The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Donor:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher:
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
Frequency:
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]
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

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

Notes

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
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01259

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text

HRMH

4*BRANIFF
AS INDPBNDliir^
^UENOS AIRES
ONI WAY------ $320.00
ROUND, TUP.. ..609.4*
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
A
VmSiTS-SVYENTP "**t
PANAMA, K. P.. WEDNF^AT, OCTOBER 10, 1951
FIVE CENTS
50 US Tanks, 3,000

rymen Make
Hit-And Run Killer Raid On Red Troops
Fleeing US Communist Leader
Back After Capture In Mexico
AN INDIAN WOMAN iron this
shoreline village near Punta
Bruja found the piece of fabric
Identified as from tht Aviacin
Genera Inc. IsOU) Piper,
Clipper which went AlsslnR in Department aid that Hall would
LAREDO, Texas, Oct. 10
United States Communist
Leader Ous Hall, 41, was escort-
ed back into the United States
under heavy guard after his in-
ternational flight to escape Jail
ended with his capture In Mxi-
co City.
Four secret service agents of
the United States and Mexican
governments accompanied the
secretary of the U. S. Commun-
ist Party.
They took Hall and his lug-
gage from an ancient sedan, and
led him Into the United States
Immigration Office.
He was not handcuffed, and
he said nothing.
Hall was captured In Mxico
City Monday night. He had
crossed the International Bridge
early that morning after a 750-
mile drive along the Pan-Am-
erican Highway.
(In Washington, VS. Justice
the area nine days ago.
Yesterday Panama's Director
of Civil Aviation Marco Oelabert
announced that hope had been
abandoned for the plane, Its
American pilot, Dwight M. Krsh,
40,, and his two passengers,
Adah Diaz and Enrique Alves.
In this picture a United
States helicopter has landed be-
rk bv the
Balaam,
be placed Immediately In the
Federal correctional Institution.)
Hall, who Jumped ball with
three other convicted Red lead-
ers to escape the prison terms,
was in the custody of two FBI
men and the Mexican secret ser-
vice-agents when he left Mexico
City In a special car early yes-
terday. ^
who
MOSSADEGH MAKES ITIran's ailing Premier Mohammed
Mossadegh waves to the crowd that met him as he arrived
in New York. He was so weak that an aide has to help him
hold his arm up: At lelt, on hand to welcome him, Is Iran's
Nasrollah Entezam, president of the UN General Assembly.
Mossadegh will iaddress the UN on the Iranian-British oil
dispute.
I""*':* *,. *,'
Mossadegh's UN Appearance
Postponed Because Of Health
NITJBD NATI0N8, New York,
Oct. 10 (UP). The Initial ap-
pearance of Mohamed Mossa-
degh. Iran's 72-year-old premier,
to plead his country's case In
the Anglo-Iranian oil dispute
before the Security Council will
be .postponed at least two day
because, of his precarious health.
Mossadegh, from the seclusion
f his six-room suite in the New
York Hospital, has requested Se-
curity Council President Joac
Carlos Munlz, of Brasil, to post-
pone tomorrow's scheduled ses-
sion till Saturday or longer.
Indications .were that the ses-
sion would not be held till Mon-
day.
Reports from the hospital In-
dicated Mossadegh's indisposi-
tion may be mainly diplomatic
as he sought bedside talks to
aound the sentiment of Security
Council members and to pre-
pare his.presentation.
Under %e direction of his
Jap Police Raid
35 Red Propaganda
Offices In Ton Yo
TOKYO, Oct. 10 (UP)Jap-
anese police today raided 35
Communist propaganda offices
at dawn in the Gumma Gumma
prefecture Northwest of Ton Yo.
Police arrested seven persons
and seized large numbers of
copies of the banned Red organ
''Peace and Independence."
The raid followed yesterday's
nation-wide search by the Na-
tional Rural-Police of. Ml Com-
munist centers In a crackdown
on illegal Communist publica-
tions.
physician son, Dr. Gholam Hos-
seln Mossadegh, and his United
States medical adviser. Mossa-
degh underwent a series of
clinical tests yesterday which
showed nothing orga n 1 c a 11 y
wrong with him.
Britain's Sir Gladwyn Jebb
presented Britain's case in the
oil dispute to the Security Coun-
cil Oct. 1.
Liaison Officers
Look Over New Site
For Armistice Talks
MUNSAN, Korea, Oct. 10
(UPl United Nations and
Communist liaison officers to-
day looked over a possible new
site for the resumption of the
Korean peace talks.
Apparently they reached no
decision, as another meeting Is
scheduled for tomorrow.
The site they Inspected today
was a bridge over the Sachon
River, half a mile southeast of
Pan Mun Jon.
An early resumption of the
ceasefire talks is expected.
Chief United Nations cease-
fire negotiator United States
Vice Admiral C. Turner Joy
flew back to Korea front Tokyo
shortly after today's liaison ses-
sion.
He came immediately to this
Allied camp, about 10 miles
southeast of Pan Mun Jom.
Today's meeting between act-
ing-chief United Nations bal-
sn officer United States Mar-
ine Col. James C. Murray, and' three teeth I
patients.
Basham recovered a further
piece of fabric. Which the In-
dian woman had cut from her
original discovery.
Today, reportedly at the re-
quest of Diaz' relatives, AGSA
was sending rope imd hooks to
the village for dragging opera-
tions in a nearby river and off-
shore.
Despite Ge'labert's announce-
ment AGSA pilots Ramon Xa-
truch and Ruben Cantu are
still scouting rivers near the
village In their Piper Cub planes.
1,000 Demonstrators
In Cairo Shout,
'Down With Britain'
CAIRO, Oct. 10 (UP) Some
1.000 demonstrators smashed
shops and vehicles In central
Cairo today as House and Senate
committees approved Govern-
ment-drafted bills abrogating
the Anglo-Egyptian treaty of
1936, and seeking to force the
withdrawal of British garrisons
from the Suez Canal Zone.
, It was the second successive
day of student demonstration.
About 150 police broke Up the
crowd after half an hour.
The marching students cheer-
ed Premier Nahas Pasha and
shouted "Down wlth.Britaln."
Their anti-British demonstra-
tion included the wrecking of a
French shop and the overturning
of Pepsi-Cola and Coca-Cola
trucks.
A high government source here
says Egypt will reject any moves
to solve the Anglo-Egyptian cri-
sis unless they provide for the
complete withdrawal of British
troops from the strategically-im-
portant Suez'Canal Zone.
These sources claimed Egypt
has sufficient manpower to mus-
ter land and air forces to defend
the Suez Canal if Western na-
tions particularly the United
Statesprovides the necessary
arms.
In London, official British
sources said Britain is prepared
to establish an airlift If neces-
sary to keep Its garrison of 10.-
000 men in the Suez Canal Zone.
The British Government has
decided to refuse^to budge from
that vital one unless Egypt can
provide adequate arrangement
for Its defense.
Cm Hill
ed after he entered Mxico City
late Monday night. In the car
with him were two men and
two women.
Hall was'held in the immi-
gration Jail briefly, then shut-
tled Into an official car. To
forestall legal complications on
Hall's return
Thirty-nine persons were ar-
rested, and some 16.000 copies
of Communist puW.eat'ons "-e-e
"erf as well as tive Japanese Chang Chu San. lasted
awords and four daggers. and a hall hours.
the head of the Communist
lrl:cn smc, No "> Koreon col
Hand To Mouth
PARIS, Oet. 11 UP)Den-
tist Pierre Telaeas paid 5.0M
franc today for removing
on ef his
y
Toses remavtd them with
his flat In as argument, the
court was told.
Rejection Almost Certain For
One-Man Jtjm Idea InRP
There were strong indications> fire from political opponents Is
today that President Alcibades j Col. Remn. In yesterday s
Arosemena's efforts to have one meeting of the National Assem-
national candidate in the 1952 | bly one hour was spent on de-
elections will be rejected by all liberations, pro i
three of the unofficial presi-
dential candidates.
Roberto F. Chiarl National
Liberal Party presidential hope-
ful, and Minister of Public
Works Norberto Navarro, who
announced his intention to run
late yesterday, have already re-
jected the formula suggested by
President Arosemena.
Police Chief Jos A. Remon,
whose nomination by a Nation-
al Patriotic Coalition Is expect-
ed later this month, is expected
to take a similar stand against
Arosemena's
suggestion.
The President made his plans
known Monday night to a group
of party leaders summoned to
the Presidencia for the purpose.
He urged the party leaders to
cancel their present plans for
the nomination of candidates in
favor of one candidate who
would be agreeable to all in-
terests Involved.
.The name of
the announced nomina-
the Police Chief.
Deputy Jorge Illueca, stormy
Patriotic Front Party leader, ar-
gued that Remn's candidacy
"only had the support of bayo-
nets bat not of the people" and
that toe Police Chief "did not
have the abilities of a states-
man."
Most'of the criticism against
Remn centers around the
charge that he represente the
continued military domination
Colombia, Peru
Relations Take
Turn For Worse
By DREW PEARSON
WASHINGTON, Oct. 10Col-
ombian-Peruvian relations, al-
ready strained, have taken a
turn for the worse.
On top of the long-standing
disputes over Peru's famous poli-
tical refugee. Victor Haya de la
Torre, holed up for the past two
years In the Colombian Embassy
at Lima, there have been reports
of new border incidents between
Ecuadorean and Peruvian troops.
When these reports reached
Bogota, every newspaper in the
Colombian capital gave sharp
editorial commentwhich rous-
ed no read ion in Peru until Col-
ombian President Laureano G-
mez' own dally, the conservative
"El Siglo," Joined the chorus with
a stern denunciation of "Imper-
ialist tactics.".
This brought an outraged yelp
from the Peruvians. Their offi-
cial protest to the Colombian
Sovernment was coolly rejected,
owever, on the grounds that the
administration exercised "no ed-
itorial conirol" over any news-
paper, even the President's. J
r Ig months, sat is free t*
publish international copy as it
fit.)
Meanwhile, a conference be-
tween the United States, Brazil.
Chile and Argentina to consider
the. dispute was called at Ecua-
dorean request. If marks the first
successful step in President Galo
Plaza's campaign to win modifi-
cation of the hastily drawn 1942
Rio protocol, which was supposed
to define the Ecuadorean-Peru-
vlan border.
single candidate 0f the Republic.
Brazil Cops Find
Sabotage Caused
Theater Disaster
10
CAMPINAS. Brazil, Oct.
(UP) Police experts today
concluded that the disaster in
Comptroller ^ pj^ Rlnlc Movle Theater
General Henrique de Obarrio lMt Monday night was due to
had been mentioned as the na- criminal tion.
tlonal candidate the President
and his advisers have in mind.
Navarro's announcement yes-
Mutiny Aboard
Polish Trawler
Looks 'Phony'
STOCKHOLM, Oct. 10 (UP)
Swedish authorities today care-
fully Investigated the arrival of
four Polish nationals who said
they had seized a Polish trawler
in an armed mutiny. They asked
political asylum.
They arrived at the Baltic
Sea naval base of Karlskrons. as
reports from there Indicated
that some of their answers
traffic from Poland to Sweden
may have been organized by
the Russian Intelligence Ser-
vice.
Other Polish refugees have
sought asylum recently, and
Swedish authorities discovered
that many of the their answers
to the standard questions were
almost identical, although the
circumstances of their Journeys
The Rink's rof came crash-
. ing down on a packed house v
terday said he will resign his > g^ 18 j-ming 30, among whom ; varied widely,
cabinet post Nov. 4 to run as were lt children, and injuring
a candidate .on his Revolucio- over 200
nario Independiente Party (PRI>
ticket. His official nomination | experts ascertained that one
is scheduled for early In De- of xtte wooden beam's roof I the four refugees left their boat,
cember. I structures had been sawed they bid the Captain a polite
Chiari's nomination is sene- through recently, causing the j farewell, and added: "We'll see
The Swedish pilots who es-
corted the Polish trawler Into
the harbor today said that when
duled to take place around' collapse
Dec. 15. | -----------
Up to now the would-be can-
didate who has drawn the most
you again."
8TH ARMY HQ., Oct. 10 (UP) Fifty United States
tanks and nearly 3,000 infontrymen jumped off under
cover of fog this morning and routed Chinese troops in' a
daring stab into Communist territory in Korea.
The powerful United States 2nd Division task force
made a hit-and-run killer raid in an effort to end the Reds'
month-long stand on bloody Heartbreak Ridge on the east
central front.
With guns blazing the tanks rolled up the valley west
of the ridge.
They thundered through the tiny village of Mundung,
23 miles north of the 38th parallel, and pushed on two
miles beyond the embattled northernmost peak of Heart-
break Ridge.
The task force returned safely.
It struck Just as elements of a
Chinese army corps, 30,000
strong, were replacing battered
North Korean units on the west
side of the Mundung Valley.
Over northwest Korea 32 Uni-
ted States Thunderjets damaged
and probably destroyed two of
25 Migs which Jumped them In
Mig Alley.
No Thunder Jet losses were re-
ported .
The Thunderjets were on *
rail-cutting mission near Sinan-
Ju, 75 miles from the Manehur-
lan border.
Red small arms fire and gre-
nades stopped an assault by the
23rd Regiment of the United
Farther west a heavy Red at-
tack forced 2nd Division elements
off one peak.
Canadian-Built
Sabres Join US
Jets In Britain
LONDON. Oct. 10 (LPS)An
advance party of the Royal Ca-
nadian Air Force's 410 (Fighter)
Squadron arrived in Britain to-
day.
The squadron, equipped with
US designed Canadian built
Sabre Jets, will be based in Bri-
tain as part of the North Atlan-
tic Treaty Oraanizatlon's defense
of Western Europe.
United States Jet Tighter
squadrons are already here on line drums that were stored on
the same assignment. the first floor ignited.
However other and Division In-
fantrymen won two hills west of
the Mundung Valley against mo-
derate opposition.
The United SUtes destryer*
Twining and Epperson eon tin- '
ned to hit Won san yesterday, <
concentrating on marshalling
yards and bridges In the area.
It was the 235th day of the
Wonsan naval siege.
Red troops near Wonsan are
constantly battling fires started
by the bombardment and by se-
condary explosions.
Warships from Task Force tS
prowled through the cease a-
round ChongJin and Songjln on
blockade patrols. Des tro y e r e
shelled bridges, by-passes and
marshalling yards between Tan-
chon and Songjln before day-
light *, _3vl
M}U&g1mm "P lh W
river to Pimgdongnl And shelled
targets In the ares.
Rear Admiral J. J. Clark,
Commander of Task Force TT, re-
ported that between Oes, 3 and
Oct. 7 the fleet destroyed or da-
maged 1.300 bridges and by-
passes, 72 vehicles and moro
than 165 railroad cars.
Railroad tracks were cut in
over 2,000 places.
Eighteen Killed
In Calcutta Fire
CALCUTTA. India. Oct. 10 (UP)
Eighteen persons. Including
nine children, eight women and
one man were burned to death
here last night when a three-
story building caught fire.
Eight others were seriously
burned, and little hope was held
out that six of them would Uve*
The fire broke out when gaso
Golfer Accidentally Stabs Himself
To Death With Broken Shaft Club
MIAMI, Oct. 10 (UP) A young golfer, Edward
Harrison, bled to death here today after he broke the club
he was using and accidentally stabbed himself with it.
Other golfers mistook his agonized cries for help for
the cries of peacocks.
Police said Harrison apparently was playing alone.
When he came to the.ninth tee he swung with his'
driver and it struck his golf cart.
The metal shaft of the driver broke, whipped back,
and caught Harrison in the groin.
Two other golfers said rhey twice heard screams, but
thought they were the cries of peacocks from a nearby
peacock farm.
Committee Acts
Favorably On
New Pay Bill
Word received today from
the Central Labor Union and
Metal Trades Council Legisla-
tive Representative In Wash-
ington, William M. Price, indi-
cated that the retroactive pay
bill for Canal Zone firemen,
policemen and school teach-
ers, was spotted out favorably
by the Committee and has now
been placed en the Heats ca-
lendar.
Which would mean that the
M00 yearly pay increase for
federo 1 employes, if aad when
passed would atoe affect the
firemen, policemen and school
teacher hers, and wod r- re-
1 inactive to Julj 1,1SSL
Texan Will Trade Mom, Wife, Millions
For Egypt Hooch Girl 'She's So Nice
CAIRO, Egypt. Oct. 10 (UP) once, and secretly remarried getting damned sick of this." cut off from the family till U
Texas Playboy Sheppard her In Dallas last June 2 only But King was quite frank In he goes through with his plana
King, who has proclaimed to because he was thinking of his discussion of his relations to marry his belly dancer,
the world his intentions to "the best interests of our six- with his spouse. Lolling In luxurious Meaa
marry a sultry Egyptian belly- year-old ton." Life with Gloria, King said. House the swank hotel In
dancer with more movements Now. he said, he's made up has proved "totally incompata the shadow of the pyramids
than a three dollar watch, ad- his mind to go back to Hous- ible." where some other Important
mltted today there's a small ton, Tex., next month and ask His remarriage to Gloria decisions were made at the
complication he already has the courts to cut the knot a in Dallas was kept secret, he war-time Cairo Conference,
a wife. second time so he can wed the said, "because I didn't want King said:
But King, who has said he sloe-eyed hootch dancer. my mother to know about "I'd rather have Samia
I would gladly give up his mo- Gloria gave the complicated it." than all the money to the
ther's millions for the shapely marital mlxup a twist that "Mother." he explained, "did- worm."
Samla Gamal, said he would would do even Samia proud n't like Gloria and threatened And just to underscore that
just as gladly give up his pre- when she arrived back In Kew to disinherit me If I remar- point for the benefit of his,
sent mate. Gloria. York yesterday from Rome rled her." mother and her threats to dto-
Tht 26-year-old King put it where she and King's It-year- And "Mother," has made It inherit him. he added:
this way: old slater, Patricia, had shared very clear, by International "No matter how great the
T do anything to make the sights of Rome with the telephone and cable, that she sacrifice as far as money
Samla my wife. She's a fine, romantic Texan. doesn't like Samla either is concerned It Is a small
beautiful girl." Asked about the reported re- without ever having seen her price to pay for someone as
r-, h ex'tetM". he fnarrisse. niorls snapped: wlcel-, wonderful. k'nd and na
been divorced from Gloria "I'm not married. And I'm. She told Sheppard he'll be derstandlag as Saiula."





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THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DA'lLT NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1951
Cshjo and Fre:ghtShips and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
Arrives
New Orleans Service__________________Cristobal
S.S. fiador Knot ................................Oct. U
8.8. Chiriqoi....................................%j\- \*
8.8. Infer Skou .............................- %* "
8.8. Chiriqni ...................................."" n
dUn4ltfi etrliernlea CMIImI end Gil Ciml
Arrives
New York Freight Service_______________Cristbal
S.8. Santo Cerro ................................CJ- }J
S.S. Cape Cod ...................................J>CJ "
S.S. Tivires .....................................CJ- g
S.S. Cape Ann .................................Oct. Zl
*rral> SeJUnl U> Nw Vor., Lo Anielea, San rrancHru Mall If
Orra'lon.i Salllne. to New Orina nil trtobtia
(Tne steaeerr a inte rvtte are lUnllra to twelve pamntmt
rraaneat eraUhl atllna* traen rrtelobal In Waal Ion Caattial .wane
Cristbal to New Orleans via
Tela, Honduras
Sails from
Cristobal
S.8. Chiriqui......(Passenger Service Only)......Oct. 16
S.S. Chiri.ni ....................................ct- 30
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2SS4 COLON 20
n
Shipping & AirLine News
"Santa Maria" to Transit
Canal Tomorrow
Aboard the Grace Line ship
Santa Maria when it transits the
Canal tomorrow on its way to
South America, will be the fol-
lowing prominent passengers:
Joseph Allen. Plant Manager of
the Chile Exploration Co.. Hora-
cio Arango, coffee exporter of
Santa Rosa. Colombia, Miss
Grace Bustos, daughter of the
counselor to the Chilean Delega-
tion of the UN. Sven Karrell.
Consul General of Sweden in LI-
FLY
BY

\
BOM
FASi
DAILY
SERVICE
LONDON
&
EUROPE
WITH ONLY 2 STOPS
(Miami & New York)
Overnight
.:
Non-Slop
on the luxurious
Monarch
STRATOCRUISER
B.O.A.C.
Takes Good Cart Of You
The only airline operating
double decked tratocrulsers
exclusively on every North
Atlantic flight.
Tree advice anC information
aveilablt on request from
four local Travel Agent
0ritish Overseas "
/firw.ys orporatioa
20 Trvoli Ave Tel. 2-2112
ma. Peru and the Very Rev. Law-
rence J. McGinley, president of
Pordham University.
Cristobal Leaves Friday
With 55 Passengers
Only 55 passengers are sched-
uled to leave the Isthmus Friday
on the S.S. Cristobal, according
to the advance passenger list
from the Panama Line offices at
Balboa Heights.
Among the passengers will be
Dr. William H. Clinchard. dentist
at Ancon Dental Clinic and Dr.
John R. Mitchell, pediatrician
at Gorgas Hospital.
The complete advance passen-
ger list follows:
Miss Linda C. Appln; Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Armellino; Mrs. El-
inor C. Barr and son; Mr. and
Mrs. Edward E. Benedict and 2
children; Mrs. Giorgia M. Bless-
ing; Mrs. Eleanore P. Brockman
md son; Dr. William H. Clin-
chard and daughter; Kenneth R.
Coleman; Mr. and Mrs. Ralph
J. Dugas, and Miss Miriam Poll-
m*r. ^
Mrs. Dorothy E. Hamlin; Mrs.
Nancy H. Hawkins and 2 chil-
dren; Miss Caroline Hunt; Miss
Jennie G. Johannes; Mr. and
Mrs. PaulF. Karst; MaxKurillo;
Joseph C. Lunetta; Dr. John R.
Mitchell; and Mr. and Mrs. Le-
wis B. Moore;
Mrs. Carl Nasson and 2 chil-
dren; Anthony A. Palis; Mrs.
Helen M. Rhodes; Mrs. Carol G.
Rigby and 2 children;-Mrs. Su-
san Rkiehart; Mr. and Mrs. Vo-
lantl Saphir; Mr. and Mrs. Bur-
man S. Spangler; Mrs. Anna
Stavola; Mrs. Nan H. Stringer:
ind Robert G. Stringer.
Miss Regina Thomason; Miss
Ethel Wheeler: Mr. and Mrs. Ro-
bert B. Williams; Robert P
Wirtz; and Mr. and Mrs. William
W. Wiseman.
r51 'Americas' Award
Given To Texas U.
Historian Castaeda
WASHINGTON. Oct. 10
(USISi. -The 1951 Serra-Award
of the Historical Journal "The
Americas" has been voted to Car-
los E. Castaeda, professor of
history at the University of
Texas.
The Rev. Alexander Wyse, O
F.M.. director ot the Academy of
American Franciscan Historv
announced Thursday that Dr
Castaeda v,U receive the award
inDecerbereSt0btheldlnhere
The Texas scholar is author of
a seven-volume history of the
Catholic church In that state He
?i*srh1u?VnonK the Principal
U. S. historans specializing in
Layn America because of his
isatsk01 Fray juan au-
Franciscan publications for not-
able contributions to inter-Am-
erican cultural relations and
good will. It commemorates Frav
Junpero Serra. founder of the
missions of California.
Previous recipients Include
Summer Wells, former Under Se-
cretary of State, and Herbert
Eugene Bolton. historian, of the
United States; Pablo Martinez
del Rio, Mexican historian and
educator; and Gabriela Mistral
Chilean poet and Nobel prize
winner. K
Curb Backache
f Vlor. Nervouaneaa or wiS.
S" iou ho,uld D,IP your Proetata
OUn4 ImmrdiairlT with ROOEVa
Thle woader medlrlne m.'kee
roo fee rouni.r, etronrm end
L,^.^.r.l.'iout'BUrruP"on G.I
Btiaftetta. nwuUal 7*
Little Rodent
Answer to Pr*tvious Puzzle
HORIZONTAL
1,6 Depicted
rodent, the
--------footed
11 Withdraw
13 Hearken
14 Suffix
15 Ideas
17 Symbol for
niton
18 Negative word
20 Wooden shoe
21 Steamer (ab.)
22 Forefather
24 Asquint
25 Peruse
26 Beam
27 The ear
(comb, form)
28 FootbaU
position (ab.)
29 Jumbled type
30 Exempli
gratia (ab.)
31 Pronoun
32 Observe
34 Withered
35 Horse's gait
37/r. (Latin)
38 Heeded
43 It is a------
creature
44 Behold!
45 Flags
47 Symbol for
indium
48 Penetrates
30 Important
farm crop
52 Sacred song
53 Narrow ways
VERTICAL
1 Song birds
2 Epic
3------isa small
rodent
4 Metal
5 God of love
6 Aromatic
plant
7 Office of
Strategic
Services (ab.)
8 Note in
Guido's scale
9 Sentinel
10 Ledger item
12 Greek letter
13 Card gama
16 Ibidem (ab.)
18 Cavalryman
21 Struts
23 All
UliMfclMISIU A*l*l .1f_W
\ui 4ej'! wimii 'i) ;
! IK'JMlWFi: UaM r_1t J
W'.'MM
-\ ''
IIIH.ii
E2Mis.a
Mi II "_?
JM J
liM[^aUI:)HI-:i '-'iTJi '
aHUHiMfli ilii:::-; ,
UIWUallBjl-JHIi.';^. .
24 Take into
custody
31 Wading birds
33 Rude stone
implement
34 Dried tuber
36 Beginners
38 Injure
39 Abstract being
40 Article
41 Corded fabril
42 Let fall
45 Babylonian ,
deity
46 Station (ab)
49 Symbol for
tantalum
51 Near
New Yorker Works
For i ree To bring
industry To ha.
TALLAHASdEE, Fla.. Oct. 10
i UPA New YorK firm has been
hired to help attract new indus-
tries to Florida, it was announc-
ed today.
The firm of Wallace G. Rouse
will direct the program without
compensation for a year. If Rouse
produces, the State may hire him
for $12,000 a year.
The engineering consultant
approached Fiorida a year ago
asking for the business of sel-
ling the Btatn as a plant site.
But State officials said they
aid not feel Florida could pay
House's fee a: that time.
The engineer then offered his
services without charge on a one-
year trial basis.
"We have nothing to lose and
mucn to fc-.. oy ..aepnnu
Rouse's offer." concluded F. H.
Bair of the State Improvement
Commission.
t*a(;aropulos
industries, s.a.
Phones:
1002 1003
= 4041 Feo Boya Ave
Coln R P
. FRESH MILK
FRESH BUTTER
. RICH ICE CREAM
Everything
Inspected by the
Health Oei
HOME DELIVER
psurtsnent
ELIVERY
NOW IS THE TIME TO "TRAVEL IY CUPKI" CAUSE
PAA OFFERS YOU
SO MUCH
The only daily
Satrvic* fo Mexico
T. M, PAA, laa.
XaVIW*
5 weekly
tourist
flights
to Miami
Avail yourself of PAA's
thrifty tourist service to
visit Miami. Three of the
five weekly flights are
non-stop... the round
trip fare s only 1150.75.
There is also tourist serv- f
ice to Kingston, for $ 133
round trip, and to New
Orleans or Houston for
just S2I0.O round trip. *
Fastest
flights to Chicago
Just 12-M hxm separate
you from Chicago, via
Miami, and you may enjoy
deluxe DC-6 service on
your entire journey.
Ut rsw Trtrsl AfsM IT
PanAmercan
Homo AiRHArs
P.mi.1 : L Steal He. %, Tei !-O*70
CeJo* Seles Ms**, Tel 10f7
Only via PAA can you travel
any day el Ike week to Mi-
lico anal San Joir, Managua,
Tatucijalpa, San Salvador and
Guatemala City.
Bi atcasrslasi fear*
t Mexico City
9
Until Sept. 30th, cool and pic-
luieique Mexico, where your
dollar buy i much more, can be
viiitad rer S S07, eicurtion lare
jood for a 60-day round kip.
WORLD'S
MOST EXPERIENCED
AIRLINE
TERRY AND THE PIRATES
DISTRACTING THOUGHT
FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS
4
Morton Is Brava
I MERRILL BLOBSBB
Tmost rflN6S10Ncpu*Ae^5 Sowhat m
HAVE JUST BEATEN OUR J^^aSvT^r
ENDURANCE RECORD ON -^Tw=
Bur the honor or shadyside hsh
IS ATSTAKB7 THIS IS WAR/ VE
JUST B66UNTD P6HT /
LLET OOP
Suspicion
n ?. t. HAMi.n
VMEAN yV.MALLYGOT \YEZZIR,OOP,rDIO,SUCKER
GENERAL SOArg60CUS ) 15 RIGHT/TM1 BIG HUNK A
THAT'S WHAT HE SAID
HE VWaNTED TO DO-
TO CONBNCTH'
BRAWL TO HIM
AM YOU/
WHASSA MATTEROOr? I YER..I AM SCARED. 1
YIOOK RIGHTOUEER-. ) FOOZY, NOTOF TH
DOES Trf PROSPECT /GENERAL, BUT OF
Ur*?GREAT BIG RAT
WlTHFEARr ^^TriATSl THrgLTJS-AL
SOMEWHr
BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES
A System
BT EDGAR MARTIN
PTAJN EAST
Handicap?
T LESLIE TURNER
vou dovt see*
TO GRASP THE
FfVCT THAT THERE
ARE HO OPEWaJG!
IN THE EVMOUR
PIMJT EXCEPT FOR
RESPONSIVE
MEN!
^RE*POMilBlE,eH? OEM UNCLE 0LV5
VER, aArSM. MAC! DEY AIMT BBEW *WY
MAYHEM WORTH MEMTIONIN' Ms) 01$
^rowN for weec$ dat me wasn't .
RESPOMSI81E KJRlr''
OH, UNCLE
JAKE'. WHERE)
CAN ME PAL
find coiowet
OLEANDER
KAIL I (CAM
Vtt-
rie flint
A New Romeo
MX MICHAEL OTHALXEI


^"
V
WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 10, 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AM INDEPENDENT DAILY NBWSPAFEB
PAGE THREE
-T
Senate Committee To Consider
Move To Expel Joe McCarthy
WASHINGTON, Oct. 10 (UP)
The Senate Elections Committee
voted yesterday to follow up Sen.
William Benton's demand for an
Investigation of Sen Joseph R.
McCarthy, R., Wis., with an eye
to entiling him from the Sen-
ate for "calculated deceit and
falsehood.^
Chairman Guy M. Gillette, D
It., ordered the committee's staff
to look into the Connecticut De-
mocrat's charges and determine
whether a full-scale inquiry
should be made of McCarthy s
activities.
The unanimous action in-
structed the staff to report "find-
Ingaof titei" by Nov. 1.
The committee took no action
on a new demand by Benton that
it investigate McCarthy s career
before he became a senator, Ben-
ton previously made 10 specific
charge* against McCarthy, all of
them dealing with controversies
in which McCarthy figured since
coming to the Senate.
At; the nie time. Gillette
ACOBVTon
CANASTA
!.
H* OSWALD JACOB Y
Written for NEA Service
"I'm ashamed to say that we
still have trouble about scoring
in Canasta," admits a reader.
"We're really not beginners; in
fact we play pretty wellin our
opinion. But we still have argu-
ments aiout the right way to
score.-
"For example, last night my
wife and I had one canasta and
all four red threes down on the
table. In our hands we had cards
that added up to 216 points. We
discovered that fact when one of
the opponents melded out unex-
pectedly.
"The cards In our canasta hap-
pened to be five sevens and two
deucestotaling only 65 points.
We wantea to pay the 215 points
for cards In our hands by cancel-
ling part of our canasta bonus.
The opponents insisted that we
had to break up our red threes,
thus getting a much smaller bo-
nus.
/ "Please tell us exactly what
Should-be done in this case and
alsc-la general."
When a hand comes to an end,
your-first stetf^l to count your
bonus points. Tnat includes the
bonuses for canastas, for red
threes, and for melding out. Be-
fore you do anythfhg else you
write those bonus totals down on
the scorepad.
Only after you have written
down your bonus points is It time
to count up the card points. You
begin by counting the cards still
In your hand. Then you count
the cards that you have melded.
If the melded cards come to more
than the cards In your hand, you
score the difference in your fa-
vor as plus points. If the melded
cards come to less than the cards
m your hand, you score the dif-
ference against you as minus
points.
For example, in the case given
bv mv correspondent, his first
steo is to count up a bonus of
1100 points. This consists of 800
points fo rail four red threes and
300 points for a mixed canasta.
They next count card points,
f lndliig 215 in their hands and 65
on the lable. Card points are
therefore minus 150 points.
Their full score for the hand is
plus 950 points. This is what they
get for.plus 1100 and minus 150
points.
The confusion arises because it
Is customary to balance off the
cards In your hand by means of
melded cards. For example, sup-
pose you get stuck with 20 points
at the end of a hand. You usuallv
pick up 20 points of melded cards
and throw them into the discard
pile before you count np.
This practice is followed onlv
for convenience in counting. It
should never be an excuse for
breaking up a canasta or any
other bonus. This confusion will
not arise if you always count
your bonus (Joints first and if
you write those points down on
the scorepad before you make an-
other move.
made public the text of a letter
in which McCarthy declined to
testify before the committee and
asserted that "the Benton type
of material can be found In the
Dally Worker almost any day of
the week."
He told Glliette that charges
such as Benton's "will continue
to flow from the mouths and pens
of the camp-followers as long as
I continue to fight against Com-
munists in the Government."
"Frankly, Guy, I have not and
do not Intend to even read, much
less answer Benton's smear at-
tack," McCarthy said.
Benton testified before the
committee Sept. 28 in support of
his resolution calling for McCar-
thy's ouster.
He voiced doubt, however, that
the Senate actually would vote
to expel the Wisconsin Republic-
an and indicated he would settle
for a simple vote of censure.
But in pressing for expulsion,
Benton charged that McCarthy
committed perjury In his at-
tack on alleged Communists in
Government and recommended
that he be prosecuted in the
courts. He said McCarthy has a
"record of irresponsibility" and
a "lack of integrity and char-
acter."
Benton originally drafted his
resolution as a result of McCar-
thy's activities In last fall's
Maryland election In which Mc-
Carthy^ aldid the successful cam-
paign of Sen. John Marshall But-
ler, R., against former Sen. Mll-
lard E. Tydlngs. D.
McCarthv accused Tydlngs of
"whitewashing" his Communlst-
ln-Government charges.
The Democratic majority of
the Tydlngs committee had re-
ported there was nc basis for
McCarthys charges and called
them a "fraud" on the Senate.
Pedro Miguel Girl
Is WAF's New (0
Al Pepperreil AFB
PEPPERRELL AFB, Nfld.
October 10 The new com-
mandln officer of the WAF
Squadron at Pepperell Air
Force Base has a truly Interna-
tional outlook. Major Kathleen
E. Hoffman, the recently ap- *JL^ t domestic producers of
pointed boss of the feminine con
tlngent at the base *as born, in
the Panama canal 3R>ne. lived in
Uhejlnlted SUtaa.|AJaserving
at ttmrtTomt^ station.
Located adjacent to St. John s,
oldest city in North America and
capital of Newfoundland, Pepper-
reil houses the headquarters of
the U.S. Northeast Command and
Its air component, the Northeast
Air Command.
The daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Carl P. Hoffman of Pedro Mi-
guel, Canal Zone, she has degrees
from both the University of Ro-
chester and Columbia University
in New York.
She has been stationed at Biak
Island In Dutch New Guinea,
Manila, the capital of the Philip-
pine Islands and Tokyo, stateside
she has seen duty at Camp Ste-
bert and Cralg AFB. Ala., and
Wright-Patterson AFB. Ohio.
She completed an academic
course at the Air Tactical school
in Florida in 1949.
Before entering service Major
Hoffman was a librarian for the
Veterans Admlnlst ration at
Northport, N.Y., and Lexington,
Ky. -
ASCE Plans Dinner
Meeting At Amador
The American Society of Ci-
vil Engineers will hold a dinner
an dbuslness meeting at the
Army-Navy Club, Ft. Amador,
next Monday night at 7.
Speaker of the evening will
be Col. H. D. Vogel, Lt. Gov-
ernor of the Canal Zone, who
will speak on the reorganiza-
tion of the Panama Canal and
the Panama Railroad Company.
In view of the change In the
meeting place members will be
required have their dues cards
to use as Identification at the
gate. The dinner will eost $1
for members and $1.75
guests.
RFC's Symington Clears
Gabrielson Of Finagling
WASHINGTON, Oct. 10 (UP).RFC Administrator W. Stuart
Symington aid yesterday his loan talks with Guy George Ga-
brielson were "normal" business routine and disclosed that the
GOP chairman defeated his own plea for easier repayment
terms.
He made ths statement at a
news conference as Chairman
Clyde R. Hcey, D., N.C., revealed
that the Senate's Permanent In-
vestigating Committee soon will
start drafting a report on Its
hearings into the RFC dealings
of GabrleL-.on and Democratic
National Chairman William M.
Boyle, Jr.
Informed quarters predicted
the committee will direct some
criticism at both party chairmen,
US Oil Men Ask
Tarrif Reduction
For Venezuela
WASHINGTON, Oct. 10 (USISl
The U.S. Tariff on Venezuelan
oil should be reduced "to the
lowest possible limit," U.S. pro-
ducers and marketeers told the
U.S. Tariff Commission at Its
current hearings on petroleum
taxes.
Arthur T. Proudfit, head of the
Creole Petroleum Company of
Venezuela, a subsidiary of the
Standard OH Company of New
Jersey, said that not only did
Venezuela contribute important-
ly to supplying oil for the allies
during World War Two, but to-
day It Is also helping to fill the
nap in world supplies created by
the Iranian loss.
In the event of another world
war. Proudflt felt that Venezue-
lan production would be expected
to contribute "an indispensable
part" of the petroleum supplies
the democratic nations would
require.
The hearing of the tariff com-
mission went into their third day
Thursday. The commission is
seeking to determine whether
imported oil threatens serious
Wit
L JACOBY ON BRIDGE
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
ol and coal. Major importers
and marketeers have recommen-
ded reduction of the tariff for
Venezuela^ 11 and they >haje
been supported by various IF.,
[.domestic producers, traditional
competitors of oil from other
countries.
A position similar to Proudflt's
was taken by Harry B. Hilts, Se-
cretary of the Empire State Pe-
troleum Association and Execu-
tive Secretary of the Atlantic
Cost Oil Conference.
He was Joined by representa-
tives of the Texas Company. So-
cony-Vacuum Oil Company of
California. Elmer Patman.attor-
ney for the Superior Oil Compa-
ny, an independent U.S. produc-
er, predicted that in the forseea-
ble future, foreign oil would sup-
plement but not supplant domes-
tic production. John Harper,
chairman of the National Oil
Jobbers Council, said his group
favored making the maximum
possible reduction in the oil tar-
Proudfit told the commission
that "It is my sincere belief that
the United States and the rest
of the free world need a.healthy
oil Industry In Venezuela."
Contrary to the belief of some,
Proudfit pointed out that crude
and residual fuel oil Imported
from Venezuela are not produced
with "cheap labor and mate-
rials." Explaining the obliga-
tions of Venezuelan operators,
Proudfit declared that "Labor
costs per employe In the Vene-
zuelan industry are higher than
those In the United States."
Do FALSE TEETH
Rock, Slide or Slip?
rASTEETH. fi Improved pow'dr to be
sprinkled on upper or lower platea, hold.
false leelh more firmly tn place. Do not
tilde, slip or rock. No gummy, gooey,
paslv taste or feeling. FASTEITH Is
alkaline I non-acid) Doea not aour. Ckocki
for I "plate odor" (denture, breath). Get FAS-
I TEETH at any drug tore.
but will not pass a final Judgment
on the propriety of their con-
tacts with the RFC.
The committee has been look-
ing into Gabrielson's efforts to
win a tlme_ extension on repay-
ments of an $18,500,000 RFC loan
to the Carthage Hydrocol Cq., of
which he is president and coun-
sel.
It also has been investigating
Boyle's role as attorney for the
American i.tthofold Corp., of St.
Louis, which obtained an $864,000
RFC loan after being turned
down twice.
Symington called his news con-
ference to announce several staff
changes which he said "just
about completes" the reorgani-
zation of the lenciing agency
which he took over in a reform
move last summer.
He emphasized that "no stig-
ma attaches" to any person in-
volved in the latest reshuffling.
Reporters promptly switched
the subject and asked about Sen-
ate charges that Gabrielson may
have tried to use political "in-
fluence to net revised terms for
the Carthage Hydrocol loan.
Gabrielson has denied that he
had any such "influence" with
a Democratic Administration, or
that he tried to use any.
He pointed to the rejection of
his request as graphic evidence of
that fact.
Symington said if Is "a very
normal thing" for him to "dis-
cuss loans with the presidents of
the companies Involved."
He then volunteered that the
top-level RFC loan review com-
mittee had recommended that
Carthage Hydrocol be granted a
time extension on repayments,
but changed Its mind because of
a letter which Gabrielson wrote
to Hoey.
In that letter, published while
his extension request was pend-
ing before the RFC, Gabrielson
asserted that the stockholders of
his firm stood ready to make the
payment on tinie. In the RFC de-
nletfth request
Symington said the RFC then
was forced to turn down the re-
quest since It fs prohibited by
law from acting when private fi-
nancing la available.
Symington announced that
James L. Dougherty Is retiring as
RFC general counsel for reasons
of health, and will be succeeded
by Soils Horwltz, now assoclaate
general counsel.
Assistant general counsel Alan
B. Brown moves up to Horwltz'
post>
He said James A. Reld. noted
research cnemlst who heads the
RFC's production division. Is
"heavily overworked" and hence-
forth will handle only the tech-
nical and scientific aspects of the
RFC's synthetic rubber, tin
smelting, abaca fiber and other
production programs.
Arthur S. Barrows, former un-
dersecretary of the Air Force and
one tim president of Sears, Roe-
buck & Co. will come Into the
RFC as Director of Production
to take over the business side of
these enterprises from Reld.
NORTH t
$> esa ? A87632 + K95 WE8T(D> EAST
4QJ987 454 VK3 VJ108764 ? QJ10 44 4J3 *762
SOUTH
4AK10 VAQ52 ? K5 + A1084 North-South vul.
West Pass 14 Pass North But South Pats Pata 1 2 4 Pass I N.-T. Pass Pass
Opening lead4 Q
Whopping Slice Of Funds OK'd
For Global String Of US Bases
North might avoid a free bid
of two diamonds if he had not
passed originally. Ordinarily, this
bid would compel South to bid
again. In other words, North's
response of two diamonds may
push South to three clubs even
when South has a near-minimum
opening bid.
There Is no such problem af-
ter North has passed originally.
South is at liberty to pass two
diamonds if he has a near-min-
imum opening bid. He will know
that there is no game in the cards
and that two diamonds Is as
good a contract as any.
As It happened, of course,
South had a very good hand. He
was ready to make a Jump re-
bld in no-trump, and he made lt.
His rebld showed that his hand
was too strong for an opening bid
of one no-trump but not strong
enough for an opening bid of two
no-trump.
West led the queen of spades,
and South won with the king.
Declarer then laid down the king
of diamonds and led a low dia-
mond to dummy's ace. East dis-
carded a low heart, and South
groaned mightily. Now what? How
should South continue?
Declarer led the five of clubs
from dummy and finessed the
eight from his hand. Wset won
with the jack of clubs and was
stuck for a return. A spade or a
heart would give declarer a free
finesse. It was obviously foolish
to cash the diamonds while dum-
my stin had an entry In clubs. So
West returned a club.
Dummy played the nine, East
covered with the queen and
South won with the ace of clubs.
Declarer next led a club to dum-
my's king and returned a dia-
mond.
West was end-played for the
second time in the same hand.
He could take his two diamond
tricks but then either a spade or
a heart return would give de-
clarer a free finesseand the
ninth trick.
Traman Signs Bill
To Expand US Loan
Rights Via EIB
WASHINGTON. Oct. 10 (USIS)
President Truman signed Into
law today a bill to raise the bor-
rowing and lending authority of
the V. S. Export Import Bank
from $3500 million to $4500 mil-
lion.
The bill also extends the life of
the bank five years beyond June
30, 1950, when it was scheduled
to cease operations.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 10 (UP)
WASHINGTON. Oct. 9 (UP)
The House Appropriations Com-
mittee yesterday approved a
whopping $4,440,559,420 supple-
mental appropriations bill, ear-
marking more than 80 per cent
of the money for new and ex-
panded military bases through-
out the world.
If voted $4,198.523.208 for con-
struction and Improvement of
bases in this country and abroad,
Including some $1,000,000,000 for
secret overseas fields within ea-
sy striking distance of Russia.
The Air Force also will build
fighter-Interceptor fields near
most big U.S. Industrial cities.
The committee knocked about
one-sixth out of President Tru-
man's overall request' for $5,146,-
495.570, with civilian agencies
takinc a large part of the $705,-
938,150 reduction.
It ordered a $57,070,950 across-
the-board cut in the military
funds.
The house is scheduled to take
up the bill tomorrow.
The committee slashed $284.-
240.000 from a $384,240,000 re-
quest by the Atomic Energy
Commission for increased con-
struction costs at the huge Sa-
vannah River, S.C.. hydrogen
bomb project. It ordered a sur-
prise inquiry into reports of
"waste and inefficiency" in the
construction program.
The Federal Security Agency
suffered the biggest cut. It was
given only $1,200,000 of the $25r-
500.000 it asked to provide com-
munity facilities and services in
|defense housing areas.
The committee also cut in half
a $50.000.000 request for defense
housing In areas where private
Industry cannot meet demands.
The committee did give FSA
$200.000 for administrative ex-
penses and $1.100.000 for water
purification and sewage works in
several vital areas.
The Air Force would get the
lion's share of the military
funds$2,112,172450 to in-
crease to 309 the 232 air bases
now in use in this country and
abroad. The bases would be co-
ordinated with an already-es-
tablished radar warning system
around part of this country
and Canada.
The Armv was voted Si.159.325.-
198 and the Navy $927.024.460 In
ordering the $357,070.950 cut in
the military funds, the commit-
tee left the Defense Department
to determine where the axe
should be applied and suggested
a more careful study of projects.,
Navy appropriations were cut
$6.000.000. although the service
was allotted $12,000.000 for pro-
jects It did not request. The
committee cut out some secret
projects and added the $18,000.-
000 job of Increasing the San
Diego Calif., water supply.
The rest of the Navy's money
would go for strengthening shore
facilities.
In knocking out $189,027,450 of
the Air Force's request, the com-
mittee .said its estimates of con-
struction cost Increases were too
high. It also removed all funds
for the once-proposed Raleigh-
Durham, N.C., air force base
which Congress did not author-
ize.
Other appropriations and the
reductions from Mr. Truman's
requests Included:
Congress. $550.500; down $100,-
000; Agriculture Department,
$186.800. down $1,288200; Interior
$385,000, unchanged; Indepen-
dent offices, including the AEC,
$239.103,000. down $323,177,000;
Claims. $610,912, unchanged.
The committee reduced by
$100.000 a $650.000 request for
electric typewriters and other of-
fice equipment for congressmen.
It also reduced by $700,000 a
$1,700.000 request by the Civil
Service Commission to handle a
soaring backlog of loyalty checks
despite the Commission's con-
tention that a delay In action
threatened the national securi-
ty.
is such a
thoughtful Gift!
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in our Silver Shop! We have many en-
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AT BOTH STORM
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MAIN STORE
21 Central Avenue
Tel. 2-0238
BRANCH STORE
6 Tivoll Avenne
Tel. 2-21
you cou/g/h f break // or? a >e/..i
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COIME R >H<* DAR IEN T* i IT Ti 1.2-H**} ,


.. I
MOT FOUR
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILV NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER It, 1M1
Filmtown
Shoptalk

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se your travel agent or Braniff
ffko.
City Ticket Office
At*. TiToli. It Tel. 2-17
El Panam Batel Via Espaa 11
Tel. 3-4726 or 3-11(0,
extension 130
Toeumen Airport
Coln Ticket Of flea
Call M No. u.uj
TeL Coln 77
-ft
i
By VIVIAN 8ANDE
NEW YORK. Oct. (UP.)
Subwav riders in this busy city
are a pretty outspoken lot and
apt to explode in anger if you
even bump into them.
Attractive Mildred Wiesenfeld,
who rides the subway between
Brooklyn and Manhattan twice
a day. quietly sets them back
on their heels without even
raising her voice. When anyone
growls. "So what's the matter...
can't you see where you're
lng?". she answers softly.
I can't."
The though guy looks at her
and just melts away in embar-
rassment.
Six years ago, when she was
24, Mildred suddenly lost 05 per
cent 0 her sight and with the
loss she began a one-woman
campaign to bring home to the
sighted the importance o pre-
serving their vision.
"The public is inclined to
think of blindness as hopeless,"
she said. "Braille and seeing-eye
dogs are wonderful, but what
about prevention?"
Five years ago, with a start-
ing capital of eight dollars,
the Brooklyn-born brunette
founded the National Council
to Combat Blindness.
It has grown from a mere
mailing address to one with
an impressive staff of medical
consultants, the support of
countless prominent persons, of-
fices in a local hotel and a sal-
aried staff of four. Miss Wiesen-
feld is the executive director.
The director explained hers is
an agency to Improve the quan-
tity and quality of research in
eye diseases by grants to
Institutions furthering research
and the training of specialists
in the field.
Last year, the council dis-
tributed approximately $17,000
to colleges and eye centers. In
the next few weeks, grants for
the current year will do to It
medical colleges and eye centers
in this country and one In Is-
rael.
"We feel this Is progress," she
said. "Even so, the amount is
fantastically low, compared with
the need."
"According to medical find-
ings," she continued, "between
50 and 70 per cent of the peo-
ple afflicted with blindness
could be saved if research fac-
ilities were sufficient."
Mildred has been losing her
sight since she was six and had
the measles. 8he went to schools
In her home borough and even-
tually to Brooklyn College. She
worked on a newspaper for a
while. "
Then there was a sudden drop
In her ability to see and she
underwent an* eye operation.
Only five per cent of her sight
was left and she said eventual-
ly she will be totally blind.
"Of course I mind not being
able to see," she said. "But I
till can dance and go to plays.
I don't play golf or tennis any-
more. And I don't window shop."
L. B. Moores Leave
Friday For 2-Month
Vacation In States
L. B. Moore, Supply and Serv-
ice Director, and Mrs. Moore will
leave Friday on the 8. Cristo-
bal for a vacation of about two
months In the United States.
They plan to visit several for-
mer Canal employes in the area
of New York and Washington and
Los Angeles and will visit their
son, daughter-in-law and grand-
son in San Francisco.
In the absence of Mr. Moore.
F. R. Johnson will act as Supply
and Service Director.
The Thing What Is The Thing ?
Its Due Tomorrow at the Central
Panama Canal Clubhouses
Showing Tonight
Civic Corruption
Probe Opens Today
In Hollywood, Fla.
FORT LAUDERDALE, Fla..
Oct. 10 (UP)A Broward Coun-
ty Grand Jury opens an Investi-
gation todayinto alleged muni-
cipal corruption in the city of
Hollywood, Fiorlda, headed by
Mayor L. C. Boggs.
Assistant State Attorney Frank
S. Cannova said he would turn
over to the grand Jury the testi-
mony Mayor Boggs gave before
the U. 8. Senate Crime commit-
tee in Miami last June.
The Crime Committee ques-
tioned Boggs his income and
whether he knew certain rac-
keteers operating in Hollywood.
Another phase of the Investi-
gation will deal with alleged
fraudulent voting In the Spring
City election when Boggs and
four commissioners of Hollywood
were seated.
South Carolina Has
Boomed Industrially
Since War's End
COLUMBIA. S. C, Oct. 10 (UP)
South Carolina has experienc-
ed an Industrial growth of $740.-
000,000 since World War n In
addition to the Savannah River
H-bomb plant, the official publi-
cation of the State Chamber of
Commerce said today.
An article m "8outh Carolina
Business" said more than 900
new plants, representing $440,-
000,000, have come to South Car-
olina since Jan. 1, 1945. Expan-
sions to mote than 1,000 other
plante represent another $300,-
000,000.
The AEC plant In Alken and
Barnwen Counties is expected to
cost $1.800.000,000 and will also
add greatly to the Industrial
wealth of the State.
Booked to open at the Central
Theater tomorrow is the sensa-
tional film that builds up the
mood of a song-hit "The
Thing" Into a chiller unmatch-
ed In moviedom.
Producer Howard Hawks has
assembled a brilliant cast to put
over the science fiction story of
a terrifying visitor from the
skies.
The Central's offering is hailed
as one of the most suspensef ul
pictures ever made.
The thrilling melodrama dis-
tributed by RKO Radio, has Its
locale near the North Pole, at a
base where a group of American
scientists are investigating Arc-
tic phenomena. When a myste-
rious space-ship crashes near by,
the scientists radio the Air Force
field at Anchorage, Alaska, and
a group of Army fliers arrive on
the scene. _
The'space-ship Is accidentally
destroyed, but one of its "crew"
is rescued and taken to the base.
The subsequent thrilling devel-
opments take the form of con-
flict between the scientific group
who wish to study the fearsome
"thing." and the Air Force cap-
tain who realizes it poses a ter-
rible threat to all civilization
and wants to destroy it while
there is yet time.
Kenneth Tobey, as the captain,
and Margaret Sheridan, as the
pretty secretary of the scientific
group, head this competent cast
of newcomers, which Producer
Howard Hawks hand-picked for
his unique offering via Winches-
ter Pictures Corporation. Dewey
Martin and James Young as two
BALBOA
Ab-OoMIMoncd
II :
Bob HOP! Marilyn MAXWILL
"THE LEMON DROP KID"
Also Showing Thuraday| >
MARI n HT1 Tyrona POWER Orion WCLLXS
^..55 "Prince of Foxes" (Technicolor)
ThuncUy "C*ant*r*py Meeti SorttanJ Tart"
COCO t I How,rd ST- ,0HN RaB DANDKU,
:u 7:m Counterspy Meets Scotland Yard
Than4aj- "THE UNDERWORLD STORY-
GAMBOA
Loretta YOUNO. Bury SULLIVAN
"CAUSE FOR ALARM*
Thamlay -nUNCIO*??
MARGARITA
Larry PARKS Barbara KALE
'JOLSON SNGS AGAIN"
. (Technicolor)
Thursday "TOKYO FILB tiV
CRISTBAL ...,.11*- CAGNEY Barbara PAYTOI*
ar-c..,tki "KISS TOMORROW GOODBYE'?
Alao Showlnf Thursday!
:ll :l
Radio Program
On Fire Hazards
Planned Tonight
Problems of fireflghting au-
thorities in combating fire
hazards will be outlined during
a Fire Prevention Week round
table discussion to be held to-
night from 8:30 to 9:00 p. m.
over the Panama Broadcasting
System's station HOH, Colon.
Taking part In the panel will
be M. C. Mustalne. of the Army
Engineers' fire prevention divi-
sion; Capt. William Casswell, of
the Canal Zone Fire Division;
Lt. J. A. Ducote, of the Navy's
fire department, and Coman-
dante Louis J. A. Ducret, of the
Colon Bomberos, a veteran of the
famous Colon fire of 1945. Henry
Lutz, of the radio station's staff,
will, preside ow the discussion.
LUX
Air Conditioned
ICE-CAKEDBUT ALIVE! Kenneth Tobey and aides face
tbe problem of "The Thing," an astral inyader. which they
have chiseled alive from a polar glaciar. The thrilling Howard
Hawk's production distributed by RKO Radio Is science-
fiction brought to the screen. It comes to the Central Theater
tomorrow.
of the fliers, Douglas Spencer a-
a newspaperman and Rober
cornthwaite, Eduard Franz an.
John Dlerkes as scientists have
the other top parts along with
Jim Arness. who has the title
'le. Christian Nyby directed the
m version of the widely-dls-
ssed story by John W. Camp-
jell Jr., and the result Is rated
one of tlje most sensational pic-
tures m screen annals.
TODAY!
At 8:30 p.m.
CENTRAL AMERICAN
FINALS OF
"THE GREAT CARUSO"
VOICE CONTEST
The following countries
will participate:
Costa Rica Guatemala -
El Salvador Nicaragua -
Honduras Panam.
On The Screen
The Day Long!
"EDISON, THE MAN"
with 8pencer Tracy
STARTS TOMORROW!
A GLAMOROUS MUSICAL!
Guided Missile Base
Needs Family Houses
COCOA, Fla., Oct. 10 (UP}.
The Commanding General of the
Air Force missile test center here
has asked the Air Research and
Development Command to de-
clare Brevard County a critical
defense housing area
The request was made by Mai.
Gen. William L. Richardson, who
heads the missile center at Co-
coa's Patrick Air Force Base.
Richardson said there is an
Immediate need for some 1.500
family units in additions to
housing units now under cons-
truction at the Air Force Base.
Military and civilian personnel
strength now exceeds 5.000 and
this Is expected to reach 7.500
In the near future, Richardson
said.
BALBOA
OPENING SATURDAY!
Grant Cram
^ i

Tomorrow
THURSDAY!
CENTRAL
mmtmmm
Tomorrow
RELEASE!
BALBOA
A Real Puppet Show Comes
To Life On The Stage!
Also
"FRONTIER INVESTIGATOR
and "ZORRO'S BLACK WHIP
Regular Matinee Admission!
SIMULTANEOUS RELEASE!
TOMORROW
BELLA VISTAIITROPICAL
i.
THE RECKLESS DARING!
THE GLAMOROUS
EXCITEMENT!

THEODORE DREISER'S
#Prince
who was
i THIEF

TH YAH'S
SENSATIONAL
N6W YOUNO
*^* TONY CURTIS
PIPER LAURIE
. CMtimd mm to fm tm*n*n rwitrts!
EVERETTSLOANEJEFF COREY-PEGGIE CASTLE





WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER It. 1851
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAP1
PAGE FIVR .
pacific J^orie
I
i
-
&
W'i- Carrol ~ JCoclur
17, &L. V.L BaLa 352/
United States Ambassador
Honors Mr. Lawrence Ottinger
The United States Ambassador
to Panama, John Cooper Wiley,
entertained yesterday with a
luncheon at the Embassy resi-
dence on La Cresta In honor o
Mr. Lawrence Ottinger. Covers
were laid for sixteen.
Photo By Joe Hlckey
MR. AND MRS. JACK LEE v.fci-.-.
FULLMAN-WEEMS NUPTIALS SOLEMNIZED
IN TiiE CATHEDRAL OF ST. LUKE
The Cathedral of St. Lake in Ancon was the scene Sa-
turday evening, uctoUer 6th, of Die wedti. ., of Alias Be-
verly May Fuliman, daughter of Mr. and i. ..:. George P.
Fullmafi of Balboa, to Jack Lee Veems, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Walter Weems of Altus. Oklahoma.
The Very Reverend Raymond T. Ferris, Dean of the Ca-
thedral of St. Luke officiated at the candellght ceremony.
A program of nuptial music
was presented by Mr. E. C. JKee-
ney, organist and Mrs. Kathryn
Lowe, soloist.
Given In marriage by her fa-
ther, the bride wore a gown of
white slipper satin, yoked with
nylon and embroidered with
sprays of leaves where the nylon
was set Into the fitted bodice of
satin and wltn ion& sleeves,
which came to points, over her
hand. The bouffant skirt term!-
HEAD FIRST
for B&mty!
CU/tvk
'we
SPEC./ *75
7
Business Luncheon Held
at El Panama Monday
Mr. Elton D. Todd, the Senior
Representative of the Pan Ame-
rican World Airways, was the
host at a business luncheon held
Monday in the Balboa dining
room of Hotel El Panama.
Guests attending were Mr.
John I. Lerom, the Chief of the
Civil Aviation. Mission to Pana-
ma- Mr. Harold Eby, Pan Ame-
rican Grace Airways Senior Re-
presentative; Mr. William Tay-
lor, the Manager of Branlf f Air-
ways Incorporated; Colonel John
B Wallace, former Chief ot Staff
operadtions. for Caribbean Air
Command, who will return to the
United States .oon for re-asslgn-
ment and Colonel Harry L.
Waesche, who will replace Col.
Wallace.
WHY HAVt ,. i.urtE
PERMANENT ?
i
... with inadequate facilities,
no certain finished look, and
no guaranteewhen you can
have a professional one com-
plete tor onlv 7.50! It mill
last longer..and look better'
These can be had
MONDAY thru THURSDAY
AppohUumt 2"2959
Early! *-#*#
BALBOA
BEAUTY SHOP
Mrs. Bates Wieman, Mgr.
Open t.-M a.m. la f :M p.m.
Balboa Chabbooaa, naatalra.
nated in a train. Her veil of Illu-
sion edged In lace was fastened
to a coronet of pearls and orange
blossoms. She carried a shower
bouquet of white roses.
Miss Edith Beauchamp, who
was maid of honor, was dressed
in a flowered pirik gown and
wore a matching hat. She car-
ried a nosegay of blue hydran-
geas.
The bridesmaids were Misses
Kitty and Peggv Lowe. Mi's Kit-
ty wore a green gown of organ-
dv with a matching organt*' r f-
fkf in her hair and carriel a
io?e of pink can '.lions. Miss
Peggy wore an orcM'l gown aud
hair-ruffle of organdv and car-
ried a-nosegay o{ yellow dahlias.
The flower girl was Miss Lynn
Parson, who was gowned in yel-
low organdy.
,Billy Fuliman, the ringbearer,
carried the rings on a heartshap-
ed pillow of satin.
Master Sergeant William Usery
was the best man and the ushers
were William Sheepman and Cor-
poral Charles Gray.
The Fern Room of the Hotel
Tivoli was the scene of the re-
ception with 150 guests attend-
ing. Mrs. Melba Fox served the
bride's cake and Mrs. Bea Nich-
ols and Mrs. Murrell'Armlstead
were In charge of the punch
bowls.
Assisting i in receiving guests
was Mrs. Fuliman, the bride's
mother, who wore a gown of tur-
quoise blue with a corsage of pink
carnations.
After a short wedding trip the
young couple will be at home to
their friends in Balboa.
Mrs. Arosemena is Honor
Guest at Luncheon Today
Mrs. Alciblades Arosemena,
the wife of His Excellency the
President of the Republic of Pa-
nama, was the guest of honor
today at a luncheon given by\
Mrs. William H. H. Morris. Jr.,
the wife of the commander-ln-
chlef Caribbean, at her home in
Quarry Heights.
;
STOP A COLD
BEFORE IT STOPS YOU!
Birthday and Wedding
Anniversary Celebrated With
Dinner Tuesday
In honor of his wife. Mrs.
Stella Wallace on the occasion of
her birthday and their wedding
annlver-ary. Mr. Joseph Wallace
wfs host to a gro"o of their
friends at a dinner Tuesday at
7:30 pan. at Hotel El Panama.
The guests were Mr. and Mrs.
vred Oerhardt, Mr. and Mrs
George Dilfer. Mr. -in* Mrs.
Fenjsmln chlcholm and Mr. and
Mrs. Milton Halley.
Morning Coffee Held
BrN.C.O. Wives Club
The Fort Kobbe N.C.O. Wives
Club held a mordnlng eoflee on
Wednesday, In their clubhouse. In
honor of two of their members.
Those honored were Mrs. Lerc
McCracken who Is returning to
the States and Mrs. Ervin Ander-
son who Is movim to Fort Clap-
ton. Thev were e-^h presented
with a linen thle'oth by Mrs.
Hpt-' Pnyder, the President of
!he club.
The -following members called
lurln the morning to bid them
farewell: Mrs. Peter Zanlz. Mrs.
Charles Rahner. Mrs. Harold
'ohnson. Mrs. Glen Thompson.
Mrs. Robert McFadden. Mrs. El-
bert Wright, Mrs. John Smith,
Mrs. *>ruce Rawls. Mrs. Jerry
Dewell, Mrs. Frank Austin, Mrs
Ourney Pharr, Mrs. Edward De,
Lorge Mrs. Robert Vandecor.
Mts. Albert Gibson. Mrs. Will-
iam Mathis. Mrs. Alberto Barto-
lomei, Mrs. John Kerner. Mrs.
Albert Perry. Mrs. Harry Snyder.
Mrs. Eduardo Storer and Mrs.
Juan Muida vado.
Uruguayan Minister
Returns to Panama
Mr. Gustavo A. Roy Alvarez,
the Minister of Uruguay to Pan-
ama, returned here recently from
a short trip to Costa Rica.
Guests at Hotel El Panama
Mr. and Mrs. Ignacio Sierro
arrived this week from Ecuador
and are staying at Hotel El Pan-
ama. Mrs. Sierro is the former
Yolanda Eleta.
-Mtlanlic S^oci'etu
MU Wi&on I Walk
&> 195, Cjmtu VtLplio*, (jmlu
378
SORORITY HAS RUSHING PARTT
The Beta Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi had their first
Rushing Party of the fall season Friday evening at the i > t
Gulick Pool. A choice of swimming or an evening of cana i
was offered the members and guests, with refreshments
served from 9.00 to 10:00 p.m.
The rushfes invited to the party were:s Mrs. Marie
Styles, Mrs. Edna Kooeman, Miss Betty Schweitzer, Miss
Vivas Sasse, Miss Carolyn Rockwell, and Mrs. Bea Whyte.
STAIR CHAIRWheeichalred disabled perrons can now be eased
smootKy down stairs, thanks to this new Danish invention, demon-
strated by Marianne Custafsson and Olof Hultin at the World Con-
gress for Help o Distressed and Disabled Persons in Stockholm,
Sweden. The caterpillar tread does the trick.
Corp. Jack Chatham
Of 5700th Chosen
* irmsn of Month
Airman of;the Month honors
at Albrook Air Force Base went
::cently to Corporal Jack E.
Chatham of the 5700th Air Base
Group, assigned to the Person-
nel Services Section. Chatham
is the son ot Mr. and Mrs. E.
L. Chatham of Elon College
North Carolina and has been
in the Air Force since Septem-
ber of 1950. '
The twenty three year old
KofC Plans All Set
For Columbus Day
Ball At El Panam
The Panam-Balboa Council
13.1, Knights of Colur"-. ->-
.umbus Day Ball Committee has
completed arrangements ior .^e I Mty of 8evllla and received
The members present were:
Mrs. Kathleen Huffman, Mrs.
Arden Armstrong Welch. Mrs.
Beverly Berger, Mrs. Anne Man-
er, Miss Jean Dough, Miss Mary
Jeanne Wieson, and Mrs. Jeanne
Coffey. ,
Fifth Anniversary
To Be Celebrated by LA.W.C.
The Colon Unit of the Inter-
American Woman's Club will ce-
lebrate the fifth anniversary of
its founding with a native din-
ner Thursday evening.
The dinner wll lbe served at
the club at 6:00 o.m. for a dollar
per person. All members and
their friends are invited to make
this a gala occasion.
Lady Golfers
Sponsoring Tea
A Silver Tea will be given at
the home of Mrs. Rafael de Boy-
rle. 9065 Seventh Street. Apart-
ment E. on Friday, October 19 by
the women golfers of the Brazos
Brook Country Club.
The hours for calling will be
from 3:00 to 5:00 p.m. all mem-
hers, their Mends and guests and
friends of the club are invited to
attend.
Dr. Zunen to
Address Rotaran*
The weekly luncheon meetlne
of the Cristobal-Colon Rotary
Club will be held Thursday at
noon at the Stranws Club..
Dr. Serlix Averillo Zunega will
be the grert speaker, and his ad-
dress will pertain to Columbus
Day.
Dr. Zunega was born In Soaln
~nd is a graduate of the Unlver-
hls
Ball to be given at the Balboa
Room of the Hotel El Panam
on Friday at 8:30 p.m.
The following program has
been arranged: Dance m. u>
T LD from the University of Ma-
drid. He has resided in Panama
'or the past three years and is
iractlclng law in Panama City.
Al Martin and his orchestra. En- I Tnter-Amerlcan Woman's Club
tertainment by the Rainbow
Ramblers, well-known radio per-
formers frequently heard over
corporal who-was chosen as Al-jthe Armed Forces Radio station.
j brook's outstanding airman for
his efficiency, character, atten-
tion to duty, soldierly appear-
ance and participation in base
'activities will.be remembered by
This group also has a roller
skating routine which will be
Included in their act.
Wes Townsend, a capable call-
er of square dances, will do his
baseball fan* as a member of &,i*SI J&JSfit"
last season's Albrook Flyers. fanf^^ ,h. i ~t.P^tiffi;
on? I ham played first base for f* in *>* the *uesta ""ng
i the Air Force ^championship i ,fi(.
Mr. and Mrs. Raimundo Bur-
guera are recent arrivals from
the United States and will be
guests for a week at El Panama.
Mrs. Burguera is the former
Berta Eleta and a sister of Mrs.
Sierro.
Departures
Mr. Crede H. Calhoun left
Tuesday for San Salvador. El
Salvador. He will be gone for a
week.
i Mrs. Bronson Rlgby with her
daughters, Molly and Patsy, will
sail Friday on the 8.S. Cristobal
for a visit of one month in New
team and played" a major part
in the Flyer's victory over the
Houson Buffaloes in an exhibi-
tion game. His home run in the
7th inning, with a man on base
scored a 3 to 2 win for the Fly-
ers.
Corporal Chatham is a gra-
duate of GiiUdford College
North Carolina, where he re-
ceived a bachelor of arts de-
gree hi physical education. For
four seasons he played a se-
mi-professional baseball for the
Reldsvllls, North Carolina team.
During the summer of 1949
he played professional baseball
with the Pittsburgh (Kansas)
Browns, a farm club of the St.
Louis Browns. Before entering
the service he was athletic
coach at Pleasant Grove High
School, Burlington, North Ca-
rolina.
Chatham has chosen Buenos
Aires for the trip which is
awarded to each airman of the
month. As part of the award
he will receive $100.00 expense
check.
LISTERINE
ANTISEPTIC
York City. Molly will remain in
the States to attend school.
Mariner Ship 17
to Hold Meeting
Mariner Ship 17. of Balboa,
will hold its first meeting on
Thursday at 3:10 p.m. at the Girl
Scout Little House. All 14-year-
old girls and all high school girls
are invited to attend.
Af tha wry first symptom af a caM,
gargle LISTERINE Antiseptic rail
strength. LISTERINE Antiseptic
reaches way back on throat surfaces
so kill millions of germs associated'
with colds and sore throats.
Use the sensible precaution that
has proved so effective for million! in
preventing cold complications. Stop
a cold before it stops you ... gargle
with LISTERINE Antiseptic!
IN TOTS OVER A 12-YEAR PIRIOD, DAJIY USERS
OF LISTSftfNI ANTISEPTIC HAD FEWER COLDSI
... yew alUcaveraal the new. Im-
proved Modest! Made especially to
jive you com/art la melkm.
So luxury-softthat 8 out of 10
women in a recent test reported no
enofiag with Modeu.
So assuringly safewith its triple
shield for extra long-lining pro-
tection.
Such freedomssch comfort
that you'd never again be satisfied
with any other brand.
tout*, sah*
MODESS
QrohnkvnJjphnwn
| V. F. W. Bingo
There will be glngo Thursday
at the VJP.W. home on the Cu-
rundu Road. Bingo will begin at
7:30 p.,m. Cash prizes will be
given.
Vacationers Returned
Tuesday on 8.S. Cristobal
Mr. and Mrs. John E. Davis
returned to the Isthmus Tuesday
after vacationing in the United
States since July. They visited
friends and relatives in New
York, Boston. Washington, Vir-
ginia and Pittsburg.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy T. High re-
turned Tuesday after a brief va-
cation of two weeks spent visit-
ing their daughter and son-in-
law. Mr. and Mrs. John Gabosch
of East Orange. New Jersey.
Mr. and Mrs. James E. Walker
and their daughter, Virginia
Rose, were among those return-
ing on the S.S. Cristobal Tues-
day after a four-month vacation
in various parts of the United
States. They visited both friends
and relatives in Tulsa. Oklaho-
ma. Seattle, Washington and
Corpus Cristi and Dallas, Texas.
Mr. and Mrs. Arch D. Bishop
and their daughter returned to
the Isthmus Tuesday. Their two
and a half month vacation was.
spent visiting with friends and
relatives In Erie. Pennsylvania,
Detroit, Michigan. Lexington.
Kentucky. Reading, Pennsylva-
nia, Detroit, Michigan, Lexing-
ton. Kentucky. Reading, Penn-
sylvania. New York City and
Kensport, Tennessee.
Mti.sic lover will have the op-
portunity of hearing some of
the compositions of the young
Roumanian composer. Sai El-
delman, and his lyricist, Walter
Diamond, sung by the Isthmian
tenor, Joaqun Cruz.
There will be door prizes and
as previously announced the Ho-
tel will serve a special dinner
to the guests at $3.00 per plate.
Reservations for the special
dinner must be made not later
than 9 p.m. tonight by call ng
Balboa 3433 after 4:30 p.m.
Table reservations for the dance
will not be accepted after 9 p.
m. Thursday. Reservations for
tables may be made by tele-
phoning Balboa 3466 during the
hours 1 p.m. to 10 p.m. and
Balboa 3433 from 4:30 to 9 p.m.
Dance tickets are available
from members of the Panam-
Balboa Council 1371, Knights of
Columbus and at the Columbus
Club on the first floor of the
Balboa Lodge Hall.
General Assembly
The monthly General Assembly
of the Colon Unit of the Inter-
American Woman's Club was held
Monday at the club building, with
Mrs. L. L. Koepke, president,of-
ficiating.
It was decided at the meeting
that the third Mondav of each
month would be set aside for an
afternoon of cards at the club.
All members are Invited to bring
their friends tor these occasions.
istnol
D.A.R., Pan Canal
Chapter In 2nd
Quarter Century
The Panama Canal Chapter,
Daughters of the American Revo-
lution, began its second quarter
of a century of activity this
month as an Isthmian organiza-
tion.
Major goal this year, as In the
past, was continued support of
charitable and scholastic Institu-
tions, with the added aim of In-
creasing membership.
Organized in 1925 by Mrs. Luis
Carlos, Prieto, young American
wife of a prominent doctor In
Panama, the local D.AJt. Chap-
ter Interests Itself in a variety of
civic enterprises.
It finances a scholarship to a
girl student at the Tamassee
School in South Carolina, main-
tains a girls' dormitory at the
Bella Vista Children's Home in
Panama City, awards two histo-
ry medals each year to the high-
est ranking students In United
States history at the Balboa and
Cristobal High Schools, sponsors
two Children, of the American
Revolution groups the William
Crawford Oorgas Society on the
Pacific Side and the Chagres So-
ciety on the Atlantic Side sup-
ports the American Red Cross
and contributes to other worthy
causes as funds allow.
Present D.A.R. membership
consists Of approximately 30 resi-
dent members, 20 non-resident
members and five associate
members. For the scheduled Oct.
IS meeting at the home of Mrs.
Worden H. Cowen on Morgan
Avenue. Balboa, at 2:30 n.m., all
ladles eligible to DAR. mem-
bership were cordially invited.
Don't risk your charm
with old-fashioned
ineffective deodorants.
ONLY NIW ODO-RO-NO CRIAM
GIVES YOU All THIfl ADVANTAOISt
I -tops perspiration qajfck*
ly and safely,
t Banishes odoar Iarty.
S -^Givat full protacrioo for
m co thru days.
4Never irritates
i h daily.
SAbsolutely harmless
all fabrics.
New, exdashe formla.
Never dries op, ever
gats gritty ot cake io tbe
lar as ordinary dacdof
home with them for a visit, as
well as their daughters. Rev.
Graham is resuming his duties as
pastor of the oatun Union
Church.
Mr. and Mrs. Tracy White and
children. Claire and Billy of Ga-
tun: returned from a vacation
spent 11 New England, Ohio and
Pennsylvania.
It will be purely social with no
charge for the use of th eclub.
Each hostess will bring her cards.
Cold drinks may be purchased
from the club. It is honed that
these monthly get-togethers will
promote friendships and a good
time among the members and
their friends. Members desiring
to use the club may call Mrs.
Joyce Pinto. 321. Mrs. Agriplna
Sanchez, 1331-J or Mrs. Audrey
Alberga.
Following the General Assem-
bly tea was served by Mm. Mil-
ton A. Cookson and Mrs. Ruben
Arela and their committee. The
other ladles were: Mrs. Ivy Al-
berga, Mrs. Antonio Alberola, Mrg m^ard Tomford and
Mrs. Rafael Arosemena, Miss ,ons i Adamary Anderson. MiS3 Tnora returned to reside In Balboa,
Baublltz, Mrs. Anna Benjamin., where Mr_ Tonlforc| has been re-
Mr. and Mrs Mark White. Sr.,
of Margarita visited in Massa-
chusetts and with their son. Ca-
rnet Midshipman Mark White. Jr.,
at New London, Connecticut,
where be is a student at the U.
Coast Guard Academy. Cadet
White hd a visit with his par-
ents after he returned from the
summer tra'nin cruise which
took him to Europe.
Mrs. Joseph Bremer, Mrs. James
Butler. Mrs. Thomas Butler. Mrs.
Paul Beck. Mrs. Reginald Arm-
strong.- Mrs. Marcel Behnger,
Mrs. George Carlson. Mrs. Frank
Canavagglo. Mrs. Freaa Povd-
strom, Mrs. Ivy Lee and Mrs. M.
B. Alexander.
The French Classes which ere
sponsored by the club for their
members are being held from
3:30 to 4:30 p.m. on Thursday af-
ternoons at-the club. The fourth
meeting Is a cooking class. Mrs.
Marcel Gringoire is the teacher.
She is assisted by Mrs. Leliane
moloyeH with the Canal Zone
Police Detriment. Mr. and
Mrs. Tom 'or d were ruest'5 of
thei"- rtatun friends upon their
arrival.
'er eodbifter
To Sperfc Friffnv
ifore World C'b
Jpsoer M, Teartbit'er of tha
.British Lejr'J* is scheduled to
Lalgle. Mrs. Ellne Bastrn. Mrs. soeak b{ore the WorH c-,,h at
Fannv Kaplan and Mrs. Arlette
Capell.
Bridge at Fort Davis
The Fort Davis Women's Club
is sponsoring an afternoon of
bridge, on Tuesday, at the Fort
Davis Officers Club.
The prize winners this week
were: Mrs. Walter Skelstaltts
with high score and Mrs. Harry
Green and Mrs. James Bowen,
Jr., tied for second place.
Donald Nelson Celebrates
Birthday Anniversary
Sergeant and Mrs. Donald Nel-
son arranged a party at their Ft
Davis residence Saturday to hon-
or their son. Donald C. on his
9th birthday anniversary.
the Brlbo YMr. ths Friday
evening. He will t*i'.-uss tho
meanin" of t> Bri*i*'i Com-
monwealth In the world today..
Leadbltter is the First Secre-
tary of the British Legation in
charge of information. He has
been In Panama since March
1948. P>"iously he had served
in Sweden.
The World Club is made up
of residents of both the Repub-
lic of Panama and the Canal
Zone who en'ov discussing in-
ternational topics.
Meetings are open to the pub-
llcllc and are held the second
Friday of each menth from
Donald and his young guests September through May at 7:15
attended the matinee and re- (p. m. ......~ ... .......
turned to his home for refresh- i
ments. I "
The guests Included: Christine .
Poole. Edith Diaz. Myra Ann Pe-
ters, Marie Scarborough, Betty
Donahue, Walter Skeistaltls. Ro-
bert Greene, Sammy Walker,
Tomy and Sylvia Gardner. Peggy
Jess, Chubby and Eddie Worth-
ington. Melvin Rasmussen, Jack
Ogan and Folsom Hill.
Girl Scout Adult Round-L'p
All adults, leaders, assistants,:
would-be leaders, Interested real- |
dents, Troop Committee mem-
bers. Neighborhood committee
members, District Committee
members and board members, of
the Atlantic District Girl Scouts
are requested to meet at the I
Cristobal Union Church, Friday, |
October 12 at 8:00 a.m.
The new film "Growing Years"
will be shown and plans will be
formulated for training new lead-
ers and and for advanced train-
ing In program skills. It will be
an excellent opportunity to meet
the other members of the com-
munity who are interested m
scouting. New practices and
ideas will be presented and plans
for scouting this season will be
made.
It Is hoped that there will be
a large gathering of Interested
mothers as well as the leaders.
$4070
Arriving From the States
Rev. and Mrs. J. William L.
Graham were among the passen-
gers arriving Tuesday on the
Cristobal. They visited In Maine
at their summer camo and had
the pleasure of having their son.
who has been serving In the Ko-
rean theater In the U.S. Navy,
A handsome, dutinctiae
witcha pleasure to
pive or receive. Try
it on your wrist today!
BvoctrrtMMt .
Pay as little as S5.M a
"7
ith.
TAHITI
THE JEWELRY STORE
137 Central Ave. 187
Buy your ticket for the monu-
mental raffle of the Lions Crab
at Propaganda. S.A.No. t East
16th Street, or from any mem-
ber of the Lions Club.
-~
To Service YOUR Radio




oage six
1 THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
I
I
-
v:...
You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
LEWIS SERVICE
Ne. 4 Tlt.ll A\ c
rh.R. ?-3i
KIUSKO DE I.ESSEPS
Parque (if i.mtpl
Panam.
MORRISON'S
s 4 r.urth *f Jul> Avt.
Ph.n* :-4l
BOTICA ARI.TON
10.es Mcltnee* At*.
Phone MSCol.
SALON OF BELLEZA AMERICANO
St. Weil 13lh Street
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
N.. SJ "H" Srree'PiUMM
No. 12.171 Central FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE:One 903 stove Welbilt
one year "Wi flood condition, four
burner, with oven, beir otter. Call
Darien No. 5, Apt. 11 or Tel.
2-3638-P.___________________
FOR SALE:9 Ft. Westmghouie re-
frigerator. SI 50.00. G. E. washer
$75 00. Motors 1-4 -- 1-2
3-4 H. P rocking chcirs. com-
'plete living set, 6 pieces. 361 -B.
New Cr.stcbol. th. ond G St.
FOR SALE
Automobile*
MISCELLANEOUS
FOR SALr:Mahogany vonity dres-
ser buffet, lamps, etc. 8045, Apt.
3, 9th St Colcn.
rOR SALE:1949 Cadillac convert-
ible, excellent condition. Extras.
Call Coco Solo 380 or write Box
382, Coco Solo.
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 oil day Sot-
urdays.
FOR SALE
Real Estale
FOR SALEor LEASE: Property in
the city of Panama consisting of
2,700 squore meters land and
concrete office and warehouse
building. Principals only. Aparta-
do 1293. Panama.
iUICK ana- CHIVROLIT
Prices Up From
$67.20 to $194.3$
UT-------l.r fhii month tily
WE WILL CONTINUE TO SELL
OFF FLOOR DELIVERIES
AT THE OLD PRICE!
letter luy Now'
SMOOT b PAREDES
Your IUICK b CHEVROLET Dealer
0* ou h.f. a elrtnkine,
Writ* Alcohelici Ahmt*m
2031 Ahmb. C. X.
FOR SALE
1
Miscellaneous
So..
$250.00
-eice cmara with 1.5 lam
Imrreea1 $475.0 1(a))
$244.50
Infernetienel Jewelry
1 adj. Int. Hotel)
-----.

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER M, 18*1
Phillips. Oceanside cottage. Santa
Clara. Box 435. Balboo. Phona
Panamo 3-1877. Cristobal 3*1673
I Williams Santo Clara Beach Cottages.
Two bedroom], Frigidalre*. Rock-
gas ronges. Balboo 2-3050.
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
I CASINO SANTA CLARA:Cabins,
food, swimming. No reservations
necessary.
FOR SALE:Maple dining tabla ond
8 choirs. Buffet mahogany. 60 Cyl
motor. 4 tires used, 760 x 16,
cheap. Small dressing toble, bench
and glass. Call 25-3521.
I Gramlich's Santa Clora beach-
cottages. Electric ica boxes, gas
'stoves, moderate rotes. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567.
.
FOR SALE:Baby furniture Rochet -
te. No. 12, obove Kodak. Tivoli
Ave. Apt. 24.
Help Wanted
AVANTED:Maid to sleep n, must
know to cook and clean. Good
salary. 52nd St. No. IS Apt. I,
Relia Vista.
WANTED:To sleep in, cook, some
housework, must like children, re-
" ferences required. Call house 7455
Brazos Heights, ofternoons or
"phone 3-1849 evenings.
LOST & FOUND
LOSTBrown Mexican tooled-leath-
er, folds with ripper. Belongs to
- Mrs. Floyd Rogers. Pedro Miguel
No. 54. No questions asked about
the money. Reward.
FOR SALE: U I C K S
1946- 1947-194$ 1949 1950
Reconditioned mni Guaranteed
Better Buy New!
SMOOT & PAREDES
Your IUICK ft- CHEVROLET Da.l.r
FOR SALE: Light pick-up truck;
Venetion blinds, set for 12-fami-
ly house end Apt. 0429-A.
- Frangipani Street, Ancon, after 12
noon.
FOR SALE:1948 Oldsmobile Se-
donette "98" Series. Radio, Hydra-
matic, Undercooted, new tires
plastic seat cover throughout, ori-
ginal owner, best offer. Phone No.
2-3703 or 2-1433.
FOR SALE:1949 Pontioc 8. Hy-
dramotic. 2 door sedan, radio, new
seat covers. Coll 268, Colon.
DIAPHRAGMS: We hove just re-
ceived a, other fresh shipment of
these for all makes of cars. TRO-
PICAL MOTORS INC.
FOR SALE:Tropicol fishes, plants,
I I Via Espaa, opposite Juan
Franco Stables. Phone 3-4132.
FOR RENT
WiscfllanPniiH
FOR RENT:Office Space (1,300
Sq. Ft.) available October 15
Ground floor, corner Estudiante &
H Street. Telephone 2-1941, for
appointment.
HOTEL PANAMERICANO. EL VALLE
Special Rates for this montn, rooms
$2.00 per person; children $1.00.
Phone Ponama for reservations,
October Specials, B. 15.00 week end>
ShropneM. phone Balboa 2820 or
see Caretaker.
DON'T STARVE YOUR
LAWN AND EXPECT IT
TO BE BEAUTIFUL.
VERTAGREEN
3-Way Plant Food
it cheaper trym water
fot it
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC.
279 Central Ave. .Tel. 3-0140
PERSONALS
Lola's Beauty Shop. Marie Norman
cosmetic, now located in El Pana-
m Hotel Beauty Shop. Telephone
3-1660.
FOR RENT
Apartnienta
FOR SALE:1939 Grohom. 4 Door
Sedan, motor just overhauled.' New
clutch. Tires ond body good. $175
00. Coll 7h, Clayton 6209 or
see at Qtrs. 353-A, Ft. Clayton.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED: -Wood working ma-
chines: one band sow, minimum
12 inches. One circulor sow, mini-
num 10 inches. Tilting arbor. One
spindle shaper, minimum 5-8 inch
spindle. Call Curundu 83-6294
from 4 to 6 p. m. .
LOST:One ladies alligotor pocket
book, ot Coco Solo. Finder keep
money and call Fort Clayton 88-
808.
FOUND:Young female police dog.
to be claimed and identified. Call
telephone 3-1496 Panama.
ISTHMI/N DATA
Births
MUIR. Mr and Mrs. Reginald
of 811 ver City, a son, Oct. 4 at
Colon Hospital.
RICKETTS, Mr and Mrs. Ed-
ward of Oatun. a daughter, Oct.
5 at Colon Hospital.
GRANT. Mr and Mrs. Milton
of Colon, a son, Oct. 5. at Colon
Hospital.
BARKER. Mr. and Mrs. Rich-
ard of Camp Coiner, a son, Oct. 5
at Colon Hospital.
TUffON. Mr. and Mrs. Gena-
ro of Panama, a son, Oct. 5 at
Gorgas Hospital.
WARNER. Mr. and Mrs. Peter
of Balboa, a son, Oct. 5 at Gor-
gas Hospital.
MAKIBBIN. Mr. and Mrs.
George D. of Panama, a daugh-
ter. Oct. 6 at Gorgas Hospital.
I-IMM. Mr. and Mrs. Alexan-
der. Jr. of Colon, a daughter, Oct.
6 at Colon Hospital.
CURRY. Mr. and Mrs. Karl of
Colon, a on, Oct. at Colon
Hospital.
WYNTER. Mr. and Mrs Ger-
ald of Red Tank, a son, Oct. 7 at
Gorgas Hospital.
Deaths
VARGAS, Victor. 17. of Colon
Oct. Oct. 5 a*. Colon Hospital.
MCALLISTER. Delman, 4$. Of
Costa Rica. Oct. 7 at Gorgas
Hospital.
ACKERLY. Lvdia. 80 of Dia-
Wo. Oct. 7 at Gorgas Hospital.
WANTED: Immediotely modern
two bedroom furnished aport-
perferabl* in Bella Vista or El
Cangrejo sections. Call Mr,
Schultz ot 2-0511 from 8 a. m.
to 12 o. m. or from I :00 to 5
p. m.
WANTED:Wed like to give a
Dachshund puppy a nice home. Do
you have one? If so call 84-6124
after 5 p. m.
BUSINESS
LUNCH -
Beef A Noodle Sana
ar Stuffed Celery
CrttRIED BEEF an
ZAFKOON RICE
(arden Vegetables
( ueumber Salad
Hat RaDa A Batter
Orange Sundae
Caffee Tea Beer
MARTINIS e MANHATTANS
DAIQUIRIS
fram 4
to p.m.
25
ON THE HOUSE.
APPETIZERS a la Rudolpho
WANTED: 2 bedroom furnished
apartment or house. Call Sgt. Mor-
ris. 86-6174 (Albrook).
WANTED TO BUY:Boby bed ond
mattress, opartment 0772-D, Wil-
liamson Piece, Balboa.
FOR SALE:1949 Ford V8 Custom
Sedan, excellent condition, only
14,000 miles. 361-B New Cristo-
bal 6th and G. St.
FOR SALE:1931 Ford Coupe A
model. Good condition. $135.00.
Phone 2-3118 Panama. Mr". Cer-
rud.
FOR SALE:51 Dodge, Coupe "Co-
ronet Diplomatic." two tones ond
white tires, mileage 3.500. For
information Inversiones Generales.
S. A. No. 38, Jos Francisco de
la Ossa Avenue.
Isthmian Doctors
To Hear Lectures
By Colon Members
The Medical Association of the
Isthmian Canal Zone will hold
their 539th meeting Tuesday,
Oct. 16 at 7:30 p.m. at the Colon
Hospital.
A scientific program will be
presented bv members of the Co-
lon Hospital staff. It will con-
sist of the following talks: The
problem of wound dehiscence
and its management, by Dr.
Melvin Lea. Functional Uterine
Bleeding, by Dr. Charles T. Mea-
dows and a Discussion of the
Problems encountered in the
management of hyperthyroldism
by Dr. William M. Jackson.
Members from the Pacific side
of the Isthmus who plan to at-
tend, should advise the secreta-
ry by telephoning Balboa 446
prior to 4 p.m. Oct. 10 so that
reservations can be made.
Dinner will be served at Colon
Hospital at 6:00 p.m. Tuesday.
Midwest Floods Cost
Red Cross 6 Million
Dollars Up To Now
WASHINGTON. Oct. 10.-The
American Red Cross announced
todav it has spent $6.322.956.61
so far on the Midwest floods of
last Julv. and that it expects
to complete the relief operation
bv mid-November at a total cost
of approximately $10.000,000.
The breakdown bv states
shows Kansas has received $5 i
861232 87. Missouri $281.867 09 I
Oklahoma $155,166.53, and Illi-
nois $24.690.07.
fh^Wersfneflf,*?D..Ce5t f '
arate ."S. h' w th,e f?ur- d the direction of Mrs. Charles
tvirr? rahaMHtVti,. fo[ 'on* Morgan at the Balboa Y.M.C.A.
Thfftvn i' oltf Tl?,ms 8tarte<1 me MO. these
2Lt?2 ?w*l,te.,0r cl*,ses have '"""sed in popul-
" the first arity and more than 600 women
_ i _,, ;lr0m Panama and the Canal
of Reri ?r. tl0.n,,Bd,re.ctor i Zone have ben enrolled,
slid ,.iuf^ Dlaast.r Services. Two classes are being offered
said teller costs per family are I one at 9 a m and the other at
"considerably hiaher" than I, 7 p. m eacMonday forwven
weeks concluding on December
3 with a Flower Show which
will be open to the public.
The classea are free and are
from Military
Canal Zone and
from Panama. Because classes
must be limited In alze. It Is
necessary that enrollment be
made In advance. This can be
done In tjerson at the YMCA
Information Desk.
ALHAMMA APARTMENTS
Modern furnrshed-unfumlshad port
ment. Contact office No. 8061, 10th
St. New Cristobal. Phona 1316. Co-
lon.
FOR RENT
Rooms
LUX
irTNfcTIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery.
Tel. 3-1713
22 E. 39th St.
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
H.tel El Panana
Wants to bay Stocks from
Panam Forest Products.
Preferred or Common.
Tels. 3-471, 3-1666
/
READY FOR OCCUPANCY Light
cool airy rooms to rent for ba-
chelors only. Moderate rentals.
Rooms ready for inspection. In-
quire American Club, facing De-
Lesseps Park.
FOR RENT:* Furnished room in
nice residence, 4th of July Ave.
No. 49.
FOR RENT

Houses
FOR RENT:Bella 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.
NFFE Holds Regular
Heeling Tomorrow
Al Chiva Chiva Club
The regular meeting of Local
595. National Federation of Fed-
eral Employes will be held at the
Clubhouse on Chiva Chiva Trail
tomorrow at 7:30 p.m.
This meeting has a special sig-
nificance for all members and
friends of Local 595 since John E.
Gibson, one of the organizers of
the NFFE on the Canal Zone and
past president, will be presented
with a 25-year pin for continu-
ous service in the organization.
Another feature of interest to
Federal employes will be tran-
scribed talk by president Luther
C. Steward of the National or-
ganization outlining the under-
lying reasons which lead to the
formation of the National Feder-
ation of Federal Employes, Its
growth and achievements dur-
ing 40 years and the present
principles and alms for future
service to all Government em-
ployes In securing progressive le-
elslation on matters affecting
them.
Everyone interested and espe-
cially friends of John Gibson, are
cordially invited to attend the
meeting. Refreshments will be
served.
FOR RENT: Available December
1st. Beautiful, spacious 4-bedroom
residence in La Cresta, excellent
view. Will show by appointment.
i Phone Panama 3-3564 or write
Box 165, Bolboo Haights, Canol
Zone.
FOR RENT:2 bedroom chalet with
sonrtory service, maid's room with
bathroom, closed garage. Justo
Arosemena ot the end. Tel. 3-
4331.
FOR RENT:3 bedroom house with
garage. 13th Street No. 57, San
Francisco. Inquire same place 2
to 6,e, m. Phone 3-2212.
Co, t. Iinpi, FUrlda for vaca-
tlen m for im4. I can help jou to
buy r renl honse. property, oraaf.
inin, chicken tarns, hoicR He,
al all price and term. If Interest-
ed write to Herman Kleefkem, c/.
Oeers. W. Blades, Seal Btate Brok-
en, 4M Franklin Street. Tans* 2.
faeMa,
MODERN FURNITURE,
(is row BUILT
Slipcover Reupbolstery
VISIT OUR, SHOW-ROOM:
' Albert, etrea
J r. a. la One -17 (Antoaionlle Row)
Pre. Estimates Pltkup Delivery
Tel. J-4SM S:M a.m. 1. I:M p.m.
TRAVEL ANYWHERE
Without Worry Or Care
TRAVEL STRVk-r
II Xvoli Ave. Pan. 2-2004
FOR RENT:Recently furnished re-
sidence: llvingroom, dinlngroom,
office, pantry, kitchen three bed-
rooms, maid's room, yard, garage.
Rent $250.00. Tel. 3-3143.
In family home, large furnished
bedroom, dining, with Kelvinator,
kitchen for couple and child.
Phone Mrs. Hoger 2-2957, Pon-
omo.
Flower Arrangement
Classes To Begin
Wednesday at YMCA
Beginning Monday. October
15 two new classes in Flower
Arrangement will be taught un-
emergenev needs in
dav.s of the disaster.
the average disaster because of
the complete destruction of so
many homes bv the force of the
W"4nr. ahn?bV, S2 n?ht of I
hSniS of,ti?eRed P0" "-open to women
ta?irti,.!on J.? hM been re- Psts. rrom the
b!in; r-nalrn*- n 'urn- from Panama
inning homes of families unable
to get back on their feet wlth-
0uj help A'l Ren Cro-s disaster
sift is in the form of outright
grams, not loans.
Nurses Association
Hear Pediatrician
Speak on Rh Factor
Lt. Joseph J. Belllzzi, staff pe-
diatrician at the U.S. Army Hos-
pital, Ft. Clayton, was the guest
speaker for the October meeting
of the Isthmian Nurses Associa-
tion.
For his subject, Lt. Bellizzl
chose the Rh factor. Because
this was found In the blood-
stream of the Rhesus monkey,
the name Rh was given this fac-
tor and the individuals posses-
sing lt are called Rh positive and
those lacking It are callea Rh ne-
gative. Research work with this
factor has been most active since
1940. Belizzi told his audience.
The Rh factor consists of eight
different types of blood and more
than 3,000,000 combinations ean
be formed with this and other
known blood type- The stand-
ard Rh factor Is tha"t present in
85 per cent of the population
which standard anti-Rh factor
serum will detect. The Rh factor
is Involved in the production of
a disease in the newborn called
erythroblastosls fetalls. charac-
terized by excessive blood cell de-
struction in the Infant's blood
stream.
In treatment of the disease.
Lt. Belllzzi stated that the use of
exchange transfusion technloue
hat reduced the Infant mortality
rate in erythroblstosls retails
from 70-M per cent to possibly
less than 5 per cent.
DRX CLEANING
DYING
General LAUNDRY .
TROPICAL CLEANERS
Phone 3-1871
Main Plant Via Eapana
ranch Central Ave. It 24lh St.
ALADDIN
KEROSENE Mantle lamp
Candi. Power of Modera White
Llsht. Burns (0 Hours On 1 sal. ot
Kerontne. Uaa M% AIM Only %
KEXOSENF.. Absolutely Saf. ft
cannot Explode Require* no ener-
ntor or pump No Sm.ke or Odor.
So Simpi. Child Can Operan It
59.95 Lowest Price
ever Offered Id Panam.
All Parta Arallahle
Oa Sal* la All HASHAIU asH)
FURNITURE Staraa
Dlrtrlbuton:
W0N0 CHANO, S. A.
Caln 1th St Ralsee
Tel SSS
Panama M Central Ave.
Tei. z-san
a a a a I a c
INSTANT
rat-Free Powdered Milk
fartirtcd with Vitamin D)
Urn Freab
Flava*
reaches mI?
atalauaaa *t.l
la aroceaalna
UhMlvaeana-
antijr la eels
ar Ice v/aMe.
CawkMries.
WORMING OUT OF IT
BY" ..CUPE. NY. (UP) -Worms
1 r i ot.....ti T tr >
"hooked" the other day. Some-
one broke u>*i a tun.,ci, nu stole
the worms, which Robert Lake
had stored for fall and winter
m.
Ft. Gulick Firefighters Win
Fire Drill With Score of 510
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Where 100.000 P.epl. Meet
Presents
Teday, Wednesday, Oct. 1
3:30 Music for Wednesday
4:00Music Without Words
4:ISFrench in the Air (RDF)
4:30What's Yaur Favorite
S: 00Leap Back and Listen
6:15Evening Salon
7:00The Lady on the Screen
(BBC)
7:30Sports Review
7:46Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00liewa and Commentary by
Raymond Swing (VOA)
8:15Twenty Questions (VOA)
8:45Arts and Letters (VOA)
9:00The Jo Stafford- Show
(VOA)
9:15Radio Forum (VOA)
9:10 Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9.45-^Sports and News (VOA)
10:00The BBC Playhouse (BBC)
11:00The Owls Nest
Mldnlght-^Sign Off.
(Official US. Army Photo)
THE FORT GULICK FIRE FIGHTING TEAM, above, won the
1951 U.S. Army Caribbean (Panama Area) Fire Drill Com-
petition by making a score of 510 points. The competition
was held at France Air Force Base with Fort Davis and Fort
Sherman also competing.
Front Row, left to right: Robert J. Curtts, Assistant Chief
Atlantic Fire Division; Cpl. Joseph Ray, Gulick Fire Fighting
Team; Melvin "Musty" Mustaine, Chief. Atlantic Fire Divi-
sion and Prevention Engineer; Cpl. Lawrence Cummings,
GFFT; Warren F. McKenna, Asst Chief. AFD; Back Row:
Captain Paul J. Koerner, Asst. Chief. OperationsAtlantic;
Cpl. Ruben Castro. OFFT; Pic. Mullins Deco. GFFT; Cpl.
Warren C. Whltfield, OFFT; Cpl. Calvin Schrader, Cre Chief,
OFFT; and Sgt. Emmanuel Bossfeld, Gulick Station Fire
Chief.
' Below official Array cameraman Pre.-. R.' A, Shlrellng
T,U*Ti-he *"* DavU tWn M thiy lUrt*fl on th* Straight
i-pajr
Test.
FORT GULICK, Oct. 10Under
the brilliant leadership of Qrew
Chief, Cpl. Calvin Schrader, the
Fort Oullck Fire Fighting Team
upset the expert dopesters by
compiling a score of 510 to win
the 1951 U. 8. Army Caribbean
Fire Drill Competition.
The competition was held at
France Air Force Base Monday
afternoon. Also competing for
the championship were the Fort
Davis and ?ort Sheiman teams.
Davis scored 484 points and
Sherman, 481.
The Fire Drill competition con-
sisted of five standard routines
Straight-Lay Test, Wet Test, Re-
placing Ruptured Hose, Booster
Pumping, and Straight and Re-
verse Hose 'ay. Each routine had
a time limit and the team com-
pleting each routine in exactly
the time allotted for it and with
no penalties against them would
receive a score of 100.
Penalties were imposed on the
team taking more than the al-
lotted time to complete the rout-
ine and-or making technical er-
rors, and bonuses were awarded
to the team making no errors
and completing the routine in
less than the allotted time.
Time allotted for each routine
In seconds were, Straight Lay
Test, 19; Wet Test, 34: Replacing
Ruptured Hose. 4fl; Booster
Pumping. 36; and Straight and
Reverse Hose Lay, 5
The Pacific aide teams had
competed at Fort Clayton last
week with Oorozal compiling the
best score- .809.
This score of Corosal's meant
that in order to win the cham-
pionship one of the three At-
lantic side teams had to score
511 points or better, which, in
turn, meant an average of 192
points or better for each rout-
inea feat which Is easier
talked about than done.
Sherman competed first and
wound up with 481 and an aver-
age of 98.2 for each routine,
wnich is excellent flre-drllUng in
anybody's league. Davis then
went into the fray and scored 484
Kbits despite two strokes of bad
A; one of the men dropped a
apanne rwrench and the team
was penalized 10 points, and a
leaky coupling on the Straight-
Lay Test cost them another 10
points.

Ruptured Hose, Oullck scored 98
points, bringing the score to 306
and the avf lage to 102 points.
This meant that the Oullck
team had to average 102 points
SCI-
Tomorrow, Thursday. Oct. 11
.A.M.
6:00Alarm Clock Plub .
7:30 Morning Salon
8:15NEWS (VOA)
8:30Crazy Quilt
8:45Jerry Sears Presents
9:00NEWS
9:16-SACRED HEART PRO-
GRAM
9:30As I See It
10:00NEWS
10:05Off the Record
11:00NEWS
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
NoonNEWS
P.M.
12:05Luncheon Muslo
12:80Popular Music
1:00NEW8
1:ISPersonality Parade
1:45EXCURSIONS IN
ENCE
2:00Call for Leg Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00American Debut
3:15The Little Show
3:30Muslo for Thursday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15Negro Spirituals
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00PANAMUSICA STORY-
TTME
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Make Believe
(VOA)
7:30BLUE RIBBON
REVIEW
7:45Jam Session
8:00World News (VOA)
8:15Cross Country, U.S.'A.
(VOA)
8:45Jam Session (VOAV
9:00-Meet BManor Roosetelt
(VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:45Sports Tune of Day and
News (VOA i
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Take It From Here (BBC)
Ballrooa.
8POR1
In the next two routines or the( H.OOThe Owl's Nest
champlonsnip \was gone with the
wind. In the fourth routine,
Booster Pumping, the Oullck
team scored 103 points, which
brought th. score to 409 points
and the average to 1C2.25 points.
Oullck now had to make 100
points to tie Corosal's score of
500. or make 101 points or more
to beat Corozal.
The crowd of spectators,
knowing what the next rout-
ine, Straight and Reverse Hose
Lay, meant to the Gnlick team,
was sjuietyon could have
heard a pin drop on a feather
mattress,
The Oullck team, working with
feverish speed and great accu-
racy completed the routine In
56.2 second.;, made no erros, and
scored Its tCl points to win.
Members of the Oullck team
are Cpl. Calvin Schiader, Crew
Chief; Cpl. Joseph Ray. Cpl. Law-
rence Cummings, Cpl. Rubn
Castro, Pfc Mullins Deco, and
Cpl. Warren C Whltfield. Fort
Oullck Station Chief is Sgt. Em-
manuel Rossfeld.
Melvin C. Mustaine is Fire Pre-
vention Enrlneer a.id Chief of
the Atlantic Fire Division. As-
sistants to Chief Mustaine are
Warren F. McKenna and Robert
J. Curtis.
Officiala for the afternoon
were: JudnesCaptain W. E.
Jones. Station Commander, Bal-
boa; Lt. John A. Tabor. Asst. Dis-
trict Commander. Cristobal;
Fireman E Hamor, Balboa Sta-
tion; and Fireman Fred Mohl.
Balboa Station. TimersCaptain
Thomas Oreenwood. Command-
ing Officer France Air Force
Base; Captain Paul Koerner,
Asst, Chief, OperationsAtlan-
tic; and Lt. L. J. Ducote, U8N,
Security Officer, Coco Solo.
Delegates of Legion
AuxiUary To Attend
Miami Convention
12:00Sign Off.
The American Legion Auxiliary
Department of the Panama Ca-
Oulick competed last. While; nal Zone will send the following
previously the spectators had i members to attend the National
been divided into three rooting Convention in Miami which will
sections, they now effected a be held from Oct. 15 through 18:
truce to cheer the Ouilck team-
In whose hands lay the Atlantic
side's only chance to cop the US-
ARCARIB Championship.
Oullck started off with a 98-
point score on the Straight-Lay
Pauline Little. Marie Bennett.
Lola Magner. Patsy Ryan and
Ada Buckholtz. Alternates are:
House Passes
Validating Union
Shop Elections
WASHINGTON, Oct. 10 (UP)
The House today passed and
sent to the White House a bill
that would eliminate the need
for separate unjon shop elec-
tions under the Taft-Hartley
law and validate thousands of
collective bargaining elections.
The vote was 307 to 18.
The measure passed over the
bitter opposition of a small
group which wanted to repeal
the whole Taft-Hartley Act. But
the labor forces were stymied
because the bill came up under
a rule forbidding amendments
on the floor.
Rep. Cleveland M. Bailey, D.,
W. Va.; attacked Labor Com-
mittee Chairman Graham UL
Barden, D., N. C, for "high-
handed tactics" in requesting
the rule which prevented
amendments.
Bailey said Barden allowed
the Committee to vote out tft
bill with only 13 of 23 mem-
bers present, and said that
only nine of them voted for the
bill
Maj. Hood Is New
Army Adjutant,
Atlantic Sector
FORT GULICK, 0:t. 10
Major Charles F. Hood Was re-
cently assigned to Atlantic Sec-
tor Headquarters, Fort Gulick,
In the capacity of Adjutant.
During World War II, Major
Hood served in the European
Theater of Operations Eng-
land, France, Belgium, Hol-
land, Luxembourg, and Ger-
many with the 9th Army.
After returning from overseas
he was assigned to "Able" Com-
LydlaNadeau, National Executive Pnj of the 11th Infantry. Fort
Commltteewoman, Maude Brooks
of Miami a member of Udlt 2,
niii. acute im mo ou*N*>--* ,of Miami a memoer oi unu a,
Jft Whl!nn,p{tced polnts below the desired 102- ,.- ._j trn. wertz
seconds less than the standard n
time of 34 secondsand thus
scored 110 points.
Now the score' was 208 point tlon *l lhe "r8t "eMl with an 104-polnt average or two
points above the dest-ed average
Department Colors will fea-
ture the opening of the Conven-
In the third routine. Replacing ventlon,
Last year this Department won
four cups, at the National Con-
Jackson, South Carolina; and
later commanded "George"
Company, 33rd Infantry, Fort
Kobbe. His last assignment on
the Pacific side of the Isth-
mus was that of Operations and
Training Staff Officer for the
33rd.
Major and Mrs Hood (former-
ly Antoinette Oelder or Den-
ver, Colorado) and their 2-yer-
o'.d daughter Carter will residft
at Quarters 54, Fort Oullck.



WEDNFSDAT, OCTOBER It, Ml
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVEN
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
WMK> NO uL,.,.tD V TUB MANAMA MIIICXN eBBB. INC.
rOUNBIO < NBLBON ROUNaK VtLL, in i1
HAHMOOIO AMIAS. tOlTa*
7 H ITIIIT P O BOX 134. PANAMA. M F
/ riLI'HOMI MANAMA NO S-O740 ' CABll aoo. ^AMAMKIMCAN. Manama
Colon Ornen OB Ccntfai Avonus iiiwu '?>- and ibtm inmi
POMIION NlMMItlNTATlvu. JOSHUA B MOWtMB. INC.
SB MADKON il. Nr* YORK. I<7> N. V.
LMAI mv nail
l MONTH. IN T"*"-* '5 *-9
0 IK MONTH! IN T 0 BO IB OO
MO* ONf Yt. IN "'"" 1B.BO 14 OO

Walter Winchell
#
In New York
Labor Newt
And
Comment
MAN PLATING THE TYPEWRITER
Maiden Aunt journals oftan shove eoWumist* for publishing
shew-bli chatter like this. Rat they devoted hefty space (and
photo I to the alleged news that movie star Menjou shaved a
toa aaopn. wnogivsaaam; .. .Talk sftout statistic-happy: The
Trib reports that In one episode Retty Grable hoofed on a stage
belli by U carpenters and 12 painters, that It waa lit by a dosea
electricians and recorded by 13 sound engineers.. Hooeoo-
iimmmmmmni... Modern Screen has a piece about Lana's "happy
marriage." she is quoted: "Bob and I have made a number of
thrilling plans"...H. Bogarts communique: "The honest way to
Play a heel is to show both sides of his character, the good as
well as the bad." A good heel?...Have an eyebrow-tiltor: Janet
Leigh told interviewers that yawning make* her more beautiful.
Then why aren't drama critics pretty?
World Loves a Winner dept: For the past week, reminds Bob
Dunn, everybody you met was a Olant rooter. However .all season
long the Giants seldom pulled more than 7 or S thousand fans
into the Polo Ods.. Fred Wsrings memo: "You gotta hand It to
the piants. They made the rest of the league look like midgets"
... Jack; Barry's comment on the Tone-Payton wedding: "That's
the first time a main bout got less publicity than the semi-final!"
.. Thrush Nancy Donovan's suggested theme song for Hollywood:
"Get Thee Behind Me, Payton."
On Red Skeiton's tv debut his clever writers had him say:
"I waa at a party where people were bo drank I eonld hardly sea
them," Right out of a long-ago Seunds-ln-the-Night paragraph,
Red...The r. N. Info Center in Shnbert Alley la misinformed.
On the replica? of the UN bldg (on First Are.) they have traffic
going both ways...First is now one-way, Bubb How Sophis-
ticated Can You Get?: A movie mag reports that the James
Mason are sharing their Hollywood igloo with her ex-husband ..
Here's another crusher for the Radio-Obsolete argument: Car
radios atone outnumber tele sets in all 48 States.
Amaaing how Quickly chues become radioragged. "I Get
Ideas" was a tuneful aerful a month ago. But constant repetition
has made it tahsome. ..The bore named "Sweet Violets" may be
fine for beer-barrel harmonizing, but It doesn't beguile meand
I'm such a pushover.. .If you desire the complete catalog of hoke,
then dial the a. m. gal goo-gushers' on teevy. Yawn-collectors...
Victor Mature groans: "Some of my beet friends are gossip colyu-
mists but It doesn't help you if you had an argument with your
wife to have everybody know It." Then close the windows...
Garroway gets richer being unemployed. Although his program's
off the network It continues to pay $10.000 weekly for it. (Con-
tract. y'kno).,.If you dig Bop then spin Geo. Shearing's disc o(
"Brain Wave." Sounds like music... Have you seen the blondlful
charmer named Mary Kay on tv? A dolly pop.
One of the trade paper critics noted that "The Desert Fox"
(the story of Gaa. Rommel) depicts all Naals except Hitle* In a
sympathetic light.. .That's just what the Nasls (who are still
trying to take over Germany) world like you to think; that the
Idea was good but mismanaged.. .Topic A in tbe Stork was Betsy
Von Furs ten bergs betrothal lo Nick Hilton .Imagine,' signed
a gel. "marrying a millionaire's son". "Yeah," said another,
"and only a year now she was lust a Countess" Reporter Ed
Wallace nifty on The Rodeo at the Garden: "Where tbe bulls
sling the cowboys.". Loue I la's sponsor and the Sun. 1:15 p. m.
WJZ spot have parted.
i
Although the show-season hasn't attracted much trumpeting,
five In tbe tryout towns Inspired drum-rolls. We shall see, wo
shall see...Despite the walling of the pessimiststhe film In-
dustry grossed a batful last year: Over $74 mill.. A swelody that
vibrates beautifully in "The Medium" cinema is called "The Black
Swan Waltr.." Nlze.. .Time's mash note for Liz Taylor: ".. .an au-
thentic beauty with eyes like meeting diamonds." Melting dia-
monds? Sounds grraaannnddbut means nuttin'.. .The high cost
of turkey: "Out West of Eighth" ran 48 hours and lost $86.000...
What Ho! The Man from Mars in the film. "The Day the Earth
Stood Still." speaks with a veddy Brit-tish accent. As though he
had a monocle in his throat.. .NBC'U soon launch its teevy shows
at 7 ayem. The only thing that looks good at that hour is a cup-
pacawfee... Lou Walters calls Bobby Thomson The Scot Heard
Round The World.
"Bay Me Blue Ribbons," a new comedy (headed for the Em-
pire Theatre). Is fathered by a new little dracula named by Robin-
son .Jay is acting the leadlAV role as well as producing. He in-
sisted on the Empirewouldn't consider' any other theatre ..
Asked whyle bitterly said that a year ago he was fired from a
play en route to Broadway.. ."The producer of the show," Jay
almost wept, "has bis office across the street from the Empire's
electric lights and they flash into his windows. I want my name
on that sign to flash on and off all day long!"
By Victor Kiesel
There's a frightening lack of
energy at our moat vital and
newest atomic sites.
Even as the news of a sec-
ond Soviet A-bomb blast is
flashed, I learn from harassed
strategist? at the Atomic Ener-
gy Commission that a long
series of flash strikes, In relays,
has delayed for months com-
pletion of secret Installations
swiftly needed for mass pro-
duction of tougher A-bombs
and the practically unmention-
able H-thlng.
Almost 17,000 man days have
been lost in these walkouts on
just three key projects in less
than nine months Including
the tiny one ,at Dana, I n d.
which is to pour out cheml:als
so secret that their relation to
the H-bomb can not be'discus-
sed In any terms.
These unions struck although
AFL prexy William Green blunt-
ly told by the Atomic Commis-
sion that "delay In completion
of these new production facili-
ties will adversely affect the
program as a whole and will
disrupt national defense pro-
duction schedules established
by the President of the U. 8."
So swift were these relay
strikes that during a two-
week stretch m mid-Sep-
tember, there was just one
solitary day when everybody
worked. Every other day
a picket line up which was
respected by the others.
Result: no progress in any
sector of the installation or
the two huge power stations
being created to feed the
unit with the tremendous
amount of juice necessary
to turn out fissionable ura-
nium Z3S.
If a union didn't string a
picket line around the Paducah
(Ky.) uranium unit, or around
the TVA electric power plant
there, or around the Ebasco
Services, Ltd., power project
across the Ohio river at Joppa,
Illinois unidentified picket
lines appeared.
No union would take respon-
sibility for them. But no union
men would cross them.
That occurred on Sept. 19, It
now can be reported.
TAis actually is the third
week during which there
has been at least one strike,
on one of the three projects
' at least once a day. One
union strikes quickly, goes
back to work when the
screaming starts in Wash-
ington, and the next morn-
ing, another is out.
Here's the unreleased strike
schedule:
On Sept. 17, the engineers
struck the Paducah uranium
unit. Came the thunder out of
Washington and they returned.
But the next morning' they
struck the TVA electric power
plant under construction-
Came the dawn of the 19th,
they returned to work at TVA
so the sheet metal workers
struck o/ the 20th and -stayed
out for three days.
Sept. 23 was a Sunday.
There was uneasiness on Mon-
day the 24th and on the
25th'the engineers struck again.
They were out until the 27th.
Then they returned.
The Iron workers struck.
These returned on the 29th.
So the teamsters struck. They
returned.
BUS-OF-ALL-LOAD8Recently unveiled in Washington was this new Army all-purpose trans-
portation unit The huge bus can carry 97 passengers or It litter patient* or 10,000 pounds of
______________ cargo or various combinations of these loads
Matter Of Fact
By JOSEPH ALS0P
TURNING POINT?
It acting is your dishthe Blue Plate Special Is served by
Ethel Barrymore and Maurice Evans in the cinema named "Kind
Lady"... Folks are delighted with Blng's latest. "Here Comes the
Groom," at the Astor. You leave the theatere, thev report, feeling
warm and good. Two tots In it. especially.. -Then there's the
youngster named Janette Scott in "No Highway in the Sky" who
cuddles up to the heart, too.. .Why doesn't Sarah sing her other
songs the way she embraces "Vanity"?.. .The exciting Les Paul
and Mary Ford debut at the Paramount Oct. 17. They sold four
million records this season.. .You'd never know Veronica Lake as
Peter Pan. All her lovely hair is cut off! looks about 11. But has
to wear a good, strong "binder" to cover her very un-Peter Pan-
nish frontage...Add good song-titles: "A Kiss to Build a
Dream On."
fMI Is TOUR FORUM HI gtAMtt OWN COLUMN
THE MAIL BOX
Tba Mat it ea apaa tora. re reeaan at Tha Nmm AmmtUm
katrart ara eecervae icbibImKv e*e kaaolaa to a be* eaariaaarial
II yea ceerHbeta a leftai deal tacarlas* M II aaeaal
eat a.ay. tartan ara paeHeaa* eaai recaivea.
Pifase m H keo the latter. Itmea ta aa* papa Napth.
Mtatit* at Itflei .mart a hala In rtrwiatt aOatlaasa.
This aewtpape esteem Ma raspaaittlity fa bNjIimmmH at spfcaiOMS
raptawad la letten rreat reader*.
SPEEDWAY FOR CYCLI8T8?
Dear Sir:
Twenty three motorcyclists
have banded together to form a
club. A lot of people said It could
not be done, giving as their rea-
son the old war cry. the govern-
ment won't allow It. Well, the
club has organized and under the
impressive title of "The Canal
Zone Motorcycle Association."
The problem that exists In my
mind, as president of the afore-
mentioned organization is "Now
that we've got it. what are we
going to do with It."
A motorcycle club Is formed
for sport. Let's not kid ourselves,
these cycles you see on the roads
of the Zone, weren't made for
transportation alone They were
designed for competition, some
for speed, some for acceleration.
and others for real rough riding.
Under the traffic laws of the
Zone, a motorcyclist can get no
enjoyment out of his mount.
I do not suggest changing the
traffic laws.
However, couldn't some provi-
sion be made so that the club
may set aside a stretch of road
for a Sunday afternoon and su-
pervised by the Canal Zone Po-
lice to let those motorcyclists
speed and race to their hearts
content?
I feel sure that a satisfactory
solution could be worked out and
needless to say. the turnout of
spectators would soon show the
enthusiasm of the public.
How about some comment on
this?
Sincerely,
R. R. Mcllvalne
President C.Z.M.A.
So the laborers' union struck
the Ebasco power project. iE-
basco Services, Ltd.. is the cons-
truction unit for Electric Ener-
gy, Inc., a private firm).
It must be understood
that a strike of any of these
three units the uranium
fission plant, the TVA site
and the Ebasco enterprise
cripples the project's pro-
gress. Completion of the
uranium building would be
useless uniese the other
two power stations were
ready to pump juice into it.
Now. no Federal agency danies
these unions the right to strike.
Certainly not the AEC which
sent long telegrams to all sides
In the disputes.
But what are the disputes?
From any point of view they
can't be so all-motivating now.
Furthermore, they'll brine the
public's wrath down on all lab-
or.
Let's look at the issues:
In only one strike was a real
wage increase Involved, That
was the one the sheet metal
workers pulled.
Once the operating engineers
struck because Ebasco fired a
man it said was drunk on the
job.
At another time, they walk-
ed out of the atomic project in
protest against their union bro-
thers being assigned to watch
over millwrights. The truck
drivers truck in sympathy.
Ironworkers quit in protest
against being laid off the pre-
vious day with full pay.
Pipe fitters knocked off to
fight for bock payment of travel
pay. So it goes.
If this were work on new of-
fice buildings. It would all be
g private fight.
Rut we may not have some
of our office buildings stand-
ing, if we don't get those A-pro-
Jeeta up first and fast.
(Copyright I9bl Post-Halt
Syndicate. Inc.)
PARIS On a recent visit to Paris. Mr.
Winston Churchill had a number of conversa-
tions with French leaders. They described to
him the plans now being worked out- for a
European army.
Mr. Churchill's response, according to reliable
reports, was one of intense surprise. "But that
is not what I meant at all." he said repeatedly,
"Not what I meant at all."
This reaction on the part of the great English
leader, who la himself the godfather of the
European union idea, was natural enough.
For It Is a reasonable guess that what Mr.
Churchill has had in mind all along is a sort
of grand European coalition, with England at Its
head.
And both the French leaders and the men In
Gen. Elsenhower's headquarters here are now
talking very seriously and with apparent con-
viction about something a great deal more far-
reaching than this.
It is surprising, for example, to hear a man
like Mr. Jean Monnet, the chief French plan-'
ner, remark camly, "Oh, yes, we shall have a
United States of Europe by 1963."
It Is usually best to disregard such sweeping
statements entirely. But Mr. Monnet Is anything
but a fool, and he has a way of seeing at least
some of his planslike the Schuman plan for
pooling continental coal and steel, of which
he was a principal authorcome at least par-
tially true.
In a way, it Is even more surprising to hear
American professional soldiers, Including Gen.
Eisenhower, talking with the earnestness of new
converts about tbe need for a common Euro-
pean effort, in Uie military and all other fields.
Eisenhower and his most brilliant subordin-
ates have become convinced that real European
military strength simply cannot be built on the
basis of individual national effort.
The heart of the common European defense
system, they believe, must be a French-German
marriage, which the Schuman plan Is to make
possible, and the European army to make per-
manent.
The distinctly revolutionary implications of
these ideas are accepted both in the French
government and at SHAPErather blandly ac-
cepted, it sometimes seems to the newcomer.
For what is involved Js a profound change
in the whole political and economic structure
of Europe.
An end to national armies means an end to
national foreign policies, since military strength
is the essential Instrument of national sover-
eignty.
Moreover, the creation of a European army
would mean that a third or more of the na-
tional budgets of each nation would be contri-
buted to an army controlled by no nation.
Thus a European foreign ministry and a
European finance ministry are. as men like
Femch Prime Minister Rene Pleven recognize,
the logical next step to the European defense
ministry already contemplated in the European
army plan.
In fact, a European army simply will not work
unless there exists a supra-national European
authority empowered to make Independent de-
cisions.
Thus, as both the French leaders and the
planners In SHAPE readily agree, the European
army plan can only function within the frame-
work of a real European federation.
All this sounds suspiciously like wishful non-
sense, like an attempt to substitute large. In-
expensive ideas for large, expensive armies.
And nonsense is precisely what it may turn
out to be hi the end. *
Although there is certainly growing strength
behind the European union Idea bere in France,
there are also powerful forces, including both
the Communists and the de Gaullists. which
will do everything possible to obstruct and re-
verse the trend.
Moreover, it takes two to make a marriage.
It remains to be seen Just how politically
practical the European army plan is in Ger-
many, where this reporter goes next.
And finally, all recent history clearly sug-
gests that the practical hurdles are too high.
Even such modest experiments as the Benelux
union have ended In failure.
It Is verv hard to believe that the European
army proposal (which in fact started as a sim-
ple French tactic for delaying the creation of a
German national army) can really lead on to
a united Europe.
Yet Gen. Eisenhower and his chief planners
believe that it can and that it must.
Already, this conviction Is having rather
startling effects.
Obstacles which seemed Insurmountable before
Eisenhower "bought" the European army idea
have shown a tendency to melt away.
The French, for example, are now ready to
agree to operationally independent national
units of 12400 men in the .European army, and
thus a rational solution, to a vexed question
Is in sight.
Other vexed questions, like the identity of the
commander in the transition perloa Mt will
probably -be Elsenhower himself) and the na-
tional contributions in men and in money, are
near to solution.
Certainty there Is a great gulf between this
sort of preliminary paper agreement and the
giving up of huge chunks of national sover-
eignty.
But it does begin to seem Juts barely possible
that American leadership on the one hand, and
the fear of Russia on the other, may supply
the missing ingredient which will transform an
ancient dream into reality.
It may even be that Mi. Jean Monnet is right,
at least in principle, and that Western Europe
ha sreached. almost unnoticed, a great turning
point in history.
' (Copyright. 1931. New York Herald
Tribune Inc.)
ciHeDAHY WASHIKOTOH
MERRY-GO- R0UMD
y OKW
PEARSON
1BSBMaMMBBBBBB
Railroads Block Ganal
By Peter Edson
WASHINGTON, (NEAi.Canadian Prime Min-
ister Louis St. Laurent's proposal that his gov-
ernment alone build the 8t. Lawrence River sea-
way has done more to stimulate American in-
terest In this project than anything yet.
The feeling u that if this is a good thing for
Canada, the United States should be In on It.
There Is small chance that anything will
happen in a hurry. Congress is too anxious to
go home.
But the new bill introduced in the House by
Minnesota Democrat John Blatnlk will be high
priority unfinished business when the lawmakers
return In January.
The Blatnlk bill would authorize Joint Can-
adian-American construction of the $818 million
project. About S300 million would be for locks
and ship channel around the St. Lawrence ra-
pids, tfle rest for power.
There is no question about Canadian ability
to finance this undertaking alone.
The Canadian government has a $500 million
surplus which could be utilized on the ship
channel. Ontario's Hydroelectric Commission
could easily finance the power development.
A Canadian Crown corporation could also be
formed to handle financing of both projects.
It has been estimated that ship tolls would
more than pay for (20 million annual main-
tenance charges, liquidating the entire capital
Investment in a 50-year period.
Power development Is also self-liquidating.
With defense production requiring a 40 per
cent expansion of American electric power de-
velopment in the next three years, every kilo-
watt counts.
If the Federal government Isn't authorized to
take part in the St. Lawrence development. On-
tario Hydro and New-York State Power'Au-
thority can do It jointly.
This was the plan which Gov. Thomas E.
Dewey proposed last year, but Federal Power
Commission turned It down in December.
The U- S. Congress has one more chance to
bring the American government in on the act.
The St. Lawrence project has been kicking
around since 1921. The Canadian-American
treaty on the project, negotiated In President
Herbert Hoovers term, was signed In 1932. It
has been awaiting ratification ever since.
The Senate last retected the treaty in 1948
by a vote of 57 to 80.
This year the House Committee on Public
Works rejected new legislation authorising the
seaway, 15 to 12. The vote was 10 Republicans
and five Democrats against, 10 Democrats and
two Republicans fqr.
In tracing the record of defeats, opposition to
the St. Lawrence project Is seen to come from
three principal sources.
First and most powerful of the opponents are
the three big eastern.
First and most powerful of the opponents are
the three big eastern railroadsNew York Cen-
tral, Pennsylvania and Baltimore 8c Ohio.
Through their connecting lines, this influence
has been traced to opposition which comes from
southern and western railroads.
The Association of American Railroads has
taken a lead In opposing the seaway. And an
organization known as the National St. Law-
rence Project Conference has been the "front"
for railroad opposition to the seaway, though
its name does not reveal Its real purpose.
Railroad opposition has not been applied so
much through direct Washington lobbying" as
through indirect pressure on local chambers
of commerce, conferences of shippers, and in-
dustries which depend on railroad support.
In tracing various congressional committee
votes on St. Lawrence legislation, it has been
found that most of the votes against the en-
emy come from districts where there are major
railroading interests.
Chicago Association of Commerce stood on
the sidelines of the dispute for many years
though many Chicago banking, Industrial and
shipping leaders have been for It.
But a committee on transportation made up
of railroad men In the organization has con-
sistently been able to impose the railroad point
of view in the association's policy statements.
Similarly: In Toledo's Chamber of Commerce,
an industrial committee has gone on record in
support of the seaway while a transportation
committee opposed It.
The argument advanced here Is that the St.
Lawrence seaway would take jobs away from
railroad workers and coal miners.
Finally. Boston. New York and other eastern
seaboard port authorities, dependent on rail-
roads for oat of their freight traffic, have
taken' a stand against possible competition from
the seaway.
Until all this potent opposition can be over-
come, the St. Lawrence project doesn't stand
much chance of getting anywhere.
-----o----- p
Drew Pearson says: Secretary Acheson will stick by Tru-
man until elections; Oklahoma preacher inspires new
type of "combat team"; Iowa Republicans won't defend
GOP Governor.
WASHINGTON. Several times Secretary of State Acheson has told President Truman it might
be expedient for him to resign. Each time the President has vigor-
ously objected.
Today, however. Acheson has changed his mind. He Is plan-
ning to stay on as Secretary of State for the remainder of Tru-
man s term.
He has even talked privately to friends about joining the Pre-
Tafi polliical """P1*11 Che Republicans nominate
i Acheson says he's ready to hit every whistle stop in the coun-
try to tell the voters what Taft's election would mean to Amer-
ican foreign policy especially the chaos it would bring to our
Atlantic Pact defenses against Communism.
Acheson's more buoyant frame of mind l due of course to
the avalanche of praise resulting from San Francisco; also the
fact that the American public had a chance to see him on televi-
sion and realize he was an adroit master of difficult diplomatic
parley, not a stuffed shirt.
The barrage of past criticism, however, has made Acheson
sensitive, sometimes lonely.
At the Ottawa conference, someone told him that while he
may not be popular in the United States, he has 14,000,000 votes
n Canada Canada having a population of 4,000.000.
"Sometimes I think," replied the Secretary of State with a
touch of sadness, "that all my support comes from outside tho
United States."
SERVANTS OF BROTHERHOOD
It isn't always that a preacher sees his sermon bear immediate
fruit.
But some time ago, John L. Peters, a professor of religion at
Oklahoma City University, preached a sermon at St. Luke's Meth-
odist Church' which got the people of Oklahoma City so aroused
that they are beating Congress In putting across one important
part of US. foreign policy.
"Before the war." Professor Peters told his congregation, uKa-
gawa, sometimes called the Christ of Japan,' wrote to Americans:
Send us thousands of yonr sons as missionaries now or you will
send us tens of thousands of them as soldiers later.'
"We would not do the first. We were forced to do the second.
"MacArthur invited the churches to send a thousand mission-
aries to Japan. It was an open door and a golden opportunity.
"After five years had passed, the Catholic church, to its cre-
dit, had filled its quota; the quota of the Protestant churches wae
substantially unfilled.
"Meanwhile Russia, upon the conclusion of her treaty with
Red China, sent 45.000 'specialists' into that country.
"The irony is that while the followers of Christ are preaching
the precepts of the Master, and the Voice of America Is proclaim-
ing our good intentions, the Communists move in among the)
ma.sses who never saw a missionary nor heard a radio, and appear
to be practicing what we preach.
"Practice always has been more eloquent than preaching*
said Professor Peters.
"Actually, America is far more able and better prepared to do,
and do honestly what the Communists do on a more limited seal
and for a limited time. But we have been shortsighted and "re-
luctant."
Shortly thereafter Dr. Peters' congregation took him up on
this.
A group of ihem got together in Oklahoma City and decided
that with Congress welching on the Point 4 program of ending
missionaries" to backward areas, they could lead Congress,
B. C. Clark, an Oklahoma jeweler, got together with Elmer
Hedge, a dry cleaner, and with Beverly Osborne, a restaurant man,
and Clarence Stipes who sells farm machinery, along, with Dean
MeGhee, who is 8enator Kerr's partner in the oil business and
together with a lot o people who liked the sermon, they raised
some money, consulted experts in New York, and incorporated
World Assistance, Inc.
Missionaries, as Peters pointed out, can be teachers, doctora,
farmers, builders of bridges.
And this Oklahoma group, organized while Congress debated
Is now about to send a new kind of "combat team" to battle Com-
munism near Vellore and Madras. India.
NOTEJustice William O. Douglas, just re'urned from Asia,
leports that this part of drought-stricken India Is where Amer-
icans are disliked most.
WASHINGTON PIPELINE
Modest Assistant Attorney General James M. Mclnerny was a
crack FBI agent who broke some of the biggest kidnap cases of.
the 1930s
The FBI's next report will show a big jump in crime this
year.
Pennsylvania's Senator Ed Martin, one of the most conservativa
Republicans in Congress, is a personal defend?r of President Tru-
man. "Harry Truman," says the GOP Senator, "is a grand fellow,
and I only wish he were on our side." The President and Martin
get together occasionally to talk over World War I days at the
front.
The National Association of Manufacturers publishes an edit-
orial giving Senator McCarthy a big pat on the back.
Senate Sergeant-at-arms Joe Duke Is secretly looking for a
new Job. Duke seems to think the Republicans will win the Sen-
ate In 1952, and has asked the White House to appoint him to a
$12.500 Job on fhe International Boundary Water Commission.
IOWA GOVERNOR'S TAXES
It's unheard of for a Governor not to be defended by Con-
gressmen of his own state and party if he Is attacked on the
floor of Congress by a member of the opposite party.
However, though the state of Iowa has some able and voluble
representatives In Its all-Republican House delegation, not one
cpened his mouth when Democratic Congressman Wayne Hays of
Ohio recently denounced the Income-tax "amnesia" of Iowa's GOP
Governor William Beardsley.
The Iowa Republicans turned a deaf ear as Hays told the
4 House:
"The people of our country deserve the best in their elected
officials, regardless of party. Anyone who is paying 113.000 In back
taxes Is either a poor keeper of his own accounts or has violated
the laws of his country.
"No matter what the reason, he hardly deserves to be respon-
sible for the destiny of one of our most Important states.
"Perhaps the most fantastic thing of all Is that the Governor
says that it (his tax arrears i Is a purely personal matter.
"Since when," demanded Hays, "Is the Integrity of the Gov
ernor of a great state a purely personal matter?"
NOTHING IS REALLY LOST.... UNLESS

A Panama American
classified ad
can't find it!
Every month every week every day -3
THE PANAMA AMERICAN carries MORE CLASSIFIEQ.
ADS than all other daily papers in Panama ctmbieoal


aSYJaaSanv

"PAGE EIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAH>T NKWSPAPI
\ I
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1951
Duroclier Chooses Dave Koslo To Hurl 4Mut Game
i
Raschi To Go For auks;
Irvin Wears Series Mark
STANDING
,, on I^ost Pet.

2
.600
.400
1951 WORLD .
Teams
New York Yankees
New York Giants
Yesterday's Result:
Yankees 13, Giants 1
Today's Game:
(Yankee Stadium) 1 p. m.
NEW YORK, Oct. 10.Manager Leo Durocher
of the Giants named lefty Dave Koslo, who beat the
Yankees in the World Series opener, to pitch today's
"must game" in an attempt to get even again in
the '51 Series at three-games apiece.
The Yankees, with a 3-to-2 edge after yester-
day's 13-1 shellacking of the National Leaguers, will
try to wrap up the world championship by using
their ace righthander Vic Raschi.
The Yankees turned the ing single to tie the score
Giants' dream world into a at. 1-1.
horrible nightmare yeste.day With Mize up, Jansen thought
with a 13 to 1 massacre that it discreet to put him on base,
put tnem In a commanding but he regretted the notion an
three games to two leaci in tnc instant later because McDou-
World Series before 47,530 fans gald homered,
at the Polo Grounds. It was In the fourth inningwhen
the next-to-worst rout in ser- Montia Kennedy liad taken up
--------------------:-------------------------" ..... '-'----------------------------------- ------ : +------------------------------------________ ___________ ^
National Football League In Anti-Trust Suit
ies history.
Rookie Gil McDougald. the
the unpleasant chore of trying
to stop these madmenWood-
kid from Trisco, hit the third ling again walked and Rlzzuto
. grand slam home run in scr-
ies annals to get the carnage
underway in a five-run third
Inning, and he did it to a-
venge an insult.
'.His blast came after Joe Di-
Magglo drove in the first run
Wltn a single to tie the scoie
at 1-1 and wipe out the briei
lead which the Giants had ac-
qui.ed In the first inning.
McDougald, who is used to
beuig insulted since the Yank-
ees themselves thought so little
oi his talents they didn't even
PUt him on their official print-
ed roster this spring, got his
blast because Giant pitcher
Larry Jansen dion't want u
pitch to Johnny Mize.
"Bo he walked Mize deliber-
ately to load the bases. That
brought up McDougald. On the
secc.io pitch he swung with!
all the muscles in his skinnyI
frame. The ball landed well I
upstairs and four Yankees. ju-
bilantly trotted across the plate.!
It was sentimentally signifi-'
cant that the last World Series
grand slammer also was hit
by an old Yankee from San
Francisco, the late Tony Laz-
zeri in the 1936 classic. That
one. too, came against the:
Giants and In the third, In-
ning. And to complete the coin-
cidence, it started the Yankees
ol to what was the al'- r e
lopsided World Series triumph,
an 18-to-4 runaway. In all toe
battles since the autumn rcr.u-
ness began in 1803 these two
were the worst.
Cld "Poosh 'em up" Tony
would have been m.g.../
proud of the kid McDougald
yesterday as the 22-year-old
Yankee, who led the club in
batting with a .306 average
this season, set the fuse to
the explosion.
But he had to share the bat-
ting laurels with DIMaggio,
Little Phil Rlzzuto. who hit a
i made his contribution. It was
I i si cad home run Into the
| lower right field stands.
This was Rizzuto's second
World Series homer and made
i the score 7 to 1. He hit his
first in 1942.
While all of this was going
on. Lefty Ed Lopat was per-
forming brilliantly on the
pitching hill, and he wound
up with a shining five-bit
triumph to become the frst
pitcher in this year's classic
to w'n two games.
r-
i r, ,,, i- .j
Joe DIMaggio G" McDougald
Kennedy got the side out In
the Yankee fifth. But after he
retired for a plnch-hitter, the
irrepressible champs were off
and running again in the sixth.
Reliever George Spencer open-
ed this inning by retiring
ling. Rlzzuto slarr
single and came all the way I rnrTardt"by" TKcC
65th AAA Cops
Six Fights At
Ft. Kobbe Gym
i ni' capacity crowd at Fort
Kouoe Saturday night saw the
bjui aaa fighters take top ho-
nors. Six oi the elgnt lignts
went to the Ack-Ack boys. The
33ra Infantry and the Navy
took the other two bouts.
'ine first fight brougnt to-
gether Hilarlo Chapa, 33rd, and
luis Gonzalez, 6btn. in a ban-
lam welgnt scrap. The first
round started last with but.ii
men using good left jaba. It
looked like a repeat perform-
ance of last year's fight be-
tween the same two boys.
In the second round Gonzales
gained on agressiveness while
Chapa was good fighting In
close. Chapa ran into a hard
right in the third round and
took an eight count, however
he fought back after the knock
down. Gonzales won by a una-
nimous decision.
The second light was a light-
weight battle between Ferrer
Hernandez 33rd, and Santiago
David, 65th. David won on a
unanimous decision.
The final bout before the in-
termission lasted just two min-
utes. Ruben Clntron, 65th, mid-
dleweight champ last year
caught Lee Wilson, 33rd, with a
savage left to the body, Wilson
slumped to the canvas and did
not move.
In a welter weight bout Angle
Ortega, 5th, threw a hard right
whlcn spun William Harvey.
Signal, once around and then
down. Harvey got to his feet
but was too groggy to fight. Or-
tega by a KO In 1 minute 58
Seconds of the first round.
The llghtheavy affair was a
slugging match throughout the
first round but as the fight
wore on the combattants grew
too tired to fight. Eugene Tate,
5th, won by unanimous deci-
sion over Charlie Chesek of
Navy.
Whltey Lawson, the second
Navy boy to be trotted out, tail-
ed into Richard Barnhardt, 65th
like a house a fire for the frst
round. Lawson battered the 65th
boy all over the ring but failed
to land the right punch.
When the second round be-
gan it was a new Barnhardt
that came out. He began to box
FIRST IN 30 YEARSMonte Irvin broke for the plate on Allie
Reynolds' full windup on his first pitch to Bobby Thomson in the
first inning of the first game of the World Series. Yogi Berra had to
reach for the pitch as Thomson fell away and Irvin hit the dirt.
The Yankees' catcher could not make the tag in time, and Bill'
Summers called the Giants' outfielder safe. It was the first time
. player had stolen home in a World Series since 1921. (NEA)
There will be a Meeting of a'
!rents and interested persons
ormlng the Tern-Age Baseb:
League for boys between the age
of 12 and 15.
This meeting will be held a
the Jewish Welfare Center on L
with such YleVVss" That the' Boc* ?d on Thursday evenln
Teen-Age Baseball League
Meeting Set For Thursday
Navy could not find him. Navy
took a nelght count and a
bloody nose before the round
ended and threw the towel In
BSl^^.ihK*-! the bell for the third rang.
around
also sli _
Hartung" the Hondo, Tex., hur-
night
ISM to"right and rint **" feature b0Ut0f mgm
Hartung8 the Hondo! Texd hu? broVRh' 2*22 BaC*' "?
rlcane playing in his first ser- PHnst Jerry Hoover. 1949 At-
ies game, showed his unfamil-
iarlty with the ball. He couldn't
grab hold of It and Rlzzuto
lantlc Fleet Champ of Navy, to-
gether in a welterweight fight.
Baca's shifting, weaving, and
scored with ease on the error bobbing failed to disturb the
while Berra took second.
Mize followed with a double
two-run homer, arid a raft of s,hor.t center which fell In
front of Willie Mays, who had
been playing him at a deep at arms length. Navy's Hoover
others. The Yanks looked like
all-stars while the Giants just
looked all starUed.
There were two out when
they went on this hitting spree r
that had the Giants giving up 8 w *
before the game was more than I _
just underway. The wild windup in the scor-
I ing came in the seventh when a double and
Jansen dug himself a hole Giant pitcher George Spencer was complete.
sailor who countcrpunched and
parried all Baca could throw.
Baca tried to press the fight
but the solid Navy boy stayed
respectful distance. Big John
slid into second with a thud
Berra scored to make it
won by a unanimous decision.
The next smoker will be held
at Fort Kobbe on Saturday Oct.
27th at 7:30 p. m.
the holocaust
in the third when, with one
out, he walked Gene Woodling
and Rlzzuto. He had hopes of
climbing out unscathed when
Yogi Berra forced Rizzuto and
Woodling went to third. But
DIMaggio, who tied an all-time
World Series record yesterday
tried his hand at stt
thingsand failed. A walk to
Bobby Brown, Joe Collins' beau-
ty of a bunt single, an Infield
out by Lopat and a walk to
Woodling loaded the bases
Rlzzuto walked to force in the
first run of the inning. Al Cor-
by playing In his 50th game i win relieved Spencer" and
.? r mark neld bv Fran- wlM-rfo Collins home to
kle Frisch, then celebrated the I make it 11-1. DiMaggio then
occasion with his run-produc- drove in two more runs with
The Yankees missed out on
another ran in the ninth
when Woodling, tripling past
Hartung, tried to make it an
inslde-the-park home run.
Hartung was slow moving,
but net that slow. He fin-
ally retrieved the ball and
on a relay Woodling was
thrown out at the plate.
But it didn't matter much.
The Giants were thoroughly
beaten and they knew it. Their
only consolation was in the
continuing brilliance of Monte
Irvin, who got two more hits
to tie a Series record. That
gave him a total of 11, equal-
ling the mark for a six-game
series held by another Giant,
Davis Robertson of the 1917
club.
If Irvin gets anymore to-
day, he win tie the all-time
Seres record of 12 hits, held
by Pepper Martin of the 1931
Cardinals and Edgar Rice of
the 1925 Senators.
at 7:36.
Last week the meeting was hel
at the YMCA and there were ar-
Droxlmately 25 persons in at
tendance and after seme disc
slon it was decided to postpor
any action until such time a
more parents would be able U
attend.
It was felt that there was no'
enough notice given prior to the
last meeting and an extra wee!
was decided upon so that won,
could be passed around among
the parents and the school boys.
Ballots have been placed in the
Junior High School for boys in-
terested in taking part in this
league. Ballots *-ould be filled in
and sen to ?' Paul Mohl, Box
1N3. Balboa, C.Z.
Once again we appeal to the
parents of these boys to come to
the meeting and formulate plans
for the coming baseball season.
Time is short and It Is necessary
that the league be formed so aa
o be able to get under way when
.-y season arrives.
Everybody is welcome to attend
nd It Is mostly ap to the par-
ents of these boys as t whether
r not we ihall be successful:
Hank Bauer
Williams Threatens
To Quit' Baseball
f Traded By Bosox
BOSTON, Oct. 10 (UP)-A Bos-!
Ion newspaper quotes Ted Wil-
liams as saving he'll quit base-
ball if the Red Sox sell or trade
aim.
A report that Williams will be
traded popped up in New York
during the World Series get to-
gether. Several other trades have
been rumored. One report Is the
Philadelphia A's wll! send first
baseman Foiris Fain to the Red
8ox for Walt Dropo, also a first
baseman, infielder Fred Hatfleld
and a young pitcher.
Another report nas Fain going
to the Chicago Wh.te Sox for
first baseman Ed Robinson, out-
fielders Don Lenhardt and Al
ZarUla and pitcher Randy Gum-
pert. There are reports Cincin-
nati will give up pitcher Howie
Fox or Herman wehmeler for
Brooklyn outfleider Cal Abnuna.
Elsewhere in baseball, the
White Sox have bought third
baseman Hctor Rodriguez from
Montreal, the Brooklyn farm club
in the International League. The
31-year-old Rodriguez was voted
the league's "R o o k 1 e-of-the-
Year" for 1951.
Los Angeles of the Pacific Coast
League bought pitcher Milo Can-
dlnl from the Philadelphia Phils.
And Coach Tony Cuccinello of
the Cincinnati Reds has resign-
ed. He has taken the same job
with another major league club,
but the Reds refuse to say which
one. ,

Lee Darerher
Little Leaguers Wanted For '52
This year was the first time Little League baseball waa
played on the Canal Zone. Nearly everybody knows how pop.
ular It became In the two months of active play.
la order for the Leayue officials to formulate plans for
next year and to afford every eligible boy an opportunity
to play Little Leabue ball, it is requested that each boy
interested fill out and mail the Little League Application
Form shown on this page to Mr. I. 8. Watson, Player-Agent,
Box 16, Balboa, C. no later than October 15, MSI. Any
boy who will attain his 8th but not his 11th birthday before
August 1, 1952, and who is enrolled In any U. 8. Kate school
from Gamboa Soath Is eligible to apply.
NAME.......................I............
ADDRESS ................................
DATE OF BIRTH........................
SCHOOL..................................
PARENTS'NAME ............. ...........
Please print or typo

-----1-------,---------
Gatun Gym
Schedule
Starting Oct. 15, the following
schedule will go into effect at the
Gatun Gym:
MONDA IT
9-10 am. School Recess.
10-12 am. Women's Gym Class
2-3 pm. Supervised Play
3-4 p.m. Tumbling and Acroba-
tics (Oira Only)
4-5 p.m. Athletic games, play-
ground games, playground team
practices, Free play.
TUESDAY
9-10 am. School Recess
10-12 am. Men's Gym
2-S pm. Supervised play
3-4 pm. Archery (Boys)
4-5 pm. Athletic games, play-
ground games, playground team
practices, free play. J
WEDNESDAY
9-10 am. School Recess
10-12 am. Women's Gym Class
2-3 pm. Supervised play
3-4 pm. Tumbling and acroba-
tics (Qlrls>
4-5 pm. Athletic games, play-
ground games, playground team
practices, free play.
THURSDAY
9-10 a.m. School Recess
10-12 a.m. Men's Gym
2-5 p.m. Closed.
FRIDAY
9-10 a.m. School Recess
10-12 am. Women's Gym Class
2-3 pm. Supervised play
3-4 pm. Archery (Girls)
4-5 pm. Athletic games, play-
ground gatr.es, playground team
practices, free play.
SATURDAX
9-12 am. Special events, tour-
naments, league games.
Women's Gym Class, Simple
calisthenics, play, instructions in
sports and games. Men's Gym,
open just fir the men. Offering
facilities for basketball, handball,
table tennis, volleyball.
This program will be under the
direction of Mrs. Louise Ralney.
Come out and see your gym
Don't let it go to waste.
ALMOST IN
Justice DepU Charges Fans
Denied Chance To See Tilts
*
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 10.(UP)The Justice
Department yesterday filed an anti-trust suit against
the National Football League and 12 member teams,
charging they denied the public "the opportunity to
see and hear professional football games" over tele-
vision and radio.
The suit was filed in the U. S.
District Court for Eastern Penn-
sylvania by Assistant U. S. Attor-
ney General H. Graham Morlson,
who Is in charge of the Anti-
Trust Division.
The league and its member
clubs have 20 days In which to
answer the civil suit.
The chief basis for the suit lies
In the league's constitution which
restricts the telecasting or
broadcasting of professional
football games In any city in
which such a game Is being play-
ed without the consent of League
Commissioner Bert Bell, the
home club and the visiting club.
Bell, informed of the suit,
said that the league "has no
discriminatory policy whatso-
ever and certainly no trust."
"All we do Is protect our home
territories on the day of a game."
he said. "Impersonally I feel that
our policies are more liberal than
any other radio and television
policy in sports."'
The suit was the first action
involving sports, and If the Gov-
ernment Is successful, it was In-
dicated, other suits would be fil-
ed against other fields of sports
such as boxing, tennis, and col-
lege football, Morison said.
.Tor the past five months,"
Morison said, "the division has
been making a thorough-going
inquiry into all sports, both
professional and non-profes-
sional. ~
\Citizens fire entitled to have
sports on television and radio
free of restraint. The public
should have a right to buy or not
to buy what it wants.
"This suit is designed to do
away with restrictions the Na-
tional Professional Football
League have placeda denial to
the people Of their right to see
football games."
Three Semifinals To Feature
Plummer-Allen Fight Program
The Federico Plummer-Baby to regain some of his lost pres-
tige In his last three outings
when he tackles David Martinez.
In two of these bouts he was de-
cisively walloped by the present
lightweight king, Louis Thomp-
son, but his last time out he got
a questionable six-round decision
over Beto Scanttobury In which
he looked anything but a first-
line fighter.
Allen scheduled ten-round bout
at the Pana ui Gym Sunday
night will have an unusual sup-
porting cardthree six-round
semifinals, each of which shapes
up on paper as a potential thrill-
er. '
The six-rounder attracting the
most interest is the fight betwe'en
the vastly improved Sylvester
Wallace and up-and-coming Car-
los Watson at a 135-pound limit.
Wallace is the early favorite.
Watson has reeled off six con-
secutive victories since being
knocked out in three rounds by
the hard-bitting Leonel Peralta.
Sine* then Peralta has slipped
considerably wnile Watson seems
to get better with each new fight
Peralta will get an opportunity
Davis Never Needed
To Pass On Defense
BLOOMINGTON, HI., Oct. 10
'NEAiJohn Davis Indianas
defensive halfback specialist,
proved that two-platoon coaches
don't know 'heir boys very well.
The Hoosier senior was given a
chance to play offensively in a
practice session. He took a pitch-
out and raced to the flat, from
where the play called for him to
pass. Instead, he kept on run-
ning around end.
Coach Clyde Smith shouted.
"Why didn't you throw the ball?"
Davis asked:
"Coach, did yOu ever see the
way I pass?' *
The Peralta-Martines scrap is
another bout in the 135-pound
division.
The third semifinal pits hard-
hitting San Bias Indian Fidel
Morris against "round-and-rea-
dy" Black BUI In what may turn
out to be the best contest of the
evening.
Meanwhile, Plummer continues
getting ready for the bout with
dead seriousness. He plana to
score a quick knockout.
_
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WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER II. 1951

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN NDE,. _DENT DAJLf NEWSPAPER
PAGE N1X1
^ i / ,-----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------?
Wyoming Football Becomes State-Wide Project With Tennessee Slant
Cowboys Bring
Em In To Rule
Skyline League
EDITOR'S tE: Here's the
14th of a erles that takes you
on a campus-.iy-campus tour for
the inside story of pressure foot-
ball and how it gets that way.
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor .
DENVER, Oct. 10 (NEAI OUT
h-j they tell you that Wyoming
ca'.trmen btr brand one of ev-
er >t s'isrs for Bowden Wya't.
fr !tm ity of Wyoming
-tarted building
a strong foot-
ball team in
041, when the
ate legislature
l p p r i/rlated
?S.0OO for ath-
"tic s c h o lar-
-hlps. Bunny
lakes, who
oached Whiz-
er White at
Colorado, had
a ken over.
World War n
interrupted an
am .it.ous program, but the move
was launched again With Glenn
J. (Red) Jacoby, formerly of
Idaho, as athletic director. Jaco-
by is a dynamic guy and found
a board of trustees and the pre-
sident, Dr. George Duke Humph-
rey, solidly behind pressure foot-
br '.
:. .Humphrey had been pre-
iuSQt of Mississippi State, where I
h-> tcok a liking to Wyatt, the
Tennsssee All-America who wai
cc ^hlng tho onds there.
To, you see, Wyoming football I
hr.s a decided Southeastern Con-
fe-sace ant
I--. A TENNESSEE JOB
'"yatt brought with him the
r wishes of his old coach
. Tennessee'* Brig.-Gin. RoSert
I., e Neylanc1, ajid three other
former Volui.teers John W.
Bailey. George Cafego and Leo-
nard Coffman. the latter recall-
ed to active duty as major in the
arrnv last May.
Wyatt and his aides also
brought In a number of Tennes-
see boys. There are no fewer
than 12 of them, exclusive of the
freshmen, on this Fall's roster.
Seven registered from Wisconsin,
three from Colorado and one
er.~h from Illinois, Indiana, Ne-
br-.-ka and California. Nineteen
re home-grown. *
re is or.lv the one college
in Wyoming, so the Cowboys be-
C 3 a state-wide project. There
wecc more 10-gallon hats than
f'ou could shake a six-shbplr at
n Jacksonv.e last New Year's
Day, when the Cowpokes smack-
ed Washington and Lee, the
Southern Conference champion.
Colorado Puts
Midwest Stars
In Big Seven
more people this season than
would attend in three of their
years in the Skyline. In addi-
tion to Northwestern, they tackle
Oklahoma, Nebraska and Michi-
gan State away from home, with
sell-outs assuved at most games.
For home games, the demand has
been so heavy that all 3 0,0 0 0
seats at Folsom Stadium have
been reserved at $3 a copy.
Colorado gives athletic schol-
arships and provides Jobs. Sev-
eral years ago an alumni group
In Denver contributed to the
athletic upkeep, but It reported-
ly has been subdued. Anyway, all
athletic funds are administered
by the University.
15 STATES AND PANAMA
Dallas Ward, who was an as-
sistant of Bernie Blerman at
Minnesota, became head coach
four years ago. and has done a
tremendous job of recruiting, es-
pecially In the middle west.
Accomplished athletes from 15
other states and the Canal Zone
like that morn tain air, and are
not going there for their health,
either. No fewer than 15 check-
ed In from Illinois, six from Min-
nesota, two each from New Mex-
ico, South Dakota. Nebraska and
Iowa and one each from Con-
necticut, Wisconsin, California,
I6".!JJC'I'Sirr 'Arizona. Ohio, Oklahoma, Mlchi-
1 gan, Texas and Wyoming and
Panama.
(EDITOR'S NOTE: Larry Ho-
rine, a former Cristobal High
School student, has been a
member of the Colorado A. and
M. grid squad since last year.)
There's hardly room for the
home guards, yet there are 24 of
them in a 63 -man pary.
College Football Schedule
MR.ALL-EVERYTHING
Harry GeMien, a Cowboy from
West Alba, Wls., is the finest
running back la the Rockies
tinca Calorado"* YVhlner White.
He passe* and kicks, to. (NEA)
The roofr< ijnrried bags full of, brush country. It still is popu-
silver dolais, threw them away
like confetti wherever they went.
Wyoming Ukes good, care of
stars with scholarships, Jobs, etc.,
and lands thi'm in various ways.
General Neyland has shooed se-
veral in the direction of Lara-
mle. where thoy are far enough
awav not to hurt Tennessee.
Eddie Talboom last Autumn's
great tailback, a South Bend
product, spent a year at Notre
Dame, but when Frank Leahy
switched to the T, sought a sin-
gle-wing coach. After Army ser-
vice, he sUt'-ed for Tennessee,
."igured he couldn't make it there,
and someone suggested Wyom-
ing. .
Jlarry Geldlen, the Junior re-
placing Boom Boom Talboom,
comes from the neighboring state
of Wisconsin.
Assuming command in 1947,
Wyatt skillfully mixed local tal-
ent and importees, and won the
Skyline Conference title in 194
and '50, losing only one game
to Baylor of 'the Southwest Con-
ference the first year.
Dr. Humphrey launched a
$7,500,000 program when he be-
came president of Wyoming in
1945, and became the most ard-
ent fan of th.- football team ad-
vertising It. He had become ac-
customed to the swift football
pace at Mississippi State.
The new deal in football he-
came so popular that a new
stadium seating 20,000 and a
War Memorial Field House, large
enough to hold4 football scrim-
mage, was b.illt from legislative
funds and natives' subscriptions.
Previously, the basketball team
was the big noise in the sage-
laf, but now, like everything else,
!t runs second to football.
BIG SEVEN BIG DEAL
Colorado has been concentrat-
ing on football since its entrance
into the Big Peven, nee Big Six,
four years ago.
The Boulder institution Is ped-
dling its pigskin parade on the
idea it must built up to the
standards of the Big 8even
Oklahoma. Missouri, Kansas. Ne-
braska, et al .and the sales-
manship is being reflected in the
crowds.
The Buffalaos will play before
Many of the outsiders, no
doubt, are jost poor boys who
were working their way through
college selling magazine subs-
criptions and got stranded out
this way.
NEXT: Oregon shouts for help,
and Jimmy Alken takes the rap.
^ror
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Pro Boxing Under
Investigation
NEW YORK, Oct. 10.
(UP) The Depart-
ment of Justice has open-
ed an investigation in
New ork City that -pro boxing is a mo-
nopoly. Officials are try
to learn whether the In-
ternational Boxing Club
has violated the anti-
trust act as some con-
gressmen charge.
Fight Dope
By UNITED PRESS
Light Heavyweight contend-
er Harry Matthew* won his
3rd straight fight Monday
night in San Francisco. Mat-
thews kayced Grant Botcher in
two minutes, II seconds of the
first round.
Former Heavyweight Cham-
Elon Essard Charles and Rex
ayne tapered off their train-
ing for tonight'* bout in Pitts-
burgh. It will be the first fight
for Charle* since he lost the tl-
tle to Joe Walcott on July 18.
By UNITED PRESS
Home Team Opponent
FRIDAY, OCT. It
xAlabama vs. Villanova
xBoston Co.lege vs. Fordham
xCentral (Mo.) vs. Missouri Val.
xColorado Mines vs. New Mexico
A. St M.
xDuane vs. Omaha
xDrake vs. Detroit
xFurman vs. Stetson
Qeo. Wash. vs. Virginia Tech
xGustavus Adolphus vs. Macales -
ter ,
xMiami (Fla.) vs. Purdue
xOccidental vs. Whittler
xSan Jose State vs. San Francis-
co
xSanta Barbara vs. Fresno State
Upsala vs. Lebanon Valley
xWestern Illinois vs. 111. Normal
xWm. Jewell vs. Culver-Stockton
SATURDAY, OCT. 13
xAkron vs. Carnegie Tech
Allegheny vs. Junlata
xAlfred vs.* Buffalo State
Amherst rs. Bowdoin
xAriaona vs. Texas Western
xArlzona (Tempe) State vs. Har-
din Simmons
Army vs. Dartmoutn
Ashland vs. Ohio Northern
Auburn vs. Florida
Augustana (HI) vs. Valparai-
soA
Bates vs. Tufts
Baylor vs. Arkansas
xBloomsburg State vs. Millers-
vllle State
Bluefield State vs. Wllberforce
State
Boston U. vs. Camp Lejune
Brandis vs. American Interna-
tional.
Brown vs. Rhode Island State
Buena Vista vs. Wartburg
Butler vs. Ball State
xCalifornia Poly vs. Los Angeles
State
Carleton vs. St. Olat
Central Michigan vs. Eastern
Illinois
xCinclnnati vs. Louisville
Coe vs. Simpson
Colby vs. Northeastern
Colorado vs. Missouri
Colorado A. at M. vs Wyoming
Columbia vs. Yale
Connecticut vs. Springfield
Cornell vs. Harvard
Cortland State vs. Clarkson
Davidson vs. Presbyterian
xDayton vs. Toledo
xDelaware vs. Penn Military
Denlson vs. Wooster
xDenver vs. New Mexico
DePauw vs. Oberlln
Duke vs. N. Carolina State
xFlorida SUte vs. Delta State
xOeorgia vs. Maryland
Georgia Tech vs. L.S.U.
Gettysburg vs. Lebigh
Grlnnell vs. Lawrence
xHampton Inst. vs. Maryland St.
Haverford vs. Randolph-Macon
Hlllsdale vs. Albion
Hobart vs. Trinity (Conn.)
Hope vs. Kalamaaoo '
Howard U. vs. Morgan State
xHumboldt 8tate vs. California
Idaho State vs. Colorado College
Illinois College vs. Mlllikin
Iowa vs. Pittsburgh
Iowa State vs. Kansas State
Ithaca vs. Wllkes
John Carroll vs St. Bonaventure
Johns Hopkins vs. Hampton
Sydney
Kansas vs. Utah
Kent State vs. Bucknell
xKentucky vs. Mississippi State
Kentucky Pt. vs. Lincoln (Mo.)
Kenyon vs. Otl.erbein
Kings Point vs. R.P.L
Knox vs. Wabash
Lafayette vs. Muhlenberg
xLlnfleld vs. Whitman
xLockhaven State vs. Westches-
ter Stats
xMarshall vs. Murray State
Massachusetts vs. Williams
xMcMurry vs. Texas A. Si I.
Michigan vs. Indiana
Michigan State vs. Marquette
Michigan Tech vs. Ferris Inst.
Middlebury vs. St. Lawrence
xMldwestern va. National U.
(Mex.)
Handicapper Hoople Dusts Off
McGinty's Heliacal Hypothesis
By MAJOR AMOS B. HOOPLE
The Old I'int-A-iumuie Man
Egad! Throughout the land the
hapless fellows competing with
me at the pastime of picking
football winners are gnashing
their teethand no wonder!
All the handicapping systems
used by the mine-run selectors,
have playeo them false. Only
your correspondent still Is de-
pendable, and that Is because he
has found a new ana well nigh
infallible law to apply to grid
combat.
Alas! I have tried Avanzani's
laws of the falling plate, the law
of averages Avogadro's laws of
tases, the law of absorption,
leoier's laws of planetary mo-
tion, and the Jaw of cosines. All
of these have been found to have
a fly in them.
But I am carrying on, undaunt-
ed, my coat-of-arm* till unsul-
l.ed. ihis week I reaily have dis-
covered what the boys in the
back room are wont to term "the
McCoy I" ____
It is DR. GOTTWALD MC-
GINTY'S HELIACAL HYPOTHE-
SIS!
Years ago I used this to handi-
cap polo matches and steeple-
chares, but I had shelved it as
too complicated for football.
With things so topsy-turvy in
the pigskin world, however, it
has been recovered, dusted off
and my lillions of readers will
find it sure fire! No, folks, I can't
explain it to younot yet, that
la!
Now get an with the forecast of
: i or Oct. 13:
Army 2, Dartmouth 7
13, Rice I
Notre Dame 21, So. Meth. 13
Michigan St M, Marquette 1
Major Amos B. Hoopl*
Texas 21, Oklahoma 2
Wisconsin Z, Ohio SUte 14
Washington 21, Oregon 7
'.Michigan 14, Indiana 7
Minnesota 20, Western 13
California,2*. Wash SUte 6
Yale 27. Columbia 13
Penn 19, "Princeton 14
Maryland 14, Georgia
LSU IS, Georgia Tech 7
Stanford 20, UCLA 13
PANAMA AMERICAN
MilLsaps vs. Sewanee
Minnesota vs. Northwestern
xMississippi College vs. Howard
College
Montana vs. Idaho
Montana SUte vs. Colorado St.
Moravian vs. Hofstra
Mt. Union vs. Baldwin Wallace
Nebraska vs. Penn SUte
New Hampshire vs. Maine
NYU vs. Rutgers
North Carolina vs. Sout hCaro-
Hna
North Central vs. Lake Forest
North Dakota vs. South Dakota
SUte
Northern 'jlinois State vs. Mi-
chigan Normal
xNorth Texts SUte vs. West Tex.
8tateB
Notre Dame vs. SMU
Ohio U. vs. Bowling Green
Ohio Wesleyan vs. Case Tech
OklahomaA. t M. vs. Wichita
Oregon vs. WashingtonC
xCollege of Pacific vs Clemson
Penn vs. Princeton
Pepperdlne vs. San Francisco
State
Philander Smith vs. Rust
xRice vs. Navy
Ripon vs. Monmouth
xSan Diego SUte vs. Marine Re-
cruit Department
Shlppensburg 8Ute vs. East
Stroudsburg SUte
Slippery Rock State vs. Muskln-
gum
outhern California vs. Oregon
State
xSW Louisiana vs. Mississippi
Southern
Stanford rs. U.OL.A.
xSul Ross State vs. Sam Houston
State
xSuperior tate vs. Platteville St.
Syracuse vs. Illinois
Temple vs. Albright
Tennessee vs. Chattanooga
Texas vs. OklahomaD
xTexas A. 3i M. vs. NevadaE
xTexas Tech vs. Texas Christian
Tulane vs. Holy Cross
Tulsa vs. Houston
Union (N.Y.) vs. Rochester
Vanderbilt vs. MississippiF
Vermont vs. Norwich
Wagner vs. Swarthmore
Washington St Lee vs. Virginia
Washington SUte vs. California
Washington (Mo.) vs. Southern
Illinois
xWayne vs Bradley
Waynesburg vs. West Liberty
SUte
Wesleyan vs. Coast Guard'
xWestern Kentucky vs Morehead
SUte N
Western Maryland vs. Franklin
Si Marshall
Western Mich. vs. Miami (O.)
Western Reserve vs. Colgate
Westminster (Pa.) vs. Bethany
(W. Va.)
West Virginia vs. Richmond
Wheaton vs. Carthage
Whitworth vs. Pugef Sound
William St Mary vs. Wake For-
estO
Wiimington vs. Georgetown
(Ky.)
Wisconsin vs. Ohio SUte
Xavier (La.) vs. Flsk
Xavier (O) vs. Youngstown
SUNDAY, OCT. 14
St. Ambrose vs. 8t. Thomas
Santa Clara vs. Loyola (Cal.)
THURSDAY, Oct. 1 8
xUpper Iowa vs. WartburgH
CLEAN-UP MENSophomore John Lattner, left, is playing plenty of right halfback for Notre Dame
while understudying Bill Brennan at Uilback. Hugh McElhenny compiled more yard* rushing last Fall
than any other Washington back ever gained in an entire varsity career. The big fullback from Loa
Angeles started with a flourish this Autumn, scoring fix touchdowns in the Huskies' first two games
against Montana and Minnesota. (NEA) _____
aalgal gam.
Ato b. pl.r.rf *| CUaaga
Sto k. pl.ya al AatarlUa, T.i.
Cto b. plnya al Portland. Ora.
b. pl.y.d at Dallas, Tax.
Cplnvd at S Aatealo, T<
alayaa at Maaapfcla. T.nn.
Gto to pi.red at Richmaad. Va.
to playa* at Oilw.la, la.
Ta.
Three Changes Made
in Top Ten By U.P.
Rating Board Of 35
NEW YOFK, Oct. 10 (UP)The
35 football coaches on the Unit-
ed Press Rating Board again
have picked Californio, as the top
teambut they have made three
changes among the top 10.
Georgia Tech, Maryland and
Baylor pushed into the select
group with impressive wins Sat-
urday. Eighth-ranked Georgia
Tech upset Kentucky 13-7, ninth-
ranked Maryland walloped
George Washington 33-8 and
tenth-ranked Baylor beat Tulane
24-14.
The biggest move upward In
the rarusinc. was made by Texas
A. and M. The Aggies hopper)
from 10th to fifth with a 14-7
win over Oklahoma.
Michigan State held its sec-
ond-place ranking and Tennes-
see again ran third in the vot-
ing. Texas still is fourth, followed
oy tne Aggies. Notre Dame is
sixth. Illinois is seventh with
Georgia Tech, Maryland and
Baylor .rounding out the top 10.
i the top 10, Texas figures to
have the toughest going Satur-
day since It plays Oklahoma,
vavlor may have trouble with
Arkansas and Notre Dame could
nave its hands full with South-
ern Methodist.
The other top-ranking teams
seem fairly safe. California plays
Washington State, Michigan
SUte Ungies with Marquette,
Tekas A. and M. meets Trinity of
Texas, Tennessee tunes up
against Chattanooga, Illinois
nlavs Syracuse, Georgia Tech
squares off against Louisiana
bvatc and Maryland plays Geor-
gia.
Balboa Bulldogs To Invade
C.H.S. Tigers9 Lair Friday
The powerful Balboa Bulldog
gridders, fresh from a 28-0 romp
over Junior College, Uke on the
rival Tiger team of Cristobal, at
Mount hopa Stadium Friday at 7
p.m. This will be the Bulldogs'
last tune-up game before they
take off on the Wlla Blue Yon-
Qti io riy to Miami for a meeting
with the Miami Jackson Gener-
als. The Buildogs have the most or High'School'student' nowT
enviable record over the three-
year haul and the Tigers have
yet to taste of the Victory Cup.
This game should serve a spec-
tators' delight even though the
Bulldogs are rated a slight edge
due to reserve power weight and
experience. The Tigers, as the
Bulldogs have known in the past,
are fighters and usually give a
good account of themselves.
The Tigers will have their
hands full trying to stop the pow-
erhouse drives of Sam Maphls,
185-pound Bulldog fullback. If
they do stop the middle of the
line, May, Ostrea, and Preacher,
scat backs of the Bulldogs, can
sweep the wings. The Bulldogs
also have one of the most deadly
passers in Nicklsher, seen In ln-
terschflrastic football'Circles.
Coach Paiumbo of the Tigers
has had his crying towel out
plenty over the week end but the
Tigers have the best balanced
team they have had in the three
years of Uckle football. Five
seniors, a Junior and a sophomore
make up the forward wall wit>
Whltlock and Bryant, guard and
center respectively, carrying the
blunt of the heavy duty. Three
lettermen in the baccfield, Man-
ning, Bailey and Grace, complete
the group of five lettermen on
the squad.
A capacity crowd is expected,
for this contest; so to avoid'the
rush at the gate, get your UckeU
from any Cristobal High or Jiitt
Mb
Harlo Gonzalez :
Cops Brazil Open; ,
De Vicenzo Second:
RIO DE JANEIRO. Oct. MM
(UT)Brazil's Mario C.onzile*
Monday took first place in the,.
Brasil Open at the Country.
Club. ^J
Argentine champion KoberV'
to De Vicenso was lecond and
Martin Fosse, also of Argentl*
na, wound np third. '"*,
BerUtiM of Argentina wM
fourth, Chile* Fala* sixth and.
Argentina's ngulo sixth.
(EDITOR'S NOTE Gonsf
lei, De Vicenso, Posse, Bertoll-
no and other top South Ameri-
can links aces plus several big
name money players from th*
United SUte* will play in the
Panam Open in January of
1952.)

5>
tfltt
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aithoujh be tleepa kia head off, he'* full of fun and Jtaty a hit
waling MaMata. h' becuna he' a LACTOCEN baby.
LACTOCEN proTidea, la a font Baby eaa aaaily tgaat and aialiTilaC
tk food al ateaatary t aUrfy ism a*** f U* fat* growing
traaa* and body: food ta make good deoae borne aoosd teeth; (Iras,
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eoaeUtatioa.
LACTOCEN k pure, (nth, f
infant feeding.
B-****** **ifc aaodifio. aaaecially for
A raBTL MCOCT WAKO riCMlLY Oft t#ANT FB0M


.
I
SCORE BY INNINGS:
GIANTS 0 0 0 0 10
YANKEES 110 0 1



. _j|pBfc.
'

DAILY NEWSPAPER
Panama American
"Let the people knovo the truth and the country is safe1* Abraham Lincoln.
Truman Says
He'll Soon Be
At 'New Work'
TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1951
US Never
Red China
Consii
Secret Files Disclose
BY NEIL MACNEIL
These documents, he said, in-
clude the minutes of a Feb. 5.
1949. White House meeting at
which a proposal was made to
cut off aid to Nationalist China.
Stassen said he was told by the
late Sen. Arthur H. Vandenberg,
WASHINGTON. Oct. 10. (UP)
The State Department opened
its secret diplomatic files today
tO'show Senate Investigators that
this country consistently has op-
posed recognition of Red China.
Members of a Senate Foreign
Relations subcommittee, who saw
the files at a closed-door meet-
ing, agreed that they backed up
the testimony of Ambassador-at-
Large Philip C. Jessup that the
State Department "never consid-
ered" recognizing the Commun-
Jit regime in Peiping.
'Chairman John J. Sparkman,
D., Ala., said Assistant Secreta-
ry of State Dean Rusk also told
the subcommittee that "to the
tittt of his memory, no top offi-
cial In the State Department at It's still a small world, two
any time ever recommended re- I Zonlans In Korea discovered.
wishes, but that further hearings IR., Mich., that the proposal was
will be postponed until the sub- mzr'p by Jessup and Secretary of
committee receives additional | State Dean Acheson.
documents it has requested.
2 Gold Coasters,
Whipple And Quinn,
Meel Off Korea
Jessup has denied that he
even attended the conference,
and Vandenberg's diary, which
was opened in connection with
the inquiry, said the proposal
was offered by the Joint Chiefs
of Staff and the National Se-
curity Council.
Sparkman said the subcom-
mittee also has asked for a look
at:
1. Jessup's diary. If he kept
one during 1949.
2. The Far Eastern policy re-
commendations made by a three-
member State Department review
board headed by Jessup in 1949.
3. The transcript of a round-
table conference at the Depart-
ment on Oct. 6-8, 1949.
Argentine Walkouts To Form
Own News Group, Spurn IAPA
cognition of Communist China."
Asked directly if that includ-
ed Jessup. Rusk noted that
Jessup holds the high post of
Ambassador.
The subcommittee is consider-
ing Jessup's nomination to be a
U.S. delegate to the United Na-
tions General Assembly, Harold
E. Stassen. president of the Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania, has ac-
cused Jessup of giving "false"
testimony when he said the State
Department never considered re-
cognition.
Sparkman said Stassen's accu-
sation was "completely" refuted
by the evidence.
Sen. Owen Brewster. R., Me.,
suggested, however, that Jessup's
testimony might be subject to
two Interpretations: (1) that the
State Department never had the
slightest intention of recogniz-
ing the Reds.
Jessup has explained that he
meant the latter.
Sparkman said Jessup Is "en-
titled" to answer Stassen if he
While transferring a South Ko-
rean officer from one ship to
another. Lt. (j.g.) Fred E. Whip-
ple of the destroyer U.8.S.
Stormes. bumped into an old
friend from "back home," Elec-
trician's Mate. 1st Class Robert
Quinn, who Is on duty with the
destroyer U.S.S. Isabel.
It was old home week for the
two men. Whipple comes from
New Cristobal. Quinn Is from
Oatun.
Shortly after his surprise visit.
Whipple sent word to his Dar-
ents. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Whip-
ple. that he Is on his way home,
since the destroyer Is being re-
lieved from duty in Korea on
the Navy's rotation schedule. It
has been in combat-area service
between the 38th and 39th
parallels on the east coast of
Korea.
The destroyer Isabel, on
which Quinn is serving, was also
due to be relieved from Korean
duty at this time. Quinn Is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Quinn
of Gatun.
____
BUENOS AIRES. Oct. 10 (UP)
The Argentine Press Union,
affiliated wit hthe Gen-
eral Confederation of Labor, de-
nounced the Inter American
Press Association, now holding
Ms seventh annual convention in
Montevideo, because it excluded
'numerous Latin American news-
papermen."
The IAPA voted to admit to
membership 11 Argentine news-
papers but refused admission to
34, most of them Peronista con-
trolled, resulting In a stormy
walkout by 18 delegates and 45
soon as the new association was
formed a congress will be held in
;< South American city to be de-
signated later.
Newsmen who joined the walk-
out in addition to Argentina
were from Nicaragua, Brazil,'
Mexico and Bolivia.
Special Engineers
Hold Reunion Friday
A no-host pot-luck supper
applicants from four countries wln be held at six o'clock Fri-
'day evening in the Chapel An-
WASHINGTON, Oct. 10 (UP)
FIVE CENTS \The Internationa' crisis made a
gymnast out of Truman and his
remarks on his political future
kept the politicians guessing "to-
day.
He !s so busy these days that
he has to cut down on his morn-
ing walks, and works out instead
In his small White House gym-
nasium. ,
He set off- another up-and-
down political guessing game
Monday with his off-the-cuff
remark that he will be "avail-
able for other work" in the "not
too far distant future."
Truman mp.de the remark
when greeting motion picture In-
dustry representatives here for
their 50th anniversary of the
United 8tates movie industry. As
he posed for pictures. Acting
President Joyce O'Hara, of the
Motion Picture Association ob-
served that Truman seemed at
home before the cameras.
O'Hara said "We would like
to sign you up."
Truman answered "I will be
available some time In the not
too distant future."
"Could that be 1952 or 1958?"
He didn't say.
Despite his heavy work load
!t appears that Truman would be
in fit condition for the political
campaign. H- still walks occa-
sionally, but most of his exercise
now comes from paddling around
in the White House pool and
.trugglins with his various
muscle machines In the minia-
ture gym.
While walking Is the Presi-
dent's favorite form of exercise,
he doesn't have time for it on
most mornings, according to his
doctor MaJ. Hen. Wallace Gra-
ham and members of the White
House Stalf.
They say the gymnastic routine
agrees with the Chief Executive.
big MEN IN YANKEES' third WIN over the GlanU yesterday (left to right) Phil Rlzzuto,
Eddie Lopat and Gil McDougald make happy faces for the benefit of the cameramen. Rlz-
zuto and McDougald hit home runs and Lopat towed a five hitter in the 13-1 rout.
-;.;-
ied by Argentina.
The Argentine union said the
action in refusing membership
to the 34 made the congress a
ridiculous farce, useful only to
the aims pursued by Imperialism
and by the owners of the great
nrjvspaper chains of the U.S.
Last night in Montevideo, the
newsmen who walked out of the
IAPA yesterday, met and laid
the groundwork for a Latin Am-
erican Press Association.
The men lrom five Latin-Am-
erican countries, agreed that as
nex, behind the Curundu Thea-
ter.
.All former special engineers,
their spouses and guests are es-
pecially invited to attend this
informal get-together. Friends
will also be most welcome.
Mrs. Lyman Smith (nee Betty
Clement) of Cleveland, Ohio,
will be a guest of honor. Any
Inquiries may be made with
Mrs. Gordon Balbirnle, 25-3202,
or with Mrs. William H. Allen,
273-5261. >>
Viet Minh Withdrawal
From Nghia Lo Reported
SAIGON. Oct. 10 (UP) A
general withdrawal of Commun-
ist Viet Minh forces is reported
from the mountains surrounding
the rice bowl of Nghia Lo, 00
miles northwest of Haoi, where
the French unin forces counted
275 more Communist dead and
took 350 more prisoners.
These were In addition to 4,500
prisoners rounded up by para-
troopers yesterday.

Liz and Philip: Royal But Real
At 10, Elizabeth's Destiny Was Throne
By ARTHUR J. MATHERS
NEA Special Correspondent
EDITOR'S NOTE: This
month North America will get
its first glimpse of Princess
Elizabeth and Prince Philip,
whose roypl romance captur-
ed the hearts of the world.
Here's the econd of five dis-
patches that give you an inti-
mate and human closeUp of
the royal couple.
(NE Tetaphoto)
CLIPPER CLIPS BARBERJos DIMaggio 'No. 51 Is greeted at the dugout by his teammates
after his fifth-inning home run off the New York Giants' Sal (The Barber) MagUe. The
Yankee Clipper's blow, with a man on, was only his second "hit in the Series. But lt was
the eighth Serlefe homer he'd hit in his career. The Yanks won, 6-2, on Monday.
LONDON. Oct. 10 (NEA).Before she was 10. Elizabeth
daughter of the self-effacing Duke of York and his lovely Scot-
tish bride, was caught up in the chain of events which was to
envelop her for the rest of her life.
?htWViLePh!nuWas. Progressing through the various schools
that finally led him to the Royal Naval College at Dartmouth
England, the golden-haired infant princess was going gently
and joyously through the least conventional childhood of any-
one destined to ascend a great thro.e. eS8ary, albelt witn a ght hand_
Her father still felt that "he If Elizabeth has inherited her S heI pap?
ran no risk", -as he put fc-of firm character strong ense of 221*29 lons ,f glfts of rai-
succeeding to the Crown. Eliza- duty and very strong will from betn and hcr sb,ter whlch her
beth and her sister Margaret her father, i Vas from her mo^ paren,s brought back from the
were following a simple daily ther she has been given the Pe0pIe -?f Auslralla were all dis-
S".1!"? o'lessons In the nursery conscientious She nil 5w.ii 'rlbuted among the hospitalized
C^their hOusr. in Piccadilly. had an instinctive'knowledge fo? 5,nd cr.lpp,led chUren of En*land-
the needs of others and is lastly ?*^?;^C*S??LB!"
moved by injustice or unhappi- ~STS* *d.-wrltten -thank-
ness noie.
_____ On her firs', visit to the Circus
Her love and understanding of z%XXt*l\^t^**L burst
animals show in her abllltv to frightened tears when a
handle horses. Toda^y In her spe- ESF&?3&3i ?Z2 W-
cially designed riding uniform as KSRL'K *enfr0,y1al box- Af"
Cotonel-ln-Chief of the Gren- *S"S ftS"ent ,th,e lown ,a
adler Guards, she invariably m5?%eJ, 7i?^' 111,.he,,1UKly
oteis the show t th imi man tnat I did truly like him
c eTemonla. "Trwplng "of the V* Ju8t that 1 WM irl*hten'
25b SSS fiSoTS nirtetrhebe'mveedElinabth T
London from .11 parts of the fjft.ft *g* r^ni.
" Two ven atrn hr fanwm. ware that the long and arduous
chaTger? Winston0" was mad- relg" h,er ""^nd, George V'
dened by summer fly string? He WM drawln* t0 lu clse'
gave a full scale rodeo perform- "I?'mrUnCe UPn l"e chUd"
anee at the climax of the nation. ____
Ter'sataUTS h8u 'hu Th' *W nd favorlte ".
neither he nor the mounted dWard',althC"&he spent many
Guards officers moved an inch ,Utrsh ffiSX* ""F&JS22
It was a well deserved tribute to J,1,,* h?J"lh.i*n* #MaI?aret'
a magnificent horsewoman. *1'" *ave no 8*n of settling
Within seconds, and with lit-
tte^tEnVwwSered'wort! JSSeWT,tZ*tE& .
Elizabeth had her rolling-eved "r.tfdi..b"t .lr n dteclpl ned ]
ROYAL HORSEWOMAN: An American officer decided Elisa-
beth "look like a Queen acts like a Queen, and rides like
an angel."
urn for Elizabeth and gently the-terrific period of strain
chareer back in nositinn From Queen Mary set a new currlcu- guided the Princesa into the new through which her parents pass-
an America* captain weK '-------------------------------------------a"d.. vast.,v wider learning re- ed before the Duke of York fin-
captain wearing
the shoulder patches of the First
Cavalry Division, there came a
tribute as American and sincere
as the Declaration of Indepen-
dence:
Now I've seen it." he said.
"She looks like a Queen; she
acts like a Queen, but. brother.,
she rides like an angel. I'd be
proud to curtsey to a gal like
that anytime I'm asked."
TOLO PRINCE: Philip's a
jyrsercan as well as a sailor,
re he rides in a polo match.
Nobody would be less likelv to
nsk for such a gesture than Eliz-
abeth.
Possibly this could be because
"manners" were an Important
part of her early childhood train-
ing and lapses in politeness were
among the ftw misdemeanors
which called forth real punish-
ment administered when aec-
Royal Couple
Due In Ottawa
OTTAWA, Oct. lt (UP)
Princess Elizabeth and the
Duke of Edinburgh are due
to reach the Canadian capi-
tal here today in their spe-
cial It-car train from Que-
bec.
At Quebec City yesterday
the Princess calmly took in
11 major engagement in u
hours.
Elizabeth and Margaret shar- ally made th momentous decl-
ed toys and tney had far fewer slon.
han most children of their age. It meant acceptance of a life
quired of her. for himself, his wife and for
But apart from the tatroduc- the young Elizabeth which
tlon of a Scots governess into the spelled only self-dlsclpllne and
household, Elizabeth's education service.
remained for several more years On her 11th birthday, Ellza-
in the capable hands of her mo- beth was living in Buckingham
ther and grandmother. The Prln- Palace always called "Buck
cess captured the bubbling sense- House" by the King and his bro-
of-fun typical of ner mother and thtfs.
the savoured, rich appreciation By 1939. above the glittering
o/ humor of her grandmother, state apartments, the Informal-
Vto whom Eliz- lty of a happy home ha<
referred as "The firmly established in the great
Navy Copiers Save
2 Pilots Downed
In Enemy Areas
TOKYO, Oct. 10 The Navy's
ever falthfU helicopter rescue
service has done it again, twice
in two days. A Navy pilot from
the heavy carrier Bon Homme
Richard was flying a mission re-
cently near Communist-held
Namdao-ni. Running into stiff
anti-aircraft opposition and with
his fighter plane badly damaged
he balled out into enemy ter-
ritory. ..
His flying shipmates,buzzed the
area to keep enemy troops at bay
while word was dispatched to the
battleship New Jersey of the
aviator's flight. Minutes later the
grasshopper-Ilke helicopter came
whirring to the scene.
Snatching the luckless pilot
right from under the enemy's
nose and back to his ship.
Once again the helicopters
were called to perform their life
saving duty. This time to the aid
of a skyraider fighter-bomber
pilot who was forced to ditch his
filane today at sea while return-
ng from a sortie over Korea. His
squadron commander. Com-
mander Herman J. Trum of Kan-
sas City, Missouri, radioed the
Landing Ship Dock, Gunston
Hall, which dispatched their
helicopter to pick op the drench-
ed pilot. Lieutenant George Tuf-
fanelli of 2201 South 15th St.
Broadview. Illinois, received a
hearty "Well done? from Vice
Admiral Harold M. Martin. Com-
mander Seventh Fleet, who said
Tuffanelll's efforts to rescue the
oowned pilot "emulated those
true Navy qualities of initiative,
determination and courage."\
Debonair Club Holds
Annual Halloween
Dance Saturday PM
COLON, R.P., Oct. 10 The
Debonair Social and Sporting
Club will hold their tenth annual
Halloween Frolic on Saturday
night. Oct. 13 at the Tropical
Club In this city.
No stone has been left unturn-
ed to make this affair a memor-
able one. Aside from obtaining
the services of the two leading
FIRST BLOODAlvin Dark of the New York Giants scores
in the first inning to send his team in front in the fourth
game. Dark tallied on Monte Irvln's single. Yogi Berra i
Yanks' catcher and Al Barllck the umpire.
This Week Is 'Employ
Physically Maimed
Week'Also In The US
The President of the United
States by proclamation has de-
clared the period from 7-13 Oc-
tober 19S1 as "National Employ
the Physically Handicapped
Week."
The Navy, according to Head-
quarters 15th Naval District, ob-
serves National Employ the Phy-
sically Handicapped Week 52
weeks a year by affording the! with the highest percentage of
physically handicapped and the payroll savers since July 1845,
US Navy Payroll
Savers Increased
During September
Throughout the Naval Estab-
lishment, 65.8 per cent f all
civilian employes were enrolled
in the Payroll Savings Plan on
1 September 1951, a gain of .4
over the 1 August perceatagj.
when the Navy exceeded itajjf
per cent participation objectlfi
' ffr?.
Then George Vto whom Eliz- lty of "happy'home had'bMn|Sa?.b<1onUie*t^nlu^r"*
ays referred as "The firmly estabi
King"died. For the first time, hrowtatone and granite palace,
abeth always
,,ri
Hera today she is due for ,. tiny tragic figure at the despite the cloud* of war which
an even boater time. Her itl- funeralcerettonlea, she realized had been gathering menacingly
aerary includes her first ma- the finality of death. over Europe.
ter speech In Canada sine* ______ ---------
arrMag from Britain by There followed the accession Tomorrow; Philip follows Elis-
BOAC airliner Monday. and abdication of her uncle, and abeth in a dory*
Perfecta de Armando Bosa" and
"La Ideal de Lulsln Alareon"
they are in possession of a num-
ber of 'Novelties' and decorative
articles.
Dancing will commence at 9:00
.m. precisely and will last uwtil
:00 a.m. the following day.
non-handicapped equal opportu-
nities for employment on the
basis of ability.
During the past fiscal year,
26 per cent of all physically
handicapped persons hired in
the Federal government were
hired by the Navy. Approximate-
ly 25,000 physically handicapped
persons are now employed by
Naval and Marine oCrra activ-
ities in the Departmental and
field services. These employes
are loyal and productive work-
ers. As a group, they maintain
a safety record that Is above
average.
The excellent record the Navy
has achieved in utilising the
hpyslcally handicapped is due
to effective employment and
utilization programs established
in bureaus, ornees, and acttv-
according to Headquarters, 15th
Naval District.
Reports from Navy Savings
Bond Issuing Agents for the
month of August show that Un-
ited States Defense Bonds is-
sued during the month on Pay-
roll Savings account* totalled
8,082,881.25 in purchase price
the largest bond investment by
Navy payroll saver sinos Jan-
uary 1948. The investment
equalled 6.2 per cent of th
gross Navy civilian, payroll.
Personal savings accumulated
In Defense Bonds during Aug-
ust averaged $32.80 for each Na-
vy payroll saver. In view of the
authorised minimum Payroll
Savings pledgeless than half
the average amount actually
savedit is believed that the
continuing hlg hmonthiy per ca-
tties. The programs of a mira- pita savings of Navy payroll sav-
ber of activities have bean out- ers best refutas any assumption
standingly successful. Other ae- that the success of the Navy
trrltte* are developing highly Savings Bond Program Is due tg
effective programs. i pressure on personnel.
'


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