Lt Col Thomas B. Stewart,
CAlrC comptroller; Major Lewia
J. Knabel, CAlrC assistant gen-
eral and their ladles.
SKY LIGHTS Aerial traffic
lights are a new feature of the
Boeing KB-29 and KC-97 tank-
ers that refuel bombers in mid-
sir. Here, a mechanic at Renton,
Wash., checks over the one green
and four red lights which auto-
matically tell the receiver plane's
pilot when his ship is In and out
ot position to transfer fuel. The
new lights enable the Air Force tc
_ train in night refueling optratloni
phoned a warning to Army
.Minister Franklin Lacere.
A small forcetwo tanks, three
armored cars and three squad- .
rone of cavalry broke out of
the trap at Campo de Mayo, and
Menendes led the column toward
Buenos Aires.
The attacking column broke
up. however, when expected, re-
inforcements from Palomar fail-
ed to arrive!
The rebels at Punta Indio
showed more determination, and
did not surrender until, the field
had been bombed by a flight of
nine Avro Lincolns and warships
from the nearby Rio Santiago na-
val base had moved into position
to add their heavy shells to the,
At the last moment, eight cap-
tured transport planes took off
from the Punta Indio base, car-
rying the refugee rebels across
the Plate River estuary to sanc-
tuary in Uruguay.
Details of the fighting In Men-
doza could not be obtained im-
mediately, but reports today said
"complete quiet" had been re-
stored throughout the country.
Buenos Aires was quiet, with no
unusual number of police or
troops visible In the streets.
All Sises and Style* One Tear Guarantee
Easy Payments ci All Our Merchandise.
Home Delivery Service.
ft Mueblera
7th St. Bolivar Avo. 6075 Tel. 334 Coln

1. 1M1

7 H STRUT >. O., BOX ISA. **. "
TlttRMOtll lANM NO. 3-07*0 CASLC ADOR.... BANAISBWieAN. '*"**_ ,..
SAB Mdi>on Av.. Ntw YORK. "71 N. V.
*** "I invmrf.
t ?o
s so
' no

Walter Winchell
In New York

Celeb About Town: Buss Meredith, the director of the
"West of 8th" flop, holding his head After the sosr notices. It
closed Alter 4 perfs Mickey Rooney in the Stergiie groaning:
"I'm 31 tudav! I feel so old!"... Judge Harold Medins, who sent
11 top Reds to the clink, using a 5th Avenue window as a
mirror to stroke his Up foliare... Got. EArl Warren's family
window -shopping; Along- 5th And pASsersby say Ins: "They look
like such nice people"... Free Man Robert A. Voider (recently
a hostage of the Kremlinals) And hi sons Bob and B1U strolling,
in Central Park. Haul Lukas, the "Call Me Merman- male
lead, turning over his $3,509 tv cheek to the Rsnyon Fund
treasurer Marlene Dietrieh, who does her daughters hair
when Maria is booked on Channel I... Bert Lnhr, tho "Twa
the Aisle" star, who beaut it es they new Time cover The BJlry
Roses (E. Holm) proudly advertising The Happy Ending At A
conspicuous sidewalk-cafe table on the St. Morlts corner.
----- o -----
Sallies in Our Alley: The Blue Angel Bet had Barbara Pay-
ton on the cooker lost midnight... "Only .thing wrong with
her." reported a Hollywood neighbor. "Is that she* got a loose-
leaf boo* for a heart"... Nancy Cralg's little nephew asked her
why they 01ay such loud music when a movie ends. "That s.
explained Nancy, "to wake everybody up'... Dick Browns coun-
sel to an alleged comic: "Slow down, you're stepping on your
Mldtown Vignette: He was furious As he paced the Stork
foyer carpet the other 1:55 a.m.... His escort said he was one
of the Cunard Line kin from Britain... Hands in trouser
pockets, weskit show in. he directed his fire At hstchicks or
waiters... "I shall take this up." he almost choked, 'with the
Britt-tish Hembessador! The veddy ideeh'"... "Whata wrong
with him?" we asked mgr. Arthur Brown... "He's insulted,
said Art, "because we gave-him a check!"
Memos of a Mldnlghter: Sugar Ray Robinson la done wear-
ing that band-aid over the eyebrow Turpin cut. "That, darn
thing," said the champ, "embarrassed me" "Why?" said a
rooter, "it showed vou.were In a real fight and woru the hard
way!"... The Duke Ellington-Nat iKlng) cole-Sarah Vaughan it
Co. click arrives at Carnegie Hall Friday eve'g. Man!... Ex-Miss
America, tat Donnelly, and groom Rooin Harris named their
new son Stephen... Bert Lahr and his wife found out that it
takes just another Hit show to start your phone ringing again
always by the wrong people... The "King and 1' tots turned
over their weekly allowances to Yul Brynner (the King) to give
to charity... Her pals say Denlse Dar'cel's next will be Chas.
Denny, the NBC salesman not Chas. Denny, the NBC veep.
His pappy's a RR prez... Look's latest Issue has several shots
of the Benethon... Mr. Phila. Inquirer marries.the ex-Mrs.
Schenlev at his mater's Phllly home Sat... Nancy Kelly, who
got fancy notices in the new play. "Twilight Walk:" iwhlch
didn't", squandered $1,300- on ".West of 8th," the seAosn's quick-
est exit. <
Off-Stage Drama: Shirley Booth, the leading ladr of "Tree
Grows in Bklvn," and champion actress (according to recent
polls), tells it herself. Her favorite story... She knew that her
former groom Ed Garner (Archie) was fickle And couldn't be
depended on to stay faithful but she loved him very much
And married him... On their honeymoon cruise to the Carib-
bean be suddenly said: "I'm going for A stroll Around the
deck," and out he,went... Shirley suspected he had seen some-
thing on board and was out hunting. 'An hour later she de-
rided to take a stroll, too... As she turned a comer their
eyes clashed... He was coming out of a cabin when his wife
nailed him... "Oh', all right," he sulked. "Now you know. I'm
a Jewel "thief :'*
Labor INews
By Victor Kietel
The Watch On The Thames
_____ i __
Sounds in the Night: At the Embers: "Hear about the teevy
genius who got fired? Let his crew cut grow"... In Reuben's:
"She eats like a blonde"... At Lindy's: "I feel sorry for htm.
He's such a very little man and doesn't know It"... At the
Singapore: "I haven't been home in such long1 time I forget
my wife's holler."
Broadway Ticker: Herkimer Styles (now at the Bexy) ob-
serves: "Fnihchot's case proves that sometimes Cupid uses a
left-hook instead of a bow-and-arrow"... Bobbie Trelease, the
dancer, and 8/Sgt. Richard Sears (Grad's bey) will wed After
the OCS course At Fort Benning.. Add thrilling B'way sights:
Jud Garland's name in letters Soooo High on The Palace
fiont... The local Syrians may be amused (or agonized) to
learn that a group of mldtown Syrian businessmen were chased
out of a W. 59th swank hotel where they rented a suite to
unveil feelthy films... Congressman A. S. Herlong, Jr. of Fla.
reminds critics that the free haircuts in Congress Are only for
the Upper House members, not the Lower... Business conven
tions (booked long ago) meen that mldtown hotels will have
few, if anp, available suites for World Series tourists... Ovea-J
heard on a Beverly Hills party-line: "I oughta give vou a go-
in j: over, too! What's the idee of getag to see him?".., "Oh,
I couldn't help it: I'm en a real spot, honey!"... Nice Let
nominate her for The Heel of Feme.
Manhattan Murals: The tree with the natural Cross on the
very top opposite 30 Central Park South... Sign in the
90b and Madison: "We Mend Everything But Broken Hearts"...
Sisen in a Madison Ave. huckster-factory: "Vice-President in
charge of Vice-Presidents'... The placard advertising Foolsies:
"Even your husband won't know!"... Caffe Expresso Reggio at
119 Macdougal Street (G'wlch Village) a fascinating spot...
Serves nothing but coffee.
The Wax Museum: The full-length "Pergy end Bess" Album
reminds you of the musical Paradise we inherited when Gershwin
went to his... The Tony Mart in-Dinah Shore version of "The
Old Soft Shoe." Delightful "Undecided." the Les Brown-Ames
Brass, disc... Eileen Wilson's Decca of "Lies, Lies, Lies"... Merv
Griffin's RA-Victor of "23 Starlets" (a dream About Ata, Una,
Betty, Dagmar, et all... "The King and I" album merely
the Very Best... Perry Como, who doesn't make man v mistakes
but his rendition of "Rollin' Stone" Is one of them... April
Stevens' soothing recording of "And So to Sleep"... For real
rassle-jaRk* try Teddy Wilson's pianistics via his album tagged
Keyboard Kings." <
thr Mall > ii a open > lei tMSara
Letter ra rocorvse' fratotaNv mB at*
It rail coRruta torta (ail h im>*tinl M M
ata* day. Utters ara uk\nh4 In Hta **< recaba*.
iom try to kaae Hm ronera NwMoat to a* mi> faatb.
laW** ol HjttRi wntan a hats i* ttrxtnt loaHdsasa.
TMa Rcwiaapai oitumai 'WH>erttib>lrr> (' faaxr.n
>>'d in ktttsn rrom raadon.
fbo Psaaaaa Aatarkoa
i b arbaitv tanfideBlla'
r sp rats a
Mail Box Editor
The Panama American
Dear Sir:
Our family, like most the Mail Box every night.
We have a son and daughter in Hi-School, who use the
library quite frequently for reference work. They and many of
their friends maintain that they would use It more often end
maybe attain better grades, if the Library was more conve-
niently located.
We all think It is a "natural" to move the Library In, where
the Balboa Dispensary Is vacated.
We believe the "powers mat Be" can and will make this
change, when they see the possibilities. If .it 1* necessary to
spend some money rebuilding the old place. I think they'll be
Silling to do this for us. The entire Pacific Side will be greatly
nefited and appreciative.
We believe the "Administration" will go along with us on
this, remembering that "the children of today are the citizens
of tomorrow."
This change will go far towards making batter citizens and
Invaluable in hulldlne up the slnklro: morale of the resident?
Of the entire Canal Zone.
Hopeful Parents.
day a federal agent rapped on
the door pf a movie studio tech-
nician. The wife answered.
No, her husband, a film sound
stage "grip" (eleetrlcal expert),
wasn't home. She didn't know
when he'd be 'home..Goodboy.
The Government Agent didn't
get his man.
At five different homes this
Each time it did a process
server fd trhe House investigat-
ing committee had to report
back to the waiting congress-
men that their men had disap-
Soon, informed labor circles
learned, these fugitive five had
slipped over Ihe border into
This has been overlooked by
the nation, for the runaways
had no glamor. They were
movie workers the camera ne-
ver picks up. .
But they were more important
than the parade of glamorous
Intellectuals" vi/.o testified.
They were the Communist
cadre in the Hollywood
technical union. And they
were to important that
their political chiefs tup-
plied the fundt for escaping
the country to they would
not be called on to testify
and so expose what the
Communists cheritK most
their undercover trade
union apparatus in the stu-
dios and in the producers'
offices themselves, where
some secretaries have been
placed tn strategic posi-
irons. They're quiet now.
But they're there waiting.
8o here in Hollywood you see
how the pro-Communist appa-
ratus is operating 'inside labor
right across country.
It is the reflection of the
strategy of busy Harry Bridges,
boss of the apparatus
He too is operating quietly
and- waiting.
For two weeks I checked him
in San Franclso. I learned that
in some of the biggest plants
employing his warehouse union
members, he has been the most
peaceful, affable, agreeable
union leader this side of Gyp-
sy Rose Lee.
Ever since his Indictment for
lying about his membership in
the Communist party, his union
hasnt even had a single griev-
ance against the management
of some of these giant corpora-
This is reorganization time.
-Bridges is -too busy rebuild-
ing the pro-Communist labor
network. Doing a good Job too.
And an intense one. v
For he has only 60 day be-
fore his appeal from his con-
viction for perjury Is heard by
the Circuit Court of Appeals.
Then, a few months more be-
fore the Supreme Court de-
cides to free him or Jail him.
So his project a third
pro Soviet federation of
labor in the V. S. to fight
the Aft and CIO must
be given a flying shove
within the next six month.
But he has enough time.
His two special lieutenants
run his union for him. One
is Jack HIV. a glowering.
Chicle set. full-faced man in
silver rimmed spectacles,
listed in Congressional tes-
timony at a Communist
Partu charter activist. He
directs Bridges' real base of
power, the Hawaiian- sugar
and pineapple worker.
It would be fascinating to go
Into further Congressional testi-
mony which charges that to
capture these sugar workers for
Harry Bridges' Boy Hall, "The
Communists stuffed the ballot
boxes on behalf of their candi-
"Or how Hall, according to
the Congresai'lial records, took
orders from couriers sent from
the mainland by the San Fran-
cisco Communist party, 0Q di-
rectives from New York.
On the mainland, Harry's
other "LleutenAnt" some sAy
he's Harry's boss, bralntrust and
monevbags is a crew cut,
dlrtv blond, arrogant little fel-
low by name of Louis Goldblatt.
Although the Government
knows he's one of the most
powerful operatives on the West
Coast, It has never touched
him. f
This is a real college boy
who went big for "The Re-
volution." A "Sather Gate
orator," they used to call
him at the University of
Califonia. That is the Hyde
Park or Union Square
there. An accomplished pia-
nist, a sugary', ixaying
speaker, a fv.ancial genius,
he devise much of Bridges'
strategy and handles the
folding money. Bridges ne-
ver negotiates with the em- '
players if Ooldblatt is in-
disposed. Recently when
there was a showdown over
power in Hawaii, Louis-boy
flew to the Islands fatt.
And he won.
Incidentally, neither Hall nor
Goldblatt, the brains, are long-
shoremen or warehousemen.
They're Just operators.
So Harry finds the time to
crisis-cross the country end
leave his domain In powerful
hands, some say more power-
ful than- his.
{Copyright lil Pott-Hall
Syndicate, Inc.)
Base Calumnies
NEW YORK: The New York Yankees, an
aggregation of creaky old men and raw young
recruit* of whom I am not unfond seem
to have proven once more the old adage about
guts being necessary to the man. the country
or the world.
As these pearls were strung the Yanks had
consolidated a late-blooming lead of three
games, and you know as well as I tha'' thej
not only cop the pennant but knock off the
series' as well.
Altogether I would venture that the Yankees,
during the vears I have watched them, are the
best personification of the American success
When they lose a leader they miraculously
copie up with another firebrand, and when
called on In the clutch, some bleary old castoff
arise* miraculously to the need for heroism
and provides same.
Class is a word that is loosely used, but there
has never been a substitute for it, in war, busi-
ness or sport.
The Yanks have nearly always typified the
same sort of rise-to-;he-occasion that our young
guys have shown, under adversity, from Valley
Forge to Korea.
They can come in with too little, much too
late, and after they have adjusted their ears,
stride home on their hind legs with their chins
stuck out real proud.
The dream teams go great out front, with the
dream pitching from the Clevelanda and the
dream hitters from the Bostons, and I keep
remembering back about the dream teams the
Germans and the Japs had compiled and how
they always seemed to fold in the clutch when
the men start separating from the youths.
This Boston outfit has had everything that
money could buy for more years than Tom
Yawkey likes to remember, and they have been
outgutted at the end every time. .
Even when they stumble into a pennant It
seems the Cards whack 'em.
They've been breathing onto World Series
necks now for years, and nearly always some
obscure pitcher for an obscure club does it to
'em. at the bitter end. while the Yanks breathe
fire from a busted boiler.
Cleveland hasn't been much better. If the
hit is good, the pitch is bad. but they never
seem to get up enough adrenalin to make one
strength compensate sufficiently for a mild
For the last half-dozen years the Yanks have
been operating on a by-guess-and-by-Gawd ba-
sis, and it always seems to generate enough
steam at the end to fetch the makers home
with a mouthful of bacon,.
Since the war a strong-armed pitcher. Joe
Page, pulled 'em through one leaky season.
Old George McQuinn. a bashed-up first- base-
man that nobody wanted, was the spark that
fired 'em through on another time.
A kid pitcher, Whltev Ford, came late to
boost 'em along last year, and Big Jawn Mize,
who Is older than the elephants, waves the
right bat when you need him.
Gerry Colerhan, a normally light hitter, was
the firecracker from last year, and before that
and during most of this season a Ring Lardner
prototype. Yogi Berra, achieved a clutch status
of nobility.
This year the ringer has been young Gil Mc-
Dougald. whom nobody ever heard of before.
Mlckev Mantle, the prodigy, gets expelled to
the minors for more seasoning and furnishes
thunder from his weapon when they have him
home in desperation.
Nor do we forget the old men. Mr. DiMaggio.
He's running out his string, and he sort of
staggers through a season until some extra
iuice is needed, and bam!
They cant get him out when the big impetus
is vital. He did this year before last, too, and It
all bolls down to class.
Class Is a thing that produces the super-
human effort, and often by meagerly endowed
talents, or old and ailing talents, when there
Is a chemical need for superhuman effort to
batter down opposition.
Good prize fighters and good bullfighters have
It. and a few good ballplayers.
But seldom do you find it permanently pre-
valent in a team.
Nice going, Yanks. I write this same piece
once a year, and I hope It-continues to be a
British Calumnies
By Peter Edson
WASHINGTON, NBA. There is an import-
ant American angle to the British elections
which Labor Party Prime Minister Clement At-
tlee has called for Oct. 35.
Ordinarily, it's tough enough for American
voters to keep their own politics and politicians
straightened out, without bothering pver Brit-
ish domestic issues. But this Is different.
Underlying all other reasons for calling Brit-
ish elections now are the united Kingdom's un-
favorable trade balance, reduction of gold re-
serves and financial relations with the United
Involved In the last Item are questions of new
American aid and payment of the first prin-
cipal and interest, due Dec. 31, on the $3.75
billion U. S. loan to Britain.
First i payment on a Canadian loan of $1-2
billion aleo comes due at this time.
It was noteworthy during last week's North
Atlantic Treaty Council meeting in Ottawa and
the International Bank and Monetary Fund
meeting in Washington the week before that
British representatives went out of their way to
spread the word and paint the picture of Brit-
ain's financial plight.
This was not necessarily done In any crying
tone. It was the usual calm, British portrayal
of the facts of financial Ufe.
Britain's exports are up, and prices are 14 per
cent above last year's.
'Britain has to pay 35 per cent more for her
imports, "however.
Britain's economy is 34 per cent dependent
on Imports, as compared with only 4 per cent
for the U. S.
Because of these Increases in prices paid. Brit-
ain's dollar surplus of last year Is being con-
verted into a dollar deficit this year.
Britain Is spending roughly $4.7 billion on de-
fense this year and for the next two years. To
meet the cost of this effort, it would be neces-
sary for Britain to sell that much more exports.
Because of steel shortages, coal shortages,
conversion of Industry to Arms production, it is
impossible to increase exports by this amount.
The interesting thing about all this pre-
sentation of gloom was that no visiting Briton
ever got around to saying what was going to be
done about It. The hall was simply put out In
mid-field, apparently in the hope that some-
one with a, bright idea would pick it up and run.
What the British themselves propose to do
about it Is apparently to be left until after the
If the Conservatives win. It will be their ball
to run with. If the Labor Party wins and im-
prove its present slim majority In Parliament,
that will presumably be the signal and the man-
It will then have to pick up the ball and buck
the line with further cutbacks on the British
economy. Or something.
In talks between American and British of-
ficials, there were Implications that the British
might like additional U. 8. aid. But thev never
came right out and said they would, or how
They did ask for an allocation of 800,000 tons
of U. S. steel not the two million tons origin-
allv reported.
The subject of Britain's Dec. 31 loan payment
did not come up officially and was not on the
When Britain's Chancellor of the Exchequer
Hugh Galtskell arrived in New York, however,
he said he had a predilection for paying debts
and had made an allowance for it in his budRet.
The amount due the U. S. is $32 million prin-
cipal and $87 million interest. The amount due
Canada at the same time is approximately $38
million (Canadian).
But there is a provision In both loans that
Interest can be waived if the British regard
their reservet as inadequate or if the Inter-
national Monetary Fund determine that Britain
cannot earn enough from her exports to finance
Imports of the same volume as in 1936-38.
After the election, there will be tremendous
pressure in Britain to ask a waiver this interest.
If the Labor Party wins by a slim margin, it
won't be able to resist this pressure.
If the waiver Is asked for. there will be critic-
ism of Britain In the United States
Drew Pearson says: Eisenhower soft-pedals Democrat back- ;
ground; Prefers entering White House as Republican;
First political speech was for Democrats.
WASHINGTON.I have seen General Eisenhower on both my '
trips to Europe this year, but In neither case have I talked to }
him about politics. Furthermore, I doubt whether M per cent of
the political pundits who have come back from Paris as alleged.
Interpreters of Ike's desire to run or not to run have really
broached the subject to him either.
Only on one occaslon^and that was several years agohave
I ever mentioned personal politics to General Eisenhower. I re-
minded him of an Incident back in Kansas when he was a
... S? gave me a 9uick look' asked "Where did you hear about
that? and promptly dropped the subject.
It was obvious that he did not want to discuss the days
when he started Ufe as a rootin'-tootin' William Jennings Bryan
Democrat and made his first speech at a Jackson Day dinner.
Regardless of that early background, there is no question
but that General Eisenhower wants to run as a Republicanfor
a very good reason.
He feels tjiat a new President, backed by a new party, could
use a completely new broom.
If elected as a Democrat, on the other hand, he would be so
under obligation to President Truman personally and to those
around him that he could not olean house. The cronies end":
mediocrities would hang on.
That position, in the opnion of this observer, makes sense.
Whoever is elected In 1952 should be obllgeted to no one except
his conscience and the American people.
Biggest mistake the Republicans have made in recent years
Is'to take seriously the overconfldence of their Illinois National
Committeeman, Werner Schroeder, who once said: "The Repub-
lican Party can even win with a Chinaman."
The GOP must face the fact that the majority of people in -
the U.S.A. today are registered Democrats, and if a Republican "*
President is to be elected, a man must be nominated who can
persuade Democrats to cross the party line.
Unlike the old-line politicians, a lot of people in this country
consider their country more important than their party, but they
must have a truly inspiring leader of the Eisenhower variety to
make them cross over.
At any rate. Elsenhower's early record as a Democrat might
turn out to be an asset.
Real fact Is that the Elsenhower family was among the few
Democrats jn rock-ribbed Republican Abilene, Kans.. and Dwight's
father had so little political pull that J. W. Howe, editor if the
. bilene News and leading Democrat of the town, had to advise
the youngster on how to get his West Point appointment.
What helped him was that Kansas Republicans at that time
were bitterly split between the Square-dealers, who followed
Teddy Roosevelt, and the Stand-patters, who followed Taft.
So Elsenhower, a bright and friendly youngster, took the
advice of Editor Howe went around to see both factions, and -
got the endorsement of each.
This was enough for GOP Sen. Joseph P. Brlstow, who gave
Ike the coveted West Point appointment.
Eisenhower has made thousands-of speeches during his long
career, but his first and perhaps only political speech was made
at the age of 19 before the Jackson Day dinner In Abilene, Kans.
George H. Hodges, a leading Democrat and later Governor of
Kansas, was the chief speaker, and Dwight was chosen as the
one speaker to represent the younger Democrats. His title was:
"The Student in Politics."
"There Is an old proverb that says 'As the twig is bent the
tree's Inclined'." began that earnest young Democrat who later
decided he wanted to become a Republican.
"A man after voting the straight ticket for several elections
seldom changes from one side to the other.
"This fact Is proved conclusively by the controversy now go-
ing on In the Republican party. One branch is called the Square-
dealers. Insurgents, and reforms.
"Although these men are loud In their denunciation' of Can-
on, Aldelch.-and a few others who ace hide-bound party men,
yet they refuse to Join any other party and at election vote the
Republican ticket...
"There Is an Inborn desire In all normal and healthy boys
to help the smaller contestants In an even fight," Eisenhower
"A young man. In speaking of the political situation the oth*>
er day, said: 'My father Is a Republican and so was his father...
but I am going to vote for the Democrats at the next electron
because I think they need me and the Republicans do not.' i
"But notwithstanding such reasoning as an admiration of -
fair play, the parental vote, and the like, a man's first vote gen-
erally Is cast correctly.
'He has arrived at an age of great self-confidence and has
acquired a feeling of self-importance, for he figures that he w*
be about 1/15 of a millionth part of the vote of the Unite*
States... ,
"A leader of a political party who Is a clean and fearless
fighter," concluded young Elsenhower, "and possesses a winning
manner is undoubtedly the means of attracting a large number j
of votes.
"The young man sees that the more honest and fearless lead-
ers have become disgusted with the actions of the leaders and
the party proper. He admires these men greatly but he canno *
help but think and remark that they are fighting for many of
the same principles which the Democratic party advocated."
That was Dwight Elsenhower's first and last contribution to-
the Democratic Party. According to the Abilene News: i.
"To say that he handled himself nicely would be putting 1$
mildly. His speech was well-received." t
A few months later. Ike Elsenhower was In West Point,
where no one Is supposed to be either a Democrat or a Repob-
lan ------------------j-
1,8 Depicted
radio star
10 Bird
11 Arid region
13 Wager
14 Neck scarf
4 Ardor
5 Swarm
6 Festival
7 Pronoun
8 Novel
9 Snare
10 Kimono sash
11 Drone bee
16 Armed conflict 12 Three times
He------on the (comb, form)
Anawer to Previou Puzzle
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18 Penetrated
20 Jumbled type
21 Registered
nurse (ab.)
22 And (Fr.)
24 Encourage
28 Greatest
29 Approach
30 Pseudonym of
Charles Lamb
31 Ancient Irish
32 Split
33 Paradise
34 Roman date
39 From the be-
ginning (ab.)
36 Preposition
37 While
39 Venerates
45 French island
47 Philippine
4 Pithy
50 Rocky
Si Reimbursed
53 Country
55 Fruit
56 Make into law
1 War god
2 Ignited
$ Behold!
15 Symbol for
16 Ingress
19 Faults
21 Erected
23 Ohio city
24 Poker stake
25 Perforated
27 Mathematical
28 Small children
37 Ventilate
38 Pace
40 Mix
41 Scatter, as hay
42 Symbol for
43 Domestic slats.
44 Intend
45 Plant part
46 Sea eagle
48 Mimic
50 Twitching
52 Rough lava
54 Symbol for



N.L. Race Ends In Tie Between Giants, Dodgen
A p|pular fantasy is that the Yankees, winning: another flair,
their 18th. do it with mirrors, black magic and horseshoes. They
do it with pea-green kids, old men and a manager who calls
everr turn of the card right. So you are told.
The Yankees do it with ballplayers. Good ballplayers. You
simply don't win pennants without good ballplayers unless con-
ditions are abnormal and the league personnel Is evenly medi-
ocre. As in the years wnen the St. Louis Browns won with a sec-
ond-division teama team that was seventh two years later
when the grown men were back.
This fantasv is a product of a trying process of readjustment
that goes all the way back to Ruth and Gehrig and famed Mur-
derer's Row. There is a sharp drop from the level of supermen to
I hat of mere mortal men who happen to be no more than highly
expert and relentlessly efficient.
Not that the supply of supermen has dried up completely.
There is surely nothing commonplace about art Allie Reynolds
who turns in two r.o-hitters in one season, one of them in a key
Sme which meant the Yankees could do no worse than tie no
ter what followed.
Yankees have the players, all right. They simply aren t
lull-bodied, eye-filling and awe-inspiring as some of their
iecessors. but they do have the essential skills out of which
jet maximum results, and have what is known in the shop
a "cepth." Which Is to say their reserves are good, too.
" But other teams have good players and some seem to have
even better ones. What is it that makes the difference? Well, it
Gene Tunney Sees
Unknown To Win
Ripe For
Heavyweight Title
age of 37. and he
may have en-
ough left to pre-
vail over Rocky
M a r c i ano In '.
their forthcom-
ing battle at the
Polo Grounds,
Oct. 11. But no,
fighter can last'"
over a certain GeneTmnney |
number of years, avers Tunney.
And he should know.
"I doubt that we have a poten-
tially great heavyweight among
the publicized battlers in the
limelight today." said Tunney.
"Marciano is a terrific puncher,
but he is still pretty green after
four years experience. His fight
with Joe Louis could be the thing
to bring out fighting attributes
he hasn't shown yet. And he
could be the fellow to come a-
BMMtbing you feel and sense rather than see. Class, character., g*W fill r 1 J
the old will-to-win. Fine. But how do they get it. where does i i fow and he
come from? Just putting on a Yankee uniform can hardly be
the full Inswer
Maybe there is an insight. While the Yankees were wrapping
up the pennant Friday, George Weiss, the general manager, was
thinking and talking about a baseball scout who died out on the
West Coast last week. Joe Devine. 56. who prowled the bushes
and the brambles for the Yankees so many years. And came up
with contemporary Yankees like Gene Woodling. Bobby Brown.
Jerrv Coleman, Gil McDougald and Charles Silvera.
"It wont seem the same around, here to me without him.
said Weiss, an unusual mixture of sentiment and commercial
acumen, "the fans never read much about him but he was as
vital to our success as anybody in the whole organization. The
material he got us was only a part of his contribution. To him
the Yankees were something more than just a baseball outfit;
they were a deep part of his life."
Weiss seemed distressed that Devine's passing hadn't received
more attention in the press. This is the insight I mentioned.
Here was a general manager of a team, winning a bitterly con-
tested fight with spectacular flourishes, and his thoughts were on
a ba:cba scout who had died without sufficient recognition of
what the man had done to put the Yankees where they are.
Now if the front office thinks like that at any time, and es-
pecially at a time like this, it is quite likely that something of
the same spirit exists generally, that it extends to the dugout
and manifests itself in the players' approach to the game. Maybe
that's the source of the class and character you read about and
the answer to the magic of the Yankee uniform.
Weiss is the game's No. 1 man in his field. There's nothing
artificial, coy or smug about him. And when he tells you that
it wp men like Devine who made the Yankees he's also telling
you they made him, and it's a measure of his genuineness that
he wants everybody to know it.
As Weiss says. Devine was something more than just another
able scout. He was a father confessor to the boys he brought up
and kept In intimate touch with them through their careers and
In later life. Several years ago he formed a Yankee alumni asso-
ciation r/ the coast, there was an annual dinner at which all of
his past and present finds attended. The first three presents were
Goleman, Silvera and Bill Wight who moved on to the Red Sox,
Joe DiMaggio is also an alumnus, for Devine was instrumental in
getting him into a Yankee uniform.
Devine was well known in his trade before Weiss brought
him Into the Yankee organization. As scout for the Pittsburgh
Pirates, Devine had uncovered Joe Cronin and helped line up the
Waner brothers and it was at his insistence that the Pirates
signed Ray Kremer, a fading veteran, no other big league club
wanted. This was in 1925 and Kremer went on to pitch the
Pirates into their first championship since 1909.
Before the game with the Athletics earlier this week the
fans were asked to stand with bared heads in a tribute of prayer
lo Devine. \
"I wish you could have been here." Weiss said. "It was one
of the most moving moments I've ever known."
For Weiss it undoubtedly was. And for some of the players.
But few of the fans had ever heard of Devine. And that's why
a fellow like Weiss can know what a heavy heart means.
Marciano Has
Best Chance
Against Louis
NEA Special Correspondent
NEW YORK. Oct. 1 (NEA)
Granting there are a few good
heavyweight fighters around to-
day. Gene Tunney admitted they
are not up to the standard of his
day. and the time is ripe for some
young "unknown" to come along
and win the
champions hip.
Joe Louis is still
a good fighter.
long and reap the big chance
that is as wide open as an air-
oort. to batter his way to the
heavyweight title at this time."
There really isn't much to beat
around today. Jersey Joe Walcott,
present incumbent of the heavy-
weight throne, la past 37. He is
a cagy fighter with a pretty
good wallop. Ezzard Charles.
Lee SavoldOh. what's the use?
They're all washed up. None of
them means much when it comes
to considering a champion. Not
since the days of James J. Cor-
bett has a retired beaten heavy-
weight champion reached the
stage of "most logical contender"
for the title In his comeback
until today, when Joe Louis oc-
cupies that unique position.
The affair with Rocky Marcia-
no is regarded with apprehension
by the friends of Louis, who view
the bout as a bad match for the
erstwhile Brown Bomber.
If Marciano beats Louis "sen-
sational." to quote Al Weill, In-
ternational Boxing Club match-
maker, who is supposed to have
more than a passing interest in
Rocky, the latter will have
reckoned as the "uncrowned"
champion until he can get Wal-
cott into a ring with him.
Peter Berenati Is the largest
baby sitter m the world, and his
charges are even larger than
that. Peter is a neat 240-pound-
er. and he consorts with large
people called wrestlers. It has
fallen to his lot to chaperon a
bevy of visiting Japanese Sumo
wrestlers around town, letting
them look at the sights of our
fa These Sumo wrestlers average
about half a dozen to the ton.
Most of their weight Is around
Football Results
Navy ", Yale 7
Dmkt 19. Pitt 14
VIUmmt* 21. Army 7
California 35. Penn 0
IlHnois 27. UCLA 6
Texas 14, Purdue
Michigan State 25, Michigan 0
Tennessee 14. Mississippi State
Ohio State 7. So. Methodist
Geergia 28. North Carolina IS
Nafre Dame 48, Indiana 6
Princeton 54, NYU 26
West Virginia If, Furman 7
Wofford 21, Tampa 14
Kent SUte 28, 'Mt. Union 27
Albright 12, Penn Military Coll. 6
Westcheater J5, Rider College 12
East Stroudsburg Tchrs. 2e, Mil-
lersville Tchrs. 19
Massachusetts iL Bates 7
J. C. Smith 19, St. Paul 0
Washington 25, Minnesota 20
Illinois Normal 20, So. Illinois 0
Wisconsin 22. Marquette t
Monmouth 13, North Centraf 0
Iowa 16, Kansas SUte 6
DePanw 14, Hanover 7
Virginia 20, Geo. Washington 0
Mississippi 21, Kentucky 17
Lake Forest College 35, Illinois
College 13
Camp Pendleton Marines 27, So.
California 17
Stetson 42, Jacksonville Naval Air
Station 0
Thlel 46, Hiram t
Wart Virginia Tech 13, Slippery
Rock 0
Wooster 25, Ohio Northern 13
Knox 19, Carleton 6 .
St. Norberts 19, St. Josephs 7
Georgia Tech 27, Florida 0
Georgia 28, North Carolina 16
Tennessee 14, Mississippi State 0
Mississippi 21, Kentucky 17
I.SU 13, Alabama 7
Tulane 21, Miami 7
Auburn 24, Vanderbilt 14
South Carolina 26, Citadel'7
Wake Forest 21, No. Carolina St. 6
Virginia 20. Geo. Washington 0
Duke 19, Pittsburgh 14
Clemson 20, Rice 14
VMI 34, Richmond 0
Maryland 54, Wash. & Lee 14
Davidson 32, VPI20-
Western Kentucky 41, Evansville
CoUege 7
Maryland SUte Coll. 7, Central
SUte Coll. (Wilberforce) 6
Texas A. and M. 20. Texas Tech 7
East Texas State Coll. 27, Louisi-
ana Poly Institute 7
Fort Knox 14, Georgetown Coll. 7
Beloit College 55, Dubuqne 14
Lacrosse Tchrs. 13, Stevenspoint
Tchrs. 7
-Drake 20. Bradley 14
Colgate 47, Buffalo 13
Montana 25, New Mexico 7
Washington SUte 34, Santa Cla-
Bucknell 54, Muh|enberg 19
Brigham Young 20, Hawaii 7
Colorado 40, Montana State 13
Texas Christian 28, Nebraska 7
Detroit 35. Washington 17
Philadelphia 17, Chicago Cardi-
nals 14
Chicago Bears 31, Green Bav
Packers 20 '
San Francisco 24, CleveUnd
Browns 10
National League
Brooklyn .
New York. 96
St. Louis 81
Boston ... 76
Philadelphia 73
Cincinnati 68
Pittsburgh 4
Chicago. 62
Won Lost Pet.
96 58 .6X3
.623 MM
.526 15
.494 20
.474 23
.442 28
.416 32
.403 34
Today's Games
Playoff Game
Yesterday's Results
001 130 030 000 01J9 17 1
001 130 030 000 019 17 1
Roe, Branca, King, Labine, Ers-
kine, Newcombe. Podbielan (2-2)
and Campanella; Church. Drews,
Roberts (21-15) and Seminick.
New York Oil 010 0003 9 1
Boston 100 000 0012 5 0
Jansen (22-11) and Westrum:
Wilson (7-7), Surkont, Bickford
and Cooper.
Cinci. 012 000 001 004 7 1
Pitts. 000 010 300 048 12 0
Fox, Smith (5-5i and Land-
rith; Pollet, Wllks, Werle (8-6)
and Garagiola.
St. Louis 001 230 0006 9 1
Chicago 000 001 0517 12 0
Chambers (14-13", Lewandow-
skl and Sarni; Kelly, Klippstein
Dubiel, Rush (11-12) and Owen.
American League
New York.
Boston .
Chicago. .
Detroit .
Philadelphia 79
Washington fit
St. Louis 52
Won Lost Pet.
98 54 .636
Cl .94
97 .565
73 .526
1 .474
84 .455
92 .403
192 J33
Yesterday's Results
Boston 000 000 0000 9 1
New York 021 000 OOx3 8 0
Hlsner (0-1), Taylor and White;
Shea (5-5), Sain and Berra.
Detroit 000 000 2002 4 1
Cleveland 000 000 0011 5 0
Trucks (13-8) and House: Jones
(0-1), Chakales and Naragon.
JPhll'delphla O00 020 0002 8 0
Washingfn C01 120 OOx4 13 0
Shantz (18-10) .and Tipton;
Porterfield (8-9) and Kluttz.
Phildelphla 001 020 1004 10 1
Washingfn 000 030 0003 9 1
Hooper (13-11) and Astroth;
Haynes (1-4) and Grasso.
(Called at end of 6th, darkness.)
Staley (19-13) and Rice; Minner
(6-17) and Burgess.
ribbons for aU makes of of-
fice and portable machines,
adding machine rolls, car-
bon paper, typewriter cov-
ers, folders guides, index
16 Tivoli Ave, Tel. 2-2919
No other tooth paste, ammoniated
or regular, has been proved better
than IPVUM/
A Frimtt a/ Jri*vW-M"fri
Chicago 002 200 0105 11 3
St. Louis 022 120 20x -9 13 2
Dobson (7-7).Gumpert, Grims-
ley and Wilson; Garver (20-12)
and Lollar.
Louis Thompson
Early Favorite
Over Brewster
Unbeaten Lenta Thompson,
winner of 16 consecutive fights,
is an early. 5-4, favorite over Wil-
fredo Brewster for their sched-
uled 15-round 135-pound cham-
pionship battle Sunday night at
the Panam Gym.
Both boys have keen training
well and today entered the final
week of their training schedule.
Thompson, because of his record
and decidedly heavier punch, is
expected to extend his string.
Brewster, however, Is no slouch
and Is by far a better boxer. Bat
Brewster has too many handi-
caps. He does net pack a deadly
wallop and he rennet take a
punch to the Jaw too well
This bent has the makings of a
real thriller.
The six-reund semifinal will
be between Vicente Worrsl and
Victor Ardines at a 126-pound
weight limit. Two four-round
contests will round eat the card.'
In the first four-rounder Al
Hostln and Daniel Martines, 116-
poundoes, will slug It ens. The
second four-round match will be
between Merrtn Bourne and Me"
Ian la Pacheco.
General admission prices will
be |1 (one dollar) general' ad-
mission, S4 (four dollars) pref-
' rrei ringasde and 83 (three dol-
lars) general ringside.
the mid-section and their girth
is tremendous.
"These guys ain't-pot-bellied,"
said Mr. Berenati at a press con-
ference in the Holland Hotel aft-
er he had seen his charges safe-
ly bedded down for the night.
They're what you might call
cauldron-bellied. They fit one to.
to a cab. and whenever I take
'em anywhere distant, like to the
Polo Grounds or down to the
Wall Street section, I have to
hire a small fleet of taxis. I didn't
do so well with 'em in the Wall
Street section, because certain
cranks thought they represented
"But It's when I take 'em out
for a walk that I have my trou-
bles. I gotta walk 'em Indian file,
for two of 'em block the side-
walk and they stop traffic. I took
'em Into Jack Dempsey's restau-
rant for chow the other night
and the other diners thought
they were Frankenstein's bro-
These human behemoths were
brought to America for a series
of contests with American grap-
ple". .
When Sumo men reach their
peak, they are named after
mountains. The only worry Al
Richardson, International pro-
moter, who brought them to this
country had. according to Ber-
enati, was how much dough
they'd draw at the gatemoun-
tains or It, or mole hills! .
Jansen. Robinson Shine
Fckr Respective Combines
By United Press
NEW YORK, Oct. 1. The suspense filled Na-
tional League race wound up in a tie yesterday
when the Dodgers finally downed the Phillies 9-8
in 14 innings at Philadelphia on Jackie Robinson's
homer after the Giants had topped the Braves 3-2
at Boston on Larry Jansen's five-hit pitching for
his 22nd victory.
COOL, COOL, COOLYoung golf star Marlene Bauer sits in the
shade and cook her top with a cake of ice m sweltering Atlanta, Ga,
as her sister. Alice, another top-notch colter, beams approval. The
[ for Women's Open title. (NEAK
Midland, Tex., girls were competing I
The New York Olanta and
Brooklyn Dodgers will meet this
afternoon in the first game of a
three-game playoff series to de-
cide the National League pen-
nant winner. Today's battle is
scheduled for Ebbets Field with
the second and third gamesif
necessaryslated for the Polo
The New York Yankees beat
the Boston Red Sox 3-0 in' their
finale at the Stadium, winding
up five full games ahead of the
Indians in a race that was far
tighter than the National League
struggle little more than a week
That made it five in a row
over the run-down Red Sox-
three of which were shutouts
starting with Allte Reynolds' no-
hitter Friday.
The Cleveland Indians, who
folded up almost as badly as the
Red Sox in the final stretch, lost
their last game to the Detroit
Tigers 2-1 at Cleveland on Virgil
Trucks' 13th victory.
Ned Garver became the 13th
pitcher to win 26 games, giving
the St. Louis Browns a 9-5 vic-
tory over the Chicago White
Sox at St. Loais. That made
the total of twenty-game win-
ners the largest since 1926
when there were 17. '
There are seven in the Nation-
al and six In the American this
year. In 1930 the American had
ten and she National seven.
Garter became the first major
leaguer to win 20 games with a
last place club since Hollts
Thurston did it with the White
Sox in 1924. Garver also homered
and singled to aid his own cause.
The Washington Senators top
ped the Philadelphia Athletics,
4-2. at Griffith Stadium on Bob
Porterfield's fourth straight tri-
umph and the Vs took the night-
cap 4-3 with Bob Hooper winning
hi 12 th game.
In the other National League me Chicago Cubs defeat-
ed the St. Louis Cardinals 7-6 at
Wrigley Field then lost 3-0 as
Gerry Staley pitched a four-hit-
ter for his 19th win while the Pi-
rates topped the Cincinnati Reds
8-4 at Pittsburgh on Ralph Kin-
er's eleventh inning grand-slam
homer. It was Kinex's 42nd, giv-
ing him the National League
homer crown for the sixth con-
secutive year and the major
league'crown (or the fifth year
in a row.
He also improved hi own rec-
ord by hitting 40 or more hom-
ers for five years ina row.
Reynolds to Open World Series
For Yankees
Allie Reynolds' the no-hit no-
run hero of the American League
Champion Yankees, will pitch
the opening game of the World
Series bnt Manager Casey Sten-
gel said, "Those guys are making
me work up a double strategy, so
I gotta have two sets of plans
after that." "Those guys" are the
playoff battling Dodgers and Gi-
Stengel said: "It is bad enough
worrying about trying to beat one
clubwe got to worry about two."
He said if the Dodgers win he
will pitch lefty Ed Lopat in
the second game and use Vie
Raschi for the first game in
Ebbets Field. He doesn't want
to trust Lopat in little Ebbets
Field against the predominant-
ly right-handed Dodger lineup.
But if the Giants are the op-
ponents, Vic Raschi will pitch the
second In the Stadium and Lo-
pat will open up in the Polo
Stengel, who haa won three
straight American League pen-
nants since coming to the Yank-
ees and Is now shooting for his
third straight World Champion-
ship would rather meet the
Dodgers because "I think the Gi-
ant pitching Is a little stronger.'*
But the players, thinking of
the fatter world Series checks
they will get by playing In a blg-
Ser park, would prefer to meet
le Giants In their 65,000 seats
park than the Dodgers In their
little 32,111 seat arena.
It Is likely a losing cut In the
Yankee-Giant series would be
larger than a winning cut In a
Complete Prize-* inning Numbers in the Of d nary Drawing No. 1699, Sunday, September 30, 1951
The whole tickets have 48 pieces divided In two series "A" 4k "B" of 24 pieces each.
First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize
39 33
1 966
$ 48,000.00
$ 14,400.00
$ 7,200.00

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mt i. mi
Priie-winnlng numbers of yesterday's Lottery drawuv were sold: first, second and third In Fanam. ,
The nine handred whek tickets ending la t and not Ineladed In the ahora hot win rerty.ltfht rJoUar (ilM) eaea.
The bole tickets have 41 pieces which comprise the) two series "A" and "B"
Mmed by: HOMBtO VZLAMQUXZ, Governor of the Prorlnee of Panama.
HUMBKRTO FARED c. aepreeenUUT* of the MinUtry of Treasury.
carlo Notary Public. Panam


i| Cristobal Tigers Cop Second
I Annual Football Jamboree Tilt
Despite a slight drizzle before
game-time, a capacity crowd was
on hand Saturday night at Mt.
Hope Stadium to witness the sec-
ond annual Football Jamboree.
The Cristobal Tigers took top
honors for the night's affair as
they chalked up two touchdowns
to win the first leg on the Smoot-
Hunnlcutt Traveling Trophy.
In order to keep the trophy
germanently, the Jamboree must
e won three consecutive times.
Junior College won the Jam-
boree and carried home a beauti-
ful trophy awarded by the Cris-
tobal High Scnool's Student As-
The night's festivities and foot-
ball events got under way with
the three queensAnn Howze,
Marie DIBella and Karen Stroop
representing Junior College,
Balboa High and Cristobal High
respectivelyriding out on the
gridiron in a convertible, follow-
ing the Balboa Bulldogs, Junior
college Green Wave and Cristo-
bal Tigers football teams as they
charged out on the field.
The three captains of the foot-
ball teams then drew lots to be
'first oh the field. It was Cristobal
vs. Balboa, Ball.oa vs. Junior Col-
lege and Junior College vs. Cris-
Immediately after the schedule
lor the night's play was an-
nounced, the Football Relay
event began in which four men
from each team would run 100
yards fully equipped with foot-
ball togs. Tne Balboa Bulldog
teamOstrea, Albritton, Fox and
Norris won the event and were
clocked at 1 minute, 50 seconds.
Next, was the Forward Passing
for Accuracy contest. This time
two men from each team parti-
cipated, Junior College's Bill Ste-
venson walking away with top
honors as he hit two bull's-eyes.
The Punting for Distance was
won by Norris of Balboa, wlth'a
punt of 46 yards. The Kick for
Extra Point contest wen* to Cris-.
tobal as Bailey split the uprights
4 out of 5 tries. The winning of
the above contest by each school
did not credit them points to-
ward winning the Jamboree. The
deciding factor was the coring
of most points playing against
each other.
Cristobal vs. Balboa
The Tigers and the Bulldogs
played to a scoreless standstill as
they see-sawed across mld-fleld
with neither team getting any
deeper than the 30-yard line.
Only once did one team cross
the 30-yard line, and that was
chc Bulldog;.
The Red and White from Bal-
boa threatened as the ball was
placed at the 10-yard Une on two
successive 15-yard penalties by
Cristobal. But the game ended on
the next play, as Manning tac-
kled Ostrea on the one-foot
marker to save the day.
Balboa made four first downs
to Cristobal's two. Balboa at-
tempted two passes completed
one; while Cristobal tried four
and failed to connect
Junior College vs. Balboa
Next to clash was the Green
Wave and the Bulldogs, and ev-
ery fan had his eyes glued on the
Green Wave team to see if the
J.C. team was going to be able to
defend their title. But hopes sank
as the Bulldogs kicked off to -the
Green Wave
The Bulldogs scored the first
touchdown of the game, and of
the evening, on six plays from
the Green Wave's 35. as the Bull-
dogs intercepted a Pass t>n the
first play J.C. tried. Thfe Bulldogs
seemed to push on at will as they
forced the Green Wave to kick.
The Bulldogs received and
started downfleld again. It took
12 plays this time for the Bull-
dogs to knock at the Green Wave
goal line, a3 they had them with
their backs to the wall on the
one-yard marker.
The Green Wave then stopped
the Bulldogs cold on the one to
push them back to their own
Playoff Opponents
five-yard line and gain posses-
sion of the ball The Green Wave
great goal Une stand was In vain
as their fullback fumbled on the
second down, and was caught In
the end zone to be pinned down
by on-rushing Bulldog tacklers
for a safety. The Bulldogs forged
ahead with an 8-0 count.
The Green Wave came alive
again as they recovered a Bull-
dog fumble when they were forc-
ed to kick to them The Green
Wave advanced from the 50-yard
line deep Into Bulldog territory
as they worked the pigskin up to
the Bulldogs' 11-yard Une mak-
ing three first downs In the up-
fleld march.
But/ time ran short on the
Green Wave as the gun went off,
giving the Bulldogs an 8-0 deci-
sion with Junior College just
warming up.
Cristobal vs. Junior College
The game against Balboa
seemed to have taken the fight
out of the Green Wave as the
Cristobal Tigers scored their first
touchdown before Junior College
knew what happened The Green
Wave kicked off to the Tigers
with Arnold Manning receiving
the ball on his own 24-yard Une.
He brought the ball back to Jun-
ior College's .own 48-yard Une
on c beautiful run-back.
On the first play, Grace took
the ball from the Junior College's
48 on an off-tackle hand-off and
scooted all the "way tor a score.
Halfway through this game, a
see<-saw affair, a Tiger intercep-
tion started things rolling again.
The Interception brought the ball
down on Junior College's own 45-
yard line. On the first play, It
was Grace again on the same
play, who broke; loose on the 45-
yard, dash .'or the second Tiger
touchdown and clinched the
night's honor, which meant that
the Tiger will. be the first to
keep the Smoot-Hunnlcutt Trav-
eling Trophy.
Grace, on an off-tackle play,
scored the conversion and put
the Tigers ahead, 13-0. The game
ended as the teams exchanged
Virginia Keenan
Cops '51 Upen
Virginia Keenan yesterday won
the 1051 Panam Open at -the
Panama Golf Club In the M-hole
playoff with Grace Dehltager .6
and 5. '
The -first 10 hj*s we*rlBe*ed
Saturday with Virginia geftlnp a
7-up margin. Sunday she clinch-
ed the title after 13 holes were
played when she still held a 6-up
margin. v
655 655 43544 ,
345 445 56540MM-up)
Dehllnger :#'
547 483 S4547
445 556 56693
535 454 54543
546 4 (6-up)
547 364 43541
545 4
Both girls played an unsteady
game Saturday, but Virginia
managed to get her share of
lucky shots while everything
turned out against Grace.
Their play improved greatly
Sunday when they turned in a
much better game.
Capt. Rena L. Anderson won
the second flight final match
over Mrs. L. Jones, 8'and 5. Mrs.
Jones had a two-handicap.
Pressure Football.....No. 6
At Masillon High, Football Pays For Everything
No Pressure College Has More Elaborate Program Tham This Ohio School
new Buick every other year.
Juan Franco
Muluel Dividends
1Annie N. $7.80, 84.40, $3;
tTSomantlco $6.40, $5.20.
Risita $8.
1PoUtico |6.60, $3.20.
2-=-"El Mono $3.80. '
First Doubles: (Annie N.-Poli-
tico) $22.60.
1Volador $6.40. $3.20, $3.20.
2El Mao $5, $3.40.
3Rlomar $4.
One-Two: (Volador-F.l Mafio)
1Don Pltln $9.40, 7.2D. $5.20.
2Amazona $4.20, $3. .
3Elona $6.
Quiniela: (Don Pitin-Amaio-
na) $18.
1Silver Domino $4.60, $2.$0.
2Polvorazo $3.
1Picon $8.20. $4.60, *3. "
2Silver Fox $9.80, $4.20.
3Bendigo $5.
1Galante II $10.40. $4.20.
Second Doubles: (Picon-Gal-
ante m $65.40.
1Flamenco $7.60, $3.40, $2.20.
2-r-TuUy Saba $2.60, $2.20;
ba) $7.
1Asombro $7.20, $6.40. $3.80.
2Apretador $8, $6.60.
3 Mon Etoile $6.
One-Two: (Asombro Apreta-
dor) $76.
1Beach Sun $8.40, $4, $3.20.
2Armeno $2.80. $3.
3Sandarln $i0.2O.
1Bien Hecho $4.20, $2.60.
2Interlude $3
If you need easy payments and if you belong
io the Armed Forces or have a steady job .
you may choose your own terms!
NEA Sports Editor
VVa also offer you
The Store Where You will Find the Largest
Assortment of Class and Linoleum.
86 Central Avenue
When Washington High School
plays football. Masslllon makes
believe it's the Fourth of July.
Lincoln Way, the main drag of
this northeast Ohio steel town,
Is gaily decorated with flags and
bunting. Pictures of the young
heroes adorn store windows.
Billboards and placards don't
let you forget the schedule.
Stickers everywhere read: Beat
Toledo Libbey! Beat Cincinnati
Elder! Beat Steubenville! Beat
Akron South! Beat Alliance! Beat
Mansfield! Beat Warren; Beat
Toledo Waitel Beat Barberton!
Beat Canton McKlnley I Beat Ev-
erybody 1
Going Into this season, the
Masslllon Tigers had won 28 of
30 games and three consecutive
state championships since
Charles V. Mather came from
Hamilton, O High as athletic di-
rector and head coach. Last fall
the tearing Tigers swept away 10
opponents for an all-conquering

A coach simply has to win in
Masslllon. To give you a rough
Idea of the tremendous pressure,
Paul E. Brown, the famous coach
of the champion professional
Cleveland Browns, was not con-
sidered competent enough to drill
his alma mater 15 years ago.
Thirty-two of 48 combatants
graduated In the past three years
are playing at 15 dlfferene col-
leges. End Joe Oleason of last
June's class la at Manilus, N. Y.,
prep school for Cornell or Prince-

"Several more easily could' be
where these boys are," says
Chuck Mather, rather proudly,
"but they either fell In love or
went Into the service or to work.
It's a confusing age. And it Isn't
costing any of my kids a nickel to
attend college. All have scholar-
Among them are Ohio State
guard Mike Takacs, Purdue
guard Jack Houston, Northwest-
em's right halfback Clarence
Johnson, Colgate guard Bill Mor-
row, Vanderbilt end Ben Roder-
ick, Cincinnati quarterback Jack
Hill and Miami of Florida quar-
terback Don James and guard
Walt Houston.
Stepping up from the 1950 com-
pany are guard Jim Relchen-
bach, center Jerry Krisher and
tackle Jim Scnumacher of Ohio
State, Northwestern halfback
Ray Lane, Colgate guard Dick
Woolbert and Cincinnati half-
back Bob Howe.
"Retchenbach and Krisher
were two of the most sought after
boys In the country," explains
Coach Mather. "You'd hardly be-
lieve the offers they got. They
were flown to nine colleges."

"We figured Reichenbach and
Krisher got the equivalent of
$14,000 each tor playing four
years of football at Ohio State "
a Washington High official add-
ed. "They are sponsored by John
W. Oalbreath, who promises them
jobs when they are graduated.
It's like marrying a rich girl."
Galbreath 's the multl-mll-
lionaire Columbus, Cleveland and
Pittsburgh financier, realtor and
owner of the baseball Pirates and
breederof race horses who Is see-
Ine the Buckeyes' All-America
tailback Vic Janowicz through
college and later life.
"The best bids to cur boys are
made by Big Ten schools," says
Mather. "Southern colleges know
they don't stand much chance.
When Ohio State wants a kid,
they can't compete."
"Paul Blxler telepnoned from
Colgate to see If I had anyone
good left. I sent him the pictures
of the Canton McKlnley game,
and told hlni to watch Dick
Woolfert, a 185-pound defensive
*. *
"I tipped him off to the fact
fact Woolbert was a B student,
so would have no difficulty get-
ting In and by at Colgate. He got
a $4800 four-year scholarships.
"The unusual part of this storv
Is that Woolbert, a basketball
E layer, didn't come out for foot-
all until he was a junior. He
started for the first time In our
last and most important game."
Mather sticks to the two-pla-
toon plan and T with a squad of
84. One boy Is 19, five are 18, the
remainder 15, 16 and 17.
Mather has 10 assistants, so
you can well Imagine how well
drilled and looked after these
boys are.
Washington High and the Tiger
Booster Club, an organization
with 1500 members, think of ev-
erything. Mather runs an em-
ployment agency as well. Sixty-
five squadmen this summer
worked at mens jobs calculated
to build, strengthen and other-
wise Improve a maturing boy.
They worked for companies like
Republic Steel, construction out-
fits, as railroad section hands,
on highways; there was no desk
work, no running errands. ,
The boys get from $1 to $1.70
an hour and work until they earn
$500, or up to where they would
have to file Income tax. This
Here's the sixth of a series by
NEA's sports editor that takes
yon on a campus-by-campus
tour of the colleges where f not -
baU (and the players) are big
businessthe inside story on
pressure football and how It
gets that way.
way, their fathers list them as
"With the work schedule our
boys don't need much help,"
stresses Mather.
"The Booster Club assists here
and there, of course, like obtain-
ing a job for an unemployed dad.
Mather is a sharply-featured,
soft-spoken and patient man of
36. He was a leading candidate
for the Ohio State post. He would
like it, but hastily adds that it
would have to be an exception-
ally fine set-up to take him away
from Masslllon and its 1300 stu-
dents, half of them ooys.
"Besides, the Booster Club buys
me a new B'-ick every other
year, he smiles.
Mather s office looks like a Hol-
lywood projection room. Every
practice and game is filmed, and
then Mather takes each play out
of the pictures and wraps them
into separate films. If a college
coach is Interested in a senior,
and wants to see him repeatedly
on one play, he is forwarded the
film covering the maneuver.
Washington High played to
152,000 paid admissions In 10
games last fall at prices from 50
cents to $2, and showed a $40,000
profit. Tiger Stadium bonds and
maintenance are financed with
football receipts, which also sup-
port swimming, the junior high
athletics, and a spring program
of track, baseball, tennis and
Football receipts also help the
72-piece swing hand and its bat-
on-twlrllng drum major and ma-
jorettesthe most-widely publi-
cized high school football unit
of its kind in the nationand
make possible the choir, chapel
programs, an audio-visual de-
partment, the student council
and paper, the physical fitness
program, drama, speech and de-
bating teams.
Professional football got its
Initial Impetus in Masillon In the
early 1900s, so It was here that
the dollar became involved In the
game for the first time.
Later the Interest, shifted to
the scholastic scene, and the
Krisher went on to Ohio State
and the equivalent of $14,Mt.
Washington High Tigers wrapped
a 50-yard line around the town.
Tomorrow: Notre Dame, the old
Giant, wakes up.
Pacific Twilight
League Meeting
The first meeting of the Pa-
cific Twilight Baseball League
will be held at the Knights of
Columbus Hall on Wednesday,
Oct. 3 at 7:3* p.m. All persona
wishing to enter a club in the
league should attend this meet*
Now that the Canal Zone
League has folded up why can't .
the Twilight League carry onr-
It always has produced good
baseball. Let's ese you fans whe-
saw you like baseball get out t
this meeting: and. help, oat.
Plans will be drawn up to run a
dance to raise funds to irtay
most games under the lights. '
"Let's Go. |
Ahead in ideas
With 43 "Look Ahead" features, the '51 Ford
steps ahead for the years ahead! You ride in
new comfort with Automatic Ride Control
continually adjusting the ride to the road.
And you'll get quicker starts with Ford's new
Weatherproof Ignition System.
Ahead in lOOkS

Styled ahead, too, is th* '51 Ford! Its new
"Bakt-Enamel" colors are "baked on" to
keep their luster ... its beautiful new
"Safety-Glow" Control Panel ... and its
other interior fittings are "Custom-Keyed"
to exterior colors.
You can pay more but
you can't buy better!

Ahead in SaVfflgS
V- 8 or Six, whichever Ford engine you pick,
you'll find savings galore. For Ford's Auto-
matic Mileage Maker squeezes the last ounce
of power out of every drop of fuel. And re-
member, Fords delivered in your
area are specially engineered to suit
local driving conditions.
Cog if your FORD DEALER'S!

Allie Reynolds Is
Stengel's Opener
N.L Fever Pitch
Gets Even Higher
The Leagues Best
(Includes Yesterday's
American League
Ferris Fain. Athletics......344
Orestes Miftoso, White Sox .328
George Kell. Tigers.......319
Ted Williams. Red Sox.....31
Nailon Fox, White Sox.....313
JohJinv Pesky. Red Sox.....310
G.t Mcougald, Yankees .. .306
Roberto Avila. Indians.....304
Elmer Valo. Athletics.....304
Qil Coan, Senators.......303
National League
Stan Musial. Cardinals ..
Richie Ash Phillies.
Jackie Robinson. Dodgers
Roy Campanella. Dodgers
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
Heads Roll In Federal
As Skulduggery Probes
By Gaylord P. Godwin
presented pay for accumulated ured there might be more, and cently succeeded QMTge X
Schoeneman. Schoeneman re-
leave. I began to dig.
The Senate investigation of Subsequently, President Tru-
WASH1HGTON Oct. 1 (UP)' RFC brought out that Joseph man fired Denis W. Delaney as
Heads are rolling In the Rosenbaum. Washington law-1 collector In the Boston office.
federal government today as yer, bought an $8,500 natural Delaney later was Indicad on
IS i Congress and the Administra- royal pastel mink coat for the charges of accepting money to
344 ~__* ... ..., c.birt0<.r wife of K Merl Yoiine. alleeed Influence his official decisions.
,| tiorTare"turning; up skulduggery! wife of E. MerlI Young alleged
2 In high and low places. influence' peddler who was
,7, i Involved thus far are the Re-| linked with several RFC loans.
Monte Irvin. Giants ......" < constructlon Finance Corp.. the Mrs. Young subsequently quit
Johnny Wyrostek Reds.....J' ^ \e internal Revenue her job as White House steno-
Rmlnh Killer. Pirates ......309 "'} ...,__. ___... .m.i.i. orinhir Vnnncr oiri h r.alH
?&phnur,rLrteS ......306 Bureau, political party officials,! grapher. Young said J paid
Rosenbaum back for the coat.
On still another front. Brig,
election campaigns. Gen. David J. Crawford was
Some civilian employes al- removed as commanding gene-
ready have been fired and
others suspended. Courts mar-
rSTrullo Dodgew '.'. isOl I Influence' peddlers, federal job-
SeorgeSoS'plrates.. .294 seUtag in Mississippi, and some
" _____, election campaigns.
,, i, ,__ Some rivilian emoloves al-
. Home Runs
(Both Leagues)
ral of the Detroit tank arsenal
after a House subcommittee re-
Ralph Kiner, Pirates...... Sitial are looming for some army) vealed he had accepted free
Gil Hodges, Dodgers......
Gun Zernial. Athletics ..
Roy Campanella. Dodgers. ..
Stan Musial. Cardinals ....
(Both Leagues)
Gus Zernial. Athletics ..
Ted Williams. Red Sox .
Monte Irvin, Giants .
Eddie Robinson. White Sox 117
Sid Gordon. Braves ..
Ralph Kiner. Pirates.. .
Dodger Fans Break
Down Iron Gate
NEW YORK. Oct. 1 (UP)
Thousands of delirious Dodger
fans broke down a five-foot
high iron gate todav and surg-
ed into the rotunda at Ebbets
Field in a niad scramble to buy
seats for the first playoff game
between Brooklyn and the Gi-
ants at 1:30 p.m.
In their wake they left box
lunches, blankets, crushed and
battered hatseven shoes.
King George Continues
Along Recovery Road
personnel, and the odds are
that a number of Jobs In gov-
ernment or on its fringes soon-
will be vacant.
Latest to feel the firing axe
was James C. Hoover, a $10,-
000-a-year loan examiner with
the RFC for 18 years. He was
summarily lopped off the pay-
roll Saturday by RFC Admin-
istrator W. Stuart Symington
for accepting a television set
from an RFC borrower. At the
same time, Symington suspend-
ed Edwin R. Willard, a $9,200-
a-year RFC engineer since 1942,
for accepting a TV set from
the same borrower.
Symington has been clean-
ing house in the RFC ever since
he took over administration of
hotel accomodations and a boat
keel from defense contractors.
The Army transferred him to
the Aberdeen proving grounds,
a move described as a demo-
tion. Sen. Harry F. Byrd. D
Va., has demanded a court
martial but the Army has not
Col. Sharley W. Mcllwain
was relieved as head of the
Rossford Ordnance Depot at
Toledo, ()., Aug. 22 after an
Army investigation of his of-
ficial conduct.
Second army headquarters at
Fort Meade, Md named a court
martial board today to hear
the charges against him.
The FBI is now looking into
a gift-taking scandal In the
ate Investigations made their
now famous "Influence" probe.
He replaced a five-member
board of directors and quickly
began cleaning house.
E. M. Rowlands, head of the
Minneapolis RFC office, was
was fired on charges of ped-
dling Inside government infor-
mation for profit.
Donald W. Smith, assistant
executive RFC manager and
a friend of White House Per-
sonnel Adviser Donald S.
Dawson, was taken off the
Allen E. Freeze resigned as
LONDON, Oct. 1 (UP) -I assistant RFC comptroller and
Buckingham Palace said today tooyi a j0D wjth an RFC bor-
"there has been further lm-1 rower. Symington said Freeze
provement in the King's con- was 0n the borrower's payroll
Symington has directed that he
The announcement was an-; be sued for salary received
ther of a series of consistently i from the government during
optimistic bulletins Issued dur-; that four months. Freeze claim-
ing the part several days. < ed the four months salary re-
th% *S endinVaencv earlier! 18000,000 (m) a year procure-
rs yWr^&lSeS*Trffi Hi* Wight
put him in charge after Sen-
Jailers And Prisoners
Both Yearn To Gef Rid
Of "Wildcat" Murderess
Oet, 1 (UP) "Jerry the wildcat-
languished sulkily In solitary
confinement todav while Jailers
and prisoners alike said they
wished the State of Montana
would speed things up and take
her home.
The plump. 16-year-old bru-
nette, held on murder charges In
connection with a Montana slay-
lng, was placed In solitary after
an unsuccessful attempt to start
a fire in the women's section of
the jail and make a break in the
The girl, whose real name is
Evelyn Donges. made her escape
try after she had confessed to Po-
lice Chief IB. Bruce her part in
the robbery and slaying of a 38-
year-old Miles City. Mont., tran-
sient, John Hoffman.
Jerry, who is five-feet-four
and weighs 130 pounds, looks
like a college freshman with-
out her makeup and swears
like an irritated drill sergeant.
Bruce, plainly impressed with
her swagger and gall, said "she is
the worst I have ever seen and I
have seen a lot of tough people
In my life."
Arrested a week ago In com-
pany with her 16-year-old boy
friend. Thomas Edward Lafave,
and another 16-year-old girl,
Jerry finally broke down last
night after lengthy questioning.
She admitted luring Hoffman in-
to an alley behind a Miles City somewhere else."
cafe where he was robbed of $58
and fatally beaten.
Bruce said she exhibited no re-
morse at all.
Jerry. Lafave and the other
girl, who was not implicated in
the death of Hoffman, were ar-
rested here last Sunday after an
eight-state joyride which Jerry
partly financed by setting her-
self up In cheap hotel rooms and
enticing men into them.
At first she denied all accusa-
tions about the slaying. When she
did confess, It was matter-of-
factly with no tears of regret,
Bruce said.
Earlier, asked what her occu-
pation was, she replied: "bronc
Although murder warrants
have been issued for Jerry and
Lafave and their confessed part-
ner, 16-year-old Ira Buhgard, al-
ready in jail in Montana, the pair
have not been picked up by Miles
City authorities.
"I wish they would hurry up
and come get them," said Bruce
In the escape attempt. Bruce
said, she started a fire after be-
ing returned to the bullpen In
the women's section of the Jail
following her statement to Bruce.
"She asked the other girls to
grab the jailers and hold them
while she made her escape try."
the chief added. "The other girls
refused to help. Then they asked
us to move her out and put her
-Patterson Air Base, Dayton O.
Several high paid civilian em-
ployes have been suspended In
five cases of alleged gift-taking.
Contract "irregularities" were
mentioned in connection with
the suspensions.
Sen. John J. Williams R
Del., has been looking into af-
fairs of the Internal Revenue
Bureau for months. He said he
uncovered irregularities involv-
ing the handling of his and
Mrs. Williams' returns In the
office at Wilmington. He fig-
Selective Service
Collegiate Tests
Set lor December
Brigadier General Louis H.
Renfrow, Deputy Director of Se-
lective Service, today made pub-
lic plans for the second nation-
wide series of Selective 8ervice
College Qualification Tests to
provide local boards with evi-
dence of the aptitude of regis-
trants for college work for use as
guidance In considering college
students for deferment.
The new series of tests will be
given on Thursday, April 24. 1952,
by the Educational Testing Serv-
ice at more than 1.000 different
centers throughout the United
States and Us territ-ies.
The first series of four tests
was taken by 339.066 students in
the spring and summer of this
year. General Renfrow said it
would be Impossible at this time
to estimate how many will apply
to take the December and April
tests. Application blanks for the
test will be available in all local
boards next week.
The criteria for deferment as
a student Is either a saisfactory
score (70) on the Selective Serv-
ice College Qualification Test or
satisfactory rank in class (upper
half of the freshman class, up-
per t;wo thirds of the sophomore
class, upper three fourths of the
junior class.) Seniors accepted
for admission to a graduate
school satisfy the criteria if they
stand in the upper half of their
classes, or make a score of 75 or
better on the test. Students alrea-
dy enrolled in graduate schools
may be deferred so long as they
remain in good standing. It is
not mandatory for the local
boards to follow the criteria.
Students whose academic year
will end In January 1952, Gener-
al Renfrow said, are urged to ap-
ply for the December 13. 1951 test,
so they will have a score In their
file when the local board recon-
siders their case In January to de-
termine whether or not they
meet the criteria for further de-
ferment as students.
influence his official decisions.
James B. Finnegan resigned
as Internal Revenue Collector
at Sa. Louis April 14. He is
now under grand jury Inves-
tigation. Williams charged on
the Senate floor that Finne-
gan operated a "shakedown."
The Internal Revenue of-
fice in the third district, New
York, also is under fire. Some
employes there have been ar-
rested in connection with
forgery of refund claims and -
"connivance" to prevent col-
lection of cabaret taxes.
Two days ago Mr. Truman
suspended James G. Smyth as
signed in June because he said
the work load was too great.
Senate investigators denounc-
ed the pro administration
Mississippi Democratic Com-
mittee" early this summer as;
a corrupt and illegal organiza-
tion engaged in a vicious" Job-
selling racket. The Justice De-
partment and grand juries
went to work. Four dozen post
office department employes
postmasters and rural mall
carriers were lavolved. Some
were fired; others were sus-
pended pending investigation.
Democratic national chair-
man William M. Boyle, Jr., has
testified before a Senate sub-
committee about his dealings
with American Lithofold Corp.,
a heavy RFC borrower. His Re-
publican opposite, Guy George
ANOTHER MEETINGUN liaison officers pause outside the meeting place at Kaeaong, after
another preliminary cease-fire talk. In the center Is Col. Andrew J. Klnney, chief of the de-
legation, who handed the Communists a note from Gen. Rldgway, proposing the village of
Songhyen-NI as a new site for the talks.
collector of Internal Revenue I Gabrlelsen is scheduled to tes-
for Northern California, pend-
ing an investigation 'relating
to incompetence." Seven top
tax officials In Smyth's San | f. which got an
tlfy soon before the same com-
mittee about his dealings with
the RFC. Gabrlelson Is head
Francisco office were suspend-
ed for the same reason by John
B. Dunlap, new Commissioner
of Internal Revenue who re-
UN Pilots Down ,
Total of 113 Migs
During Korean War
TOKYO, Oct. 1 (UP) Unit-
ed Nations pilots definitely des-
troyed 14 Migs during September,
bringing to 113 the total of the
Russian-made Jets shot down
during the Korean war.
Allied losses during September
were two Sabres and one Mus-
tang shot down In dogfights, and
14 planes shot down by ground
These 14 anti-aircraft fire vic-
tims comprised three jet fight-
ers, two propcllor driven fight-
ers, two bombers and one light
Total damage Inflicted on Com-
munist alrcralt In dogfights and
strafing operations since the war
began now stands at 223 destroy-
ed. 84 probably destroyed and
253 damaged.
The heaviest air fighting of
the war occurred during Septem-
ber, when mere than 1.500 Migs
were sighted by United Nations
Air Force "destroyed or dam-
aged" claims for September
$18,000,000 loan from the
Several members of Con-
gress Republicans and De-
mocrats have demanded that
both Boyle and Gabrlelson give
up their party posts.
Commercial Vehicle
Inspection Starts
On Nov. 1 CZ
The annual Inspection of
commercial vehicles In the Ca-
nal Zone will not start Gsiober
1 this year as in the past, it
was announced Friday at Bal-
boa Heights.
Commercial vehicles licensed
In Panama and operating In the
Canal Zone will be inspected
starting December I.
Those vehicles which are li-
censed in the Canal Zone will
be Inspected starting November
A supplement to the High-
way, Vehicle and Vehicular
Traffic Laws and Re> i'atUns
containing these provisions and
other minor changes was ap-
proved by tbe Acting Governor
A minor change in the new
regulation deletes the require-
ment that official vehicles
must be inspected.
All commercial vehicles oper-
ating In the Canal Zone are
required to be Inspected an-
nually before new licenses are
US Military Chiefs Tribute
Contributions of RP Press
Spontaneous letters of commendation were by Dr. Harmodio Arias,
publisher and editor of The Panam American, from several United, States govern-
ment agencies on the occasion of National Newspaper Week, which is being observ-
ed from Oct. 1 to 8 throughout the United States, and in many other Western Hemis-
phere countries. The letters read:
Caribbean Command US Army Caribbean 15th Naval Dist. -.
Dear Dr. Arias:
I note with pleasure that News-
paper Week will be observed be-
ginning Monday. I should like to
state that we, of the Armed For-
ces, appreciate the splendid co-
operation extended by you in the
past, and compliment your or-
ganization upon the high stand-
ards of journalism it maintains.
I congratulate you for your en-
deavors and feel assured that
our close relationship will con-
tinue to thrive.
Sincerely yours,
Lieutenant General, U.S. Army
Commander In Chief.
Mrs. Carfer Doesn't Believe
In Spooks, Buf She's Prepared
FRANKSTON, Tex Oct. 1 (UP)
Mrs. Lallle Carter, a stubborn
redhead who doesn't believe in
spooks, moved Into her "haunt-
ed" house today and announced
she was "here to stay."
She got ready a "reception
committee" for any ghostly, or
other, characters who might be
inclined to go around putting
bloody handprints on the walls
or marching noisily through the
Members of her welcoming
commltteeMrt. Carter announc-
ed. Include:
A double-barrel shotgun.
A .38 caliber pistol.
A Boston screwtall bulldog
named Midge. "
"I've never shot anyone," Mrs.
Carter said. Then she added air-
ily: "Of course, I've never had
any occasion to." I
Mrs. Carter said "I sure do' to
questions about whether she
knew how to shoot her arsenal.
"And Midge, the bulldog, Lsn't
exactly a model of hospitality.
He's 11 years old, but he's still
got his teeth.' '
Mrs. Carter's husband works In
Houston through the week as a
steam fitter and that means shell
be alone five nights in a week in
the six-room frame house at the
edge of town. They moved in ear-
ly today, "and we haven't heard
a thing," Mrs. Carter reported.
She Inherited the house upon
the recent death of her father at
Oklahoma City.
Samuel Crier III
Promoted To Capt.
In US Air Force
Samuel Grier III, whose home
Is in Panama, has recently
been promoted from 1st Lieu-
tenant to Captain in the Unit-
ed States Air Force. Captain
Grier, who was previously sta-
tioned at Otis Air Force Base,
Massachusetts, reported to new-
ly activated Maiden Air Base,
Maiden. Missouri In July to en-
ter the Basle Pilot Training
Dear Doctor Arias:
It Is entirely fitting that on
this, the occasion of the cele-
bration of National Newspaper
Wekk, I take this opportunity
to express for myself and the
United States Army Caribbean
as a whole, my sincere apprecia-
tion for the spirit of cooperation
and support given the Army by
The Panam American through-
out the past year.
The United States Army Is sup-
ported by Its people and their
support is greatly jovernad by
Subtle opinion. It may therefore
e said that through factual and
unbiased reporting the public Is
kept well Informed, and Its sup-
port of the Armed Forces of the
United States Is based on facts
rather than the distorted pro-
paganda which overshadows the
world today. >
May Iexpressed my best
wishes to you and members of
The Panam American staff for
continued success and congratu-
late you for a Job well done 4n
presenting the facts to the pub-
Brigadier General,. USA
Chief of Staff.
Three-year-old Janet Billings
said she didn't get tired while
shopping with her mother.
"But," she added, "my shoes
did." '____
Dear Doctor Arias:
On this occasion of "National
Newspaper Week" October 1-8,
1951 I wish to state, on be-
half of the military and civilian
personnel of the 15th Naval Dis-
trict, that the Navy la grateful
for the opportunity to express
appreciation of the support given
to it by the Panama-American.
The Navy valuta.the Panama-
American's stories of how fight-
ing ships visiting Panam de-
monstrate the goodwill and co-
operation existing between Pan*
ama and the United States.
Had it not been for the ire
press, all segments of the publio
would not fully realize that tht
Navy is the far frontier of tht
Americas and guardian of tht
"US. Life Lines which convergt
at Panam.
A free press, the Navy is con-
vinced, plays an essential part in
maintaining peace. The editors
and publishers of newspapers art
a vital factor in keeping the pub-
lic Informed on-Hhe true state
of Western Hemisphere solida-
rity, and the need for defense of
the Americas.
My sincere best wishes for tht
continued success of the Pana-
ma-American and may our rela-
tions in the future be always at
cordial as they have been in the
Rear Admiral, U. 8. Navy
Commandant, 15th Naval
Korean War Vet Under Life Sentence
For Murder Says He Was' Railroaded'
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Cely, who
vacated the house to let her in,
reported the phenomena that
caused Mrs. Carter's red-haired
determination to flare.
Cely, her first cousin, said
three nights he and his wife
heard footsteps In the house.
Each time, they said, their Invis-
ible guest left blood spots on the
bathroom floor.
The third time, Cely armed
himself with a shotgun and a
flashlight and took up a hiding
place in the darkened hallway.
"The footsteps kept coming to-
ward me, and I waited until I
knew I couldn't miss. I flashed
on the light. There wasn't any-
thing there."
That time, he said, he found In
the bathroom a perfect hand-
Brlnt on the wall. Sheriff Roy
errington said State Laborato-
ry technicians said the print was
smeared in human blood, and ap-
peared to have been made by a
woman with "long, slender fin-
Next day, the Celys moved.
Mrs. Carter said the whole
thing struck her as being a bunch
of nonsense and she'd have no
patience with ghosts of any va-
"I suspect it's Just somebody
trying to frighten me Into selling
the house cheap. Nobody has ask-
ed me to sell, but I'm here to stay
and with no nonsense."
BATTLE CREEK, Mich., Oct. 1
(UP) A Korean war veteran
sentenced to life Imprisonment
at hard labor for the murder of a
South Korean officer charged to-
day that he was "railroaded" In
a quicky 8-V2 hour court martial.
"It was all over so fast I didn't
know what happened," said Pvt.
Albert Abraham. "How could I?
The only witness against me
spoke Korean and no one both-
ered to tell me what he said."
Abraham, limping from a gun-
shot wound as a result of the
fracas in which the South Korean
was killed, admitted shooting the
officer but claimed self defense.
"He shot me In the leg first...
what was I supposed to do?"
A patient at Percy Jones Army
Hospital and under Military Po-
lice Guard, Abraham, 29. will see
his Benton Harbor, Mich., parents
for the first time since his con-
viction today.
He was tried and convicted by
general court martial in Pusan
June 8 on six counts of robbery
and premeditated murder alleg-
edly committed Feb. 10. His case
Is before the army review board
in Washington now.
They appointed a captain to
defend him, Abraham said The
principal witness against mm, a
Korean truck driver, spoke only
his native tongue. Abraham said
interpreters told the court mar-
tial board what he was saying
"but I didn't hear any of it." He
said he didn't know If his Cap-
tain defense attorney did either.
According to Abraham, the
robberies were committed by a
buddy whom he had accompan-
ied on a jeep trip to get' his
watch. During fhe return trip,
he said, they met a Korean truck.
Both vehicles stopped and his
buddy, whom he identified only
as "Private Knox" went back to
speak to tht Korean officer in
the cab.
"There was some shooting. I
ran back and saw that Knox was
killed. I high-tailed it back to-
ward the jeep but was hit In the
leg. That's when I shot the offi-
cer three times. It was self-de-
Abraham blamed his buddy for
the robberies. "I went along be-
cause the Lieutenant said Knox
could go get his watch only if I
went with him In the Jeep."
Abraham, divorced and the fa-
ther of a small boy, didn't writt
his parents that he had been
court martlalled, although ht
did report that he had killed a
South Korean. They learned -
bout his life sentence through
the press. His ex-wife. PataySto-
vall of Berrien Springs, Mich.,
tried to ate him. but the Army
turned her down.
Popping Toaster
Startles Visitor
MEMPHIS., Tenn., Oct. 1 (UP)
An electric toaster gave Eve-
line Jansen her greatest scare on
a visit here.
The toaster worked perfectly
but that was the trouble. Miss
Jansen is from Curacao in the
Dutch West Indies and had never
seen one before.
"I saw this thing," she said,
"and when I went to examine It,
the toast popped out suddenly.
It gave me a terrific scare."
Railroad Travel Wat
Faster Century Ago
BOSTON, Sept. 20 (UP) It
was faster traveling on the Bos-
ton and Maine Railroad a century
ago than It Is today, according to
a Danvers lawyer.
Speaking at a state house hear-
ing on railroad matters, town
counsel William B. Sullivan Jr.
f reduced a timetable showing
hat the Boston-Danvers trip on
a wood-burning train took 41
minutes In 1854.
Today, be said, the run takes
48 minutes.

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