The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

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Full Text

' /

"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe** Abraham Lincoln.



Russians Startled As Stalin Across-The-Board
Says More A-Bombs On Way Increase Requested
MOSCOW. Oct. 6 (UP)Stalin
electrified Moscow today with
the announcement that Russia
recently exploded an atomic
bomb and will test more "of dif-
ferent calibers" In the near fu-
Moscovltes on the way to wore
clustered around public bulletin
boards on the city's principal
thoroughfares reading posted co-
pies of the newspapers contain-
(NEA TeleHhoto)
rvtwefn ARTILLERY BLASTSA UN tank crew takes a breather after a furious bom-
start of the war. (Photo by NBA-Acme Staff Correspondent Jim Heaiy.)________(------_.--------
(NBA Telephoto)
ALL BUSINESSr-A 155-mm. howitzer crew Is all business as It fires on Communist-held posi-
tions on the West Central Korea front. Members of the 90th Field Artillery Batalbon oper-
ate the big gun. (Photo by NEA-Acme staff photographer Walter Lea.)
UN Troops Seize 2 More Peaks
Of Bloody Heartbreak Ridge
8TH ARMY HQ., Oct. 6 (UP)
United Nations troops in Korea
seized most o bloody Heartbreak
Ridge today.
Some 33 United States Sabres
ripped into a formalton of about
100 Mlgs the-biggest Mig
group yet sighted for a score
of one-all shot do*n in a 15 mi-
nute battle.
The United States pilot was
riscued. from 'he. sea by flying
With negotiations over the re-
sumption of truce talks appar-
ently hopelessly deadlocked, the
Korean war flared with new fury
on the ground, in the air and at
Late reporte told of these de-
1) United 8tates, French and
Dutch infantrymen captured the
central and hlg^pat peak of
Heartbreak Ridge, Yanggu, on
the east central front above with
bayonets, flamethrowers and dy-
namite charges. They also cap-
tured a neighboring peak. They
killed more than 1,000 Reds in
these two operations;
3) United States 3th Division
troops struck ^northward across
the west central front in pursuit
of Red forces who abandoned
their main winter defense line
3) A United Nations patrol
itabbed into the east coast city
of Kosong, 45 miles .north of the
18th parallel, In a daring raid. It
was the deepest United Nations
ground penetrntlon pf North Ko-
Gen. Kiel Plan^Tour
Ot Mission In Maracay
The Commanding; General of
the Caribbean Air Command.
Brig Oen. Emll C. .Kiel leaves
AJ brook Monday jrnlng for
in official visit to the United
States Air Force Mission In
Maracay, Venezuela.
Oen. Kiel expect to remain In
"eneiuela one week
rea since last December;
4) A United Nations naval task
force, led by 1 he 45,000 ton Unit-
ed States bau'eshlp New Jersey;'
sailed boldly Into Hungnam, har-
bor, 125 miles north of the 38th
parallel, under the fire of Com-
munist shore guns and blasted
railway yards, bridges and ware-
houses. Dtspiti intense Commun-
ist fire the warships suffered
neither casualties nor damage.
United Nations 8th Army
Commander General James A.
Van Fleet extended his autumn
offensive to the east central
front with the midnight attack
on Heartbreak Ridge.
All three regiments of the
United 8tates 2nd Division took
part in this .re night attack.
The 2nd division troops found
more than 150 leg and dirt bunk-
ers on the peak, some of them
eight feet thick
These bunkirs they "assaulted
with white phosphorus grena-
des, satchel charges, and blocks
of TNT placed in racks in the
Sky raiders Corsairs, and Ban-
shee jets from the United States
carriers Essex and Bon Homme
Richard hit railroad tracks and
cut them in 24 places from Won-
san to Hamhung.
Around the Kan River the Reds
are sweating in their battle a-
galnst the United Nations srUps
which continually batter them
with fire.
Yesterday the enemy watched
the British destroyer Cossaok
eland oshoie and shell their
position In the Haeju'area. To-
day they are trying to clean up
the rubble left by the Cossack's
guns, and wondering where the
Cossack will strike next.
Without an effective navy to
fight back with, all the Reds can
do is stand on shore and watch
United Nations destroyers prowl
their coasts and bombard their
AGSA Throws All
Planes Into Hunt
For Missing Pilot
Two Piper Cubs are flying
down to tiny Punta Patino, south
of La Palma, Darien. to establish
a base from which they will press
the search for missing American
pilot Dwlght M. Kersh. Kersh
and his two passengers, -Adan
Diaz and Enrique Alves, have
been missing since Monday on a
flight from La Palma to Paitllla.
The Piper Cubs belong to Avia-
clon General Inc., (AGSA). Pan-
ama domestic airline which owns
the Piper Clipper in which the
trio went missing.
They will be flown by AGSA's
chief pilot.Ramon Xatruch and
Ruben Cantu, also an AGSA pi-
Food and fuel for this search
opueration are being taken down
t> remote Patino by launch.
While Xatruch and Cantu
cover the area into which
Kersh might have flown If he
turned back from the storms
lying between La Palma and
Paitilla Monday, United States
Air Force search operations
will again concentrate in the
upper Rayano area.
Helicopter pilot Capt. Hal J.
Bashan has Investigated 40 vil-
lages in the area in the past two
days without getting a specific
lead on the missing men.
Villagers who acted excited
when the helicopter and light
olanes ftew over proved not to
be trying to attract attention,
but waving friendship and some-
times wondering whether the
planes brought, rather than
30u\ht, word of Kersh's party.
Throwing all its resources Into
the hunt. AGSA has suspended
its regular operations except the
dally morning air mall flight to
the Intsrior. AGA pilots have
been recalled from leave to aid
the search
fng talln's remarks.
The announcement was the
sole topic of conversation at Mos-
cow's Bykovo airport where west-
em diplomats gathered to bid
goodbye to U.S. Ambassador Alan
G Kirk. Kirk declined comment
as he took off for Berlin on the
first leg of his trip back to the
U.S. on leave.
Most of the diplomats agreed
this was Stalin's strongest
statement on atomic weapons.
They interpreted his- remark
that tests would be made with
bombs of "different calibers" to
mean that Russia may be ex-
perimenting with other atomic
weapons in addition to bombs.
Stalin confirmed for the first
time that Russia has exploded an
atomic bomb in replying to a se-
ries of question asked by the of-
ficial Communist party newspa-
per "Pravda."
Stalin's statement followed
by three days President Tru-
man's announcement that the
United States had information
that the Soviet Union recently
exploded a second atomie
fneiwcement in 15
' of the first atomic
Russia. The only Soviet cijp-
ment on that occasion was the
claim that Russia possessed the
"secret of atomie we*po*
since 1947.")
Stalin made his announcement
in an oblique fashion. He was an-
swering a question as to what he
thought of the excitement in the
foreign press in connection with
the testing of an atom bomb in
the Soviet Union.
He said: "Indeed one of the
types of atom bombs was recent-
lv tested in our country. Tests
of atom bombs of different cal-
ibers will be conducted in the fu-
ture as well, in accordance with
the plan for the defense of our
country from an attack by the
Anglo-American aggressive bloc.
Stalin told the newspaper
"there are no (tround whatever
for alarm In the United States
over the testing of a Soviet atom-
ic bomb. "The Soviet Union has
no intention of using the atomic
bomb unless Russia is attacked.
Stalin added. He said:
-It is known that the Soviet
Union several times has demand-
ed the prohibition .of atomic
weapons but each time it has
been refused by the Atlantic bloc
"This means that in event of
an attack by the United States
on our country, the ruling circles
of the United State will use the
atom bomb. V
"It Is this circumstance that
his compelled the Soviet Union
to have atomic weapons in order
to meet the aggressors fully pre-
The U. S. opposed the Soviet
proposal for international con-
trol of atomic energy on the
grounds that it would permit
Inspection of Soviet atomie fa-
cilities only at stipulated times
and only of atomic plants pub-
licly declared by member gov-
A. U.S. plan, thrice approved by
the U. S, General Assembly would
US Copgress
Demands Rise
In A -Power
Russia's confirmation that It
has exploded an atomic bomb
today set off new Congressional
demands for an all-out expan-
sion of atomic production In
the United States.
Stalin's announcement caused
no surprise on Capitol
permit inspection without warn-
ing of any atomic facilities with-
in a country.
It also calls for the destruction
and the outlawing of atomic
weapons only after an effective
and enforceable inspection and
control program has been set up.
Atom Expert
Says Weapons
Changing War
Gordon Dean, the nation's top
spokesman on atomic develop-
ments, said today that weapons
growing out of nuclear fission
provide a new concept of war.
The chairman of the Atomic
Energy Commission told a Uni-
versity of Southern California
audience that "revolutionary
changes" are under wav In the
popular concept of atomic war.
At a press conference follow-
ing the ceremony at which he
received an honorary degree of
Doctor of Laws, Dean refused to
comment on the White House
statement that Russia had ex-
ploded an A-bomb. He said he
was present when the announce-
ment was made and it covered all
that could be revealed.
Dean also declined comment
pn whether Russia had tact
atomic weapons such, a
WASHINGTON, Oct. 6.(UP)Assistant De-
fense Secretary Anna M. Rosenberg said today that
the Armed Forces a 10 per cent cost-of-living pay
Congress has been asked to grant all members of
It was estimated the proposal would cost $800,-
000,000 a year.
Mrs. Rosenberg said a
bill sent to Congress
would increase the pay
and allowances of all of-
ficers and enlisted per-
sonnel 10 per cent across
the board.
..Jte Hodse, hlch beat
the Kremlin to the draw by its
announcement of Russia's atom-
ic tests, withheld immediate
comment as did the State De-
partment. .. .
Senator Brien MeMahon,
Chairman of the Jdtnt Congres-
sional Atomic Energy Commit
tee, said he would make a state-
ment today.
Rp. Henry M. Jackson, a
member of the AEC, said Sta-
lin's announcement "only con-
firms Congressional sentiment
that this nation should embark
on an all-out expansion of our
atomic effort." He said he was
"confident" that before Con-
gress adjourns It will "lay the
groundwork for a tremendous
expansion In our atomic Indus-
trial capacity."
Jackson said Stalin was forc-
ed to confirm the White House
announcement because he "re-
alized we knew exactly what
Russia Is up to In atomic deve-
lopment." .
Diplomatic quarters interpret-
ed Stfdin's announcement as
another move to hamper the
Wes't growing military buildup
by capltal/ing on Western Eu-
RP Ambassador
Comments On Issue
Over Treaty Signing
Panamanian Ambassador Rober-
to M. Heurtematte said today
some confusion resulted from
his remarks last month^ con-
cerning Panama's Position at
the San Francisco Peace Con-
The Ambassador explained
that when he commented to re- "tte oved'here "VC "? *
porters a few *f"e 'e 27. monthly allotment after
Japanese Peace Treaty wai sign husband shipped abroad, was
ed on Panamas r^atlonshlp to costs by pol,
WSj^ arwartta""
iBtwas purely an mtelll-
" tice^ftalr. ,, .
AltMngh Bean woM ot
link atWie bombs er weapons
with th# Korean war, nis
peech hrnted they provided a
way to end conflict such as that
In Korea, .
Dean disclosed he expected to
go to Las Vegas. Nev.. Monday
but cautioned that his. trip to
the atomic testing grounds at
Frenchman flat did nit signal
the start of new tests with troops
of tactical atomic weapons.
But through tests such as those
contemplated at the. Nevada
site he said, this country is de-
veloping the means to smash an
enemy's armies on the field oi
battle instead of raining A-
bomb on non-combatants in en-
emy ciUes.
Czech Slave Workers
Dig Way To Freedom
MUNICH. German. .Oct. .
(trp)_The International Rescue
Committee (IRC) said that 14
Czech slave laborers have es-
caped from the Jachymoy Ura-
nium Mines after tunneling to-
wards freedom for three and a
rope's fear of an atomic attack.half month.___________________
Cop Tries To Date Navy Wife.
Then Hauls Her Off To Jail
BIRMINGHAM, Ala.. Octl 8
(UP) Mrs. Sara Wilson, pret-
ty brunette wife of a sailor now
on sea duty, charged today that
a handsome policeman arrested
her on' vagrancy charges because
she fused him a date.
The 85-year-old Navy wife, who
fionar"Assembiy would be re-
The Ambassador said thai
when he and Foreign Minister,
Ignacio MoUno discussed the
K before he left for Wash-
ington, the Assembly was not in
Heurtematte declared that the |
Panamanian government felt
the Assembly could not be con-
vened for the specific purpose
of granting full powers to the
Minister to sign the
finitively before the Minister
left for San Francisco.
grancy ordinance.
Mrs. Wilson asked for a new
trial and charged that Patrol-
man C. H. Banker and officer
S. L. Howell picked her up
three days after she refused
Banker's attentions. She said
Banker called her "stock up
after she refused him a date.
Banker resigned today at the
request of city authorities.
It was the second time such
charges have been made against
the handsome officer. Mrs.
Ralph C. Noblitt, 22. charged on
Sepfl8 that Banker sent hea
husband to 1 all on a drunk-drlv-
t the Ambassador I ing charge so he could pay court
Mad* theT^mbly noTmust ra-j tAer She claimed the patrol-
mony "a pipe dream" and fined
the husband.
At the hearing for Mrs. Wilson,
neither officer Banker nor How-
ell testified they had seen her
violate the law. Banker said he
had warned the woman not to
keep late hours In public.
Attorney Malcolm Wheeler said
the onlv thine: proved against
Mrs. Wilson "was that she stay-
ed out after dark."
"And there isn't any curfew in
Birmingham," he declared.
The manager of the hotel
where Mrs. Wilson resides pend-
ing the readying of a room for
her at a sister's house here said
she had been "a perfect ladv."
But Jadge Beaslev neverthe-
less held her guilty of "idle-
The new charges against Bank-
er followed a Police hearing last
night at which three other offi-
cers were suspended temporarily
on brutality charges Officers W.
R. White and W. C. McSween
were dismissed for 10 days for
"using more force than necessa-
ry" in arresting a 15-year-old
Officer K. M. Goodwin was
suspended for five days for
"roughing up" a news photogra-
pher who snapped his picture at
court hearing on brutality
It would apply to re:
guiar and reserve forces,
both active and retired,
and to Cadets and Mid-
shipmen and personnel of
the Coast Guard, the
coast and geodetic survey
and the public health ser-
Mrs. Rosenberg said
the last readjustment in
military pay was made
Oct. 1, 1949, and the in-
crease at that time was
Six Survivors
Of Isles' Found
By Coast Guard
NORFOLK, Virginia, Oct. 6
(UP) A United States Coast
Guard cutter today took on board
six survivors nnd the bodies of
four dead of the ill-fated South-
ern Isles, which yesterday broke
In half and sank in five minutes
in a raging Atlantic gale.
The cutter Cherokee, hero of
many sea rescues, took the sur-
vivors and the bodies off the
Charlotte and went on to
direct the seaich for IS men still
The Charlotte Iykes was the
first vessel on the scene after
the ore ship, a converted LST,
broke up yesterday.
The Charlotte Lykes picked up
the debris-Thtered spot where
the Southern Isles sank while en
route from San Juan, Puerto Ri-
co, to Chester, Pennsylvania.
e'by^he civilian advisory
commission on service
She said the cost of liv-
ing since has increased
nine and one half per cent.
30 Dead, 20 Hurt
When Landslide
Hits tali Train
CALI, Oct. 6 (UP)At least
30 persons were killed and 20
injured today when a slide caved
in a passenger car of a train
traveling between Pereira and
The tragedy occurred between
the Montengro and Carmelita
stations in the Caldas Depart-
ment, where torrential rains
during the last few days have
caused a number of slides along
the rail lines of that moun-
tainous region.
The rains also have interrupt-
ed telephone communications
between Call and the cities of
Calda, and as a result reports
on the accident have been
fragmentary. _______
Air and surface craft pre
ed to return to the area, about
200 miles south of Cape Hatteras,
to continent the hunt for the
missing men in today's calmer
British Odds Favor
Conservatives In
Parliament Election
LONDON. Oct. 6 (UP) Pop-
ular opinion polls and statistical
i analysts suggest today that bar-
I ring any major change in tht
i next few weeks, the Conserva-
! tives should win the Oct. 25
. elections with a substantial
j majority in Commons.
There are no signs of a
landslide yet. Indications at
present are that it will be an-
other close fight. But all the
odds seem to Winston Chur-
chill's Conservatives to win,
maybe with a majority of 75 to
100 seats.
King George VI. still recover-
ing from a serious lung opera-
tion, held a bedside Privy Coun-
cil at Buckingham Palace this
morning to sign the proclama-
tion formally dissolving, the old
Parliament which went through
its prorogation ceremony yes-
terday during its last sitting.
Hali called Mr*. Noblltt's testi- charges of which he was clewed.
(NSA Telephoto)
med Mossadegh rides on the shoulders of cheering admirers
in thertretti"of Teheran after he had iterated hi. deter-
mined stand on the nationalization of the OU Oo.


fsffij) wA FrelohtShips and Planes-Arrivals and Departure'
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service
S.S. Fiador Knot ................................Oct. 14
S.S. Chirlqui...................................Oct. 14
S.S. Inger Skou .................................Oct. 27
S.S. Chiriqui ....................................Oct. 28
(Maudlin Rrfriimlrd Chine* nil r;,nmi Cuni
New York Freight Service
S.S. Morazan ...................................Oct. fi
S.S. Cape Cumberland ...........................Oct. 7
S.S. Santo Cerro ................................Oct. 13
5.S. Cape Cod ..................................Oct. 14
mil Sailing lo Ne for, Lea Anftln, San ? ranclvo Seattle
Occasional Sailing lo New Orleen and Mobile
I ib Steamer In ihl> ervlre are llaallad twelee pa Mansera)
>r.nrni relchi Sailing (ram CrtMohai lo Wart Read Central Amarte
Cristobal u> New Orleans via
Tela, Honduras
Sails from
S.S. ( hiriqui......(Passenger Service Only......Oct. 16
S.S. Chiriq.ii ....................................Oet 30
I RiSTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2804 COLON 20
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
Royal Mails Lines Ltd.
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO"'...................Nov. 17th
S.S. FLAMENCO""* ..............................Mid Oct.
M.V "SALAVERRY' ............................Oct. 15th
M.V. "SALINAS""................................End Oct.
S.S. "DALERDYK" ................................Oct. 12th
M.V. "LOCH GARTH"......-----...................Oct. 29th
Accepting passengers In First. Cabin and Third Class
*'Superior accommodation available lor passengers
AJt.saUinff,jJect to.shanfe without notice.
*>ACriC STEAM N'AV. COi Cristbal! Tel. 1654 163
FORD COMPANY Inc.. Panam Tel. 3-1257/1251: Balboa iSSf
? AM IHtK Sr.KVIlt Ut.lHfct.*
IA < miifri Number nf Pi'-rnpn Berttut
S4J. Port Bn Benin.............................. October 10
S.S. Vira ............................................. October 16
to coi.onuA. ecuador, raw a CHII I
S S Trun .......................................... Oclobar 27
MS. Winnipeg ...................................... Octobar IS
"Liberta" ..................................... ..... October 13
"D* Grasse" ....................................----- October IS
"lie De Trance" .................................. October 24
Paaeeneer Service from CARTAGENA M EUROPE Via Caribbean Peru:
"Colombia" ..................................... November 17 IIUMH LINE. P.O Hoi II.. lei 4-247 IXIk
Panam- LINDO V MADfRO S A Rn. tea
Tel Pina *-lW t-ltdl
pOR the pertect alter-dinner
Liqueur, or fox the always
refreshing "Brandy and Soda,"
make sure you specify Marten
world famous since

National Bonntr
1 Depicted Is Burden
the flag of the 'Holm oak
____ 0 Pellet
Answer to Previous Puzzle
Hi-41 tStmiUkiUM ii>|g|
12 Retributive
IS Fastener
14 Dig
15 Age
17 Plural ending
18 Neuter
20 Measure of
21 Cleaning
23 Long
23 Atop
26 Norwegian
27 Correlative of
28 Not clear
29 Lutecium
30 District
attorney (ab.)
31 Shaded walk
33 Within (comb.
36 Otherwise
37 Esau
38 Chinese river
39 Helices
45 That is (ab.)
4 Finland
48 Girl's name
49 Massachusetts
50 Presenting
51 Colonies
1 Jail
2 Female
7 Prepare
9 Nickel
10 Night before
an event
11 Calm
II The is its
monetary unit
16 Prayer ending
18 Small germ
19 Feet in
22 Coral islands
W. .'-MISIUaJMI-Ul iliiJ
artU^rjiHRai-u; jr.nJ
UMI-JUUI^ Wi,Ji-4,-4Jk,u
i lig^ML-iIei.-t.., 4t|.i
24 This is sn
31 Plateau
32 Excuses
34 Affairs
35 Portent
40 Portion
41 Image
42 Counsel
43 Astringent
44 Trimming
47 Unit
49 Insect
SJ Trinity term
52 It is located
Pacific ocean
RFC Official Received $11,000
From ^Outside Work' For Boyh
Cost of Fluoridization Runs
Very Low; Mechanics Simple
WASHINGTON, Oct. 6.(UP)H. Turney
Gratz testified yesterday he received $11,000.95 from
William B. Boyle, Jr., while he was on the RFC pay-
roll but insisted that the money represented "com-
pensation and expenses."
'It was mere coincidence that I was working
for the RFC," Gratz told the Senate Permanent In-
vestigating Committee which is checking into
Boyle's connection with a government loan to Am-
erican Lithofold Co., of St. Louis.
Gratz, who left the Federal payroll in Jan. 1950,
to become Boyle's "executive assistant" at Demo-
cratic National Headquarters, said he helped Boyle
with his financial and investment records.
All the work, he said, was done outside his work-
in g hours at RFC.
Shipping & Airline News
French Line Steamer
Brines Zonians and Serum
Aboard the Sagittalre when it
arrived In Balboa yesterday were
two Canal Zone employes who
returned from a i-'/i month va-
cation to Nukn Hlva, Tuamoto
and Tahiti, which they spent a-
board the yacht Palmosa. The
three adventurers were Edwin F.
Rigbv of the Division of Store-
houses and his 14-year-old son.
and Richard C. Harris of the
Electrical Division.' They had
sailed from Balboa May 21 and
their skloper was H. V. Hudson,
a retired British Navy officer.
The Satrittaire also brought
specimens of sera taken in Ta-
whloh were turned over to
es Marshall, the Canal Zone
irman Of the National Infan-
tile Paralysis Fund and which he
arranged to send bv air to Yale
University. The Tahiti specimens
will be used in polio research
work at Yale.
Newsmen Meeting
in Montevideo
Leadlne editors, publishers and
writers from all parts of the
Western Hemisphere are con-
verging; on Montevideo. Uruguay,
(or the annual congress of the
Tnter-American Press Associa-
tion October 8-12.
Aman" those Cllpperlng to
Montevideo for the meeting are
Andrew Helskell, publisher of
Ufe Magazine, who is being ac-
o""jani"d h bla. famed actress
wife. Madeleine Carroll. The
Helskells arrive in Montevideo
tomorrow, to be on hand for the
opening session Monday.
Bn route back to the United
'rites thev ar. spending a week
i Rio de Janeiro, arriving in the
Brazilian capital October 13. They
-re returning to New York a-
:oard El Presidente October 21.
Leslie Highley. manager of the
-oriation. alrecdv is in South
America, having left Miami ear-
' in September to visit Cuba,
"-""rm. Peru. Ecador and Ar-
*-en,,r)a prior to th opening of
the Uruguayan sessions.
r-t. her United States publlsh-
-- rondn the congress is
-rd ,T. Miller, president of The
- Trfonne in Roval Oak. Mi-
chigan and one of the leaders in
oriation, which has as its
prime aim. the achievement of
treat-r iinHerst^ ndin the Americas through the me-
dium of a free press.
MlTer. as are many of the oth-
er de'egates to the Montevideo
meeting. Ls visiting other Latin
American countries during his
South American trip. These in-
clude Venezuela, Argentina, Chi-
le and Panama.
Etlenne Dvrwich. editor and
publisher of The Nassau (Baha-
mas Dally Tribune,'left Miami
Dr. Herbert Moses, represent-
ing the Associacao Brazilelra Im-, and Stuart Morrison edi-
tor of The Brazil Herald, are' tra-
veling from Ri i\ Janeiro to
Montevideo Monday.
Among Mexican delegates Cllp-
perlng to the meeting Is Ignacio
Lomeli Jauregui, assistant direc-
tor general of the Oarcla Valseca
newspaper chain in Mexico City.
He will visit Argentina. Chile, Pe-
ru and Panama on his return to
Mexico City.
Two widely known Venezuelan
inewamen are also attending the
congress. They are !fruan Cova,
representative of The Daily Ul-
timas Noticias In Caracas and
Miguel Otero Silva, director of
El Nacional In Caracas.
Albania Charges
Creeks, Slavs
Provoke Incidents
LONDON, Oct. 4) (UP) Al-
bania has cnarged Greece and
Yugoslavia w.'.h staging a total
of 20 "provocative" Incidents on
Albanian frontiers within the
last three wtks, the Soviet news
agency "Tass" reported yester-
The Albanian Foreign Ministry
accused Yugoslavia of stepping
up "provocatnry actions" by its
armed forces in 14 new incidents
"on land. In the air and on sea,"
in a note to Belgrade, according
to a broadcast monitored here.
The Ministry also protested tol
the United Nations Secretariat
that Greek airplanes violated
the Albanian air frontier and
that Oreek soldiers wounded an
Albanian guard in a series of six
"fresh criminal actions," Tass
Of the total received from
Boyle, Orate said $1.261 was paid
to him after Boyle became Dem-
ocratic National Chairman.
But he said none of the money
was received lor work performed
in the interest of Boyle's legal
Oratz testified after former
RFC Director Harvey J. Ounder-
son said he discussed his chances
for becoming president of the
New York Stock Exchange vi .h
Republican National Chairaran
Ouy Oabrlelson only after be
knew he was leaving the agency.
He said Oabrlelson brought up
the question sometime late in
August or early September, 1950,
two or three weeks after Presi-
dent Truman had refused to re-
nominate Ounderson.
Gunderson was called for ques-
tioning about Oabrielson's efforts
to get him the $l00.000-a-year
Stock Exchange post.
The committee Is looking Into
Oabrielson's activities in behalf
of Carthage Hydrocol, Inc., which
he heads.
Oratz said he began working
for Boyle in 194. shortly after
returning from South America
where he had been working with
the RFC rubber program.
He said he received $2,432 for
compensation and $13M for ex-
penses in '948; $1.870 for com-
pensation and $1,344.95 expenses
in 1947; $1,'20 for compensation
and $1,595 expenses in 1948, and
$500 compensation and $781 ex-
penses in 1949.
Asked why the payments
stopped when he left the RFC,
Grata said he was too busy at
the national committee during
1954) to keep ap the ontside
work for Boyle.
Boyle became paid Party Chair-
man in August 1949.
Grata said he worked for RFC
from 1943 until last year.
He left the National Committee
in March, 1951, and now is vice
president of a national trucking
concern. He said he and Boyle
were old friends of many years
standing. ... -,'-.'
He took the outside work with
Boyle, he said, after finding that
"my superiors at the RFC had no
objection." Gratz said he did the
work on "Sundays, nights, holi-
days, Christmas Day..."
Gratz was questioned at length
about the numerous entries in
the diary of Walter L. Dunham,
another former RFC director,
which showed that Gratz called
frequently from party headquar-
ters regarding various loans.
The witness said he never
asked anybody at RFO to ap-
prove a loan, but that he had
made appointments frequent-
ly for persons who inquired at
the committee.
"I called whenever someone
asked me to n;ake an appoint-
ment with an?: agency," he said.
But Gratz denied any "personal
interest" in any of the cases.
Dunham's diary also showed
several mentions of Gratz in con-
nection with various RFC cases
while Gratz still was at the iend-
tvDeLu** DC-3'S Vamiamecty
CCA. ^censed Mechanics-
Sec Your Travel Aaemi or TACA f;r details
lng agency.
Gratz saia those calls were
not made in line of duty and that
he called most of the direptors
almost every aay about some-
thing within the agency.
Throughout his RFC career,
Gratz said, he was connected in
"no way, shape or form" with the
granting of loans and was never
connected with the loan division.
As for Gsbnelson. Gunderson
said that only after the Presi-
dent had failed to renomlnate
him to the RFC board did Oab-
rlelson tell nim "the <8tock Ex-
change i job was open and would
I consider it."
Ounderson did not get the job.
As a member of the RFC board,
Gunderson handled details in-
volving an $18,500,000 loan to
Carthage Hvdrocol, a firm which
Oabrlelson heads.
8ome Republicans have criti-
cized Gabrielson for nis dealings
ato the RFC while party head
and have demanded his resig-
Gabrielson insists his testi-
mony has cleared him. He also
has received a vote of confi-
dence from the GOP national
executive committee.
Gunderson said he had been
assigns das RFC director to su-
pervise the Hydrocol loans and
saw nothing unusual about con-
ferring with Oabrlelson and oth-
er Hydrocol officials in "servic-
ing" them.
Ounderson said he conferred
with Oabrlelson as early as April
1950, but nothing was said of the
Stock .Exchange Job until Au-
gust or September of that year.
Mr. Truman nominated Gunder-
son'a successor to the board Au-
gust 10.
Official CZ License
Tags Mut Be Renewed
Al! current Canal Zone offi-
cial license plates will be In-
valid after November 9 and
must be replaced with a new
series, it was announced Friday
by Colonel Richardson Selee,
Civil Affairs Director.
Replacements wjll be Issued
at the License Section on writ-
ten request from a responsible
official. The request must list
the make, type, motor number
and year of the vehicle and the
name and location of'the unit
for which it is operated.
Obsolete plates should be re-
moved from all vehicles and re-
turned to the License Section
as soon as possible.
The new series so replace the
present official license plates
will be similar in appearance
to the current series and will
be numbered beginning with
Canal Zone official-plates are
rot needed for vehicles oper-
ated officially by, the Armed
Forces of the United States or
by the Panama Canal Com-
pany-Canal Zone Government:
nor for Vehicles operated by
"gencies of the Panam* and
United States Onve"ime"'\ -or
embassies accredited to the Pa-
nama Government, as their ve-
hicles are operated in the Ca-
nal Zone under official Panama
registration. /
Official Canal Zone licenses
are cancelled and replaced with
a new series at intervals of
several years as a means of
controlling the use of these
Authorities routed vagrants
from a field where they hd been
sleeolng by plowing under the
weeds the unwelcome guests used
for bedding.
(Fluoridation of public wa-
ter supplies as a means of help-
ing reduce dental decay among
children has aroused nation-
wide interest. To bring Its
readers the latest Information
about this process, the Pana-
ma American, through the co-
operation f the Canal Zone
Dental Society, is presenting a
series ef articles on fluorida-
tion. Today, the cost of fluori-
Fluoride can be added to pub-
lic water supplies to help prevent
tooth decay among children at a
yearly cost of only 4 to 14 cents
per person.
The exact cost depends upon
the type of fluoride compound
used, the amount of fluoride in
the water before fluoridation. the
size of the community and the
per capita use of water.
Sodium fluoride is most com-
monly used in the fluoridation
oroceas, but Dr. H. Trendley
Dean, head of the National Ins-
titute of Dental Research, recent-
ly pointed out that sodium flu-
oslllcate is much cheaper and
just as effective.
The eost of treating l.eM.te*
rallonx of water with sodium
fluoride at the rate of one part
per miliien Is $1.15. while the
cost when sodium flaeslUeate is
Rsed Is only 7< cents. Dr. Dean
One reason for the difference,
he explained. Is that fluosilicate
releases 50 per cent more fluorine
than the most expensive source
when combined with water.
Calcium fluoride would be the
cheapest source of fluoride, but
because of its insolubility it
would be difficult to use. Other
sources of fluoride available are
slllcofluoride. hvdrofluosillcic a-
cld, and hydrofluoric acid.
Equipment for adding fluorides
to water varies from 1600 for
small communities to several
thousand dollars for larger cities.
Mechanical equip neat for
feeding fluorides into the water
system has been adapted from
machines originally designed for
adding other chemicals to water.
There are two types of fluoride
feeders: solution feeders which
deliver a measured quantity of
fluoride solution, during a speci-
fied period and dry feeders, which
deliver a pre-deterinlned ouan-
tltv of solid fluoride material
during a given time interval.
The rate at which fluoride is
required determines the choice
of feeder desired. This is deter-
mined by amounts of water con-
sumed and of fluoride present
befor treatment. As a general
rule, solution feeders are used for
smsll water systems and dry
feeders for large ones.
The mechanics of feeding
fluorides are ne more involved
than these for other chemicals
used in water purification.
If chlorine also is added to the
water, there is no reaction with
fluoride, but alum will remove a-
bout one-tenth of the fluoride in
fluoridated water. For that rea-
son, fluorides should be added
after the alum treatment.
It Is important that the quan-
Sundays & UhurSdaifS
from 8 a.m. to 12 p.m.
tity of fluoride In water be i
termined at planta where flue
datlon is practiced because
too little fluoride is added,
beneficial effects will result,
make fluoride determinations,
comparator has been so designe
that the average water work
operator can read it with accur
(Tomorrow: Public reaction te|
(Miami & New York)
0 vernfghl
on the luxurious
Takes Good Can Of You
The only airline operating
double decked stratocrulsers
exclusively on every North
Atlantic flight.
Free advice and information
available on reovett from
your local Travel Agent
Qiitish QversMS
/a\irways ^orporition
20TivoliAvt -Ttl.2-2112
WOULD evil
of tha City of Now York
The Chase National Bank
Total resources over $527,0009OOOM
General Banking
r# SpedtdiM* in Financing Importa ana Exports


^ftlantic S^ocieu
, Wn Won J.. fU
Box 195,'(*tu* "J.t.pL** (jmlu* 378
'A cocktail party was riven at the Hotel Washington Wed-
nesday eTenlnc by the Atlantic Side Pilots' Association, U
bid, farewell to Captain Frederick Dear.
An honorary membership in the Association was pre-
sented the honoree, A traditional ship's clock, which Is pre-
sented to all retiring Pilots, will be forwarded to Captain
Dear, as soon aa it la available.
The pilots who attended the
party were: Captain William 8.'
Parsons, Captain S. L. Brown,
Captain Hector Orant, Captain
Gordon Karlger, Captain William
CliiJe. Captain H. V. Rowe, Cap-
tain Walter Kuhrt, Captain Carl
Cetti. Captain Julius Dletz, Cap-
tain 8. E. Johnson. Captain Lu-
den Skeels, Captain Roy Fort,
r^otalri Arthur Wilder. Captain
Clarence Chambllss, Captain J.
F. Meehan. Captain Roy Rice.
Captain James Munden, Captain
F. G. McGUbersy, Captain Car-
ter Houston. Captain William
Wall. Captain Kenneth Roscoe.
Captain A. L. Logan and Cap-
tain Arthur McLean.
Bowling League Luncheon
The Coco Solo Officers Wives
Bowling League held a luncheon
at the Officers Club Thursday. J
at the completion of a series of
games'. Mrs. Mary Sands, presi-
dent, officiated at the awarding
bf the trophies and the electing
of new officers'.
Mrs. Rosemary Schafer was
hostess and seated the ladles at
a table centered with fall leaves.
The clever place cards depicted
the individuals In the costumes
which they used for bowling.
Team No. 3 was the winning
team, with Mrs. Marie Wroble as
Captain. The other members of
the team were: Mrs. Betty Green-
wood, Mrs. Madge Wallace and
Mrs. Lois Kraft. The trophy for
the high average went to Mrs.
Wroble. Mrs. Greenwood won the
high series and Mrs. E. J. Niel-
sen the high game.
Three new members were an-
nounced. They were: Mrs. Geor-
gia Sanders, Mrs. Nana Hender-
son and Mrs. Margaret Balay.
The following officers were
elected: president, Mrs. Martha
Walther. vice-president. Mrs. E.
J. Nielsen. Secretary, Mrs. Mic-
key Smith; Treasurer, Mrs. Joe
The other members present
were: Mrs. Gertrude Koepke,
Mrs. Jean Schwartz, Mrs. Lynn
Hamon. Mrs. Carol Ellis and
Mrs. Mary Ronayne.
ty before visiting the southern
states and driving to California.
Captain Dear has retired as a
Panama Canal Pilot.
Shower Compliments
Mrs. Hayden
Mrs. Roy Hayden. and her In-
fant daughter, were honored
with a shower given at the Fort
Gullck Officers Club Friday by
Mrs. J. A. Katallnas.
A yellow and white color
scheme was used In the general
decorations and the gifts were
presented in a matching ruffled
Mrs. Raymond Patricio presid-
ed at the buffet table apd served
the iced coffee.
Informal Bon Voyage Party
Mr. and Mrs. B. G. Tipton
had an Informal cocktail party
and buffet refreshments at their
home Wednesday evening to
honor Miss Virginia Keenan, who
sailed yesterday.
Miss Keenan will visit Miss
Edith Frederick and her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Frederick
In Baltimore. Maryland, before
going to Lackland Air Force
Base, San Antonio. Texas, to at-
tend school for two months, af-
ter being admitted to the W.A.F.
ny-Jo White, Bobby Hanna,
Butch Hall, Bobby Rice, Perry,
Mary Louise, Theresa, Ruth Ma-
cel and Paul Washabaugh. Loret-
ta and Mary Ann Cranberry,
Jean an dCarol Seaman, Stepha-
nie Beck and Barbara Rice.
Bon Voyag Party
far Miss Keenan
Miss Dorothy Henry and Miss
Thora Bublltz were co-hostesses
for .. bon voyage cocktail party
given at their quarters in New
Cristobal, Thursday evening for
Miss Virginia Keenan who sailed
today to'enter the Women's Air
Mrs. William Keenan, of San-
ta- Clara, mother of the honoree
was among the tueste.
Bon Voyage Family Party
Captain and Mrs. Frederick
Dear and son .Freddie, who sail-
ed today for New York, spent
their last evening on the Isth-
mus with 'the members of their
Mr. and Mrs. William Hitch-
cock, of New Cristobal, arranged
a family dinner party in their
The other guests were: Mr.
and Mrs. David Gatz of Balboa,
1 Hrs. Roblo Comer, Miss .Edith
Stoll and Mr. Jamea w. Grey.
Caotaln and Mrs. Dear will
spend some time In New York Cl-
Pimples Go
Dan't tat Itcl.ln* Plmpiaa Eciama,
aiiurwona. Blckhada, Acna, Piorlula.
Toot Itch. Athlata'a Foot (Allpufls) or
athar blamlahaa diaScura your kin and
ambarraaa yoo aaothtA- day without
trj'ins NixMorm. Tbia raat madlclnt
ombau the artna and panuritw which
(TUB ark Um raal nan of kin traubla
That why Nlxaaarm ao quickly makei
roar akin sort, tear, smooth and at-
tract Ira. Qt Nlxadarm from yowr dru-
af da* si how much battar ywar
aaaka aad Saaia
Farrwell Dinner
for Mr. and Mrs. Lane
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Lane
were honored with a dinner at
the Hotel Washington on the eve
of their departure. Hosts were,
Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Swearmgen.
Also present were Mr. and
Mrs. William Nessler and Mr.
John Rulter who arrived that af-
ternoon on the 88 Herslll.
Mr. Rulter has been a friend
of the Lanes for a number of
years and arrived Just In time to
see them off for the States where
they will reside.
Bingo at Margarita
Bingo will be played at the
Margarita Clubhouse at 7:30 this
Bon Voyage Supper Party
for Freddie Dear
Freddie Dear, who sailed yes-
terday with his parents to reside
in the States, was the guest of
honor" at a bon voyage supper
narty given Wednesday from 4:-
30 to 0:00 pjn. by Mrs. F. P.
Washabaugh. Mra. Edward
White assisted the hostess.
The children who enjoyed an
afternoon ofgames,anda picnic
Sup"per"wlth Freddie were: David,
DennV and Richard White. Billy
Hitchcock, Buddy Karlger. John-
'Chicago Tribune'
Ups Retail Price
Of Daily to St
CHICAGO. Oct. 6 (UP) The
Chicago Tribune announceed to-
day "with great reluctance" that
It will raise the retail price of
the newspaper from four to five
cents a copy effective next Mon-
The announcement said the
"change is made necessary by
the higher cost that goes Into
the making of a newspaper." It
added that newsprint costs had
risen from $50 a ton in 1041 to
$116 a ton.
The Tribune alone, among
standard steed metropolitan
newspapers of the nation, had
published at a retail price of four
Now the Tribune recognizes re-
luctantly that it no longer Is
economically possible to avoid
charging more. ^
Institution Guaranteed by the State
Pay 2% Interest Annually on Savings Accounts
W. make loan* with gurante*) on first mortage*
or other securities.
25c. 50c. $1.00 and $5.00
deposits are accepted thru a period
of 48 weeks.
Individual safety deposit boxes, for jewelry and
documents, in 4 different sizes.
ltt Central Ave, at
corner of "I" Street.
Front St. at corner
of 7th St.
Si OSS t
Prom IM a.m to :S p.m.
SATURDAYS: from S:M am U IZ:M p.m.
Canasta Party in Gatun
A canasta party was given in
the recreation room of the
Church of the Immaculate Con-
ception In Gatun Thursday even-
ing, for the adult members of the
Dessert was served preceding
the evening of games by the hos-
tesses. Mrs. John Klasovsky, Mrs.
Mllo Klssam and Mrs, Thomas
Prizes were white elephants
donated by the ladles. They were
won by Mrs. George Schelbe, Mrs.
John'Klasovsky. Mr. John Kla-
sovsky, Mrs. Michael La Crolx,
Mrs. Joseph Hannlgan and Fa-
ther Francis Lynch. CM.
Mrs.' George Schelbe and Mrs.
Clifford Asburv were In charge
of the decorations.
Ruth Millett
"I'm not very-good about keep-
ing up with, my friends." Have
you ever made that admission?
If you have, what you are real-
ly saying la: "I don't bother much
with being a good friend" and
also, "I havenit as many friends
as I might have, If I had only
been less lazy about keeping In
touch with them."
That Is a common enough mis-
take and one that most of us
make to some degree. But it Is a
costly one.
For friends, real friends, are
Important to our wellbelng and
happiness. And we are Important
to theirs.
We choose our friends for ma1-
ny different reasons. Because
they think like we do. Or because
they challenge us to think dif-
Because we have something to
offer them. Or they have some-
thing to of rer us. ,
Because they are fun to be
with. Or because they are sym-
pathetic and understanding. Be-
cause they have qualities we lack
but admire. Or because they ad-
mire qualities In us and the ad-
miration is heart-warming.
We make friends for all these
reasons. And all of them are Im-
portant. For thev all add to our
Dleasure in life, to our growth as
Individuals, and offer us the sa-
tisfaction of giving something of
ourselves to others.
That Is why we shouldn't let
them drift awav out of pure la-
ziness or selfishness or by not
caring enough to make an effort
to keep in touch with them.
"I'm not very good about keep-
ing up with my friends" isnt a
confession we should make light-
It is an Important lack. And If
we make that confession today,
we should start trying tomorrow
to change It.
Friends are too Important to
lose from laziness or neglect or
from being too busy to bother.

Written for NEA Service
? AJ104I
fit*, a
? 7
? M
A None *Q
? J10I82 *7S
V None
? J102
? AKQ6
North-South vul.
Eaat Sam* We
IV 1* ?
Paat Pass S ?
Pa*. 5* ?
Past S Double
Pass Past
Opening lead? K
My advice on the bidding of
certain hands Is to copy the stra-
tegy of the shy young maiden.
Take plenty of coaxing to land
exactly where you wanted to be
in the first place.
In today's hand, for example.
South was pretty sure that North
had five or six spades to the ace
and singleton for his raise to
four spades. Where could the sin-
gleton be? Not In hearts, where
South was void. Conceivably In
clubsbut more probably In dia-
monds. There was no doubt about
It when West went to five dia-
South knew he could make six
spades, but he wanted to be coax-
ed. So he let West nudge him in-
to the siam. Then West doubled
happily, satisfied with a good
deed well'done.
There was no play to the hand,
of course. West could take one
diamond trick, and then South
could spread his hand.
Why did South bid his hand so
coyly? The reason becomes clear
when we see what happened In
the other room. (The hand was
played In a team match.)
The other South player went to
six spades with great firmness.
The other West bid seven dia-
monds a sa sacrifice. North de-
cided it was time for him to step
In and put an end to the mnn-
keyshlnes. He therefore doubled
seven diamonds.
Everybody passed and North
snanoed the ace of spades down
on the table as his opening lead
Thereupon West ruffed, drew
trumps, and ran the hearts.
Thirteen of the coldest tricks ew
Now we can see the difference
between the two styles of bidding.
The shy young maiden winds up
with a profit of i860 points. The
bull In a china shop winds up
with a loss of 1030 points. The
difference between the styles
was 3290 points on a single hand.
Acheson: US Wan ts No Part
Of Red China In UN, Formosa
;b THfyi
WASHINGTON, Oct. 6 (UP) representation in the United Na-
Secretary o State Dean Acheson
assured Congress yesterday that
the U. s. will "firmly" op-
pose giving Red China control of
Formosa and a seat In the United
Nations as the price for peace In
He made the statement in a
letter read to the Senate Foreign
Relations subcommittee holding
hearings -on the nomination of
Dr. Philip C. Jessup as a.United
States delegate to the U.N.
Jessup, in his third straight
day of testimony before the sub-
committee, made a flat, sworn
denial of charges by Sen. Joseph
R. McCarthy, R., Wls that he
has "an affinity for Communist
Jessup said he has never "con-
sciously" followed the Commu-
nist- line on any Issue, and has
never "knowingly" belonged to
any Communist front.
He charged that "smeau" at-
tacks on his loyalty are motiv-
ated by a political desire to "dis-
credit the Administration."
Sen. H. Alexander Smith, R.,
N.J., ranking GOP member of the
subcommittee, told Jiassup: "I
have known you too long t have
any doubt about your loyalty or
Integrity. I know darn well you
are not a Communist."
Acheson's letter was In reply
to a request from Smith for a re-
statement uf State Department
views on Communist China to
clear up any confusion on the
The Secretary of State said
this country ''continues to op-
pose" diplomatic recognition of
Red China, and is "firmly op-
posed to any linkage between an
armistice in Korea and the ques-
tions of Formosa and Chinese
Gospel Bells Hour
Over HOG Sunday
The Gospel Bells hour will be
on the sir over Radio Station
HOG tomorrow at 8:30 a.m.
The pastor of the Colon Church
of Christ of Rio Abajo, Rev. A.
A. Victor, will be the guest
No Plans To Close
Hospital At Coln
It Is not planned' to close Co-
lon Hospital or to move it to
the present site of Margarita
Hospital, Mnjor General George
W. Rice, Health Director, has
In response to Inquires on the
subject. General Rice explained
that it may, hnw*pr, be ne-
cessary to transfer certain se-
lected cases from Colon to Gor-
gas Hospital because of the li-
mited staff at Colon and the
Inability to procure physicians
from the U.iited States.
Acheson said Smith must have
"misinterpreted" a 1949 converr
sation with Jessup from which
Smith Inferred that the State
Department w,ts then planning
to follow the lead of Great Brit-
ain and recognize Red China.
Chairman John J. Sparkman,
D Ala., announced that the sub-
committee plans to wind up its
hearings Monday with testimony
from Harold E. Stassen, possible
GOP Presidential aspirant and
president of the University of
Stassen, who opposes Jessup's
nomination, had been asked to
testify today but asked a post-
ponement because he Is sched-
uled to appear today before the
Senate Internal Security Com-
In an earlier appearance be-
fore the latter group, Stassen
said he was told by the late Sen.
Tombstone Date Set,
He Lives On
EAGLE, Wis. (UP.) Accord-
ing to his tombstone, John Aplin.
Eagle, has been dead for a year.
But the 87-year-old Aplin is still
very much alive.
The tombstone date reads
1865-1950. Aplin had the date cut
m 1946 when his wife, Alice, died.
He decided he would have all
the stone culling done at once.
And when the stonecutter asked
what date he should put down for
Aplin's death, Aplin said, "put
down 1950. A few years one way
or the other doesn't make any
Arthur H. Vanaenberg. R., Mich.,
that Jessup and Acheson advo-
cated an end to all US aid to Na-
tionalist China at a White House
meeting on Feu. 5, 1949.
Jessup testified that he did not
even attend the White House
The State Department said
Acheson was there, but that it
was not Acheson, but a military
officer, who made the never-ac-
cepted proposal.
Sparkman said the subcommit-
tee hopes to begin closed-door
deliberations on the Jessup nom-
ination Immediately after Stas-
sen testifies.
New Report Card Rates
Effort And Abilities '
Roman Catholic 'parochial
schools In this area are uslnrf a
new type of report card designed
to show parents more than just
how their children stand in their
Teachers will give each piapll
ratings, showing where he shoild
be and also where he standsjln
relation to the class average. The
old-style general marking also
will be listed. .
Msgr. Clarence Elwell, super-
intendent, said the card will
show parents whether their chil-
dren are lagging behind through
laziness or through lack of attil-
Many parents hound their chil-
dren to bring home grades bey-
ond their ability, he said.
New Macarena Ring
AT 3:30 P.M.

Tickets lor Sale at Iberia Caf, and San Francisco Garden.
^.h music
...vs:::::::.."" ^SKyXv..
tv"::::wv" "asSS.-.,
Meet your Friends at the
Gala Buffet Dinner Dance


Sunday, Oct. 7th .6:30 p.m.
Lavish buffet, two orchestras for
dancing and a Fashion Show of
glamorous beauties, including
Columbia Pictures "Panam Girl .
of the Year." All this at our
regular Buffet price of $3.50 per
person I
Get your tickets early at Hotel
El Panam or at the stores
participating In the Fashion Review
French Bazaar, Felix Maduro, Madurito's
Modas Marcels, Motta's, Rhoda.
Tha turn at "Panaata'a Girl af
Ike Yav" will a* aaaaaacaS Sat-
ury. Octohw (Ik, la lha Bella
VUla wkcra akc anal twelra
I Ik lavalT ma*>li will aaki a
"aravtaw aaamranca."
modernize your
Puts your console on a par with the latest models t
being sold today! The V-M tri-o-matic 950 i^^i
record changer is the "phono" in most top brand J iff-/
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& ft E

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i TTBr nicili wlTMni
Saavtlful aaajgtre a HaaWay

7,11 Bolivar Ave. COLON Teb. 4S 13M

. ..............
..1)1.Ml I. cblHbKAN CHLRCH
Tie launa 01 Iht Luthrn Hour-
ri I rltr:illlhl flNlOl
Sill 8^i'j Sun. schuol *n" Biun u< "'
(\1 m .civic* 10:1a a.m Tome rhou
\\i(h ami V\, Will Do luce L.ond A
hieiu.ii ,\elcume..wiiit> all vlsilm- Pm
B 30 un. gam night, fourth Sunday
I M i> "i the Service Ceniei. upen eo-
neddav ihio-igh Sunday extend* cor-
digTwstrnmrli .11 militan nenonnel
. 'I -i .IHIilll
___.p Cnnteten'e
Muiltu Un o neroeri Moon
jw .iik-Moiiiui Pravei and Sermn
l:ou tun Sunday School
tull Men Meelins
PIS nm Cvenin Pravei no Sermon
Ith si,eel and MeWne/ Avenue
Colon RP
licv Norman Prali. Mimsiei
sjunoi-v Service at 9:30 am and VM
p.m.. Sunday School tor II age I 3
PMonoa 130 o.rp Weekly Pray"
Siver City. C.Z.
Kev Norman Pratt. Minis!"
Sunday Service am. and 5:15 P-m
Sunday School tor all ageslet 1.30 PJn
Tue*dav 7:30 p.m. Prayer Mcting
Salvation Army
&simStiP S3?*
pr WiUoni; Sunday School at !P-
La Boca: Service at llWaV '-30
p.m. Sunday School at 3:30 RB>_ .. .
Red Tank: Service at 7 JO OJn Sunday
School 1 3:00 P.rn
Sarvicesal....... n em as l:S0p.m.
colon, lath Street
Sundav School at ........... 3 00 DA
Piolen, 3rd Street
Service 1 ....... ,:3u -B
Service at .....
Sunday School a
1:30 p.m.
3:30 p.m.
Seventh Day
facilic Side
Cabo Verde, Panam City. No. I J- A.
Mivnard. Panam City No.. Jamaica
Society Hall (Sabbeth Service pnly).
Adpphua Lawes. Chorrillo. P. A. *mry:
Rio *>aio. C. D. Abrahams; Gamboa, A.
A Brizrle. and Spanlab City Church. -
duardo Rullob
Atlantic Side
Colon Third Street.Joseph Bryan. Cria,
luoal English New Church, t. A. Crock-
hank Cristobal Spanish Church, B. J.
Mon. (No Sundav night -vice .1
sbbatn school ^v^di,
o in m Divine worahip 11 am. Sunday
nigh* "ervice at 11 eh"", exoeot
otherwise Indicated._______________________
Church.t et the (Muy faith. In th. C.nal Zene. end the
terminal af Famine and Cole, Republic o Pneme, al-
tead a welcome at ail time, ie men ana women of Mia armee
ervice., and ie civilien nanghbon, frldneg an) ttrenneri
A a public trrica. Met Panama Amaricen lilt* bel.*, ay, of hoyri of warefcip an erbci r.ful.r ac-
tivitiei. .. ,
Liitinft of laraer deneminatieni ara in alphabetical arder,
.hick t rotated tram Nat* to tima. DenaminoHnn kaviwj only
ene or two cenf.rafar.M9 ara listed under 'Other Church.. And
Servieei." A .paciel listing lo included tar service, at Army nst.
Air force betel ana Navel a*tte>tM.
Minister, church tecretariei ana chaplain, ere etkedi to m-
farm the newt .o.k by WaanaatJay.....t the btaat of any
changes tor the comma. Saturday' church
O -------
Church away tram ...
i uelcome luat a friendly
William M
Sunday School............
Morning Worship.........
Baptist Training Union ...
Evaiigellltic Service .. -----
Praver Meeting Wedneadaya
W.M S Bible Study
rhunday ,.\...........
Men Brotherhood
(Last Monday In month) .,
.... U.JU am
,... 10:4& a.m.
,... e:30 pm
T-30 om
7:30 pm.
... am.
7 JO pm
Bolivar Avenue at 12tb Street
Crlitobel. CZ.
Rev. Tred U Jone.JJ5*
"Your IbvIuob To Wanhl
Bible School...............,!BS2
Worahip ................... 'i:$ J*
Training Union ............ !g E2"
Wnnhip ........" "IS SJt
Prayer MeeUng iThura.) ... 7JO P-m-
Union Churches
-> laelail* .vlll,
,, Htarlrw>* irlly In all thJnga
CThe'>Rv PhJlUp4U. Petor.
SIS Va^SSi MfVlc .d Ourch-ttm.
:00 Young Poopl' Meeting
GThe' Rev. J WUto LJraham. PaMor
Poo"? 'If on HOK; HP5K
end HON. ___
a Sunday Scnool
11:00 Worahip Service.
$:00 ChrtatUn lndvor
"fiSflfiy. Hry Bell, P-tor
?hon. 3-14M.
S3l%reU end Cnurch-U.
:30 Youth PeUowship
""Balboa Rod t 8n PDlo Sttoet
. Rev. Alexander Shaw. PmJW
Phone 2-14M. Ofc Pbon 3^33*
t ju cnurch School, rtej oua eervlce.
10:30 Worahip enrlee and Churcb-tlm
to:30 Youth ContTegetiona
S 00 Chi Rho Senior HI Fillowahip
(.on Post HI Fellowahip.
1:30 Service Centered Oo SSOB.
^{"Srelce. *^ *?**
The Rev. Raymond A. Gray. Miruaier
Phone 6-130.
g:00 Sunday School.
1:S0 Worahip ervice.
Pedro Miguel
9:30 Church School.
10:5 Divine Worship.
7 SO Evening Veaper. ^^^^^^^^
(Uated below re the CethoUe Churcha
' th. Sawl Zone nd thOMtaitb- -
mlnal citiaa of Panama endI ColOB_whoje
congVeaaUon. u, Vt^^L'^&^
iDaung Betide these, the Cathedral to
PanVmi City, the Cathedral of the Im-
maculat. ConcepUon In CaMp,.and cum-
oua pariah church In bfgjttft *&
com toglUh tpeaking vitltor. IMBJ
their congregUoa are orlmarily Span-
Sunday Matte: 5:36. 3:00. 10ft* 11.
12:00 JB- ^
Benedlrtlon: 3:00 p.m.
Holy Day Mute: 5:18, .. IIJ* "*
Contaiaiona: Saturday3.30. S:J0 pm
7 00, 8:00 p.m. Thurtdayt for Pint
rriday7:00. 3:00 p.m.
Miraculous Medal NovenaMonday el
7:00 pm.
Rotary every evening et (mra
An con
Sunday Masses: 5:53. 7:30. 9:30 am.
Holy Dy: *A. 7:30 .
Confeulont: Stturday-3:J0. S.00 MB.
7 00, 9:00 p.m. Thursday for Tint
Friday7:00. (:00 p.m.
Sacred Heart DevotionFriday it 1
Sunday Mass: 8:30 ajn.
Holy Dys: 6:00 m
Sunday Matt: 1:30 .m.
Holy Dyt: 5:45 .m.
Conleaslona: 3:30, 5:00 pjn.
Pedro Miguel
Sunday Matt: 8:30 a-m.
Holy Days: 630 ^
JaffcU, Cla^m5tayWfS*Vl
, BJn. '
Sunday Mts: 7:00 Jn.
Holy Day: :*3 -m.
Confestions: Saturday3:30. 4.00 PJB.
Rotary: Tueday7:00 pjn.
Catechism Clasa: Sunday-10.30, 11.30
Sunday Matte: 6:09. i;30 m.
Hely Day.: 6.00, 8:30 am
Confessions: Saturday3:00. 5.00,
8:00 p.m. ____-.
Before Holy Daya: 1:00, 3J
Rotary every venlng: TWO pm.
7 00.
10JO a.m.
JWB Armed
Forcea Service
Canter Library
Balboa. C.Z.
Your invitation
to liberal
Bio Abajo
Sunday Mtt: :30. J0
Benedletlon: 4:00 p.m.
Holy Day Mattel: 8:45 o-m.
Confetiion.: Saturday-3:30. i P -
Friday after Mlraculou Medal No-
Mlricu^out Medal Novena-Frlday 1:00
Rou'r^" Monday nd Wednetd.y-7:00
Sunday Maaa: 7:00 a.m. Holy Day M:
Sacred Heart Devotion: Fridiy 7:00
ConftSl'ont: Saturdy-3:30. iM. VM.
Rota'rfey evening eacept Tuedy t
1:00 pa. _____
Pastor. Re. Wni- > c,*-.
Sunday Mete ............... IjS *
Holy 6ay Jto.............fajS
M.rganta. C.Z.
Rev. WUlUm J- Pton. CM. ^
Panama Baptist. Prjyar oelins **>
em. Divine Service, t JO a-m. pw"1*"?;:
vice 7:15 p.m. and Servingof The Lord a
Supper t both Servlcet Sunday School
,boydn'il.puu La Boc. a Divine
Services 11:00 am. and 1:30 pm. Servins
the Lord Supper at both Service Sun-
dav School at 3:00 ojn- -
New nope. Chiva-Chive. Ci. DlTUje
Service iTioO m Sunday School at
l* BO. B. N. Brown. Mtnltta
QajniMia. t,2 Divine Service ai 11.00
am. and 1J om with Sundav School
U*~JS**._&*. mu-
tuo Abajo *.P. Sunoa Scnool et
Building 311 Bruja Road
W. Y Pond Jr Paator.
Sunday School. 3:00 pm.
Discussion Club, y oung man of Parian
Sun. 3:00 p.m.
latructions for dull seeking know-
ledge of the Catholic Church. Mon. at
Tiiiira. at 7:1S pjn.
lit. Sat. Devotion, every lat. Sat fter
Silver City, C.Z.
Pastor. Rev. Raymond Lewi. CM.
Sunday Masses, 5:45 A 8:00 pjn.
Weekday Man. :00 a.m.
Holy Day Maaaet. i:S0 A JO am
Sunday School. 11:00 a.m.
Miraculous Medal Noveno .ervice
Tue.. 7*0 p.m.
Baptisms Sun.. 4:00 p.m.
Confessions Sat. 3:30, 5:00 p.m 7:00
to 8:00 p.m.
Instructions for adulta. Turn. Ftl..
1:30 p.m. ,
1st. Sat. Devotion, every 1st. Sat. after
Gambo, C.Z.
Pastor, Rev. Charlea Jacob. CM
Sunday Masses. 7:00 8:30 a-m.
Weekday Masse. 6JO a.m.
Holy Day Masses. 3:45 V 6 JO a.m.
Miraculous Medal Novena ervice
Tuet- 7 JO p-m.
Sacred Heart Noven ervlce, Frt. 1:00
Confession Sat. 1:00 pan.
1st. Set Devotion, every lit. Bat. alter
Christian Scientist
First Church of Christ. Scientist. Ancor
M Aneen Boulevard
Sunday 11:00; Wednesday 1:00 Dm
Sundav School 9 JO a.m
13th Street A Bolivar Highway
Sunday 11:00 a.m. Wednesday 7 JO o m
Sunday Sebeo) 0:30 a.m
Christian Science Society, titmbe
Civic Canter Building
Sunday 11 JO a.m. First A Third Wad.
aesday 7JO pin.
Sundav School 10:13
ion 1:30 o.m
. m.
for all People
St. George^ Church
Gatun, CJE.
Rev Solomon N Jacob
45 a.m. Church School
45 a.m. Momios Prayer
10:00 am Holy Eucharist and
f J0 Jn. Holy Communion (Also Holy
Oav* and Sain is Days.i
iiKipm livening Priyer
(00 o m St. Vincent's Guild
i JO oni Chnlr Rchaeraai
Cbnreh of SI. Miry Th Virgin
Archdeacon Wtldock. Prleet In Chtrg
Morning Prayer ........... 6:44 a.m.
Holy Eucharist and Sermon 1 JO ajn.
Church School ............. 3:00 pm
Solemn Ivensong ......... 6:00 pm
Woman's Auxiliary, gnd Monday..
Order af St Vincent Acolita Guild.
Tuesdays. '
Vssttry Meeting Znd Thursdays.
Holy Communion, 1 a.m. Thursday.
Evensong 1:30 pin
Morning Prtyar. I ajn. Friday. Choir
Rehearsals 9 p.m.
St. Chrtat.pher'. Oraren,
19 SU. Par.u Lcfcvre
Rev. Antonio Ochee
130 am
k 4th Sun-
Pbene Pedro Miguel 4-JJ4
Holy Communion ........
Sunday School ...........
Baptisms, I to 6 pjn. 2nd
Evening PrayerBible Study jn..
1st and 3rd Sundays.
Woman' Auxiliary. 2nd gt 4th Sunday.
7:00 p.m
Holy Communion, Wedneadaya, T a.m.
Jewish Walter Board, lldi. IU-X, La
Boca Road, Balboa. CZ Rabbi Nathan
Witkln director.
Service on Friday. 1 JO p mi
(See elto listings Of Jewish aabVlcw
andar Posta. Bases and Station.)
Congregation Rol Shearltb laraei, Ave-
nida Cub and 36tb Street, Bella Visu
Panama City. Rabbi Harry A Marfeld
Service on Fridav. a p.m
New Crlitobel. 4th. G St.
Pastor. Rev. Vincent Ryan, CM
Sunday Mssca, 7. 8 A 10 JO ajn.
Weekday M, 6.30 am.
Sat, 8:00 a.m.
Holy Dy Matses. 6:00 Y too am.
Confessions, Rosary, nightly 7:00 p.m.
Sunday School after the 8 a-m. Matt.
Miraculous Medal Novena eervioe
Mon 5:00 A 7:00 p.m.
Irt. St DvoUon. every lit Sti after
Sunday Scbjai. .......
Preaching Service ....
Spanish Service ......
Training Union .......
Preaching Service
9:45 am.
19:4 a.m
3:09 pm
6:00 p.m.
7:00 p.m.
Brothhod 7 :"p m^Meaidajr.
Prayer Meeting 7J" Wednedyi
'iftniiW'. tu
MKari airiiwi cHUKcai
Balboa Height. C 2.
621 Ancon Boulevard
Orwer "B" Bal bo. Height.
Pbon Balboa 1121
Bolivar Highway. Gatun, CZ.
Pastor. Rev. Francl Lynch. CM
Sunday Mass, g:00 rn.
Weekday Masses. Thurs. 6 JO m
Sat. 1:00 a.m.
Holy Dy Ms. 1:00 .m.
Miraculous Medal Novena ervte
Mon. 1:15 p.m. _
1st. Friday. Confession. Communion.
Confession Sat. 6:30 & 7:00 pm
Gatun, Neer Lock
Paator, Rev. Francia Lynch. CM.
Sunday Mass. 6:45 am
Weekday Mattes. Tues. & Frl 6:00 a.m.
Holy Day Maaa, 6:00 a.m.
Miraculous Medal Novena aervlce
Frl. 7:13 p.m.
Conletsioiui Sat.. 1:13 a 8:09 pm.
1st. Sat Devotion, every l.t. Sat Jter
Margarita. C.Z.
Pastor. Rev. William J. Finn. CM
Sunday Masaea. 7JB 9J0 am.
Holy Day Mass. 6:00 am.
Miraculous Medal Novena service
Mon. 7:00 pm. .....
Instructions for adults Frt 7:00 pm.
Confestlens Sat 409. 5.00 A ISH to
COO pjn.
ANCN, 4..Z
The Rt. Rev. R. Haber Gooden, Buhoo
The Very Rev. Raymond T. Ferris Deep
7:30 a.m. Holy Communion
0:30 a.m. Cathedral School.
10:45 Morning Prayer and Sermon.
i Firt Sunday of the month Holy Com-
munion and Sermon.) ^_
7:60 om.Evening Prayer and Sermon
3rd St near G, Navy
Rev. Milton A. Cookaon. Paatoi
Holy Communion 7:30 am
Churab Sohool 9:30 a.m
P i ayar-Sermon 11
it StJhday w
. .'eol;^Vp_
Wadtamday, Holy Communi
Choir )>>tiearsal 7:30 a -
A Houaa of Prayer fea
Chuck af St Andrew
The Rev. Gideon C. Montgomery.
Rev. M, A. Cookaon, Chap. USNB
Holy Communion 7:30 a.m
Sunday Scnool 9:30 a.m.
Public Worship 10:45 .m
(H.C. flnrt Sunday in the month.)
Young People's Fellowship' 4:00 p.m.
Choir rehearsal Wednesdav evening*
gt (:30 p.m.
Women's Auxiliary 2nd end 4th four-
day at 1:30 pjn.
House of Praver and Fellowship to ail
Geed Shepherd
The Ven. A. F. Nightengale
8:00 m. Every Krldy; Mornlag Pray-
"(H.C 1st Friday.)
St. Simon's Church
Rev. Antonio Ochee S.
Peer. Miguel 4-338
Holy Communion .......... 10:30 am.
Sunday School ............. 3.00 p.m.
Youth Orsenixations 5:00 A 6:00 o m.
Evening Prayer t Bibble
2nd & 4th Sunday ........... 7:30 p.m.
Women's Auxiliary ........ 7 .30 p m
2nd and 4th Thursday.
St Peter*! Church
Rev. Lemuel B. Shirley. Priori
6 a.m.Holy Communion.
7 a.m.Choral Eucharist and Sermon
10 ajn.Morning Prayer and Church
5 p.m.-Holy Baptism
7:30 pjn.vetper and Sermon
Communion Tuesdays and Thursdays,
7 a.m.. Wednesday and Frldaya 9 a.m.:
Girla Friendly 6 and 1 p.m. Monday. (
p.m. Tudy: vaaper nightly at 1. ex-
cept Saturday Compline 7J0 om
St. Margaret'. Chapel
Margarita Hoapltal
The Rev. M A. Cookton
Sunday fkhoot 9 am Evening Prayn
f :00 p.m.
Chareh of Th Holy Cenuertet
The Van. A. F. Nigh tngale
Every Mopdap 8.30 am Hely Com
ti union.
Rev. D. A Otbome
1:00 s.m. Holy Communion 2nd Sunday
9:30 a.m. Sunday School.
3:30 p.m. Eniny Prayari too and 4U
Monday: 7 JO pm. Youth MoaUns
wedriaanay: 630 OJO- Girls' Friendly
Re. O.A. Oebome Rev. CA Cragweli
11:00 BJn. Holy Communion and Ser
non lit and 3rd. Sunday
11 JO a.m. Morning Prayei ene ado-
ratal tad. and 4th. Sunday
3:00 p.m. Sunday school ano Baptism
7:30 p.m. Evening Prayer and addrea
aid and 4th. Sunday.
A. P. Nlghtigsi, to MAR
nd Toe Rev. Rtta Raajnalo AttraU
Vmer.ble ArchdeaeoB
(.00 .m. Holy Conwaunlon 9:01 aja
Posts, Basts
And Stations
Sunday School .................,
Morning Worahip.....a........
Sunday School. Bids IM ......
Morning Worship ...............
Sunday School................,.
Morning Worahip..............
12th Station Hoapltal ...........
Blbla School ...................
Morning Worahip ...............
Youth Group ............i......
Servicemen Hour ..............
Morning Worahip...............
ProtmUnt Sunday Scheol ......
Corozal Chapel'.................
DaUy Maaa ...................
Sunday Masse ......1:00. 9:00 A
Sunday Man ...................
Sunday Mat ........,..........
Dally Mam .....................
Sunday Masaee ......... 6 00 a
Sundav Mam .............
Dally Mam ...................
Sunday Mame ..........7:43 A
Saturday ....................
Saturday ...................
Thursday ...... .............
JWB. Balboa. C.Z.
9 JO
11 n
Protwtant Worahip Dorvlee ...
Sunday School ................
Runday "seh'ooi
ejtAlB orvke
Sunday Maa ,
Tueaday .....
10 J9
Colon. 10th. A Rroodwey
Patter. Rev- J- Raymond Maohate, CM
Aaaiatam. Rev. Robert VlgnoU. CM
Sunday Masse 9:46 A (.00 a.m.
Weekday Maaa. 1:46 ajn.
Hely Day Manta, l:tt A I JO am
1st. Frl. Masae. S U A 8 00 J>
Communion. 8JC a.m.
smptlama Ru. 4.H am.
Mlraeuloue Medal Novena ervice
Wed. at 4:15 A 7 90 p.m.
Novena of the Sacred Heart Frl 7:1
Confeselon Sat.,
14 to 8:90 pm.
400, S 00 pm A
ColOn, R do t.
(Opposite Hotel Washington)
The Rv Ma inert I. Peterson
S.T.B. Rector.
5 m Hely Communion.
9 a.m. Choral Euchartat and Sermon
19:30 a.m. Church School.
7 JO p.m. Solemn Evensong A Sermon
6 ajn. Holy Communion.
TJS p.m. Evensong and Sermon
6 JO o.m. Adult rnflrmetlon Cla
( pjn. Prayer Guild
9 p.m. Children'. Eucharist
7:39 p.m. Cbolr Practice
10 a.m. Children's Contlrmatten Clan.
1 JO am. Compline and MediuUon
Othei Churches
And Services
Aoartaoenl I Lu Building. SOU) Streel
Panam*-? MeiidAy: Uctura and Dn.
CUMlOt l*i o*t
therch a6
Chrttt at Lallei Oa>
() Belbea CX
Sunday Scheel tJO am-
aTjWR Alwatd'pnre. Cent
*)j>VuTSL!L' t*wuwLJU!2!
af meatlns aisftouneod at mornins ,99r-
vic. ^^^
11 Balboa Skald. Balboa
' DUback. EvangeilK
Bible Close lOtsHotia.... 53."
Pmchlns and CotnatHjnion io.
Blbla Stud/ .
Udief Bible
uj'front of NM
mu i
tmh ah Uthbv *vomp *, m.-
ihphc AM'MmKmAammPWuM rum pwcb
Apptltf( Up. Too!
X BtniJULL bVj^IBwBb.
1 ^AMAU.^WtHw ^
TiMP./ f
WotU Guy
- ,
aKW.vtiiS NV) PR 'TVfc OAPASt
Subject to ChsDF,9

, y
lATt'RDAY. OCTOBER 6, 1951

r-acific ^>ocietu *

rf/rs. Carrol -Keeker
Bo, 17, Salloa Vet &tL~ 3521
Miss Mary Jane Cenac. daughter of Mr. an* Mrs. James
Willis Ccnac of Little Rock, Arkansas, was married Wednes-
day ereninc to Ten? Irwta Bean of Albrook Air Force Base,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Stewart Bean of Mount Veraon, Ill-
inois, in the Albrook Base Chapel.
The marriage was performed by Father Walter F. Baniak
before an altar decorated with latir baskets of Calla Ullies
and ported palms.
The Chapel OrganUt played the
traditional wedding marches and
sang Shutfert's "Are Maria" dur-
ing the ceremony.
Given In marriage by her bro-
ther, Dr. Mark T. Cenac of Pedro
Miguel, the bride wore a gown of
white net with a gold embroider-
ed lace bodice that extended in-
to the skirt in large scallops. Her
headdress was a Spanish manti-
lla of matching lace held in place
bv a large- Spanish comb. A gold
watch taht Is a family heirloom
was her only jewelry/ She car-
ried a shower bouquet of garde-
Mrs. Mark T. Cenac, sister-in-
law of the bride, was the matron
of honor. She was attired In a
gown of pink Swiss embroidered
organdv. with anjjff the shoul-
der neckline, basoue bodice and
full skirt. A coronet of braided
Sink and blue organdv was her
eaddress and sht carried a bou-
quet of blue hydrangeas.
Mrs. Philip Hale, the brides-
maid, wore a blue gown similar
to that of the' matron of honor
and carried a bouquet of pink
Sereeant Charles J. Siinoneaux
served as best man. The ushers
ware Sergeant David In-ram and
Sergeant George Rpdcl'ff.
A reception was held at the
Army and Naw Ch'b at Fort Am-
ador. Miss Lillian Zupanclc serv-
ed the wedding'cake and Miss
Stella Gilbert was In charge of
th <*uert book.
where he received a commission
as lieutenant and served as an
Instructor pilot for Cadets at"
Randolph Field.
After a brief stay at Hotel El
Panama the young couple left by
plane for San Jose, Costa Rica.
On their return they will be at
home to their friends in Diablo
Miss Eileen Roblnette
Weds William Baker
In a quiet ceremony on F.iJay,
October S at the parsonage of
the Union Church in Balboa. Miss
Eileen Roblnette, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Gar field Roblnette
of Catlettsburg, Kentucky, be-
came the bride of William Vin-
cent Baker, son,of Mr. and Mrs.
Olon B. Baker of Cambridge,
The ceremony was performed
by the Rev. Alexander H. Shaw.
The bride was attired in a
white Chautllly lace gown of
jallerina length. Her shoulder
length veil was fastened to a tia-
ra of matching lace. She carried
a bouquet of carnations and li-
The bride was attended by Miss
Jean Paskewltz and the bride-
groom was all nded by Mr. Al-
fred Brownoskl.
Following the u?remony a small
dinner for elose friends and" the
members of the bridal party was
oeld In the Fern Room of the Ho-
.el Tivoll.
After a wedding trip the cou-
i". Pean Is a nurse at Oorgas i pie will be at home to their
Hospital. She attended 8t. Ma- .rlends at the Hotel Tivoll.
r-'3 Acadeniy in Little Rock. Ar- ,-------
kiruei end is a graduate of | Bridal Party Honored
Cha-ity Hospital School of Nurs- With Dinner
in- In'New Orleans. Louisiana.' Mr. and-Mrs. George Fullman
F" is a member of Beta Sigma entetrained last evening at their
Phi. residence with a dinner given in
honor of their daughter. Miss
Beverly May Fullman and her
fiance, Mr. Jack L. Weems. and
the members of their bridal par-
ty. The dinner followed the re-
hearsal of their wedding last
evening at the Cathedral of St.
Luke's in Ancon.
11 Miss Fullman and Mr. Weems
i wilF-be united' in marriage at
'-tET*-- TM < {-even or*
U.S.A.. and Miss Jennie McFar-
land. Sergeant U.S.A. They were
attired in gowns of pastel organ-
dy with nylon net oversklrts
made on lines similar to that of
the bride's gown. Each carried a
colonial bouquet.
Mr. Bruce L. Haas. Sergean,
UJ3.A.. was best man and ushers
were Mr. Walter Angle, Corporal,
U.S.A. and Mr. Albert Roscoe,
Jn, Sergeant, U.S.A.
Sergeant and Mrs. Dean will
be at home to their friends in
Quarters 505-A a* Fort Gulick.
Miss Hila Arango and
Mr. Carlos Sosa to Wed
Invitations are being issued
for the marriage of Miss Rita
Arango. daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Raul Arango. N to Mr. Carlos
Sosa, son of Mr. and Mrs. A So-
sa to be solemnized on Friday at
8:00 p.m. at the Cristo Rey
Miss Maruca Sosa honored Miss
Rita Arango with* a tea given
Thursday afternoon at her home.
A large group of the younger set
attended the tea-shower for the
Miss Rita Jimenez and her
brother. Mr. Gabriel Jimenez
complimented Miss Rita Arango
and Mr. Carlos Sosa with a din-
ner Thursday evening at their
home In Bella Vl,sta. The guests
included the members of the
wedding party.
Miss Clarlta Arango and Miss
Nlta Icaza honored Miss Rita
Arango with a luncheon-shower
oday at 1:00 p.m. at Hotel El
Panama. Covers were laid for
-wenty guests.
The new members of the con-
grega. Ion will also be honored
uests. Everyone Is Invited to at-
tend this program of fellowship,
fun, music and refreshments.
iter Sergeant Bean is sta-
tioned at Albrook Air Field. He
attended school Jn West Frank-
fort. 111. During World War n he
pttended Cadet School at the
West Coast Training Command
- ^P^iWs, evening. All
y friends oTineTWrple' are Invited
M attend the ceremonv at the
j Cathedral and the reception af-
1 terward in the Fern Room of the
; Hotel Tivoll.
Let us give yewi a new
lease on beauty this sea-
son with a complete re-
styling permanent r-ve.
' "Mr.
See oar Experts Now.
Balboa 3677
YMCA Beauty Salon
(YMCA Bldg.) Balboa
Krnnerjy-Oeaii Nuptials Take
t*laeJSrt'roft Clayton Chapel
Mis Freedfaer Kennedy.. Cor-
Iporal. U.S.A., daughter of Mr.
land Mrs. Joseph Klein, was
l married this afternoon to James
!Dean, Sergeant, U.S.A.. In the
i Post Chapel at Fort Clayton.
Given in rrrrrlpoe bv eastern
Joseph B. Williams, the bride
wore a ballerina length gown of
*ce blue satin made on prlnces
lines with three quarter length
sleever. Her veil of Ice blue ny-
lon net, held In piece by a coro-
net of pleated nylon, set with
rhlnis* ones covered her face. Sh
carried a white praver book with
a cascade of small white roses
and stephanotls.
Miss Beulah S. Cay ton. War-
rant Officer j.G.. was tafe maid
of hono r.The bridesmaids were
Miss Rosemary Farell, Corporal
Music Group Cancels Meeting
The Music Group of the Canal
Son College Club has cancelled
Its meeting, which was to have
Mr. Larry Maduro and Mr. Ed- *e held nf c,ttbe(rh8'' 2Ei
uardo Stagg will hold a cocktail! of a conflict with the general
party at eight o'clock this even- meeting of the club,
ing for one hundred guests In I _. n._.
aonor of Miss Rita Arango and lem.,",,rma. 2*Ef
Jtr rprin s/n Tonight at Atnarior
Tonight at 8:00 a semi-formal
dance will be held at the Amer-
ican Legion 'club of Fort Ama-
dor. There will be music by the
"Three Sharps And Two Flats."
The public is invited to attend
these dances, which will be held
as weekly affairs, without
Rebekah Lodge Will
Hold Business Meeting
The regular monthly meeting
of the Canal Zone Rebekah Lodge
No 1 will be held Monday at
7:30 p.m. In the Balboa Lodge
Hall. All members are requested
. to attend this Important business
H. Alves will serve as co-chalr-
\ i ,. A .....
'Ihe next meeting will be held
F iday. November 2 at 9:30 a.m.
at the home of Mrs. Abbott in
Diablo Heights.
Miss Marcela Estripeaux will
also honor the bride-elect, and
her fiance with a dinner on Mon-
day evening at eight o'clock.
Over twenty guests will be pre-
sent to compliment Miss Rita A-
rango and Mr. Carlos Sosa.
Mr. C.a'Iineton to Live
in South C^.roMnn
The hecis of deDartments and
the borrd of director* of the
Compaa Panamea de Fuerza
v Luz honored Mr. A. C. Garling^
ton recently with a luncheon at*
Hotel El Panama.
Guests of honor with Mr. Gar-
llngton were the Lt. Governor of
'he Panama Canr-l. Colonel Her-
bert D. Vogel. Colonel Georee K.
Withers and Mr. J. B. Smith.
Mr. Garlinaton left Friday for
- where rW wnf fellffCharity Ball
the Unite)*States
make -his-* home
South Carolina.
in NewJJerry,
Balboa Union Church
to Honor Teachers
The Balboa Union Church will
honor teachers of the Canal Zone
schools at the annual "breet
Your Neighbor" Darty Sunday at
7:00 p.m. In the church parlors.
The November meetlpg will be
In the new Wirz Memorial Rebe-
kah building.
Canal Zone Pen Women
Hold Award Dinner
The Canal Zone Branch of the
National League of American
Pen Women and their husbands
m?t for a formal dinner Thurs-
day evening at the Hotel Tivoll.
Winner of the Pearl Erhart
Davis Award was Willie Davis
Collins. Honorable mentions
were given to Elsie Vaughan and
Frances Bolles Greening.
The guests of honor who serv-
ed as judges for the award were
Mrs. John Cooper Wiley, wife of
the United States Ambassador to
Panama: Mrs. Murray M. Wise,
wife of the Counselor of the Uni-
ted States Embassy: Mr. and Mrs.
John C. Buechele and Juan C-
* #^
Is Tonight jr
The Elks Charitv Ball win be
held this evening in the Balboa
Dining Room of Hotel El Panama
at eight o'clock. More than six
hundred guests are expected to
Former President of
Guatemala in Panama
Dr. Juan Jose Arevalo, the for-
mer President of Guatemala ar-
rived October 4 by plane, from
South America en route to Gua-
' tmala. He is a guest at Hotel El
! Panama this week.
will be offered for the repose of the soul of
October 7th at 10 a.m. at the
Orthodox Church, Coln.
uee frurant,
IWly madkaled CaHcun
Soap and Ointment reiu
m nun dry to Mart
IMPLES-{peed ui
pcaatiTg naturally amootr
akin. Buy Culicura at
ruiiut'i toda*.
Morning Guild Holds Meeting
Miss Claire E. Ogden of the
Bella Vista Children's Home was
hostess to the Morning Guild of
the Women's Auxiliary of the
Cathedral of St. Luke's at their
regular monthly meeting and
coffee on Friday.
An election of officers was held
and Mrs. Elmer G. Abbott was
elected chairman sue ceeding
Mrs. H. R. Carsow. Mrs. Walter
Those attending were Mr. and
Mrs. Paul Barnard, Lt. Colonel
and Mrs. Steven Beaudry, Mr.
and Mrs. Paul Bentz, Mr. and
Mrs. John O. Collins, Mr. and
Robert Laatz. Colonel and
David Mallan, Mr. and
David Markun. Mr. and
Lewis B. Moore, Mr. and
Mrs. Charles P. Morgan. Dr. and
Mrs. F'ank Raymond. Mr. and
Mrs. Ernest K. Relmer. Miss
Molly Rigby, Mrs. Amy Vincent
Saicain. Miss Mabel Shaffar. Mr.
arid Mrs. W. N. Taylor. Mr. and
Mrs. Philip Thornton. Mrs. Ab-
ble Brink Linares. Mrs. Walter
Diamond. Mr. ard Mrs. B^van
W. Vaughan. Colonel and Mrs.
Jesse Wells. Mr and Mrs. Har-
old Darlington. Mr. and Mrs. S.
r. Davidson. Cantata and Mrs.
H. E. Eckberg. Dr. and Mrs.
Graham Falrchild. Mrs. F. W.
Feeney, Mr. and Mrs. Roy E.
Graham. Mr. and Mrs. J. Ever-
ett Headv. Mr. and Mrs. F. R/
Johnson and Mr. and Mrs. Doug-
las Johnston.
' .i.
m mm
slop worrying...
start tinting!
Don't worry about that
first gray strand! Let it be
"blessing in disguise" a
signal to you to take action
and do something about ob-
taining lovelier, natural-
looking new haircolor! So
relax and let Roux take
over* For Roux Oil Sham-
poo Tint treatments conceal
every visible strand of dull
or gray hair, give sparkling
highlights and lustre, adds
subtle, natural-looking color
that changes your worry to
Caution: use only as directed
on label.
Dtorfkartw la tkt BetwMte 1 r-aaama
ad Ike (anal Caw*
Na. S "A" Street
Telephone 1-1*71 Panama
i. connecon with irit talkL UF THE YEAR '
Starring Joan CAUFIELD Robert CUMMINGS
To Be Released At The LUX THEATRE Soon!
Sunday, Oct. 7th..............At 6:30 p.m.
Two Orcrtestras Will Play for Dancing!
and 29 other
Glamorous Girls.

I Tickets For
Sale at
El Panam
.. .when yon ask the question with a
Prism Lite Perfection


Hard to resist... is a stunning diamond,
chosen from our thrilling selection.
Nothing else can speak so eloquently of
your love nothing else can so beau-
tijully symbolize your devotion ,
through all the years to come.
ritm-lita Perfection*
' Oiamond Bri-
dal En em hie of
niperb vie and
i desian. Both ..
Reg. Trade Mark
Exquisitely (urv
toned 6-Dia-
moid Bridal
Duette. Dittinc-
$150 00 ]mu SDi*'
,,0"-WU mood Bridal Set.
A brilliant crea-
On Termi live! Both rings On Credit imn.
Pay as tittle ,
157 EWE L R Y
n t r a I
S T 0 R
Bay your ticket for the monumental raffle of the Lions Club at Propaganda, S.A.
No. 2 East ltth Street, or from any member of the Lions Clab.


You Sell cm... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds! Arfist Winnie Collins Oil
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
No. 4 TlTM AT*
Pame 2-ttl
game a laeaene
Me. 4 roast* ef Joly A.
in.* M.i.nd.- Ave.
fhon. 18SCaln
FOR SALE:On* Westmghouse 7
1 -2 cu. ff. D Luxe refngerotor.
hka new. Curundu 2179-A, 8th
St. Eost. Ttl. 4242.
FOR SALE:9 ft., oil porcelom re-
frigerator, new General Electric
motcr. 527C.00. Gos water heat-
er and tank, 30 gollons. $100.00.
Almost new.'Contoct Lola Cheese-
man 3-1660 Beauty Shop.
FOR SALEOne dining set 2 tables,
en* buffet, on* dresser, one kitch-
en table, one librorv table, all
are steel and In good condition.
6 oak dming choirs, 4 small
tobies. Boby bath tub and mis-
cellaneous articles. Call. (Thurs-
day! Fridoy and Soturday 1559-
B Calabash St. Balboa. Phone 2-
FT a SALE:Simmons sota bed with
corner, perfect condition, $65 00.
Phone Navy 3346.
FOR SALE: Love seat and two
bamboo choirs. $50. Portable Sing-
er sewing machine. $35. Chaise
lounge and pad-wicker, $10. Ma-
hogany extension table and four
chairs. $40. Dresses. $5 and $7-
50.'Lamps. $3 to $7.50. Miscel-
lonecus tobies. 50 Cts. to $7.50.
3 Chinese hooked rugs. Dishes,
service for 4. $5. Silver for 4. $7.
50. Miscellaneous. Will toke nice
luggage os part payment. Tel. 83-
6253. house 1018-D, Curundu.
Real Estate
FOR SALEor LEASE: Property in
city of Panama consisting of
2.7 CO square meters land and
concrete office and warehouse
building Principals on!y. Aparta-
do 1293. Panama.
LOVELY HOME .furnished. I o r | c
livingroom. good housekeping
kitchen, two bedrooms, three dry
cctets, toilet, shower, large gar-
age, own water system, fluores-
cent lights. 2400 meters land.
, ocean bathing. Gorgono Btach
Tel. Balboa 2-2130 (Foster!, $5.
000. 2646.

896 more 896 more 896 more

He. H West 12th Street.
No. 17 "H" StreetPanam
Na. 12.17 Central AveCol*.
that speak
for themselves
Last month THE PANAMA
AMERICAN carried 3 247
classified ads as comparad
to 2351 in all other daily
papers in Panam com-
bined I
896 more
896 more 896 more
Ponomi 2-0600
FOR SALE:1949'Codillac convert-
ible, excellent condition. Extras.
Coll Coco Solo 380 or write Box
382, Coco Solo.
BEACH Front property. Furnished
house, running woter, electricity
cottage in rear, Gorgono. Coll
Balboa 3164, Hous* 1479-B Hol-
den St.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE:Rebuit Diesel engines,
Groymarine. IG. Ml Buda Cater-
pillar. Ciesel light plants. Marcos
Villareal. H Street No. 34. Phone
' 2-174cV_____________________________
FOR SALE. Steel unsmkable 22
foot Cabin Cruiser "Sea More."
Brand new Universal Marine Mo-
' tor and all equipment and gear.
Owner leaving. Will sacrifice for
half cost Coll 2-3446 for op-
FOR SALE Heovily built motor
toiler "Crusoe"; 32' x 8' '' x
3')', fir. p>ne. mahogany; four
bunks, large cockpit, emergency
tiller. new sails, refrigeration;
equipped for outriggers and fish-
ing chair; licensed for ten. Stain-
less steel water and gas tanks. Six
cylinder gray morine, 75 HP.
Fresh water cooler. Leaving, sacri-
fice. $2.500. New 2i HP. John-
son outboord with spore parts,
$139.00. J. V. McGimsey Pana-
ma Canal Yacht Club, Cristobal
.' 1983.
Whatever used car you want to
buy or sell consult first with
Agencia Cosmos S. A. Automo-
bile Row No. 29. Tel. 2-4721.
Easy terms. Opened all day Sot-
Ponomi 2-0600
Repairs on Front suspension on oil
makes of cor using the famous
BEAR aligning equipment. Mini-
mum fee for checking. Tropical
Help Wanted
WANTED maid able to cook refe-
rences required. House 0419-A
Venado Street Ancon.
WANTED:Moid for Gen*ral Hous*
work. References. 1412-8 Las
Cruces. Balboa.
LOST:-Female Dobermon Pinenner
thcrcughbred. Nam* "Lady"
walks with 'slight limp front right
lea. Phon* Ponaro* 3-1565, 6 to
10-30 p.m.
Learn popular Bolllroom, dancing
from popular donee instructors,
ella Visto YMCA, Hornett-Dunn.
De lessen* Park
Tel.: :-?M S-MM
FOR SALE: Plymouth 1950 Cou-
pe, new tires leather upholstery
ond radio $1.275.00. One Pac-
kard 1949 Sedon of four doors.
Duty paid, new tires leather up-
holstery and radio, $1.300.00.
Bolboa 3489,
DODGE 1937 Four-door sedan;
good tires, recent overhaul, new
battery. Hertig, Panama 3-3134.
0* re*i have e ennkmi erohtemr'
Writ Alcoholic! Anonymaiu
Sea 2031 Ante*. C Z.
Laice camera with 1.5 leat
(aerea*' $475.0 list)
International Jewelry
(adi. Int. Hetel)
New; 11.00 x 22; 12 Ply for
trucks; brgein pnces. F. Icoza
& Co. 79 B Avenue.
FOR SALE:Overcoat size 40 long
$20.00. Stromberg-Carlson console
radio, needs repairs moke on of-
fer. House 209-C, Pedro Miguel.
FOR SALE:Metal ond mineral lo-
cator Goldok Mod. 599 Max. Depth
27 Ft. For information coll 3-1641
mor/ting hours, except Sunday.
Ask for Paul.
0I4S enelere. St Near Cabla
Offka. Iramea. Ph.n* 2-2593.
FOR SALE:Wood packing barrels
with packing for dishes etc. Also
wood boxes for packing. Curundu
Pcnoml 2-0600
FOR SALE:$150.00. Chrysler 8
sedan. Good condition, new point
battery, etc. House 171-A, Gam-
boa. Call' Tel. 6-198. ofter 4 00
p. m.
FOR SALE1940 2 Door Plymouth
Sedan $275.00. Apply Box 3090
Ancon. .
FOR SALE:1937 Ford Coach, body
engine and tires excellent. Needs
point. $275.00. Coll 2-3446.
Price* Ue Fr*m
$7.20 t* $194.35
Far thai month enty
Better Bat/ Haw!
FOB SALE:1947 Ford 4 Door
Sedan in excellent condition with
Motorola rodio for $850. La Bo-
eo Rood 795 x B. Phone Bolboa
FOR SALE:1947 Plymouth 4-door
new battery. Tires, clutch and
brake system. Must sell. Apt 6
upstairs 'Supermarket."* 9th. St .
CR SALE:1948 Chrysler Wind-
sor. Excellent condition. 76Q-C,
Bolboa. 2-2984.
FOR SALE:Lattice ond gates for
Duplex cornice boords in natur-
al wood. Tel. 4-203.
FOR SALE:Leovlng soon, 47 Har-
ley Dovidson A4 model. Insurance
to July 52. $375.00 cash. 5464,
apartment J. Tel. 2-1889. Diablo.
FOR SALE: Motor Scooter (Cush-
mon) excellent condition, cheap.
House 117-B. Phone 4-318.
FOR RENT:Office Spoce < 1,300
Sq. Ft. availoble October 15
Ground floor, corner Estudionte &
H Street. Telephone 2-1941, for
tfa'tt hi.
%icm( "twiil"!
Tropical Fruit Cup
or Stuffed Egg Aurora
Pur Alexandrine
or Consomm Dauphlne
Chicken Livers Financiere l.N
Roasted Sirloin an JM...1.5B
Pilaff of Rice a la Turque
Corn on Cob Peach Melba
Coffee Tea Beer
II .m. to 2 p.m.
Gramlich's Santa Cloro beach-
cottages. Electric ica boxes, gas
stoves, moderte rates. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567.
FhHIias. Ocearuide cottages, Santa
Clara. Box 435. Balboa. Phone
Panamo 3-1877, Cristobal 3-1673
food, swimming. No reservations
Lola's Beauty Shop. Marie Normon
cosmetic, now located in El Pana-
ma Hotel Beauty Shop. Telephone
VAodern furnished-unfurnished .apcrt
ment. Contact office No. 8061. 10th
St. New Cristobol. Phone 1386, Co-
FOR RENT: One-bedroom apart-
ment, furnished with oil modern
convenience. Well located. Avail-
able immediately. Call 3-4651 ot
7 p. m.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom apart-
ment on Justo Arosemena Avenue
JT73-A living-dining room, two
dry closet in each bedroom, maids
room with bath room, garage. Te-
lephone 2-2341 3-0294. After
FOR RENT:I bedroom apartment,
cool, ocean view. No. 2, Uruguay
FOR RENT:A De Luxe two bed-
room, two bothroom opartment,
with hot water., servont quarters
"garage, etc. Coll 3-2144.
FOR RENT:Upper floor. 3 bed-
rooms, livingroom. diningroom,
garage, yard. No. 92 Via Porral
Tel. 3-2575.
cool oiry rooms to rent for ba-
chelors only. Moderte rentals.
Rooms ready for inspection. In-
quire American Club, focing De-
Lesseps Park.
FOR RENT:Room furnished. Ex-
cellent residence. No. 49, 4th of
July Ave.
FOR RENT:Spacious room in con-
crete chalet. No. 3, 6th street.
Vista Hermosa.
FOR RENT:Bello Visto, fully fur-
nished house: three bedrooms,
maid's quarters, garage, large en-
closed yard. Attractive. newly
painted. Coll 43 No. 54. Tele-
phone: 3-3176 or 2-0980.
FOR RENT: Avoilable December
1st. Beautiful, spacious 4-bedroom
residence in La Cresta, excellent
view. Will show by appointment.
Phone Panoma 3-3564 or write
Box 165, Balboa HVghts, Canal
FOR RENT: Chalet in Los CuriT-
bres. For information, No. 5.
North Avenue. Tel. 2-3580, Pan-
WANTED: Wood working mo-
chines: one bond sow, minimum
12 inches. One circular sow, minl-
num 10 inches. Tilting arbor. One
spindle shoper, minimum 5-8 inch
spindle. Coll Curuedu 83-6294
from 4 to 6 p. m.
December unfurnished three bed-
room house with garden in Bella
Vista er vicinity. Phone Panama
WANTED TO BUY:Bomboo Coffee
toble ond dining set or solid maple
dining set. Curundu 83-2284.
Gatitn Troop Becomes
International Boy
Scout Unit Sunday
After operating for almost
three years, troop No. 3 of Ga-
tun will receive a charter this
Sunday morning; as a unit of
the International Boy Scouts of
the Canal Zone.
The presentation ceremony
will take place on the play-
ground, starting 9:30 a. m with
William Jump, chairman of the
local council, officiating.
Enhancing the program for
the'event will be music from a
band under the direction of
Llewelyn Murray. Troop mem-
bers will give a demonstration
in scout craft, besides rendering
songs and yells. Finally there
will be a parade to the scout
3-Way Plant Food
it cheaper than water
foi H
279 Central Ave. ..Tel. 3-0140
HoM El Panam
Has for Sale Ins fallawln* Stacks:
ABATTOir. NA... S. A. -
PUKBZA Y LUZ (Preferred)
If Interested In aaaktf n> aale er
Purchase, pirase call ua at Panama
3-471* er 3-1SM
Come te Tampa, riarlia tor vaca-
tion or for (sod. I can help you la
buy or rant houses, property, orante
frevn, chicken Unas, hotels, etc..
at all prices and lenas. If interest-
ed write to Herman Kleefkens e/e
Gearse W. Blades, Reel Estate BrekN
en, 4S4 Franklin Street. Tampa 2.
Slipcovrr Renpholstery
Alberts Here
1 r. e la Ossa -71 (Automobile Raw)
Free Eetlaaetes Pickup Delivery
Tel. 1-etZt taM a.m. M 1:H p.m.
Without Worry Or Csre
II Tivoll At*. Pan. Z-29M
Phone J-eSJl
Main Plant Via Espaa
Branch Cedtral Ase. A Mtb St.
KEROSENE Mantle l-amp
SO Canda Power' of Modera White
Light. Bums SO Hours On 1 sal. of
Kerosene. Uses U% Ala Only *>
KEROSENE. Absolutely Safo It
cannot Explode Requires no saner-
ator or pump No Smoke or Odor.
So Simple e Child Can Operate It
$9.95 Lowest Price
ever Offered In Panam.
All Parts Available.
Oa Bale In AU HARDWARE and
Cales) lh St A Balboa Sve
PanaaaS SS Central Ave.
i Tel. S-teS7
Ft. Gulick SFC Gets
Lieutenant's Bars
FT. GULICK, Oct. 0At a cer-
emony held at Atlantic Sector
Headquarters. Col. H. F. Taylor,
Sector comdr., pinned a new sec-
Commander, pinned a new sec-
ond lieutenants bar on former
Sergeant First Class Alexander
Fennell. Major Charles F. Hood,
Seetor Adjutant, administered
the oath of office to Lt. Fennell.
Lt. Fennell-a native ot Martel,
Floridaserved In the Navy dur-
ing the war and made four maj-
or invasions (Leyte, Luzon. Mln-
doro. and Okinawa > while aboard
the L8T-S70. He I entitled to
wear the Aiitencan Theater Med-
al, the Asiatic-Pacific Campaign
Medal with 3 battle stars (Leyte,
Luzon, and Okinawa i, and the
Philippine Liberation Medal with
2 battle stars (Mlndoro and Ley-
He entered the Army as a staff
sergeant on Oct. 2. 1047. After
successfully completing a course
In basic finance at the Army Fi-
nance Center at St. Louis, Mis-
souri he was transferred to Fan-
ami with duty station at Fort
Oullck. He Is now assistant At-
lantic Sector Finance Officer.
Lt. Fennell and Mrs. Fennell
(formerly Shirley Louise Wilier
of St. Louis. Mo.i and their two
hlldren. Michael V 2',, and ln-
ant son Timothy E.. resid at
quarters 53I-A, Fort Gulick,
Chosen In Pearl Davis Award
The spirit of someone as far
away as Tel Aviv was present
Thursday night at the Tivoll Ho-
tel Or at least if there's such a
thing as telepathy, the waves
must have been carrying fond
messages to Ambassador and Mrs..
Monnett B. Davis in Israel.
As a memento of hM whole-
hearted suopott of the National
League of American Pen Women,
Panama's former American Am-
bassador left the Pearl Erhart
Davis Awar(l, in honor of .hia
wife, to be given this year to an
outstanding artist in the Canal
Zone for an original oil paint-
Aa a result. October 4 will be
long remembered In the Collins
family. For not only did Winnie
Da vie. Collins win the coveted
awardbut she became a "gram-
ma" (for the fourth time) on the
same day, when a brand new
granddaughter. Marcla, was add-
ed to the Collins clan.
Mrs. Collins, an Isthmian from
as far back as .918, has earned a
reputation as one ot Panama's
most original artists. The wife of
a leading local lawyer, John O.
Collins, she won the award; with
her imaginative landscape "Va-
qulta"a familiar scene near her
home at Vacamonte, Arraljn.
When her husband retired in
1941 as counsel for the Panam
Railroad, and the Collins ad-
journed to their country home,
the social whirl was a thing of
the past for them. Their pres-
ence Thursday marked one of
the really rare occasions on
which the couple have appeared
at an evening function in the
past 10 years.
It was fitting that this contest
should be judged by three .out-
standing local artists, John C.
Buechele, retired architect and
artist; Juan Cedeo, Director of
the Nationol School of Painting,
and a graduate of the Chicago
Art Institute, and Mrs. Irena
Wiley, wife of the present Amer-
ican Ambassador to Panam.
Mrs. Wiley,, an extremely
charming woman, is a painter,
sculptor and recently a wood
carver. Her husband's career has
made a wanderer of her. and she
has exhibited her own works of
art in London. New York, Flor-
ence, Iran, Portugal and Wash-
ington. Last year in the United
States capital, her exhibition of
painting and sculpture was in
conjunction with that of Mrs.
Dean Acheson.
Receiving; honorable mention
at the contest was a landscape
"Connecticut Shore" by Frances
Bolles Oreenlng, an old-timer In
Panam, but a newcomer in the
field of art. In private Ufe, Mrs.
John F. Greening of Gatun, she
did not take up painting until
lve years ago. Her first teacher
was J. J. Icker, Jr of Cristobal;
later she studied with Rocamond
Gaydash (founder and first pres-
ident of the Canal Zone Pen,
Women i. and recently she has
been taking a summer course
with Robert Brackman of Noank.
A second honorable mention
went to a young British artist. El-
sie Louise Vaughan for her flow-
er painting "Orchids With Chi-
na. Elsie recently returned from
a horrifying experience in hur-
ricane-devastated Jamaica where
her parents live. She is a natural
artist in several media, special-
ising in handpainted skirts, and
oil paintings of landscapes, birds
and flowers. She shows excep-
tional imaginative talent In her
work, and was a most surprised
artist when the "honorable men-
tions" were given.
Nineteen paintings in. all were
exhibited, dealing with a variety
of still life, landscapes, tropical
flora. 8everal portraits were in-
Usually a harqVworking, earn-
est, professional group, the Pen
Women made an exception this
time by inviting their men-folk.
At evening's end, the Penguins
(as husbands of Pen Women are
called) began to warm up to the
Idea, and perhaps.. .went home
with a deeper understanding of
what a small group of women can
accomplishin an artistic way.
lins, stands at the left of her oil painting Vaqulta" while
her husband. John Collins. Mrs. John Wiley, wife of the U.S.
Ambassador, and John Buechele look on. Mrs. Wiley and
Buechele were two of the Judges.
THE M08T SURPRISED PARTY was Elsie Louise Vaughan
^he" je received Honorable Mention for her "China and
Orchids from the chairman of the Awards Committee.
Bellamy Latz (right).

AFTER THE 8HOW WAS OVER, a Tivwjl Hotel waiter sneak-
ed in to cast his critical eye on one of the Honorable Men-
tion awards. The subject of his close scrutiny is Frances
______________Greening's "Connecticut Shore."
Albrook Firemen Kept Alert
By Constant Rigid Training
New Orleans Editor
Is Isthmian Visitor
WilHam B. Gaudet of New
Ob-leans, editor of the Latin
American Report, los.. Is spend-
ing several days In Panama in
the course Of a trip through
Central America and northern
South America to survey busi-
ness conditions. He Is stopping
t Hotel El Panama.
The Latin American Report
Is published each week from of-,
llces In the International Trade
Mart Building, New Orleans.
During World War II, Gau-
det was with the office of the
Coordinator for inter-American
Affairs, and later with the De-
partment of State.
At one tune he wai roving
editor In Latn Amerca for UV
S. News and World Report,
Methodist Reception
Service To fe Led
By US Armv Chaplain
The Trinity Methodist Church
at 7th Street and Melendez,
Colon, has announced the fol-
lowing services for Sunday, Oct.
'Morning aervlce at 1:80 wJll
be conducted by the Rev, Nor-
man Pratt. ,
venlng aervlce, at 7il9. will
have as special preacher Cha-
plain Hemann, U. 8 Army. At-
lantic seetor. He will conduct
the Reception aervlce tor over
90 ne wanembers. Holy Com-
munion will be administered
alter both servtcee
Airme assigned to fireflght-
Ing units at Albrook Air Force
Base undergo rigorous training
In fire prevention measures along
with constant instruction In the
latest techniques of quelling
At Albrook. a force of 90 fire-
flghtlng specialists man nine
pieces of the most modern types
of fire trucks and equipment. Be-
cause of the specialized nature
of their work, the Albrook fire
fighters actually form two sepa-
rate although cooperating,
Five of the fire engines at Al-
brook are assigned to the prim-
ary function of readiness for
lighting structural type fires.
The other four compose the unit
concerned with combating air-
craft fires or blazes In which
such combustibles as gasoline, oil
or chemicals are burning.
The latter unit, known as the
crash-fire unit, has the greatest
number of personnel. However,
the service of this unit are al-
ways available, and the group is
so trained, to aid In fighting
structural types of fires.
Regular classes are held for all
te tooked dishes
save safe
ftret k >te*areaae the WeeM Ove
i r. ISM Barani Oa. ieWal I Cap. Bwr<,4
personnel of both units, with
great emphasl$ laid on the elim-
ination of fire hazards and on
other methods of fire prevention.
As one airman-firefighter re-
marked the other day, "Our work
In fire prevention is probably the
Ey off reason why the fire a-
m rings so rarely at Albrook."
Duties of both Albrook fire de-
partment units include constant
checking of barracks for fire ha-
zards, the maintenance in good
working order of fire extinguish-
ers, as well as keeping these de-
vices always located at places
where they could be of maximum
effectiveness in emergencies.
The plan of operations and
the general set-up of the crash
fire crew is Interesting and
somewhat different from that of
the orthodox fire fighting unit.
It Is housed in a building right
next Jo the line of hangars. An
airman Is always on duty at a
radio receiver monitorlhg messa-
ges received at the Albrook con-
trol tower so that when emer-
gencies loom the unit can get on
the ball as speedily as possible.
Direct telephone and teletalk
Unes eonnect the crash unit's
headquarters with the control
tower also.
The crash crew has a working
principle, "If you can't prevent
the fire then put it out as rapid-
ly as possible." In line with this
Idea one of their fire engines,
with crew In readiness, Is always
standing bv when aircraft are re-
fueled a particular time of
danger in the aviation field.
UNIA Fetss Garvey Day
With Charity Concert
On the occasion of Oarvey*
Day. the local Division No. MB
of the U. N. I. A. will sponaw
a "Charltv Concert" at the 8^
journers Hall tomorrow night,
on behalf of the Jamaica hur-
ricane victims.
A program of choral anthems
and choruses hv the unity i
Choir, solos by Misses I. Cum-,
mings and J. Talmage and re-.
citations by Juvenile artiste will
be the principal features.
Rev. Chas. C. Moulton of the
African Orthodox Church will
be the speaker for the evening. I

BT M srnrrr P. O Box IS4. l>iHA. ".
"LI"M Panama NO. 3-07 40 >B LINIS
Cash *noniss. WNAMlrjlCAN. Panama
Colon Ornen 'i 170 ccnikai Avinuc SSTweiN ith an I3tm Ithiti
S48 MADISON Ave.. Ni* YORK. 17 > N. V.
kOCAl T All
r. MONTH. IN [""" I I70 S J JO
OP I MONTH. IN """ OO 900
On ON IAR, IN """ ta.BO Z* 00
Walter Winchell
In New York
Noel Coward's first comedy in II yean ."Relative Value."
"Pens its pre-London tour Oct 15th...Randy Turpin signatured
for 3 British nightclub dates next month ."Ten Tall Men." about
the Foreign Legion, features New York's top swimalt model. Mari
Hlanchard Adrian Scott, one of The Hollywood Ten, Is doing
lectures along The Left Wing Circuitsinrc his release from jail
Songster Donald Richards In sow in a cosy position. His pianist
used to be hi First Sgt!.. On 4tnd Street Franchot Tone stars in
a film tagged: "I Love Trouble'.The Main Character in Jaan
Anoullh's "rdele,-" London's latest click, Is never aeon on stage.
Danny Mann was directing the 45 male kerrickters In "Paint
Your Wagon" and trying to get a unified feeling of excitement
on stage... "Oh." he pleaded, "get excited, men! Show some real
imagination. Make believe a beautiful girl is walking by In front
of you. She's gorgeous. She hasn't a stitch on!"...To which a
nance in the rear screeched: Tho' wot?"
From J. Brooks Atkinson's notice of "Twilight Walk": "Walter'
Brooke is an agreeable newspaper reporter, although apparently
not from The Times".. Meaning the Times has no reporters who
are agreeable?... The Well" at Loew's 8tate gets terrific hand-
clapping at the terrific finale. The best of the new film dramas...
Valaida Snow. who.spent two years in a Nazi prison camp, opens
at Cafe Society tonight.. .Not all the notices for Tallulah's Big
Show b'cast In London were unhappy. 8ome were swellbut
someone In Britain who doesn't like herquoted the knockers...
Brunet beaut Hope Miller may make her film debut in the Wald-
Krasna picture. -High Heels"... Nurse Janice Brash Is the reason V "''" "' .''": v
for Rudolph Halley's hurried pulse. vi >ZZr*i
Labor News
By Victor MUsel
DETROIT There are some
giants here doing some fast
pitching of their own.
They've a few surprises ready
for fast delivery In the world
series of these big time labor
leagues the showdown next
mont hbetween Big Steel and
Big Steel Labor.
If these leaders of giant
CIO unions can put their
stuff across, then none of
their followers will ever be
without a paycheck. The
American industrialist will
be paying the grocery, milk
and rent bills, among other
things, for those of their
working people who are for-.
xed to wait idly while the
Huge factories retool from
cannons to convertibles or
from one model to another.
That's the thinking in the
CIO high command meeting In
Walte Reuther's well-guafded
Auto Union headquarters.
That's1 what is uppermost In
the minds of the white-haired,
ailing patriarch. Phil Murray
and the rel-halred firebrand,
It can shake the nation, for
these men have never been
more fond of each other, nor
have they worked together as
closely as they do now and
between them they lead 2.000,-
000 men In the very vitals of
They've been talking In a
The Boston critics embraced U Hagen in Shaw's "Saint i1*/ *"" *9 J?f? J2*
Joan." One aisle-man carried on like mad. He called Uta's playing
"among the fabulous acting achievements of the generation."
And added that her hair "looks like burnished goldand her
voice has the musical quality of an English horn." Shall we
Dahnse?.. Jack Donahue and Elaine Tito of "T,op Banana" are
Having More Fun!...Meg Mundy's new husband (Dlno Yanno-
Poulos) wasn't mentioned on the air (in the wedding item) be-
cause his name Is tough on brldgewerk. In Greek it means John-
son... Kenyon Nicholson, the author of "Out West of 1th" (the
show that lasted only 4 perls), had a heart attack before the
premiere.. ."Bagels and Yox," which got shellacked by the critics,
now makes all newspaper people pay to get In, It says here. Name
nie one who wants to. Go ahead. Just one.
William Faulkner's play, "Requiem to a Nun" (planned for
this season i. is the follow-up on the adventures of Temple Drake,
the jezebel who trooped across the pages of his highly censorable
'Sanctuary." Ruth Ford Is ser for the role...One of the reasons
actors are not a cinch to sign for a tour of a recent comedy hit:
The average wage offered for featured roles is $200 per. ..The
Blackburn Twins persuaded their girl-manager Peggy Loeb to
sign up singer Jet MaaDOnald. Jessei gave her a 20th screen test
. Barbara Ana PVtnaxt;19, is hare from Port Arthur (Texas'
to embeinsh.thT''B'wajr'flhow Case" program on the'38th. Irene
Cowan; the onh kid to score in "Out West of 8th." deserves a much
better fate.. .Beverly Michaels, the "Pickup" atar, la attracting
interviews and feature stories, etc. When she was In the line at
The Diamond Horseshoe all she attracted was wolves.
Things can't be too tough in show bis. For tho second time
recently The Lambs Club (for actors) featured "Imported Norge-
tfMn-'WBele Steak" on MtMttK? UBmmtf MiwsC The lopg-
time-acomin' Rodger* tc Hart songbook will arrive In about a
month. Includes moro than 44 of their hitnest from 2t of their
musical show clix... Frank Spiro and Hay ward Morris, parents of
the singy song, "Love Is a Precious Thing," hava instructed Decca
and Victor to send the Runyon Fund 25% of their royalties...
Ann Dvorak and her Igor may not get that divorce, after all .
It's a gel for the James Conk lings. He's Mr. Tops at Columbia
platters. She was Donna King of The King Sisters... Some of tho
rumor-spreaders are going to get a Jolt when Pop Campo and
Diosa ("S. Pacific") Costello seal their City Hall marriage with
one at St. Patrick's. .
Tom -Seal's ex < Vlckl Lane Is sticking by him In all his cur-
rent blunders.. .Edith Fellows and Ben Blue are only two of the
reasons the new Glided Cage cafe is thriving.. .Barbara Douglas,
the dolllght in that show, has by-lner N. Chais flapping his
wings...It's a boy for the Bob Caldwells. He's the chirper; she
was actress Carolyn Hunter.. .Arthur Loew, Jr.. is very high
about Vera Ellen...They say most of the dough for the broad-
casts of Radio Free Europe comes from D. Zanuck and S. Skouraa
...A private investigator is dickering with an informant known
as a psychopathic liarfor a part of the Boston Brink's loot...
Charles Washington has dusted off his old play. "Have One on
Me." in which an unhappy reporter sells bis show to the barten-
der. "I can't buy you/a drink but I'll buv vou a play".. .All those
people who are so busy "hurrying radio" better find a more suit-
able tombstone than a TV antenna.
(hh> i> roua forum rm rUADMi, own column
Tks Mall le> ii an pon torum fot rseecrs at Dm Panama Araerkee rs received arateraUv ere henslee m e -Holly eanrieearse'
nwnntr. /
1 reo soattaWo lettei eeat 0* imestleal r> N eeeM't appeal tat
t.Kt eey. letters ere puelld in Hie ordei receives).
Fleets try to kseo Hmj letter! Umitea to eoe poos isnath.
Ideality e> lettei mm held is strictest ceofMeoce.
Tat ajewipepei etseaiat ns reiee"*llrt tor stotetsat >i sslaltat
tpicsisd In tetters fresa readers.
Editor, The Panama American
On the occasion of "National Newspaper Week." it gives me
untold pleasure to extend to you and your staff sincere best wishes
lrom the Caribbean Air Command.
The Fourth Estate has always enjoyed a professional position
of honor.and integrity. You and your staff members have rea-
son to be proud members, particularly In these days of world
crisis when accurate, impartial ana fairminded news presenta-
tion are such Important factors in shaping public opinion.
In addition to congratulations for your public service in the
affairs of the Republic of Panama and the Canal Zone, we of the
United States Air Force owe you a debt of gratitude for vour
assistance and understanding. A sincere vote of gratitude is In
order for the staff of the Panama American for their accurate
and complete reporting of Air Force activities In the pages of
the Panama American. '\
May your public spirited mission continue and may you and
your staff reap all the benefits of success.
With kindest personal regards.
mil C. KieL
, Brigadier General, 8AF
Editor, The Panama American
As firm believes in the democracy which we fought for and
many of our comrades paid for in blood, we salute the free press
and the fearless individuals within the newspaper profession who
timely and publicly report the fact that make history.
It Is an honor for the Veterans of Foreign Wars of the United
Btate to reiterate iU stand during "Newspaper Week" for eon-
mued freedom of the press.
E J. Eglinto.
Commander Department of Canal Zone
Veterans of Foreign Wars
without work the other week-
end while Hudson, Ford, Chrys-
ler and Packard shifted ma-
They've been talking In a city
where only 110,000 of those will
go hack to work; soonleaving
the others to scrouge for a liv-
ing In a state where there'll be
130,000 or. the Jobless Insurance
lists by Christmas.
They've been talking In a
city where the biggest labor
paper has headlines scream-
ing: "We Want Jobs" and
where the redhots are trying to
needle responsible union chiefs
into crippling flash strikes.
They've been talking amid
reports gathered try their re-
searchers In Washington which,
suddenly and dramatically, re-
veal there's no manpower short-
age-war or no. wsx.
The experts were wrong In
predicting window crushing
sieges of big stores this fall.
There's a "sharp decline" in-
stead in' the demand for con-
sumer Items, because the peo-
ple are .jittery and won't buy
unless they need the stuff.
If the prophets had been i
right civilian production
would be zooming now along
with the tanks, gum and
aircraft and there wouldn't
be enough men to go round.
But there are. And many
of them haven't worked for
It all breaks as Phil Mur-
ray, meeting with his lieuten-
ants, devises his strategy for
the assault on the booming big
steel industrv next month.
Certainly his United Steel-
workers of America will ask for
more money a raise of some
$10 to $l.r) a week for his ene
million followers. And certain-
ly, he'll ask for hither pensions,
perhaps up to $130 to $200 a
month for the men who hit
But what thv CIO dean wants
most, as he talks again to his
people of his personal retire-
ment. Is the guarantee that his
followers will have a year-round
pay check.
Not jirst a guaranteed annual
wage for some of them, but
a guarantee from industry that
it will support those men who
are willing and able to work
when there is no work for
Mr. Murray has been saving
to his aides that something
must be' worked out that will
care for the steelworkers In
transition from bullets to but-
ter, just as the government
cares for the guargantuan plants
plants as they convert from
war to peace. This is done by
tar rebates and other subsidies.
The steel, auto and other
workers, however, must fall
back on their temporary
jobless insurance. They must
wait around until recalled.
Industry must pay for this
waiting period. Murray be-
Heves. That's the gimmick
which will be pitched at
the steel industry when ne-
<*** WSUftKTOH

Matter Of Fact

WASHINGTON. The American policy-makers
hope that United Nations Security Council ac-
tion on the Persian oil dispute will lead to a
fourth resumption of negotiations between the
Iranians and the British.
They hope further, in whispers, that this add-
itional gift of time will allow the government
of the extravagantly irrational Dr. Mohammed
Mossadegh the time it needs to hang itself.
Then, they say, the Iranian problem may be
Unfortunately, however, with the single ex-
ception of W. Averell Harriman's brilliant in-
tervention, American policy-making in Iran has
been a pitiful tissue of false hopes and phony
UssurupUona ever slnoe* gan. Certainly the time has come to face the
real facts.
There are two major facts that must be faced.
What threatens In Iran is an Unmitigated
Until very recently, the world at large has
taken for granted the optimistic theory of the
State Department and British Foreign Office,
that the Soviets cannot exploit the Iranian oil
reiource Tor their own benefit.
But now that disaster actually threatens, the
Pentagon experts have waked up to the strate-
gic Implications of the problem.
They are not influenced by the State Depart-
ment's malignant, escapist optimism, and an
entirely different analysis has now been made
In brief, accprding to this analysis, there is
no doubt at all that the Soviets can find tech-
nicians in the satellite states and elsewhere to
run the Iranian oil wells and great Abadan
refinery, if a Soviet-Iranian oil deal is finally
Furthermore and this is the kay point
there Is hardly more doubt that the Soviets can
get the oil to Russia.
They cannot depend on the Iranian railroads,
or build a pipeline overnight. But they can
use tankers, and there are nearly 100 T-2
tankers under foreign degistrv in the world
tanker fleet, as well as another fifty or more
such tankers which are actually American-own-
ed, but none the less purchaseable by the So-
According to the best estimate, the Soviet
Union can easily buy over 100 T-2 tankers on
the world market, if they offer the right price.
This means. In turn. If the Iranian wells
and Abadan refinery are producing anything
like their capacity of 24,000,000 tons of oil an-
nually, that the Soviets can hope to lay down
in Black Sea ports enough oil to end their own
An increase of Soviet oil income of between
50 and 80 per cent is the most immediate men-
The seriousness of this is simply illustrated.
Oen. Eisenhower habitually uses the Soviet
oil shortage as the first proof that Western
Europe can be defended with limited forces.
And the Pentagon estimates that the ending of
the 8ovlet oil shortage will Increase American
defense requirements (by multiplying Russian
strength by a factor of 40 per cent or more.
Second, the State Department has been for-
mally warned, both from Cairo and from Bah-
dad, that an Anglo-American show of weak-
ness in Iran will lead to outbreaks of the same
disease in Egypt and Iran. Trouble has already
started In these countries.
The truth Is that if Dr. Mossadegh Is now
permitted to triumph over the British (who
symbolize the Western powers In Middle East-
ern eyes' there will be an explosive chain re-
action throughout the whole of the Middle East.
This will involve both the American oil pro-
pertiea and, what Is more important, the whole
vital strategic position of the West in that re-
Third, the economic consequences of a de-
feat In Iran, to Britain, to the Western Euro-
peans, to the Indians, the Pakistanis and others,
will be Inevitably passed cm to this country in
the form of requests for Increased economic aid.
Indeed, this is happening already.
Total, unmitigated disaster is not too strong
language to describe these consequences of a
failure to find or to force a reasonable solu-
tion of the Iranian problem.
But the SUte Department Middle Eastern di-
vision, which appears to care far more about
international popularity contests than American
vital interests, does not seem to be aware of
anv of these things.

Ball World
By 808 RUARK
NEW YORK. It Is a definite pleasure" for
the aged and weary, such as me, to see things
gradually crawling back into a true perspective,
where important problems like baseball come
first. k
1 mean, suppose the Russians have touched
off another bomb. As this was composed we
were more interested In Bums.
We are bound now to be in for a long siege
of important trivia, because the reaction to the
weighty had to set in.
We been thinking so heavy, so global, so
doomful, so long that nobody has had much
time to relax since the war quit and we start-
ed working on its heir.
"T. aT~ '--------' ~T" Double-doming is not a basic American trait.
gotiations open next month Baseball we understand.
fwrytwdy Rsa There'* no doubt thpt the
Auto 17 "ion's power win back
this concept.
Up in Flint, last Sunday..
Reuther told the home folk In
that town which once made
revolutionary sit-down strike
history, thst his union was
working on the guaranteed an-
nual wage demand to be made
oh the entire auto Industry
"We are working on it."-said
the red-head, himself not well
physically, although he h a s
postponed a much-needed ope-
ration until after the national
CIO convention Nov. S. "We're
preparing our -case very tho-
roughly before moving. We'll
have an iron-clad case as wa
did in the union's pension
There's labor history being
rnsde these few days and the
bill will run into the billions.
(Copyright lISi Post-Halt
Syndicate, Inc.)
The reason we went nuts over the Giants'
desperate finish is not so much an index to the
drama of a sport as it Is an index to our deep-
seated distaste for intangible troubles beyond
the' ken of Joe Average.
There is o feeling .of futility bound up in
baseball, or a serious prize fight, or quail shoot-
ing, or even battling with a wife. There is an
outcome, good or bad, happy or sad, and this
we can handle.
Like we handled the Injuns that gave us
trouble when the prairie schooners headed west.
If you are anything like me you might be
well fed with dally bulletins from economists,
all of whom seem to be named Leon, and
psychiatrists, and what passes for statesmen,
and direful hints of mechanized murder on the
grandest scale yet.
It Is possible for a steady reader of the news
to memorize, almost word for word, what the
tax people will say. and what the politicians
Will say, and what the generals will say.
What they sav may be full of portent, but
the portent eventually dies a dreadful death
from dullness.
When all work stopped here as the Giants
rassled with the Brooklyn in the pennant
playoff, this is a thing that yod and I could
Bobby Thomson bangs one into the seats In
the ninth and nobody could veto It or overrule
it on a delicate technicality of parliamentary
The ending was happy, from a sporting
standpoint, even to the most rabid Brooklyn
aficionado, because the Jints earned It and
the Brooks didn't deserve It and everybody
knew It.
But the Infatuation of the public with such
a minor thing of importance had nothing to
do with the actual contest.
I believe that we are merely compensating
now. for all the rough cerebration we have
been let in for lately.
You cannot punish a people Indefinitely with
the load of solving everything, everywhere, and
you cannot say that one sector of man shall
lug the load of strange folks' burdens.
No matter what the implied importance of
the happiness of the billion Chinese or the
downtrod Indian peasant or the Middle Eastern
serf who lives where the oil grows, the impli-
cation dulls when wo are constantly faced with
the necessity of coping with a thing you can't
see or dealy with directly.
This goes even for the horrid threat of the
atom, because most of us can't add a column
of figures and trigonometry Is a mire of mys-
tery and we couldn't crack an atom with a
hammer and chisel. '
Insofar as the front pages are concerned, for
the last few days there was no One World that
didn't have the word Series tacked onto it.
We went hog-wild over a nrise fight, and even
the back-yard brawling of a couple of Hollywood
hams was dignified by serious attention.
This devotion to the simple trivia sounds a
lot more like we used to be. when the nation
was healthy, than our recent role of solvers of
the world's weighty woes.
I realise that this Is treasonous to the self-
assumed role of Salvationists we have assumed,
but I dont care.
Away with the Russians, adieu to the atom,
and let the Baluchlstanian babu look after his
own headaches. Play ball |
Drew Pearson says: Freedom Balloons open doors of Coni-
mumst embassy; New Czech ambassador welcomes
American press; Propaganda leaflets' reception wor-
ries Soviet leaders.
ur. WASiHNOTON. The Communist Csechoslovak embassy m
Washington is located in a most fashionable and un-Communi
part of town. ^*
Almost next door are the friendly Chilean embassy, the Egyp-
tian embassy, the now troubled Pakistan embassy, the pro-Am-
erican Philippines and the stanchly anti-Communist Turkish
Across the street are the Koreans, the Danes and Norwegians.
tiiejatter firm Allies in the North Atlantic Pact, while just around
Ve,w0rner are tne "date homes of Mis. Woodrow Wilson, widow
of the late President, and of Herbert Hoover.
Down the street about a block are the embassies of Greece and
tiny Luxembourg now made famous by "Call Me Madam" Perl
Mesta both lined up solidly with the United States /
In fact, the Communist embassy of Czechoslovakia seems lust
a bit out of place in these surroundings.
Out of its windows, however, and across 81ieridan Circle its
diplomats can see one fellow Communist embassy, that of Ruma-
nia, a rather attractive bulding which once house Queen Marie
on her famous visit to the U.S. during those more glamorous day
when the crowns of kings and queens rested more firmly In the
Baikans <
i i Si"rln8 blankly at the Rumania embassy- in eternal disapprov-
al Is the statue of General Phil Sheridan, famous for his cavalry
A-bomb raids up and down the Shenandoah Valley, but who now
stands still a-horse, to the middle of Sheridan Circle while chil-
dren play around his horses hoofs.
In these surroundings, the Communist Czech embassy ouchfc
to appear lonely. "
Externally, however. It doesn't. It looks as well kept as any
other of the dignified gray stone buildings along Embassy Row.
Inside however, it's different.
I have been inside the Czech embassy only once In the years
since it was taken over by the Communists, and that was on a
visit in behalf of the American Legion to see whether the children
of Czechoslovakia might be permitted to participate in the Legion
Tide of Toys.
The downstairs of the embassy Is about the same as that of
any other embassy huge marble stairway, rather impressive.
leading to living quarters above. '
The room in which the ambassador received me, however,
had seen better days. The brocade on the walls, reminiscent of
the golden era when Americans didnt have to worry about in-
come taxes, was bleached and worn; while the general atmosphere
was one of stale tobacco and disuse.
Ambassador Vladimir Outrata. Who then represented Czech-
oslovakia, was extremely cagey about permitting" the children of
his country to receive Christmas toys from the American Legion.
He wanted to know how many toys there would be, and seem-
ed horrified that there might be as many as one freljhticnr
It was obvious that he didn't want anything to dispel tho
Communist myth that the American people even Including
our children are the mortal enemies of the Czech children.
In the end. the ambasador said he would have to consult his
government, and after two weeks the answer arrived as I ex-
pected, in the negative.
In brief, Communist Czechoslovakia did not want any tokens
of people-to-people friendship from the American Legion or from
American children.
I am quite sure that few other American newsmen have been
inside the Communist Czech embassy during the years it has
stood isolated and aloof on ritzy Massachusetts Avenue until
:*i week when all the press was suddenly invited in.
Somber, unhappy Ambassador Outrata. whom I interviewed,
has now been replaced by Ambassador Vladimir Prochazka.
He is the man who in an historic hour and a half-long inter
view tried to tell the Communist side of the Oatis case, submit-
ted to questions, and threw out hints that his government might
be ready to call it quite regarding Oatis if the VS. relaxed it
economic and propaganda pressure.
The details of that interview have been well portrayed in tho
But some of the detailed facts behind that Interview have
not been portrayed.
They began last August when a long caravan of trucks camp-
ed out in a Bavarian wheat field late one night and began the
eerie and rather fantastic Job of releasing balloons carrying
Friendship messages to the Czechoslovak1 peopls.
A lot of people In this country at first pooh-poohed the idea.
Unquestionably it was an experiment.
But systematically for two Weeks a total of 11,000.000 mes-
sages were dropped over Czechoslovakia. th> equivalent of one
message (or every third man, woman and child In the country.
Simultaneously. Radio Free Europe, run by the National Com-
mittee for a Free Europe, began augmenting, this balloon barrage.
The effect has been electrifying.
The story of these balloons has swept Czechoslovakia*
Everyone now knows about them, and those who haven't seen
the messages have heard about them. People are now watching
for balloons pretty much as Americans once watched for flying
The messages have been mimeographed, Licked up on tele-
graph poles and mailed anonymously to Communist officials.
Czech airplanes have tried ot shoot down the balloons, but
only succeeded in scattering the leaflets more.
The Czech Prime Minister has made a speech on the floor of
Parliament blasting the balloons as carrying "beetles" and "press
The Moscow Radio has claimed: "The winds of freedom stink."
Unquestionable the balloon barrage has got under the Com-
mie skins.
Finally, last week, the Czech railroad engineer and train dis-
patcher, who ran the Freedom Train across the border into Ger-
many, went up to the border and released a new balloon barrage
carrying a leaflet with the pictures of the Czech refugees who
elected to remain In Germany,
There were also new messages to the Czech people.
This was to combat the Communist radio clolm that the Czech
Freedom Train was engineered by American saboteurs, that the
train crew went across at pistol's point, and that the passengers
were tortured after they arrived. ,
The latest balloon messages refute these lies all in th
name of the Czech engineer and train t
Three million of these leaflets are now being dropped by the
Crusade for Freedom.
No wonder the Czech people have reached a new pitch ef
restlessness. No wonder the Czech Ambassador held an unprece-
dented press conference.
NOTEThis can be the beginning of a steady, unrelenting
campaign to change people's minds behind the Iron Curtain
if there is sufficient follow-through on the part of the American
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the Woat Ads.


Jim Hearn To Try To Regain Giants' Series Lead
On The Alleys...
i _
Fuena a Lm Keglers Forge Into
Major League Bowling Lead as
Bovd Defeats Stempel
*> The Max R. Stempe' insurance-
men last Tuesday night found
themselves up against a deter-
mined Bovd Bros. team, cham-
pioned by Lulu Zebrock. and the
net result of the play knocked
Stempel into second Dlace In the
standings while the fuerza y Luz
team went into a one-point lead.
and pulled Boyd Bros, into fifth
plsce. .
''The Stempel-Boyd Bros match
Ibund Boyd taxing the first game
by a score of 914 to 831 when Dai-
lv registered 200 and Melanson
eame through with 203 while the
ftempeleers were finding the al-
leys. .
The Insurancemen came back
in the next game and took It
tunning away by a score of 942 to
873, In which Bud Balcer steamed
up with a 222, Yarbrough with
190, Wilber with 182 and Cofiey
jnd Marabella with 177 and 171
In the second game, Zebrock
found the alleys to his liking, and
.out for a strike split In the fourth
frame and a soare In the tenth,
had a perfect same, winding up
with 234.
; in the thlro game. Stempel
forged into a three-mark lead
Which was held until the ninth
frame, when it was completely
dissipated by the Bovdmen. Ze-
brock started this with a series
f strikes until he hit a split In
St sixth frame, and missed in
e seventh, but still wound up
With 245.
' It was his twin narks each
frame that kept the Boyd team
hi the game until the end when
they finished off the Stempeleers
for the third game, pintail, and
fiwee point*.
; For the winners. Zebrock had
a fine 648 with games of 169, 234 .
and 245 followed by Schneider below that marK.
551. Thomas with 547. and Allen
with 514, for a series total of 2836.
which is high for the tournament
thda far.
The last game of 1009 scored
by the Fuerza y Luz is also the
high individual game of the tour-
For the losers, Jenner racked
up 540, Bates 535, Klumpp 508
and Andrews 502, 'with Walker
unable to hit 500:
The H. I. Homa team also cap-
tured four points during the
course of the evening, from Local
595. N.F.F.E.. taking the three
games and pinfall Fronheiser
was high for the winners, with
games of 226. 223 and a low 145
in the third game, for a total of
594. followed by Payne with 529
and Best with M2, while Filebark
and Sarton failed to make 500.
For the losis. Eady had 550,
Nolan 528 and McCarragher 503,
with Dillon i high average in
1951) and Kelsey unable to hit
In the final match of the eve-
ning, the 7461st AU Signal unit
snatched three points from Al-
macenes Martinz. After losing
the first game by a score of 858
to 775, the Army unit snapped up
the scoring and took the next
two games and pinfall. For the
winners, Saylon was high with
552. followed by Nelp and Made-
line, both of whom had 549. and
Cooley with 06. while Hudak
failed to make 500.
For the User.-. A. Damin had
a sensational night for his aver-
age. He scored games of 196, 250
and 170 for a fine series of 616.
His 250 game, the second of the
match, was high game for the
evening of all players, and
brought his average up to 162
from a low 152. Only his brother,
who scored 503. was able to hit
500. the rest of the team being
With 568 and Dailev with 526.
!ith neither Melansn or Crecc-
us able to mark 500.
For the Stempeleers, Balcer
Carrie through with 583. Coffey
With 528, Yarbrough 519. Mara-
bella 518. and Wilber 515. Boyd
cored a total of 2693 to Stem-
pel's 2663.
; While the Stempeleers were
being counted out bv Boyd. the
Gashousers from the Fuerza y
Lu were taking command of the
situation against Angelina. The
power house men took all three
games and plniall to Jump from
a tie for second place into the
lead slot of the tournament, if
onlv by one point.
For the winners, League Prexy
Norris had three fine games of
220. 211 and 220 for a high series
total of 65!. followed bv Stephens j
With 171. 202 and 200 for 573. En-
The standings of the major
bowling after Tuesday's play:
TEAMS Won Lost
Fuerza y Luz........10 6
Max R. Stemoel ii Son B 7
7461st AU Signal..... 9 7
H. I. Homa Co...... 9. 7
Eoyd Bros. Inc.... .x 8 8
Angellnl......... 7 9
NFFE-Local 59b...... 6 10
Almacenes Manlnz.. ..6 10
The averages of the ten high-
est bowlers in the league are now
as follows:
No Names-'
7Wilber -
pike with 160. 170 and 221 for 10Damin. J.
189- 2
187- 4
186- 2
184,- 7
182V 9
180V 0
179- 8
179- 4
Margarita LeadsVolleyball League
TEAMS- Won Lost Pet.
Margarita......6 0 1.800
7*4 AAA........5 1 .833
Cristobal ,.....4 2 .667
aeo Solo......3 3 .50*
cultv........0 C .600
lore Ba......0 6 .100
''Team standings are based on
the total number of games won
Cd lost rather than on the num-
r of matches (best 2 oat of 3
Dames) won and lost
CThe opening game Wednesday
Bight at the Margarita Gym be-
tween Coco Solo and Shore Bat-
alln was forftlted to Coco Solo
nee the engineers failed to put
an appearance.
The second match of the eve-
Ing saw a strong Margarita out-
It downing the Faculty team.
Which is steadllv Improving, by a
Core of 15-10. 15-4. and 15-12.
Jpie first and last games of this
cries were contested strongly all
re way.
The final set of games'for the
Sening were between Cristobal,
e defending champs of the cir-
cuit and the 764th AAA who real-
ly hammer the ball over the net
on their spikes. The opening
game wa sa walk-awav for Cris-
tobal as they downed the gun-
ners, 15-1.
In the second game, which was
characterized by long wallops and
spectacular plays on the part of
both teams, the 704th finally
pulled away from Cristobal to
win, 15-10. In the last game, the
764th did it again, 15.-7.
E Silverplate on Copper
Six Piece Set Consisting of
Teapot Coffeepot Sugar Bowl
Cream Pitcher Waste Bowl
Large Serving Tray
A variety o Beautiful Designs
Cocktail Shakers from J |4 50
Always the Best of its Kind at
141 Central Avenue
Pep's License
Revoked; Sandy
Suspendettln NY
NEW YORK, Oct. 6.
(UP)Former Feather-
weight King Willie Pep
and present Champion
Sandy Saddler were sev-
erely admonished and
punished with a license
revocation and an inde-
finite suspension respec-
tively by newly appoint-
ed New York Boxing
Commission Chair man
Robert Christenberry yes-
terday at the hearing of
the Pep-Saddler cham-
pionship brawl.
Pep's license was re-
voked and Saddler sus-
pended for violating eve-
ry rule in boxing during
their fourth meeting at
the Polo Grounds, Sept.
Christenberry also fin-
ed Saddler's manager,
Charley Johnston, $100
and suspended him for
30 davs for shouting at
the Commission's ring-
side physician Dr. Vin-
cent Nardiello during the
Albrook, Corozal
Boxers To Swap
Punches Tonight
Barrow, trainer for the recently
formed Albrook boxing quad,
will trot out eight o his most
outstanding puglllstc tonight to
swap blows with fighters from
the post of Corozal.
Having won only one fight out
of four this year, Barrow ex-
pressed confidence yesterday as
he told of the improved squad.
Among those fighters he hopes to
see a difference in are Johnny
Chalk, Gerry Edmunds, Perry
Paus, and Howard Hughes.
HandicauDed by the lack of a
ring for training, Barrow has
done a tremendous job of turning
men who had never boxed into
fighters. Using their own time,
after their day's work is done, the
airmen have learned the science
of the feinting, dodging game. If
not this year. Barrow believes
that Albrook win have a fine
team in coming seasons.
Featherweights Billy Joe Fra-
zler, and Victor Qulllci, light-
weight Dallas Llndsey. welters
Johnny Chalk and Oerry Ed-
munds, middleweights Allen Klo-
cow and Howard Hughes are the
men to step in the ring at Coro-
zal, forming a near smoker be-
tween the two military installa-
tions as there are only 10 sched-
uled for that 7:30 event.
One Apiece
Stanky, 2b .
Dark, ss .
Thomson, 3b .
Irvln, If .
Lockman, lb.
Mays, cf .
Westrum, c .
bSchenz .
Hartung, rf .
Thompson, rf
aRlgney. .
Spencer, p .
Jansen, p. .
Noble, c .
Totals ....
. 4
. 4
. 4
. 4
. 4
. 2
. 0
. 1
. 2
. 1
. 0
. 2
. 1
0 1
1 0
0 2
3 3
1 11
0 2
0 0
0 0
.32 1 5 24 11 1
Mantle, rf 2 1 1 0 0 0
Bauer, rf. 2 0 0 1 0 0
Rlzzuto, ss 4 0 1 2 2 0
McD'g'ld, 2b-3b 3 0 12 3 0
DIMaggio, cf. 3 0 0 4 0 0
Berra, c ..300200
Woodllng, li 3 0 0 4 0 0
Brown, 3b ... 3 O 1 0 4 0
cMartin ....010000
Coleman. 2b. 0 0 0 1 0 0
Collins, lb ... 3 1 1 0 2 0
Lopat, p .... 3 0 1 2 2 0
Totals.....29 3 6 27 13 0
Score By Innings
Giants 000 000 1001
Yankees 110 000 Olx3
aFlied out for Thompson In
7th; bRan for Westrum In 7th;
cRan for Brown in 8th. Runs
Batted InMacDougald. Collins,
Rlgney, Lopat. Home RunCol-
lins. Stolen BaseIrvln. Double-
ElayDark, Stanky. Lockman.
eft on BasesOiants Yank-
ees 2. Base on Balls offLopat 2.
StrikeoutsLopat 1, Jansen 8.
Hits and Runs offJansen 4 and
2 in 8 Innings: Spencer 2 and 1 in
2. Winning PitcherLopat. Los-
ing PitcherJansen. Umpires
Lee Bailanfam (NL) plate; Joe
Paparella (AL) first base; Al
Barllck (NL) second base; Bill
Summers (AL) third baas; Art
Gore (NLf left field foul line:
John Stevens (AL) right field
foul line. Time of Oame2:05.
Attendance60,018 (paid).
Vic Raschi Yanks' Choice;
Stengel-Men Even Score
NEW YORK, Oct. 6.-Jim Hearn, who gave the
Giants a tremendous lift by winning the opening
game of the National League playoff series from
the Dodgers, was called on today to oppose Vic
Raschi and give Leo Durocher's team a two-to-one
edge over the Yankees in this somewhat tame World
As the scene shifted from the
massive Yankee Stadium to .the
Polo Grounds, the fans seemed
to be only wanning to what so
fir has been the most antl-cll-
mactlc World aeries ever played.
Even the Giants appeared to be
getting the World Seriea fever
for the first time.
It might Le due to the Yankees'
3-1 victory over them yesterday
that made them wake up. Duro-
cher admitted his Giants needed
a day or two to get over thelr
fantastic National League victo-
ry and settle down to the real
business against the Bombers.
Leo gave the impression that
the Giants were just out there
on a picnic on those first two
games and only now were be-
ginning to feel the revival of
their fierce competitive spirit.
The next thiee games will be
Slayed at V e i olo Grounds with
ie last twoIf necessary
scheduled for the Yankee Stadi-
um. The indications were that
after the first two games that
the Series would almost certain-
ly go six games and possibly sev-
The Yankees remained a reas-
onably solid 15-to-10 or 17-to-10
selection, depending upon which
oddsmakew happened to be .quot-
ing the figures.
Mickey Mantle, the 20-year-old
rookie Yankee outfielder, is al-
most definitely out of the entire
series and Manager Casey Sten-
gel announced mat Hank Bauer,
who replaced him- yesterday,
would continue to play right
It began in the fifth Inning
when another rookie, Willie Mays,
lifted a high fly to right, center-
field. Joe DIMaggio and Mantle
both wentafter the ball and DI-
Maggio finally caught it. Mantle,
coming in from right field, sud-
denly pitched forward and fell
flat on his face. At the same In-
stant DiMaggio caught the ball.
It appeared at first that Man-
tle had merely dropped to the
ground to give DiMaggio clear-
ance to make the catch. Mickey
revealed later in tho clubhofise
that the knee had buckled under
him and said he lay motionless
"because I was scared."-
Meanwhile, the Giants pro-
duced' the most spectacular
Slayer of this or many other
cries in Monte Inrin, 32-year-
old Negro left fielder who led
the National League m runs
batted in.
Irvln, who smashed four hits
in five tries In the opener, came
back with three hits in four tries
against Lopat yesterday and now
needs only five more hits to tie
the all-time Series record for hita
in a seven-game Series.
Joe Medwlck of the 1934 Card-
inals was the last player to ac-
complish the feat.
The Yankees got off on the
right foot in the first inning
when both Mantle and Jerry
Coleman bunted safely.
That put things squarely to Gil
McDougald, the other prize
Yankee rookie who was the only
man on the team to compile bet-
ter than a .300 batting average
this season He laahed Into a
Jansen pitch from his wash-
woman batting stance and the
ball blooped Into short right field
for a single that scored Mantle.
Hank Thompson almost caught
the ball after a long run, but It
dropped at his feet.
Collins, a Scranton. Pa., coal
country kid, whose real name Is
Kolllnge, then put over the win-
ning run for his Polish buddy,
Lopat, whose real name Is Lo-
patynski. He did It in the old
Yankee manner with a towering
fly home run intoAh*' lower right
field stands with two men out m
the second inning.
Collins, who adopted the irisn
name o it would fit Into box
scores, was hitting in the num-
ber eight spot, the one perma-
nently reservad for the teams
puniest batsman. Disdaining this
lowly estate, he became the first
Yankee to hit a homer In this
series. ...
With that t te lead to buoy
him on, Lopat. a earring ."*'?
tantalised the Giant, bnt left
them frustrated with his slow
breaking stuff. One after an-
other came and wang ;"-
tilely. He retired 17 out of the
first IS batters to face him.
The only player who wouldnt
let himself be manhandled by
Steady Eddie wsa the rat-a-tat-
tat Monte Irvln. The Giant left
fielder took up where he left off
Thursday and rattled out three
hits In four times at bat, also
scoring the only Giant run That
gave him a two-day total of sev-
en hita and put him in agood po-
sition to shoot for the World Se-
ries record of 12 for seven games,
11 for a six-game classic, and
nine for five games. '
Jansen, who regained the com-
posure that netted him 23 victo-
ries during the regular season,
then matched Lopat almost pitch
for pitch. From the second until
he went out for a pinch-hitter
after the sixth he retired 13 bat-
In a row. The Yankees
touched him for only four hits,
the three f trst-lnning singles and
the Collins homer.
In the seventh it looked as if
Manager Leo Durocher's Giants
might kick over the apple cart as
they had done with such incred-
ible consistency during the run
down the s'.ret :h in the National
Irvin. who Is one of the most
sparkling performers to electrify
the crowds since Pepper Martin
ran wild for the Cardinals in the
1930 Series against the Athletics,
started the inning with a single.
Lockman followed with another
single to center and it looked as
if the speedy Irvln, who also stole
his second base of the Seriea yes-
terday, might have made It to
third. Durocher. playing safe In a
rare mood of conservatism, held
him up at second. Then Mays
forced Lockman at second as Ir-
vln sped to third.
When Wes Westrum walked
to load the bases with one out.
Durocher went to the bench for
pinch-hitting talent. BUI Blg-
ney, batting for Thompson, re-
sponded with a towering fly to
right that scored Irvin.
Rafael Noble, the big Negro
substitute catcher, came In to hit
for Jansen but he crushed all
hopes with a wak-hearted poo
foul to close the gates. Lopat
never let the Glanu even get, a
foot in the duor after that. He
retired the side In order in the
eighth and. except for Irrepres-
slole Irvin, who led off the ninth
with a single, he had no trouble
then either. It wound up with
three straight Infield outs. '
The Yankees acquired a cush-
ion off reliever George Spencer
in the eighth. Bobby Brown led
off with a single, moving up on
an infield out by Collins. It
could have been a double play
but when Bobby Thomson fielded
the ball at third, no one covered
second so he had to throw to
first. Lopat then dunked a sin-
gle to center to put the finishing
touches on a scintillating per-
formance. In ad he allowed only
seven Giants to reach base, the
other two on walks.
The little lefty who now runs
agency in-Little
Rock, Ark., really took the Giants
for a ride.
an automobile agency in.Llttl
Red Sox Offer Ted Williams
Tor Sale' To Highest Bidder
NEW YORK. Oct. 6 (UP) The
United Press has learned that
Ted Williams, the Boston Red
Sox clouter long considered a
"million dollar ball player," has
been offered for sale to at least
four American League teams.
The free spending Red Sox
owner. Tom Yawkey, fed up with
the repeated failures of his team,
decided that now is the time to
part company with Williams
one of the greatest left-handed
hitters in the league's history
and one of the highest paid play-
ers ever at $100,000 per season.
The White Sox, Indians, Tig-
ers and at least one other club
already have been asked what
they would offer for Williams
in a trade.
A highly placed White Sox of-
ficial, who revealed that Williams
waa "on the market," said that
the Red Sox wanted players and
not money in return. Since the
Red Sox would want several good
big name players, this desire
would limit the number of teams
that could bargain for htm.
But It also seemed that several
teams which could buy Williams
were not entered. The White Sox
official said the Red Sox asking
price was "too much." He admit-
ted, "We want Williams. In fact
we would give up plenty to get
him. But we are building and
they are going to want too much.
"We can't give up four of five
of our fine young stars to get him
even though he still 1 as great
a hitter as there Is around," he
General. Manager Hank Green-
berg of the Indians denied that
he has been approached about
Williams but another Insisted the
Indians had indeed received a
Fight Dope
HAVANA. Cuba, Oct. ( (UP)
World Welterweight Champion
Kid Gaviln of Cuba knocked out
Bobby Rosado of Puerto Rico
Thursday night at one minute
two seconds of the seventh round
of a tea-round non-title fight
before 7,t00 fans at the Sports
Gaviln battered Rosado freely
in every round of a lopsided bout.
In the early rounds Gaviln
recked Rosado with right hooks
to the body.
Rosado fought gamely but was
clearly no match for The Hawk.'
In the sixth, Gaviln reeked Ro-
sado with a barrage of right and
left hooks. Rosado was in trou-
ble at the end of the session.
In the beginning of the sev-
enth. Gaviln caught Rosado in
a corner and hammered him with
a two-handed barrage that drop-
ped him face forward te the can-
vas and was connted out. Each
weighed 147' i pounds.
Balboa Bulldogs Wallop
J.C. 28-0 In Grid Opener
A game but outclassed Junior
College eleven went down to de-
feat at the hands of the Balboa
Bulldogs last night by a 28 to 0
score. The Bulldogs did all tholr
own scoring nl the I'll st and third
quarters, and were given the fin-
al two points on a safety In the
fourth quarter.
Jimmy May, Bulldog left half,
did the most scoring for the eve-
ning with two touendowns and
two extra points, but It was Dick
Ostrea who opened Vie touch-
down parade with a six-pointer
in the flrst*quarter. Ostrea scor-
ed on a plunge from the one-
yard line, after he and his mates
had taken the opening klckoff
and put on a drive of 81 yards.
May's try for point was no good.
The second core came within
a few minutes of the first when
Sam Maphls recovered the next
klckoff to give the high schoolers
Kssession of the J. C. 33-yard
e. The score was set up by a
pass from Ray Nlckisher to end
Francis Boyd, aood for almost 30
yards. Maphls then took the ball
off tackle for the score. May's
kick was good.
That ended the scoring for the
half, with the Junior College
playing its in the
second quarter and holding the
Bulldogs completel yln check. It
was in this quarter that College
made two of their three first
The Green Wave received the
second half klckoff and after be-
ing held, punted to the high
school 35. May picked up 12 yards
on the first try and then broke
off his own right tackle, shook
off a tackier, stiff armed anoth-
er, and hit out for pay dirt 58
yards away. His try for point was
no good- The Bulldogs forced the
Green Wave to punt four plays
after the next klckoff, and with-
out giving up the ball, they went
on to score their final touch-
down. i
Starting from the mid field
stripe, the Bulldogs marched
down to the 20 with Ostrea and
Maphls doing the bulk of the ball
carrying. They were aided xk> lit-
tle bit by a sensational pasa catch
by Jimmy Jones, who took one of
Nicklsher's passes for a 15-yard
gain. The final 20 yards were cov-
ered In one gesture, when May
broke into the clear and raced
Into the end zone. May also add-
ed the point, this time by taking
a high pass from center and cir-
cling his own right end.
The fourth quartet was mar-
red by penalties against the high
school team, with repeated gains
"Be sure they are White Horse"
There is no whisky like Scotch Whisky and no finer Scotch
than White Horse. It is distilled amidst the highlands of
its native Scotland; aged, matured and watched over with
unceasing care by men who have the inherited instinct of
generations to guide them. At the dub, at home, wherever
you may be, you show wisdom by ordering Scotch whisky
... and prove your experience by asking for White Horse
by name.
WHITE HORSE Scotch Whisky
A pleasurt to rtmtmber a joy to tit again
and a touchdown by Bob Peach-
er being called back Midway in
this stanza, the College centei
fired the ball into the end zone
and the ensuing; pla<- resulted In
a safety, giving the Bulldogs their
final two points.
Statistics further show th
domination of the game by the
Bulldogs as they rolled to 338
yards by rushing, while limiting
the College to 19. Bulldogs made
17 first downs to three for J. C.
Balboa also must have set an-
other kind of record when they
were charged with a grand total
of 17 Infractions of the rules.
Piles, Hurt You
Dont alujar from painful ItchlnS
Miss anothar hour without tryins
Chinarais. Upon application chinarais
tart curMnjr Ma mlaarira i way: I.
Baaaa pain and Itchln. S. Halpa ahrlnk
aora, awollan tlaauaa. I. Halpa natura
hail IrrlUtad mambra.nas an* allay Pilo
Eaasrsaf" "- -
"IrSeyie lighter
and milder,
what-a taste!
light up-and see what
"Flavor Control" has done
to White Owls. Mea who
smoke them say they've
ever met ss much fltvor
with such mildntis! Neves
to our knowledge has then
(Men so much ren ffsvor la
s cigar to light aW mild!
It's today's big gsr stews
-"Flavor Control!" It
saossMi FisU-byfiaM seise
on of tobacco, esse-by-csse
curing, bos-by-box condi-
tioningto give you top
favor in every White Owl!


Texas Got All-American Stolhandske Via Sweden; Burk Lost Clothes At TCtf
Bartosh Took
A Trip Before
Joining Frogs
EDITOR'S NOTE.- Here's the
11th M a series that takes you
on a campus-by-campus toar
(or the inside story of pressure
football and how It fete that
NBA Sports Editor
DALLAS, Tex., Oct. 6 (NBA)
Southeastern Conference col-
leges, notably Louisiana State
and Tulane. are strong competi-
tors for Texas schoo'boy football
stars, as are Oklahoma and Kan-
sas of the Big Seven.
The 8outhwest Conference
rules are that a boy may be given
tuition, books, room, board and
$10 a month spending money. He
can accept no financial aid other
than that, theoretically, except In
the form of a summer job.
There are all kinds of stories
about $5000 offers, automobiles.
tubs, for fathers, etc. They are
iard o trick down but there
Is n certain a Mount of truth in
them. They pay behird the barn,
under the table and In the bark
room. Just like they used to in
the days of rln&ers.
The worst result Is In the atti-
tude of the kids, who have theii
hand out all the time.
The Southwest Conference had
a somewhat spotlighted stool-
pigeon policy invoked at its
spring meeting. In other words,
the seats of higher .earning are
supposed to te on each other.
Executive Secretary Howard
Grubbs, who quarterbacked for
Tensa Christian in 1928-29, is
charged with oollcinn duties.
sivAYED in Many ways
The brighter Texas prospects
fluently find it difficult to
maie up their minds and are
svTyed in manv way.
One of the more amusing stor-
ies has to do with Texas landing
Tom 8tolhandske in a rather
ro/nd-about way. A big fullback
at Eaytown young Stolhandske
pronounced Stolo-hand-ski
reportedly ras bulldogged by the
fact that he and his father were
given a trip to Sweden. The old
man wanted to see the old coun-
try. The kid, all six-feet two, 210
pounds and 3D years gMsn, is
Bow a Junior, and t^jSteer's
first-string offensm flint end
and jtMsmtM A.An*rca. 1
TexaaWEisfistiaijlpii ivt. forgot-
MAIN EVENT-G Bartoah, inset, dropped in on TexasJRice and
Texas A. ud M. before wind up at Texas Christian. The Dallas
Cotton Bowl is the goal la .ae Southwest Conference. (NEA)
Bavlor lor the Adrian Burle New York Giants wa? denied and
*>>" "'_~"L_.___. ._, foi.nori nwr likp few other
case. Burk was going to
Worth, went so far as to check in
at the TCU dormitory. A few
days later thex great PMBtag
quarterback turned up at Waco,
the yarn has it that he never did
get his clothes, other than what
ne was wearing, from TCU.
Gil Bartosh, the Texas Chris-
tian main spring of tota *}.>
W was the wUl'-o'-the-wisp' of
trie lot. Texas practically rushed
Bartosh off his pins, had him on
the campus. One night, the re-
markable quarterback passer and
runner showed up at Rice-, saying
he planned to enroll. The next
morning he Was gone, turning up
at Texas A. and M. where he
stayed a few weeks. Then ne
wound up at TCU.
The brilHant Kyle Rote, now a
freshman with the professional
Way Cleared For Hornsby
To Accept Big League Job
NEW YORK, Oct. 6 (UP)The
way has been cleared tor Rogers
Hornsby to accept Job as a ma-
jor league manager.
Owner Emil Sick ot Seattle in
the Pacific Coast League has
fired Rogers Harnsby -as manager
and replaced him with BUI Swee-
ney. Sick says he gave Hornsby
one week to decide whether to
return to Seattle and that the
Mie-time major leaeue batting
champion didn't meet the dead-
Kornsby has met with owner
Bill VVeeck oi the St. Louis
Browns, apparently aoout a man-
agerial Job. There also have been
rumors Hornsby may wind up as
manager of the Boston Red Sox.
Hornsby wa* fired, but anoth-
er manager heard some -encour-
aging news. v
Losing the American League
fennant race in the final days of
he season may haye given Cleve-
land Manager Al Lpez some
heartaches. But it sure didn't'
hurt his financial standing any.
Club President Ellis Ryan has
Juat signed Lopes to a new two-
year contract, It's reported to pay
i^opez $40.000 annually. $10,000
more than he was getting this
"We think Al did a fine Job this
year," Ryan told newsmen in New
fork. "We will'always be in his
corner. Naturally, we were disap-
pointed that we didn't win the
pennant. But,' added Ryan, "it
wasn't Al's fault."
New York Yankee Bobby Brown
will spend some of his World Se-
ries money on a wedding.
The mother of Sarah French, a
Dallas socialite, announces that
the Yankee third baseman will
marry her daughter on October
lflth. Mrs. Prfnch evidently is
counting on a short World Se-
She says Bobby expects to ar-
rive in Dallas about October 10.
That means either the Yanks
Panamas HmiaMfmsTkmum\
Ctmjt^vtcaii Club
tki mat: .:..:...: j
'ho sra THEin way r_. > yc".^ nr/j-Ti
NIGHTLY 10:30 and 12:30 NIGHTLY
Hare CHARLIE Play Year
Favorite Numbers in The
Htim DQWM m**w
fawned over like few other
schoolboys nave been. The late
Oov. Beauiord Jester publicly
advised Rote to go to college in
Texas. He went to Vanderbllt, but
returned to his home state after
a month or so, matriculating at
Southern Methodist mainly be-
oause his high schoo1. sweetheart
from San Antonio was there.
Bob Easley, of Houston is the
latest case. The Conference com-
mittee tossed the book at Easley,
costing him his freshman season
and one year of varsity eligibil-
ity at Baylor. The ruling come
about because Baylor alumni took
Easley to a professional game In
Dallas and out for what was
termed lavish entertainment. It
was specified that he would lose
the two yeara if he entered Bay-
lor. He decided o enter, regard-
less. '- >'" *>ni'>>-* *io
The Untvewiry of Teams is 'by
Hill Gail Favored
To Take Today1?
Belmont Futurity
NEW YORK, Oct. 6 (UP)Hill
Gail, a dark bay son of the famed
Bull Lea, is a heaw 5 to 2 favor-
ite to win today's rich $50,000
added six and a half furlong Bel-
mont Futurity for two-year-olds
at Belment Park.
A total of 13 other speedy colts
will oppose the best colt Calumet
has produced since Citation.
Greentree Stable's Tom Fool,
Marlboro Stud's Jet Master and
Alfred Vanderbilt's Cousin are
the other top cholees to cop this
important feature.
A 14 go to the post at 4:20 p.m.
and post the $1,000 starting fee
each, the race will have a total
value of $115,410. There is $90,-
710 to the inner. This make* It
the richest futurity since Top
Flight earned $94,780 in 1931.
Baylor Rushing
Costs Houston
Ace Two Years
far the most potent competitor
for a Lone Star State star, lands
the bulk of the superior talent
One of the best selling points of
the smaller Institutions is that
the lad will have more opportun-
ity with them.
Their latest glaring example is
jerry Robertson of Kansas, who
couldn't get himself arrested at
Texas a couple of years back. A
product of Dallas' Highland Park
High, Slingshot Jerry thl au-
tumn returned to his home
neighborhood in Jayhawk crim-
son to complete six of six passes
for 136 yards and literally run a
favored Texas Christian varsity
right out of its own stadium.
But the University of Texas
continues to corral the biggest
share of the pick of the tremen-
dous state s young passers, run-
ners. Mockers and tacklera. This
is done, mainly, by the Longhorn
Club, the most efficient alumni
organization in tht state.
Combatting the Longhorn
Club, Texas A. and M. has Aggies
Unlimited. Southern Methodist
the Mustang Club, Baylor the
Bear Club and Texa Christian
the Frog Club. Rice benefits from
Houston oil men, mostly not
alumni. The University of Hous-
ton, backed by H. R. Cullen, oil
man, has become a competitor to
be reckoned with.
Another Is Texas Tech, where
an official admits finding players
was the first big task. "Because
of the late start," he says, ''the
going was rough, but all-4tete
players from Texas and adjoining
states found their way to Lub-
bock. One halfback had offers
from 31 other colleges.
"Tech is restricted to the regu-
lar scholarships of the Border
Conference. But the backing of
the Matador Club, an organiza-
tion of Lubbock business men,
and of Red Raiders Clubs, formed
of alumni *nd friends outside of
LuDbock, financed travel ex-
penses for the coaches on their
frequent talent-hunting trips."
Tne hunting season Is nevtr
NEXT:. Southern Methodist
moves with the Mustangs and
Texas Christian leapt with the
Listed beiow are the standings
to date on the handicap match
for the .38 Combat Masterpiece
now being held at the Balboa
Oun Club. Tomorrow will see the
finish of this match.
Since this match has proved so
popular another held in
the near future. However, In the
next match time and rapid fire
will be runoff first. Slow fire will
be fired last with no spotting
scopes permitted on the firing
Une or nearby.
This will require shooters to
pick a handicap close to their
regular scores and eliminate
"t*"-owlng" wild shots.
*-- r....."packer......590
Col. Turton........V. .. 596
Double Trap Opens Hole For
Michigan Stales Tailback
Second of a series of key plays
diagramed and written by famous
coaches for NEA Service.
Michigan SUte Coach
EAST LANSING, Mich., Oct. 6
(NEAiI originated this double
trap cut back, and consider It the
best play being used by Michigan
It is an out -
aids trap on
the strong side
defensive left
All blocking
angles are good
from the single
wing lineup.
The ball goes
to the No. 3
back, Wayne
Benson, who
gives it to No.
1, tailback Don
McAulif fe.
and fakes into the line.
The No. 3 back, Al Dorow,
McAulif fe hits the hole made
by the blocks of the right tackle
and the No. 4 back, Vlnce Pisano.
The Spartans line up in the T
formation and either start the
play from ther* or shift into the
single wing, right or left. We
employ almost a complete two-
platoon system.
The maneuver works well In
! sequence with an off-tackle play.
A fine 1950 season, return of
25 lettermen and the advent of a
, promising group of sophomores
, and eligible freshmen have com-
< blned to make the 1951 Spartan
\ ensemble perhaps the most her-
alded in the school's football his-
tory. Only time will tell,
though, how good we are.
Biggie Munn
Benson then completes his" spin NEXT Cornell's Lefty James.
DOUBLE TRAPMichigan State tailback goes through the hale
made by two mousetraps and the right tackle, (NEA)
Talk Of Football De-Emphasis
Takes SE Conference Spotlight
or the New York Grants would
have to win the tsenes in n:
gaires or less for Bobby to keep
that arrival schedule The Series
got under way Thursday.
. i.order............594
Otto Lindo............587
Lt. Haynes............585
L' Counselman.........585
Sturtevant Todd........577
T,t. Underwood..........573
Sgt. Tucker............570
'. "Icher............561
Sgt. Breckon............496
n ..'
Talk of football de-emphasis
has taken the Southeastern Con-
ference spotlight.
The latest turn follows a report
from Atlanta that Vanderbllt
may withdraw from the Confer-
ence unless other schools adopt
proposals to cut high-pressure
factors away from the game.
The Atlanta .Constitution says
the reports come from a reliable
source. At Nashville. Vanderbllt
Chancellor Harvie Branscomb
haa refused to confirm or deny
the stories.
He says"I have stated the
principles we think the Confer-
ence should adopt., that is as
much as I wish to say at present."
In a report vesterday, Brans-
comb proposed the elimination
of spring practice and Bowl
games, and a cut in football
scholarships He also wants to cut
nit special athletic funds run by
alumni groups. But this point,
he says, is not a matter for the
Southeastern Conference to han-
The Atlanta reports go on to
say that if the Conference holds
out. Vanderbllt may quit and play
football along Ivy League lines.,
And at least two other Confer-
ence schools are talking de-em-
phasis... Qeorgla and Georgia
Tech. Several proposals like those
made by Vanoerbllt are due to
be presented to the Georgia
Board of Regents.

On the playing fields, Tulane
may-be in for trouble...Doctors
say Jerome Kelluln. Tulane's
best defensive man, may be down
with the flu. He had to leave a
practice session eanv Thursday.
Elsewhere the coaches are re-

porting highly contrasting prac-
tice showings. The scores:
At Alabama, Coach Harold
Drew said "terrible" after an of-
fensive and defensive scrimmage.
But sophomore halfback Eddie
Pharo won praise for defensive
At Tennessee, the verdict is
"Somewhat better." But Gener-
al Bob Neyiand says the Vols are
having a hard time recovering
from the Mississippi State game.
Prince who
was a THIEF
Cristobal Tigers In 13-0
Upset Over Working Boys i?
The Cristobal Tigers downed
the hard fighting Working Boys'
eleven, 13-0, in a hard fought
game at the Mount Hope Sta-
dium, Thursday night.
Cristobal took the opening
klckoff which only traveled to the
Tiger 35 and wally Kuhrt ran
back to mld-fleld, then a series
of line plays brought the ball up
to the Black Knightr.' 25.
Two passes placed the ball In
scoring position where T. Salter
carried over for the touchdown.
The extra point was missed twice
aa the Knic.hts were offside on
the first attempt and the kick
made on the second. This ended
the scoring until the fourth quar-
ter as the game see-sawed up
and down the field with both
teams threatening.
The Black Knighto had trou-
ble with the Cristobal line and
took to the air as they complet-
ed a number of passes and Wally
Trout raced 35 yards with a pass.
Into touchdown territory. This
was nullified by an offside pen-
alty and was the Knights' only
serious threat of th* game.
CHS. threatened in the third
period only to have a touchdown
called back due to backfleld In
motion penalty. This set them
back to seven and they fumbled
on the next play as they had sec-
ond and goal to go. Late in the
fourth quarter the Tigers broke
through the Knights1 forward
wall to partially block the punt
which set up the final Tiger scor-
ing drive from the 35-yard line.
Line plays netted the Tigers a
first down, then Manning tossed
a pass to Kuhrt on the 17, as he
raced Into pay dirt. Grace car-
ried the try over but a holding
penalty set the Tigers back to the
17 where Bailey split the upright
to make th.> final score 13-0.
Wally Trout, the brilliant Black
Knights' triple-threat man, saw |
his last local football action for
the season as he prepared to an-
swer Uncle Sam's call to the
Armed Forces Trout, always a
clean, hard fighting player, will
be sorely missed by the Black
Cristobal's next game Is on Oc-
tober 12 s>t Mount Hope Stadium
against the powerful Balboa High
Bulldogs. The Tigers will be hard
pressed to stay up with the Bull-
The lineup:
TIGERS: Kuhrt. LE; Blakley,
LT; Katalinas, Joe, LG: Bryant,
C: Whltlock. KG; Wong, RT;
Hughes, RE; Manning, QB: Sal-
ter, T., HB; Grace, HB; Bailey,
FB. SubstitutesCristobal: Ends,
Anderson. R Salter, Basso; flffi*
kles, Jack Katalinas. Favorfw;
guards, Robinson, Read, Recela";
center, Orvis; backs. Koberson,
Rlnehart, Chin. Tuttle. ennett,'..
LE; Malla, LT; Harrison, LG;
Fraser, C; Thomas, RG; Ang?f*
muller, RT; Carlln, RE; DelamK.
ter. QB: Herring, HB; Trout', HB;
Dedeaux. FB. __ "
POINT: Beuley.
(Friday Night)
Ohio Wesleyan 21, Buffalo ft. "
Chattanooga 75, Evansville 7,
Auburn 39, Wofford 14.
Boston Univ. 39, Louisville T.,
'Miami (Fia.) 35. Florida State 13.
Mississippi 34, Beaton College 7,
Notre Dame 49, Detroit 8.
Washington State 27, Oklahoma
A. and M. 13. TZT
The former "South Pacific"
tar pops the question.. 7
M-CM's _
hilarious cerne'y with
umi. ..lurrint
Mr* tit lew rddr tun net
[Panama \~>anal (clubhouses
- Showing Tonight
*tr-Cnn 4:2* :M 8:15
Alio Showing Sunday A Monday'
r\l A at n MTC Jaanne CHAIN a Mltzl CAYNOR
0 5! /! "Take Care of My Little Gir
, Sunday fpf.nchik '
:ll :t
Lorrtta YOUNO a Barry SULLIVAN
Samday "Mr. Balvoder* Blnn Tha Bell
ira r M
Sunday "THE SOI ND OF nV
Mlekey HOONBY Tarry MOORS.
C A I || Kl Howard TBTtVOR a ANOUK
:U :JS
irrr FiYim
Suaday "Tasa Car af My I.utlf Clrl-
1:11 1:1*
"A Millionaire For Christy
Also Showing Sunday a Monday!


010 II
111 IS!

Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
Wallaces '44 Views Followed Red Line
Former Communist Louis Budenz
said yesterday that Henry Wal-
lace's 1944 views, on China follow-
ed the Communist party Une
whether the former Vice Presi-
dent knew It or not.
Testifying before the Senate
Internal Security Subcommittee.
Budenz repeated under oath that
John Carter Vincent, career
State Department official who
accompanied Wallace to China in
1944. was a Communist party
Budenz, once high in Commu-
nist party circles and now a pro-
fessor at ^ordham University,
said he knf-w this from "official
He said Wallace was held up
as an example to party members
and was to have been united
front leader in this country for
the Communists.
At the .:lose of the session,
Chairman Pat McCarran, D.. Nev.
announced that Wallace will be
heard by the committee next
Tuesday uvclosed session.
Budenz said severa! times that
Wallaces 1944 reports were not
anti-Comm'inlst as Wallace con-
tends, but were, In fact, highly
pleasing to the party.
Budenz said he did not identify
Vincent as a Communist in Con-
gressional testimony last year
because he needed more time to
work on a list of party members.
Vincent's name was on the fin-
ished list, he said.
Wallace has denied Budenz'
charges about his China mission.' as trying to depict the Generalls-
In a statement Issued" by the
White House, he said his report
on the 1944 trip was friendly to
the anti-Communist government
of Generalissimo Chiang Kai-
Budenz said, however, that ca-
bles from Wallace during his 1944
trip to China pictured Chiang as
prejudiced igamst the Reds and
Top Peacetime Defense Money
Passes House; AF Needs More
Nation-Wide Survey
To Decide Final
AF Reserve Plans
Test surveys of United States
Air Force Reserve officers and
airmen were begun Oct. 1, In
Texas and California as part of
the new long range reserve pro-
gram These states will serve as
a proving ground for a nation-
wide campaign designed to pro-
vide current information about
dependents, occupation, skills
and physical condiiton of all re-
The surveys under the super-
vision of Maj. Gen. Willis H.
Hale. Commanding General of
Continental Air Command and
former commanding general of
Caribbean Air Command, are be-
ing conducted in Dallas for Tex-
as reservists, by personnel learns
of the Fourteenth Air Force.
Personal interview Is the survey
method for the Texas area.
A mall survey will be conduct-
ed in California by Headquarters,
Fourth Air Force and will be
limited to members of the Vol-
unteer Air Reserve living hi San
Francisco, San Jose and Fresno
On the evaluation of the best
method for obtaining informa-
tion will depend final Air Force
plans for a nation-wide survey.
Nijrerian Educated In US
Plans School In Africa
The ambition of a Nigerian grad-
uate student at Bowling Green
State University is to start a
combination school and college
tft his native land.
yanasl Onwuanambe Mgbako,
the 27-year-old student, will re-
turn to his home town. Enugwu
Ukwu, Nigeria, when he grad-
uates next June. The school he
Intends to begin there will In-
clude all the grades from kinder-
garten through college. His
iChool will be conducted as much
ike American ones as possible.
The House approved a record
peacetime $56,937,808,030 military
spending bill today after being
warned that there is "no easy
and lnexpenj've;* road to victory
through 'fantastic weapons."
The comoromise bill carries
lunds for the Army, Navy, and
Air Force for the 12 months end-
ing next June 30. Including $1,-
000.000,000 for a start on a 140-
proup Air Force and an expand-
ed Navy air arm The House was
told that another 5 to 10 billion
dollars may be needed for air-
Rep. George H. Manon, D., Tex.,
chairman of un appropriations
subcommittee which handled
the military spending bill, tpld
the House that the "fantastic
Weapons" mentioned recently by
President Truman and Others do
not constitute a chetp and easy
path to victor;;.
"Those fnt*Mir statements
about fantastic weapons are
entirely too fantastic." he said.
"No right-thinking person Is
going to be misled by all this
superman talk or push-button
The bill, worked out by a Sen-
ate-House conference committee
after each chamber passed dif-
ferent verslor3, carries $20.642,-
785.000 for the Air Foroe; $19,-
877.891,000 for the Army; $15,-
877.891.000 f'r the Navy and
$529,100,000 for the Office of Se-
cretary of Defense.
than the $57.379.000,000 request-
ed by Mr. Truman. The Senate
originally voted about $59,500,-
000.000 and lhe House $56,034,-
The Senate voted $5,000,000,-
000 for an air force of "about"
140 groups but the conferees
cut It to $1,000.000,900 because
the Defense Department has
not yet formally requested the
Mahon noted that the Joint
Chiefs of Staff have agreed on
the 140-group force, but said it
has not yet been approved offi-
cially by Mr. Truman, Defense
Secretary Robert A. Lovett or the
National Security Council.
He added, however, that "indi-
cations are the Air Force will be
increased in a series of steps
from the present 95-wing struc-
ture to about 140 wings."
Among thlnss still to be con-
sidered, he said, are whether in-
dustry and labor can handle the
stepped-up program and whe-
ther the natfen can afford it. -
Senator Decries Bad
Housing Conditions
In Military Areas
Sen. Lyndon B. Johnson, D..
The total is only slightly less Tex., said today a spirit of
"can't do" has delayed proper
housing around military bases
and described it as a "spirit
alien to the American tradi-
However, in a statement Issued
at a hearing on housing before
the Senate Preparedness Sub-
committee, Johnson said the
Armed Services "have displayed
admirable promptitude in re-
sponding to this problem once
it was exposed."
"But our servicemen will not
be satisfied with admirable
prpmptltude." he said. "They
will be satisfied only with hous-
inghousing that meets the
standards of elementary decen-
Johnson is Chairman of the
Subcommittee which has re-
ported on substandard housing
In military camp areas. The
Subcommittee brought in ex-
perts today for a report on re-
cent progress on doing some-
thing about it.
Ralph R. Kaul, who resigned
yesterday as Chairman of the
Critical Areas Committee of the
Defense Production Authority,
said the group needs a boss
with authority to get things
disclosed some of the problems
A-plane boss LaPierre faces.
simo as "bewildered and distress-
ed." He said Wallace's cables urg-
ed a united front for China.
All this followed the Commu-
nist line. Budena testified. .
The witness said Wallace's fa-
vorable report on naming Gen.
Albert C. Wedemeyer as United
States commander in China was
not anti-Communist because the
Communists did not oppose We-
demeyer until 1945 .
Budenz said the Wallace re-
ports on China "certainly were
not adverse but were a help to
the committee (Communist) at
the time they were written."
He said "Communist applause"
for Wallaces mission led the
party to suoport him for renom-
ination as Vice President in 1944
and for appointment as Secreta-
ry of Commerce in 1945.
Budenz said it was an unheard
of precedent to hold up a non-
Communist as an example of
Communists and to say a non-
Communist had clear thoughts
on the Communist viewpoint.
Budenz said several times he
did not know whether Wallace
was aware that his sentiments
on Asiatic questions followed
those of the Communists.
Holland. Norway
Merge Research
On Nuclear Energy
AMSTERDAM, Oct. 6. (U.P.)
Dutch scientists are exper-
imenting in nuclear research
with the aid of a powerful cy-
clotron, built a few years ago
it Eindhoven.
The Dutch have no intention
nor the economic strength
to use atomic energy for war
materials like atom bombs. They
are trying to find ways to ap-
ply atomic energy to Industry
and medicine.
Most of the research work
done here Is still purely scient-
ific without practical results.
But some time is devoted to
the production of radioactive
The Phillips Roxane works Is
producing insecticides and medi-
cinal products which are made
available to the trade, but pre-
cautions are taken against un-
authorized use and especially
against the possibility of export
to Iron Curtain countries.
Last spring Holland and Nor-
way agreed to start cooperation
In this field. The Norwegians
had a research center ready at
Kjeller near Oslo, and they had
their "heavy water." The Dutch
had a supply of uranium bought
before the war and hidden from
the Nazi occupation. Holland's
top nuclear scientists. Prof. Cor-
nelius J. Bakker of Amsterdam
university and his Leyden col-
league, Hendrik Kramers, are
working with their Norwegian
Some time ago rumors about
forthcoming atomic research co-
operation between Holland and
Argentina were officially denied
here. These rumors arose from
a visit Prof. Bakker made to
Argentina, where he met the
Argentine nuclear physicist Ro-
nald Rlchter. i
First Series Pitch Is History's Fastest Newspicture
TWO FIRSTSAs Allie Reynolds turned loose the first pitch
of the 1951 World Series (white streak circled), an Acme
cameraman took this picture with a Polaroid camera. Exactly
one minute and 30 seconds later, the finished print was
transmitted to the nation-wide Acme Telephoto network. It
was the first time the Polaroid process had ever been used
Polo Grounds Sold Out at 9:40
NEW YORK, Oct. 6 (UP) The lost bleacher
seat for today's Yankee-Giant game sold at 9:40
a.m., and police turned away 2,000 people who were
still in line.
Just before 9:45, when only one ticket remain-
ed, the police picked out 75-year-old John Maloney
of Georgia as the lucky purchaser.
Harriman Takes Off
On NATO Mission
The White House aide, W. Ave-
rell Harriman, will taltf off for
Europe at 1 p.m. today on a
special mission to help draft
possible new target dates for
building General Eisenhower s
Allied Army to a war peak-
Harriman will confer In Paris
early next week as the United
States member of a committee
set up by 12 North Atlantic
Treaty nations.
The group will review the war
risks and balance them against
defense plans and Inflation in
Western Europe.
United States Navy Secretary
Dan A. Kimball will also leave .of the committee's report,
today on a two week trip to con-
fer with European naval and
military commanders and to
hold Informal meetings with
foreign officials.
Meanwhile It was learned that
General Omar N. Bradley, Chair-
man of the Joint Chiefs of
Staff will leave tomorrow for a
meeting with Eisenhower in Pa-
ris. He will then acquaint the
officials of Greece and Turkey
with the Atlantic Pact.
A NATO Committee created at
a recent Ottawa North Atlantic
Council meeting was directed to
report by Dec. 1 on how the 12
nations, could work out more
effective defense plans.
Recommendations drafted by
the committee are expected to
determine whether Eisenhower
will get 60 or more divisions of
troops and supporting forces by
However, the final action will
be determined by Eisenhower
In cooperation with the North
Atlantic Foreign Defense and
Finance Ministers on the basis
Machine Patented
For Quickie Houses
Commander A. Janssen
Leaves On One-Week
Indoctrination Tour
Lt. Commander A. J. Janssen,
U.8.N.R., left yesterday for one
week's indoctrination with the
training division of the Indus-
trial Relations Office in Wash-
ington, DC. While In Washing-
ton he will take two weeks train-
ing duty as a Naval Reserve Of-
ficer with the Industrial Rela-
tions Tnstltute.
Boss Of A Plane Project Plans To Be
On First Flight -But Can't Say When
the last of three dispatches
on atomic power for aircraft.
based on information just
made public by the Air Force
and the Atomic Energy Com-
NEA Staff Correspondent
CINCINNATI. O., October 6
(NEA i Cramer W. LaPierre
Sans to be aboard when the
at atomic-powered airplane
makes its initial flight.
And well he might, because
the genial, brilliant. 47-year-old
engineer will more or less be
the plane's daddy. As boss of
general Electric Company's huge
Jit engine program, he now also
takes over direction of the pro-
ject which is produce the first
Unclear aircraft engine.
.-Nicknamed 'Jim." for no ex-
e reason, he is of aver-
< ht and weight, has deeo-
^Mj^ eyes, a hsalthy laugh
.;.' crop of brown wavv
&'. euaUfled as he for the big job
he faces. He has been closely
associated with atomic develop-
ment from their stiart. He help-
ed work out many of the pro-
blems in the manufacturing
process involved in production
of the very first A-bomb.
Then he worked on the de-
velopment of an atomic engine
for a submarine., contributing
solutions to many of the basic
engineering problems, and help-
ing to make the A-sub a reality
in the very near future.

Some of the complex problems
LaPierre will face have Just
been disclosed by Dr. Miles C.
Leverett. another top authority
on nuclear aircraft power who
has been working on the pro-
ject from the start.
Further details, cleared Tor
nubile- release by the Atomic
Energy Commission and the Air
Force, have been revealed by
r arierre, who is an efficient dp*.
'."-cllon boss as well as an en-
_:ier. ..-.
La Fi:rre har nd desk in any
of his ver c-; Ofiices ?:ound tae
country. He keeps no file. He
seldom writes a letter. He keeps
a mass of scientific and ad-
ministrative detail in his head
and prefers to do business face-
to-face. which Involves a fan-
tastic amount of travel.
Not the least reason for giv-
ing LaPierre this assignment is
his ability to get along with
people and keep harmony among
working groups.
With the Air Force. Atomic
Energy Commission, Convalr
the firm making the A-place air
frameand several other In-
terested parties Involved, too
many cooks could spoil the
stew. It has happened on sim-
ilar projects in the past.
It will be LaPierre's responsi-
bility, one expected to occupy a
lof of his time, to keep all par-
ties Involved out of each other's
hair and on the beam of the
final objective, an atomic air-
craft engine.
Just when he will be able to
make hU first flight In the A-
plane he will not sav because
of obvious securltv reasons
"lot lt shouldn't be very
many years before we get con-
crete results on what we're try-
ing to do." fcJ s the slightest doubt in his mind
that the Job will be accomplish-
ed. He adds: "Gosh. I sure hope
we will beat the Russians In-
to the air with the first nuclear
LaPierre raises a new question
on the A-plane project.
He doesn't think the success-
ful flight of the first one will
necessarily herald mass produc-
tion of atomic-powered air-
planes. The Air Force will first
have to decide whether the ad-
vantage of a nuclear aircraft
are worth the tremendous cost
and effort involved in making
them and keeping them flying.
Also involved is the state of
guided missile development by
the time the A-plane is ready
to fly. Bombers might easily be
obsolete by that time. He does
not now believe that there will
be any civilian or commercial
application for a nuclear air-
It is estimated in Washing-
ton that eumeeisere near 1000
persons will be employed on the
project. LaPierre is now trying
to hand pick his crew, which
will include mostly engineers
experienced In atomic wofk.
draftsmen and machinists.
They will work in a heavily
guarded building which Is part
of the GE Lockland Jet engine
plant, near Cincinnati. But the
pert of the project involving
actual use of fissionable mater-
ial will be done elsewherenot
in the Lockland plant.

Despite his assurances of suc-
cess, he admits that there ate
plenty of blind alleys to be
The No. 1 problem to be lick-
ed, however, he feels, is creating
a radiation shield which will
protect the crew from the lethal
effects of the fission process.
yet be light enough to be car-
ried aloft In the plane. This
scotches some reports that the
plane w Ulbe a drone, run from
a mother plane flying miles
away from the dangtraus rjMjJa-
LUBBOCK, Tex., Oct. 6. (U.P.)
An inventor here has turned
out a machine which will make
it possible to build a four-room
modern house, complete with
plumbing, electrical wiring and
such, for $4,500.
*t least, that's the claim of
inventor Tom Wlgley.
The Lubbock man has re-
ceived a patent on his machine,
which Is designed to produce
slabs of pre-fabrlcated material
In practically any size desired.
The slabs can be made of red
clay, cinders, pyrollte. gypsum
and any other material thattan
be mixed and hardened. They
can range from one to four feet
wide, one to eight Inches thick
and four to 40 feet long, Wlgley
The machine works on a con-
tinuous feeder principle. While
the mix pours in at one end the
concrete slabs come out on rol-
lers, after being shaped and
vibrated Into solidity, at the ci-
ther. The slabs feed into a kiln
and are dried overnight.
Prime use of the machine Is
"to manufacture prefabricated
building material, ornamental
veneering stone, brick and tile.
Wlgley claims he can produce
the materials "40 per cent
cheaper" than by current me-
thods In which materials must
be poured into Jorms and al-
luweu to Bet. ..
He explained building a $4.500
house would be easy"Just turn
on the machine and turn the
stubs out in the sizes needed.
Swindler Posing
As Embassy Employe
Recalled To Paris
PARI8. Oct. 6 (UP)France
asked Uruguay today to return
a resident of that country to
Paris to face charges of illegal
money exchanges and swindles
amounting to 35 million francs
about $100,000).
The French authorities Identi-
fied the man as E .Nusmaum
whom they say was apprehend-
ed Thursday in Montevideo.
According to the police, Mus-
baum was posing as an employe
Of the United States Embassy
here, and "preyed" on American
(NEA Telephoto)
In this way for a newspicture. The camera shot at 1/12 sec-
ond, at F 5.6, through a 10-lnch lens. The original print 4
by 5 inches, was automatically enlarged to 7 by 9 Inches
during the Telephoto transmission. The pitch, a ball, was
taken by Giant lead-off man Eddie Stanky. The umpire is
Bill Summers. ,
(NBA Telephoto)
HEROES ALL The three heroes of the first New York
Giant World Series victory let off a little excited steam in
the dressing room after the "Miracle Team's" 5-1 victory
over the New York Yankees) From left to right are winning
pitcher Dave Koslo; Monte Irvin. who shows how many hits
he got he also stole home; and Alvin Dark, whose three-
run homer in the sixth wrapped up the contest.
Eight Bout Boxing Program
Set Tonight At Fort Kobbe
The fourth boxing smoker of the current season to be held
on the Pacific side will be at Fort Kobbe tonight
The eight-bout card will bring together fighters from the
host 33rd Infantry, 65th AAA Group, Navy, and She 7461 AV
Ruben Cintron, of the 65th Group, will fight Lee "Georgia
Boy" Wilson of the 33rd Infantry. Cintron was the middle-
weight champ last year. Wilson has won his two fights this year.
In the final bout, Lorenzo Baca, 33rd Infantry, will tangle
in a welter weight scrap, with Jerry Hoover, N,avy.
The card:
Hilarlo Chapa, 33rd Bantam Luis Gonzales. Sath.
Ferrer Hernandez, 33rd Light Santiago David, 85th.
Albert McLaughlin, 33 Light Ignacio Rodriguez, 65th.
Lee Wilson, 3Jrd Middle Ruben Cintron, 65th.
William Harvey, Signal *- Welter Angel Ortega, 65th.
Charlie Chesek, Navy Ughtheavv Eugene Tate, 66th.
Whitey Lawson, Navy Light Richard Barnhardt, 65th.
Lorenzo Baca, 33rd Welter Jerry Hoover, Navy.
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