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:
AA00010883:01265

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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$ 11.00
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Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SEVENTH MAR
7W^^^^'
PANANA, R. P.. TUESDAY. OCTOBER 16, 1M1
fTYR CENTS
Sabres Down 9 Migs, Damage 5 In Mass
In Korea: 1 Sabre Lost

_____
'
Of Pakistan
Assassinated
KARACHI, Oct. 16 (UP) Liaquot AN Khan, Prime
Minister of Pakistan, was shot arid killed today by an as-
sassin while addressing a meeting at Rawalpindi, Pakistan.
An official announcement said the assassin was shot
dead on the spot.
The announcement said: "Liaquot died after being
rushed to a military hospital where an attempt to save
his life with a blood transfusion failed. He was shot twice
in the chest. The body will be flown to Karachi tonight.
The assassin was killed." t
(Pakistani Foreign Minister Sir Mohammed- Zafrullah
I Khan, in New York for the Security Council meeting Thurs-
day on the explosive Kashmir, warned today that the as-
sassination of the Liaquot will bring great calamity and
suffering. He said he would leave for Karachi by air this
afternoon.)
These same sources said. Lia-
at point-blank
to address a
ISP
quat was
range when
public meef
mmi
Rawalpindi lies ta the"far cor-
ner of the Punjab province, 1.000
miles north df Bombay. India;
and W miles southeast of Pesha-
war on the northwest frontier.
It has long been a ore-spot in
the relations between India and
Pakistan over the disputed area.
The city nad been a hot-bed l
agitation In tfce dispute.
Llaquat Alt Khan, 5S. second
on of the Moslem Nawab of Kr-
nal, became Pakistan's "strong
man' In 1948 alter the death o
his revered chief Mohammed All
jinnah. since hen he had con-
ducted the delicate negotiations
with Bttdla ovtr Kashmir, in
which threats to meet foree with
force had been uttered.
His assassin was Identified as
a member o tfcf fanatical Khak-
sar religious sect which had been
demanding a "holy war" with In-
dia over the Kashmir dispute.
The Llaquat had recently dis-
played a loaning toward the
British Commonwealth not en-
tirely satisfactory to all of his
followers.
The bald, burly chain-smoker,
with an elegance in dress that
bespoke hi wealthy upbringing
and an English accent that gave
away his C^ford often humor-
ously referred to hlmjygfjP "Just
another refugee."
HIS rich family estate were
taken over by Indians m the
stormy days of ths 1841 partition
and his own claim- for compensa-
tion had oten awaiting its turn
among many thousands of oth-
ers.
Born Oft. 1. 1885. to a family
which traced Its desoent from
the famous Persian King Naus-
herwan the Just, he spoke Per-
sian, Arahlc and Urdu but saW
he did all his thinking in Eng-
lish.
Taft Throws
Hat Into Ring
WASHINGTON, Oct 16
(UP) Senator Robert A.
Taft of Ohio formally on-
nounced today that he will
be a candidate for the 1952
Republican presidential no-
mination.
Taft also announced that
he will enter the fttpublican
Presidential primary in Wis-
consin next April .as well as
the primary in hit home state
jf Ohio.
Taft's announcement was
made ot a news conference
attended by mere than 100
reporters*
Wildcat Strike
bids 'Pt
At New York
NEW YORK. N. Y.. Oct. IS
(UP).The wildcat longshore-
men's strike delayed for the sec-
ond day the loading of ships
destined for war and defense
fronts overseas.
(Also held up became of the
strike was the Panam Line's
"Panam." A message received
at Balboa Heights this after-
noon stated that loading of
the Panam had been sus-
pended since noon Monday
and the sailing delayed. The
message added that settle-
ment of the strike was ex-
pected momentarily.)
Thousands of dissident long-
shoremen refused to work at
the Brooklyn Army Base and
at seven piers along the Hud-
son River In Manhattan.
Joseph Ryan president of the
Internat i o n a 1 Longshoremen's
Association, branded the walk-
out as "Communist Inspired.''
and will speak to the strikers
late today in an effort to get
them back to work.
Police reported there was no
disorder, but said that than
was a "great deal of milling
around" at the disputed pier
sites.
_.----------------!-------------------
I
Hurricanes Offshore
Raise Tides, Flick
Atlantic Seaboard
MIAUL Florida, Oct. 16 (UP)
High tides battered Virginia
and North Carolina coasts to-
day, as a late season tropical
uhrricanes rolled slowlv along
the Atlantic seaboard; some 230
miles offshore.
Par to the south he rejuven-
ated semi-tropical storm hover-
ed about 80 miles southeast of
the Isle pf Pines, at Cuba's
waste tip.
Neither storm nosed a definite
threat to the land, according
to the Miami Weather Bureau,
although shipping was warned
tb stay out of their paths.
The report brought varied re-
actions In Miami which is pack-
ed with delegates to the Amer-
ican Legion's 33rd Annual eon-'
ventlon. Borne war happy over
the news, while others were dis-
appointed.
The Atlantic hurricane center-
ed at 6 am. about 310 miles
southeast of Cape Hattera. North
Carolina.
(NEA Telephotol
MEE BLOODBuddies of A wounded OI of the c-c^nd Division on the Bast Central front In
Korea watch as life seeps back Into the eaaua ty's face with the administering of vital blood
plasma. The soldier was brought down from neartoreak Ridge" and his Ule was saved In
time by medics. (Exclusive Photo by NBA-Acme 8taff Photographer Jim Healy).
ians dash
In Suez Town; 12 Killed
CAIRO. Oct. IS (UP) British
soldiers and Egyptian civilians
were killed today In a clash at
Ismallia. British headquarters
town of the British military forc-
es' In the Sues Canal Zone.
A British military spokesman
said troops of the 1st Lancashire
Fusiliers went Into action to
quell mob rioting.
He said the situation was now
under control.
In London the Foreign Office
annoupced that more British
troops were being sent to rein-
force the Canal Zone garrison.
Unofficial reporta say" twe
Britons and 10 Egyptians were
killed in the laraailia rioting.
A British soldier was reported
stabbed in broad daylight in the
town vesterday, and a busload of
British school children was
31 e Lancashire Fusiliers went
action after Egyptian police-
men in Ismallia stood passively
by as the mob set fire to a British
Post exchange
Egypt has reportedly cut com-
munications between the British
Embassies In Alexandria and
Cairo and the Canal Zone mili-
tary posts.
The Ismallia rioting came a
tew hours after the Egyptian
parliament last night approved
the Government's plan to abro-
gate the Anglo-Egyptian treaty
of 1936, under which the British
garrisons.entrusted with guard-
ing the Suez Canal.
In Cairo 70,000 people defied a
OS to Ask Britain,
Iran to Try Again
For OH Settlement
f
NEW YORK. Oct. It (UP)
The United States expected to
ask Iran and Britain once again
today to try to negotiate the oil
crisis.
Ambassador Warren R. Aus-
tin. Chief. U. S. delegate to the
United Nations will go before
the UN Security Council in the
second day of the debate of the
Anglo-Iranian problem this af-
ternoon to state the United
tetes position.
He is expected to support the
revised British resolution call-
ing for the renewed Anglo-Ira-
njgn oil talks as a mild ap-
proach to solve the crisis.
Meanwhile. Deputy Iranian
Premier Hossetn Feteml called
g news conference this morning
possibly to disclose Iran's posi-
tion on the modified British re-
solution.
Truck And Driver
DHched Bui Both
Gel ON Lightly
An Army corporal whose 2'i
ton truck landed in a drainage
ditch near the foot of the Pa-
raso Hill yesterday at 11:30 p.
m. on Oaillard Highway, was
being treated for shock today
at Clayton .Hospital.
Corporal James E Reno. 30,
who Is stationed at "B" Bat-
tery, 903rd AAA at Fort Clayton
was driving the truck westward
down a steep incline to the
Oaillard Highway lnterectlon
when the truck's brakes failed.
The vehicle ran out of con-
trol diagonally across Oaillard
Highway Into the ditch.
Reno was Immediately taken
to Frt Clayton Hospital in an
Army ambulance, but his con-
dition is not serious.
Property damage to the truck
consisted of a broken wind-
shield and a right front spring.
French Town's Voters
Stay Away From Poll
THOREY EN PLAINE. France.
Oct. 18 (UP)France's overall
average for voters staying away
from the polls In Sunday's
balloting, was 38.1. but here. It
was a flat 100%.
Not one of the town's 95 re-
gistered voters east a ballot.
----------^'
BAIN RUINS A BEPUTATION
RIO. wis. (Ui.) FortS years
Carl Olson, Rio sign pautar,
headed the Rio firemen's picnic
and maintained his slogan: "It
never rains on Olson." Not a drop
fell Now Olson is a broken man.
This vear on the big dav_ It
rained.
police ban on demonstrations to
surge through the city's streets
shouting:
"Long live Farouk. Down with
Britain."
Befse the rioting in Ismallia,
Egyptian railwaymen were re-
portedly refusing to transport
any British military equipment
between Canal Zone posts. Egyp-
tian telephone and telegraph op-
erators were refusing to handle
cables er calls by uniformed
British ervlcemen and taxlmen
were refusing uniformed passen-
gers.
Soviet Won'I Stand
For HATO Bases
On Norway Islands
LONDON. Oct. 18 iNU).Rus-
sia formally threatened reprisals
today if Norway permits the
North Atlantic Pact Organisa-
tion to establish bases on Spits-
bergen and Bear Islands.
The Soviets charged that Nor-
way has already violated the
treaty signed Feb. 9, 1920 by
agreeing to place the two stra-
tegic Arctic islands within the
"competence'' of the Command-
er of Western defense forces.
The Soviet warning was con-
tained in a stiff note handed
to the Norwegian Ambassador in
Moscow .yesterday by Foreign
Minister Aiitirci Vishinsky.
The note charged Norway with
permitting Norwegian territory
to be used for the preparation
of war against the Soviet Un-
ion and als.i accused Norwegians
of carrying out a "vast" mil-
itary program of their own.
Spitsbergen and Bear Islands
represents the last western Is-
lands on the Arctic approaches
to the Soviet Union.
From Alaska to Spitzbergen
It is only 2.000 miles across the
polar regions and from Spitz-
bergen to Leningrad only 1,500.
Dr. Georf e W. Bland
Rejoin Canal Staff
Dr. George W. Bland, who re-
signed at the end of September
as obstetrician at Colon Hospital,
has been reemployed and will re-
turn to the Isthmus this week by
air. "" i
Rumors Kerch
Found Start
Phones Buzzing
Widespread rumora today that
the three men missing in the
Darin region were alive spread
In Panama today and caused an
avalanche of phone calls at the
AGSA company.
However, officials of the air-
plane company said as far as
they knew there was no truth to
the rumors.
They said they had received no
indications or new leads that the
American pilot. Dwlght M. Kersh,
and his two Panamanian passen-
gers had been found.
The AGSA Piper Clipper van-
ished on Oct. l on a return flight
from La Palma Darln. to Pai-
tllla. An Intense two-week search
by the Air Force and private
planes was suspended several
days ago when the trio were pre-
sumed dead.
The only vestige of the plane
found was a piece of fabric Iden-
tified as coming from the Clip-
per.
An Indian woman near the
shoreline village of Punta Bruja
found the cioth.
Venezuela 'Terror'
Quiete* Anot
Hay Reach 1,000
CARACAS. Venezuela, Oct. 16
(UP) A Veneauelan govern-
ment communique today said
that complete peace has been re-
stored in Venezuela following
what It termed a Communist-
supported Columbus Day revolt,
and that "terrorist activities"
have been suppressed.
It said that the Junta govern-
ment was In full control of the
situation caused by the unsuc-
cessful uprising in which eight
persons were reported killed, and
14 others Injured.
At least 489 persons have been
arrested here In connection with
the revolt. There have been no
further reports of any new rebel
outbreak for more than 48 hours.
The total nrnnber arrested
was still unknown but It was
believed that throughout the
country It would range from
750 to 1,000.
All 14 of the injured were re-
ported as members of the out-
lawed Accin Democrtica.
The government throughout
had accused the Accin Demo-
crtica of under ta kin g the "ter-
rorist and revolutionary plot" a-
gainst the regime and linked the
Communist Party to the out-
breaks.
They said the bomb thrown at
members of the three-man gov-
ernment Junta at the conclusion
of the* Columbus Day ceremony
here last Friday was to have sig-
naled the outbreak of a revolt
throughout Venezuela, but that
the Junta's escort Intercepted the
bomb which failed to explode.
8TH ARMY HQ. Korea, Oct. 16 (UP) Unite*
States Sabre fighters shot down a record nine Migs and
damaged five more in mass air battles which raged the)
length and breadth of Mig Alley in northwest Korea today.
One Sabre was lost.
Eight of the Russian-built Migs were destroyed in a
single battle lasting only 15 minutes. .
They were the biggest one-day and one-battle bogs
in the history of jet air fighting. Some 175 planes were
engaged.
On the ground bayonet wielding United Nations
forces pushed within six miles of the big Communist base)
of Kumsong.
United Nations forces also
hacked out new gains in a new
assault on the western front.
Mai. Oen. Palk Sun Yuk, com-
mander of the 1st South Korean
Corps, and former member of
the United Nations Kaesong
truce delegation, said today that
the Red armies have been so bad-
ly battered in recent weeks that
they will have to seek some sort
of peace.
He said: "We are taking more
prisoners than w have in
months, thoroughly demoralised and rea-
dy to quit."
Today there were two main air
battles in Mig Alley, which runs
from Slnui'u on the Yalu River
at the Manchurlan frontier to
Sinanju, 76 miles to the south-
east:
In the first fight 12 Sabres es-
corting a photo-reconnaissance
mission near Sinulju ripped Into
an estimated SO Migs, and shot
down one.
Later in the day AS Sabre
ers Los Angeles and Helena tord
up rail installations with eight-
inch gun-fire In the Chongjln,
area on the northeast coast ^
The British light cruiser Coy-.
Ion continued to prowl the Yel-
low Sea in search of enemy targ-
ets. The Cejlon slipped past 81r.-
mldo Island In the Bay of Horn
and shelled military r o u te a
around Sonchon in a midnight
raid.
The United States destroyers
Epperson and Twining teamed
up for a strike-at Wonsan and
the destroyer Thompson knock*
ed out three spans of a bridge
south of Songjln after patrolling
as far north as Chongjln.
The destroyer Shields threw,
five-inch shells at military targ-
ets around Hungnam and on the
west coast the Renshaw kicked)
round after round at enemy con-
centrations near the mouth of
the Yesong River.
jht crashing to earfn,
damaged five ethers-
Heavy overcast settled over
most of the east coast of North
Korea, but two pilots from the
United SUtes carriers Bon Hom-
me Richard and **^ ^ruck
from grey skies and hit vital
North Korean supply lines.
In limited operations Skyrald-
er dive-bombers teamed up with
Corsair lighter-bombers and de-
stroyed numerous bridges, loco-
motives, and two rail tunnels.
Flights from the Bon Homme
Richard played tag with the en-
emy by sneaking in and out or
the clouds to Bit the Reds when
they least expected it.
These former "Week End War-
riors" damaged and cut tracks
at botri ends of a rail tunrfel and
strafed a stranded locomotive.
United SUtes Marine Corsairs
flying from the carrier. Rendova,
hit enemy Junks and sampans
trying to sneak supplies through
our blockade and either forced
them back to shore or sunk them.
The United States heavy crula-
Oddities In News
(By United Press)
There were the usual unusual
stories today. To wit:
In Chicago, a thief with odd
tastes stole seven gold-plated
yo-yo's from Juggler Randy
Brown.
In Dayton. Ohio, a deputy at
the county Jail answered the
telephone. A voice asked:
"Have you got Herman Jack-
son In lall?"
"Yes." said the deputy.
"You're a liar." said the voice.
The deputy went to take a
look. Sure enough. Jackson was
gone... the bars in his cell
sawed through.
Peter Mike Nov. 1
The cash sales system will
&Urt at the Commissaries at Oa-
tun. Cocoll and Pedro Miguel ef-
fective Nov. l, it was announced}
today at Balboa Heights.
Commissary coupons will nog
be accepted tn payment for pur-
chases at those stores after that
date.
The cash sales system was first
Introduced in Canal commissa-
ries tt the Ancon store in March.
The changeov-.r from coupons to
cash was made at the Curundu
Commissary in March.
All Canal Commissaries will be
changed to ?he cash sales sys-
tem, with ths date of change-
over dependent on the arrival
of necessary cash registers.
Logistic Snag
Slows Surrender
8TH ARMY HO... Korea. Oct
10 (UP)A Chinese machine*
runner had a hard time iur-
renderinr today.
The Marines captured the
Communist soldier who hand-
ed them nia United Nattone
safe conduct pass and explain'
ed that he wanted to give him-
self ow some time ago. bat in*
struct ions on the pass told him
to bring his weapon with him.
"Much as I wanted to sur-
render," he told the Marinee,
1 didn't feel like earrylng that
machinegun aver those moun-
tain ridge*
"So I had to wait until I
could steal my company com-
mander's pistol to bring along
as my we*pon."
Spindly Crooner 'So Cruel'
Sinatras ex-Spouse Charges
HOLLYWOOD. Oct. 16 (UP)
Mrs. Frank Sinatra charged to-
day that her spindly crooner
husband was "mentally cruel"
to her and filed suit for a di-
vorce which will pave the way
for his marriage to screen star
Ava Gardner.
Bernard SUbert. Mrs. Sina-
tra's attorney, filed the divorce
papers in Superior Court at the
nearby beach city of SanU
Monica. The divorce will end a
marriage of 13 years which was
ruptured last year when the
couple reached a legal separata
maintenance agreement.
Meanwhile. Miss Gardner said
she still was under a doctor's
care and had no intention of
flying to New York to meet the
crooner. The sultry actress said
reports that she planned to Join
nlm while he filled night club
engagements in the east were
false.
Miss Gardner went to the
hospital twice last week for
check-ups.
Silbert said Nancy's suit
would be heard In SanU Monica
court "In about three weeks."
After she wins her Interlocutory
degree, he explained, "she'll
consent to Sinatra getting a
Nevada divorce.
Frankte and Ava already have
announced they'll wed as soon
as he can get the legal go-
ahead via a qutckits divorce
The bow-tied singer eom-
Rleted the necessary six-weeks'
evada residence and filed for
his divorce there Sept. M. But
he never picked up his decree.
Nancy refused to agree to the
Nevada divorce until after she
won her own In California. '
When Nancy won her legal
separation Sept. 23, 1950, she
insisted she had no plans for.
divorce. But last May 29 she
said the crooner had "asked for
his freedom" and "she'd agreed
to give it to him.
But filing of her divorce suit
was held up more than four
months while attorneys front
both sides argued over financial
details. SUbert said Sinatra was
more than $40.000 behind in his
alimony payments and "that
was Uken care of In a supple-
mentary property agreement in
the divorce suit."
Otherwise, the property set-
tlement Nancv won In her 1980
separation suit will apply to the
divorce suit. The agreement
(ave her one-third of his mll-
lon-dollsr Income and custody
of their three children.
None of the property orovl-
sions was listed In the divorce
complaint, and Silbert said they
would be Introduced In court,




PAGE TWO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPBB
Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
TUESDAY, OCTOBB It, IS
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
m ,.. o Arrives
New Orleans Service Cristobal
S.r. Comayagua................... S.&. Inner Skou ............ ..............I, 87
S.S. Cbirfqni .................'...'...'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. Oct! 2
__________manan. rtrUaratK Chill,* and r.rnml Cara!
EXHIBITION AT BUND SCHOOL IN PANAMAA blind girl
her ability to use a sewing machine while Captain Agatha
Williams of The Salvation Army, La Boca, and other visitors
watch. The machine was a gift to the school by the Fort
Clayton Officers' '.Vives Ch:b During the three vears o Its
existence subscriptions towards the maintenance have come,
from interested groups and friends In Fanam and the Canal
Zone The Canal Zone Community Chest also helps as it
contributes to the Administration expenses of The 8alvation
Army. The Sectional Officer includes among his duties that
shows her ability to use a sewing machine while Capt. Agatha
of Principal of the School.
New York Freight Service
S.S. TI vives ..:___
S.S. Cape Ann.......,'.['.',
S.S Humeras .. ...........
S.S. Cape Avinol .......
Mkl> Millnp &*JLfei* AM*I. 8ii .ranciara
Ocra.toi.al Sail!**. 1. a)fw o>Iib. m| Mohll.
(Th. M..MO in l.U w.lr IHaltro la IwHv
Trenuni > rn.nl Sailing rraat CrHi.ha. in Hn im cm;i>(
Cristbal to New Orleans via
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1M0
Royal Nails Lines Ltd.
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENOER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COASTS
OF NORTH AND SOUTH AMERICA
TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR. PERU AND CHILE
M.V. "SALAMANCA" ..............................Oct 32nd
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO".....................Oct. 24th
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA,
HAVANA. NASSAU. BERMUDA. CORUA.
SANTANDER and LA PALLICE
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO" 113.000 tons)......Nov. 17th
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD. HOLLAND AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
8.3. "DIEMERDYK"...............................Oct. 31st
TO UK/CONTINENT
M.V. "LOCH RYAN"..............................Oct. 22nd
8.3. "LOCH OARTH" .............................Oct. 29th
Accepting passengers In First. Cabin and Third Class
*8uperior accommodation available for passengers
All sailings subject to change without notice.
PACIFIC STEAM NAV. CO.. Cristbal. Tel. 1654 1655
FORD COMPANY Inc., Panam M. 3-1251/USS: Balboa 1950
-----------~m----i-------1__________
, Bu TJTllSJITLANTliU
CAST KKHOHTKR SKRVICE BKTWEKN
EUROPE AM NORTH AND SOUTH PACIPIC COAST*
_______________'A l.lmliad Kumhcr of P.M.nr Berth*i
1 '
TO tl'ROPK:
. SS Berniwa. ......................................... Octobwn
TO COLOMBIA. ECUADOR. PERU A CHILE-
II AI!ntan ........................................ Octobar 29
SS Trun ............................................. Novmb.r 2
TO St1*?*! ft"""! WEST COAST USA.
_ MS. Winnipeg ....................................... OetobT IS
FROM NEW VORK TO PLYMOUTH LE HXVRC
L'Mr" ............................................ November I
^PiBJ."-***?** '" CARTAGENA M EUROPE VI. CwkkkWi Tort,
Co"*"1"* ....................................... November 17
Crtaicbal. miMM UN, P.o Hit r.l. -* IS
Panam: LINDO Y MADURO. 8 A Box I M
Til Paaaa 3-1(83 3-1S91
BARBER LINE
ACCEPTING PASSENGERS fof
SAN FRANCISCO
BY
MS. "TANCftED"
SAILING OCTOBER 18th.
(Every room with private bathroom)
C. B. FENTON & CO., INC.
Tel.: Crlt6bal 1781 Balboa 1065
MAERSK LINE
accepting passengers for
NEW YORK
BY
m.s. "LAUrtA MAERSK"
SAILING OCTOBER 20th.
(Every room with connecting bathroom)
C. B. FENTON & CO., Inc.
Tal.: Cristbal 1781 -Balboa 1065
Tela, Honduras
SI rmSS! <** Service Only)......Oct. It
, % *.....................VPCt. #v
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL StU PANAMA 2-MM -
Shipping & AirLine News
Man Disappears
Off "Robert Luckenbach"
When the freighter Robert
Luckenbach was three days out
of San Francisco, one of the crew
members disappeared at sea. The
ship, which la headed for New
York transited the Canal yester-
day. The man's disappearance
was reported to the police here.
Wilford McKay is the local agent.
KLM Announces
Reduced Fares for Students
In accordance with a new
I.A.T.A. age regulation. KI.M.
has raised the age limit for "stu-
dents" fares" from 22 to 26. This
means that scholars and students
who are over 12 years of age but
have not yet attained their 2th
birthday will enjoy a considera-
ble reduction in the cost of travel
from the country where their
parents live to the country where
their school or university is loca-
ted.
Documentary evidence must be
produced from the school or uni-
versity authorities. In the case
of air Journeys inside as well as
between Europe. Africa. Asia and
Australia, the reduction is no
less than 50% o fthe total of the
single fares for the outward and
homeward journeys.
Students flying across the
North and Mid-Atlantic to Eu-
rope will be granted a similar re-
duction of 50%. provided that
they do not travel during the bu-
sy season.
On trips from the Caribbean to
Hallowe'en Dances
Completion of plans for a
grand Hallowe'en square dance
ne*t Saturday night was an-
nounced today by the manager
of Magnolia Dancing Club.
The dance will be held at
the Paraso Clubhouse from 8
p.m. till 3 a.m. with music by
Martin and his orchestra and
dor prizes for lucky couples.
Another Hallowe'en dance
also will be held Saturday
night at the Pacific Clubhouse
under the sponsorship of the
Golden Star Social and Sport-
ing Club.
Music for this dance will be
dispensed by Hermanos Pas or-
chestra. Novelties, spot prizes
and door prizes aslo have been
announced for this dance.
Imported
Canned Hams
PEK
DREWS
KRAKVS&
ATALANTA BRAND
are offered by
TACAROPULOS
COMMISSARY
Phone 1000 Coln
HOME DELIVERY
Canada, there Is no age limit,
however the reduction on this
stretch Is 35% on the round trip.
No student reductions are given
on Journeys within the West In-
dies.-
ACOBl
CANASTA
BY OSWALD JACOB?
Written for NBA Service
J3S lmy irtw>ds insist on
discard pile is always frosen,"
complains a_reader. "They know
that this la not the official rule
but they say that they like the'
game better that way. What is
your commei.t on this?"
There's no arguing about likes
or dislike. AboSTal! I can offer
in the way of cosament Is the ex-
perience I have had With this
particular %y of playing Can-
* {>? Played Canasta in prac-
tically every part of the country,
and I have seen many different
nomemade rules. This particular
rule Is fairly rare, but I have
seen It in different places
In my opinion it makes a very
poor game. I have plaved it sev-
eral times, and have compared it
with the normal game, and I
must say thai it spoils the game
more than must of the new ideas
that people cook up.
In the official game of Canas-
| ta. melding gives you several ad-
vantages. Let's took at two of
those advantages First, meldlna
allows your side to take the dis-
card pile later on with only one
matching card and a wild card.
Second, meldinr allows your side
tp take the discard pile later on
i if an opponent throws a card
that matches one of your melds.
Neither of these holds good
,when you follow the homemade
rule that the discard pile is al-
[wsys frozen. According to that
way of playli 5. you always need
a natural pair In your hand to
pick up the discard pileregard-
less of what you have already
melded.
As a result, you must avoid
melding If you want to compete
for the discard pile. Since it Is
risky to bold up your melds very
long, in most hands you must
meld and giv up the struggle.
in many hands both sides
abandon the discard pile snd
concentrate only on melding out.
It becomes Ui ordinary rummy
In which the stock pile uhe new
cards Is Important snd the dis-
card pile is unimportant.
That Is a playable game, of
'ourse, but it lsnt Canasta. The
feature that makes Canasta such
a fine game Is the struggle for
'.he discard pile. Take that away,
and you might Just as well go
back to gin rummy.
I repeat, however, that there's
no arguing about likes and dis-
likes. If your friends prefer that
or any other homemade rule you
either have to play it their way
or talk them into playing it your
way.
i>OK BOAMUlNti MOUM
MA MM SPHjrui ui/l OHM ttai
sty i. & lUftftJtJ
MAERSK LINE
ACCEPTING PASSc. ERS for
SAN FRANCISCO
BY
MS. GRETE MAERSK"
SAILING OCTOBER 23rd.
(Every room with connecting bathroom)
C. B. FENTON & CO., INC.
Tsl.: Cristbal 1781 Balboa 1066


~ -
Mea.
Bfc MANAMA ARlfICAW^AN TtlKPEVnENT DAILY mWSPAraT^
PAGI
* *
Canal Zone School Activities
*

B.H.S. Notes
If Ann Morrill
VICTORY, VICTORY, la our
cry. VICTORY! Yes, Friday night,
through-rain and muddy field,
Balboa beat Cristobal 8-0. The
Bulldogs Vmtplaycd Crlitobal
during the entire game.
Bob Pea her, Sam Maphls and
Jimmy May were some of the
outstanding players At the Pep
Rally, Pros. Hots and Zlerten
both made speeches about team
and Student spirit. B.H.S. showed
at that game on Friday night,
more school spirit than they have
shown i a long time. Seven
coaches of cheerltrg students
rode to Mount Hope, only to have
j*0 walk through pouring rain to
the stadl.'.m. There they sat,
ralnsoaked, to cheer on the team.
It takes more than idle curiosity
as to who will win the game, to
make people do thai. The team
lought hard to prove that they
were worth all the trouble by
"bringing home^ejaajaabacon'' as
their ptain promWG us. The
Cheerleaders- defied beauty to
lead BUS. In cheers; even
though the rain and mud stuck
to their uniforms. To those in
the stands, however, these girls
looked mighty nice. B.HJ3. has
spirit enough to cause any team
to win. We have the team that
can -win the championship. With
a terrific team, plus students
that are behind them 100 per
cent, how can we lose? N
Dar party at his home Saturday
night. Dancing, games and
wenderfal refreshments made
np a let of fun. 'Murray Falk,
Joanna March, Noble Holiday,
Kayieea Vintn, Mike McNewin
and Sheila Fearen wUI tell you
that it was a wonderful party.
The Alpha- Delta Phi Sub-Deb
Club gave a rush tea at the home
of Kay Cross on Sunday after-
noon. The active members: Anne
Morrill, president; Kay Cross,
vice-presidnnt; Marilyn Bevlng-
ton, aecretary; Judy McCoy,
treasurer; Tlbby Nolan, Colla
Goodln, Ar'one Schmidt, Nancy
Wells, Beth Lockridge and Nancy
Ladd.welcoined'the new rushecs:
Mary Adella Moriey. Joann Mc-
Lean,-Barbara Shaw, Pat Peach.
t, Andy Mulligan, Shirley Mil-
lion, Josle Dl Bella, Marie Di Bel-
la, Jane Madison. Georgiana
Halt, Joyce Gardner, Arden
Cooke, Ann Gorman, Marilyn
Ford, Elkl Altman, Mary Dillon
and Bunny Di Bell*. .
On Tuesday afternoon, the new
members attended their
mettai, at the president
MI-JACKSOl* GAMK. Twenty-
six lucky football players will
leata- Thursday for Miami
whera they will meet the Gen-
erala en tnelr own field.
The entire Canal Zone will be
Waiting anxiously for the result.
We definitely have a better team
than last year and they did not
beat us by much theneoooooo!
Ask afcy member of the team and
he will.tell you that they are go-
ing to try hard to win that game.
BIG DATE IN HISTORY: June
3, IMS. That is the day the Class
of '62 graduates. So .all you Sen-
iors, take heed. It is not too far
away!
So long 'til next. week.
C.Z. Junior College
by Russell Pierson >
An Interesting Item concerning the low registration In the
Canal Zone Junior College this year appeared in the October
15th isue of the "Spotlight," the Junior College forum printed
n or twice every week. It stated the chief reasons for the
44.3% decrease in students for this year to the following factors-
Tne lncre*e In tuition from $225 to $425 (89%) for non-
US citizens; from $100 to $425 for non-employe Americans
(-50% >, and from $50 to $425 for children of service personnel
and civilian employes of the armed forces (750%);
2 The low birthrate of the period 1931-35. which was dur-
ing the lowest point of the depression;
3. The draft;
4. The fact that jobs for young people are relatively plenti-
ful; and
5. The fact that the girls' dormitory was razed at the end
of last year and that non-Pacific Side girls are now housed
only in the Tivoli Hotel."
.... T"116 members of the Extension Division have decreased from
419 last year to 220 for this year. These factors have cut down
many of the extra-curricular activities- that have been carried
on in the preceding years.
On Friday evening the "Green Wave," fully recovered
after being reefed by B.H.S. two weeks ago. will try to prove
that "kittens." (C.H.S. Tigers) are afraid of water. Ufa
see some more of our college students and admirers come
out to this game and give a team that needs all it can
get in spirit and encouragement a hand. This game will be
held at the Mount Hope Stadium at 7 p.m.
,,o Bff0,r,e,he ba"Jme the" will be a football rally in room
,? at j1:304am- Barbara Ely and her squad of cheerleaders
Orf Thurdav^0r^rQe^n0i1nra,,lln,t and energetic pep rally. Y1CW sen*. ior
On Thursday from 9:30-10:15 a.m., there wl be a general, afternoon but called off he-
assembly program. This program will consist of "The Parade o caueTf?atn Theuntforms are
Comedy." This production of four skits will be directed by Ed- uI tailored skfrU with aod
ward Castao. Anne Howze, Annie Nicolson. and Frank Robinson. fackets The caos ale eold with
Each skit designed for humor, will be acted by college students hW hin ^ .
who are taking drama as a subject for this year.
The PHI THETA KAPPA is to Initiate four students into the
CHS. News
By Don McLaughlin
It's been a big week for C.H.S.-
>rs and a good one. Some of the
highlights are: Queen Jeanine's
coronation at the annual home-
coming hop, theR.O.T.C. spon-
sors' uniforms, the very success-
ful assemblies and the game we
lost to B.H.S. on Friday night.
Now for a little more detail.
Queen Jeanine Nix was crowned
at the "Football Frolic" Saturday
night. She was escorted by Paul
Whltlock. captain of the Tiger
football team. The court consist-
ed of Dora Welch, escorted by
Dick Reed Nancy Ramsey, es-
corted by Walt Kuhrt, Ardls Wll-
loughby escorted by Bob Bai-
ley and Jacqule Boyle-escorted
by Talmadge Salter. A lot of cre-
dit must go to the Girls' Varsity
Club for a swell presentation.
The gym and the throne were
beautifully decorated with blue
and gold prevailing.
The R.O.T.O. sponsors crea-
ted quite a stir by their first
appearance In uniform. Thurs-
day. The occasion was the re-
view scheduled for Thursday
,
Twins Make Most of Different Type
Beauty In Summer's End Rest y ling
blue binding.
Our driving class held |ts sec-
now-seniors.
fraternity at 2 p.m. today.*These tudentawho^owai gride $5weeUn*,, ?! .STySB.
average through the semester completed last spring. Is 2 0W% S00.1" Yere, d^t5'uUteda2Jd,the
or above, are eligible for membership. The lucky fSursome are i,rrt "^ Ust Uken' Not lon8;
head cheerleader Barbara Ely; Patricia Kelly. Annie Nlcolsoh,
and Geraldlne Snodgrass.
The initiation will follow after an examination by Marth
Hook, president of the national honorary scholastic fraternity
and Jo Ann Fisher, secretary, and Professor Turbyflll, who Is
the faculty sponsor of the national group.
., n Saturday. October 20, from seven to ten pjn., the
. *JL- T of the college student association will take
place. The S. A. Ptar Party will be held in Balboa Gym.
e,.*onrs* of events during the evening will not be known
until the evening actually gets under way.
Although the college has a small S. A. this year, one hun-
dred per cent attendance can make a delightful evening for all
involved. Date or no date, come along and loin the group for
an evening of fun and pleasure.
The day students, and also part-time day students, have
been invited by the faculty to attend a beach party at Amador
Beach on Wednesday. October 31 from 3 to 5:45 p.m. Transporta-
tion will be Provided free of charge. Professor McNair will be-
in charge of the Transportation Committee, Refreshments Com-
mittee. Entertainment Committee, and Judging Committee.
-li.The.^rroplcal Collegian" Staff will try t put put Its first
ealMon this month. Many of the contributions will be enjoyed
g Newsmen Say Defamation
LAKE CHARLES, La. Oct. 18
Panamanians Study
Farm Extensin Aid
To Up Production
WASHINGTON, Oct. 18 (USIS)
A group o agriculturists from
13 Latin American countries In-
cluding Panama, who have been
observing Ui. methods of im-
proving farm'.ng practices arriv-
ed in the US. capital on Sunday
to confer with high government
officials.
The 39 men and women In the
group are mo*tly farm extension
employes.in their -respective
countries, who came to the Unit-
ed SUtes early In August to take
part In a ptnterlng educational
program sponsored by the Agri-
cultural and Mechanical College
if the state of New Mexico in
cooperation with the US. Point
Four Technlcar Cooperation Pro-
gram.
In New Mexico and several
ether states Guillermo Naran-
. and- Roberto Castrelln of
aaaan observed the day-by-
day efforts oi VS. county ex-
tension agents to help rural
families analyse their farm,
11 heme and community needs
and to increase food produc-
tion and standards of living.
, They also visited agricultural
colleges in these states.
The agriculturists represent
Bolivia. Brasil, Colombia, Costa
Rica. Cuba, Pr and Venezuela.
Several Haitians have already
returned home
While In Washington, the vis-
itors will hold discussions with
U.S. Agricultural Secretary Char-
lee F. Brannsn and other agri-
cultural officials and with Dr.
Henry G. Bennet, Point Four Ad-
ministrator.
The group is also scheduled
to Tbit the White House, the hall
of Congress ai.d their respective
embassies. They will leave for
their homes r.n October 19.
add SHORT QUIRKS -
paying bills and has lett It up
to the Town Council from now
on. Brown said he's had to pay
for the telephone and heat In I
his office for 30 years.
(UP) Five crusading news-
papermen charged yesterday
that a special court set up to
try them on charges of "de-
fa'ming" three confessed gamb-
lers and 18 Calcasieu Parish
(county) officials Is unconsti-
tutional.
The newspapermen Pub-
lisher Thomas B. Sherman of
the Lake Charles American
Press; his son, co-publisher 'W.
Hugh 'Shearman; managing
editor Kenneth L. Dixon; city
editor James W. Norton, and
police reporter Carter George-
were summoned to court lor
arraignment yesterday.
They didn't get to plead, be-
cause Special Judge J. Bernard
Cocke of New Orleans recessed
the court until next Monday
after the defendants accused
him and special assistant At-
torney General M. E. Culllgan
of being Illegally appointed.
Arguments of the defendants'
charges will be heard next
Monday. Judge Cocke replaced
District Judge Mark. Plckrel,
who,excused himself after the
newspapermen were indicted,
and Culllgan was appointed to
replace District Attorney Grif-
fin Hawkins,- one of the offi-
cials allegedly "defamed."
The defendants pleaded that I
state law gave Attorney Gene-
ral Bolivar E. Kemp the right
to appoint only another law-
yer or a district attorney from
another parish to replace Haw-
kins. Since Culllgan was an as-
sistant attorney general to be-
gin with, they said, his ap-
pointment was illegal.
Further, they charged that
the appointment of Culllgan
was "in effect a supercession
of the District Attorney by the
Attorney General In violation...
of the constitution of the State
of Louisiana."
As for Judge Cocke, they
said the 14th Judicial District
had three "duly elected and
constituted" Judges, that two
who had no connection with
the defamation indictments
were left when Judge Plckrel
excused himself, and one of
them should have taken over
Pickrel's duties.
They noted that although
they were Indicted on Aug. 27,
they were not summoned for
arralgnmeht until yesterday,
even though the other two.
Judges In the district have
been sitting on other oases.
They concluded that this "has
been due solely to the purpose
and design" of Hawkins, who
does not want the two regular
Judges to hear the case.
The defendants also charged
that the State Supreme Court
should have, under the consti-
tution, appointed one Judge to
handle Pickrel's criminal and
civil cases.
Instead the court appointed
Cocke to handle the criminal
cases and another judge to
handle his civil cases. In New
Orleans, Cocke presides only
over criminal cases.
The defendants were indict-
ed by a grand Jury Instructed
by Judge Plckrel. They had
been collaborating with the
People's Action Group to close
gambling
Parish.
The annual Fire Prevention
Assembly had a new slant, with
Captain Casswell giving the
opening speech and then turning
the honors over to Mike Picado,
who finished the hour with
"West Indian Opera" on the sub-
ject of fire prevention.
By the end of the summer, the twins can
face the future. with confidence derived
from the right clothes, coiffures and cos-
metics. Betsey (above) in bou.ml evening
gown of wool plaid and white organdy,
lends a hand, with sisterly cooperation
fastening bracelet for Barbara, who's wear-
ing a sleek gold velveteen date dress.
Clothes reflect difference in social lira.
Betsey, who's toned down her eye make-up
(upper center) and controlled her curls, it
matched in grooming by Barbara, who'si
learned to use a lip brush (lower center)!
and sweep her hair back in soft wav.es ]
Betsey, in casual tweeds, greeting sister* at
dorm door, is as well turned out, collegiite
style, as Barbara, out for week end, in lerl
smartly-styled town tweeds.
The first CHS. poll was
held last. week. The questions
wereDo you like to date?
Do you go steady?Would you
go on a blind date?Do you
approve of going steady?Do
you like dances? The answers
to the majority of these ques-
tions was "yes."
Tryouts for the play "The
Night of January 18th" were held
on Thursday and Friday. There
are no results as yet.
The pep Assembly Friday was
slightly different than the usual.
Bob Bailey, Francisco Wong, Jack
Katalinas, Paul Whltlock, Ver-
non Bryant. Sklppy Anderson
and Leslie Rlnehart showed the
gals "how it was dohe." With a
few more or less original cheers.
Then the girls took over in foot-
ball uniforms and finished the
asembly In style. The cheerlead-
ers, as well as the student body,
are still waiting for the cheer-
leading uniforms to come soon,
we hope.
Democratic Solon
Has Hunch Truman
Won't Run In 1952
BIRMINGHAM. Ala., Oct. 18
(UP) U.S. Sen. John J.
Sparkman, D, Ala., said today
he feels "rather strongly that
President Truman will not stand
for nomination next year."
The Junior Alabama senator,
who has beerf close to the Tru-
man Administration, said his
feeling was based on "simply a
hunch."
Sparkman made the statement
In a letter to the Birmingham
Post-Herald which also asked
other Alabama politicians for
their views on whether Truman
will seek to be re-nominated.
BY ALICIA HART
NEA Beauty Editor
Part HI
A make-yourself-over project,
whether for college or a career,
can turn Into quite an undertak-
ing. Betsey and Barbara teen-
agers who decided to restyle their
appearancediscovered as the
days whizzed by. Their ward-
robes were shaping up rather
well, and already their hair was
achieving a perfection they'd on-
ly dreamed about before.
But, they suddenly realized,
they hadn't even tackled the
problem of Improving- their
make-up habits. The sooner they
started the better, since they not
only needed to leam what to do,
but they also needed practice be-
fore they could really approach
their dressing tables with a pro-
fessional air.
' They enlisted the aid of a well-
known beauty firm which has
done a great deal of work In
teaching young women how to
make the most of their looks.
There they were taught a finger-
blend make-up technique devel-
oped by this salon.
First, Betsey and Barbara were
taught to spread a pastel-tint
foundation all over their faces
and throats, smoothing it lightly
over their skin until it blended
Into a dull, mat finish.
To cover blemishes that harry
almost every adolescent at one
time or another, they learned to
apply a second coat over the cru-
cial spots, feathering the edges to
make this touch-up impercepti-
ble.
Next a rouge tint, applied with
a feather-light touch, was blen-
ded into their cheeks to produce a
transparent glow, and after that,
a dusting of powder was used to
veil softly the under-cover work.
The eye make-up was of parti-
cular interest to Betsey. It was
she who had tended to hndle her
mascara, eyebrow pencil and eye
shadow with a touch more gen-
erous than wise.
She learned that the perfect
eye make-up doesn't look like
make-up at all; it's purpose Is
simply to add depth and flatter-
ing shadows.
Now she begins by drawing a
fine Une. as close to the lashes of
her upper lid as possible, with an
eye crayon. This line ends In a
slight upward curve toward the
outer edge of her eye socket. Her
eyebrows are enhanced with
short feathery strokes of the
crayon, but she's careful to keep
the curve as wide and high as
possible.
She uses eye tint to play up the
color of her eyes. This she dots on
the center of her eyelids Just a-
bove her lashes, then she fades It
lightly toward the inner corner
of her eye. allowing the color to
deepen outward her temples.
Mascara Is used only upon her
upper lashes. After applying It, in
upward, outward strokes, she
separates her lashes with a dry
brush to avoid, a.heavy, beaded
look.
Barbara was shocked, upon
learning the correct way to ap-
ply lipstick, to realize how badly
she'd done it In the past. Shed
always applied it right from the
tube, widening the shape to imi-
tate that of her favorite film
star. Whenever she'd smeared it
which happened with discon-
certing frequencyshe wiped the
excess off as best she could.
She'd always been a little a-
fraid of using a lipstick brush; It
seemed so complicated. After try-
ing it. however, she wondered
how she'd ever stumbled along
llegiite
. in ler
were now smooth and sura; he
lipstick was no longer guessjwork
Byt the time autumn fe-llagi
began to blaze forth, Betsey am
Barbara were ready to do a bit o
glowing, too. Theirs, thejf fell
had been a profitable sumraer.
Betsey dreamed happily aheat
to the college proms when shi
ould cut a fine figure In hei
new ^own with the red-land'
black wool plaid bodice and th
floating white organdy sMrtf.
Barbara talked of evenings i
little more sophisticated, whei
she would set forth in a phor
date dress of gold velveteen, hei
fur-collared matching coat a
cross her arm in readiness fcjr thi
chill of the ripening night.
Although their paths were di-
verging they were not losing' thai
feeling of closeness that comes o;
being a twin. Already theii
schedules for fall were studded
with the week-ends they planne<
to spend together. They planne
eagerly for that first Friday af-
ternoon when Betsey would flini
open the door of her dormitory t
greet her career-girl sister, ou'
from the city with her traveling
case in hand.
Each was now, as they'd plan-
without if before.- Her"stroks a-dl" a"person"rTncrZ right.

Sen. Lister Hill. D.. Ala., and
houses in Calcasieu u.s. Rep. Laurie C. Battle of
. Birmingham said they dont
The indictments charged that kn0W of the Presidents lnten-
the newspapermen. In their i yons
^f' W1,din,ed B "5"? I Sparkman said he doesn't think
2d F jSr'i' 52mh theVpubllcan Party has a mon-
tar. It h^Si;- LW# ?'"?", OP01* on Gen- Dwlght Elsenhow-
pers of the police Jury (count/ -lr'. candidate
commission), Sheriff Henry A. er as a canawmte.
f^ld;nDISt*rL.An0rn.e.LJ*'I" He said he believes Eisenhow-
torneMemWethm er wlU hava tne NATO pr<*ram
torney Melvln Wetnerill. ^ weU org,,,!,^ DT the first of
Th ro ho< mn*.nt~A 4*.. the year or soon thereafter that
FBI and many newspapers. tner Party *** wlnle<1 hlm-
men ^rTong'. *" I "" 'ffiSffl St-
throttling the press. noml w Jw ^wi it >n
The FBI investigated the pos- U0Tm ,wh* S^maj'' tr\S"t
srjs1 jr vioUrit s: 'J&zsstkx, s
be available for the Democratic
nomination," Sparkman predict-
ed.
Zone To Observe
Education Week
November 11 To 17
American Education Week will
be observed in the Canal Zone
schools during the week of
November 11 to 17, according to
Information from Dr. Lawrence
Johnson, Superintendent of
Schools.
Thursday. November 15, will
be Visitor's day in all the
schools when parents and other
visitors will be invited to the
schools.
The theme for the week Is
"Unite for freedom."
American Education Week is
observed each year In Novem-
ber. It la sponsored by the Na-
tional Education Association,
The American Legion, the Unit-
ed States office of Education
and the National Congress of
Parents and Teachers.
Purpose of the observance is
to interpret the history, achieve-
ments, problems and needs of
American education.
I nuucattoa i
IpfaapbelB!
llnuUnoafcUj.
NAME FOR MALE NURSES
SYDNEY (UP.) Australia
has coined .a new name for male
nurses # "Lawrence Nighting-
ales." An Increasing number of
"Lawrence Nightingales" is be-
ing trained for duty in hospitals
throughout the country.
Daniel Boone's Name
Found On Old Turtle
KILLBUCK, Or (UP.) Re-
sidents here have a "find" to
mull over.
G. B. Lepley picked up a tur-
tle, a two-pound, box variety,
with D. Boone, 1763" carved on
Its shell.
The possible authenticity of
the carving is being debated.
The real Daniel Boone might
have done the carving, since he
was in the Ohio. Kentucky and
Tennessee area about that time
when he was 29 years old. How-
ever, it isn't established that he
got this far north in the 1760s,
although the turtle conceivably
could be a vagrant. '
One of the most damaaing bits
of counter evidence is that box
turtles usually live only 60 to 80
years.
Everybody fkJs Classified
THERE is No Substitute
for Quality
GENERAL PAINTS
168 FIRST PRIZES
a/a fa/Mich
WHJtY HKADOUARTCKS
PANAMA
(iiticura fte
^ OINTMFMT
Sb-iLmtVLffl
owtr.
Join the erewd.. .they're
all geing to
COTILLION CLASSES.
Course Starts Saturday.
Llona Sears Studio
El Panam Hotel
For information 'phone
Panam J-1545 from
to lt:M p.m.
Pains in Back!
NERVOUS!
Rheumatic!
wwk, and fraqatnt colds often put a
grain tk* Kldnr>. ul Kldner and
Bladder trouble* may rauaa Excaaa
icldllr. Btronc. Cloudr trrin, Oattliur
P Nlckta. Burning Paiaagaa, I,eg
Pain. Narvouaneaa. l>lilnaan. Swollen
ABkraa, Rheumatism, Puffy Eyelids and
[ellne oed before jrour time. Help your
kidneys purify roar blood with Cyitex.
Cystex goes right to work helping your
kidneys I ways: 1. Cleans out palsonous
oMa. J. Comean germs In Iks urlaarr
rateas. S. Booths* and ralms Irritated
leauea. And thuayou quickly get en taa)
toad > enjoying fife ajain. Gat Qyttaa







.
v
.
I
I
:

i


SPORT SHIRTS
<





NYLON DRESS SHIRTS








Panam Coln
-MOTH'S


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mor rom

___
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDE. >OENT OAIL NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY. OCTOBER it, 1S1
Insect
Answer to Previous Puzzle
31 Sleeping place
VERTICAL
1 Wreith
2 Nullify
3 Number
4 Fruit
5 Image
6 Spanish ]u(
7 Tidy
Thus
9 Stir
10 Beginner
11 Playa
17 Concerning
HORIZONTAL 55 Employ
1,4 Depicted 56 Mark of a
insect E2S
8 Its larvae hide57 p,rdi,t
in
U Recent
| IS Unemployed
114 Scant
I 15 Past
> 18 Grinding
tooth
ItZw
ltDistiict
attorney (ab.)
20 Connected
22Not (prefix)
23 Volcano in
Sicily
23 Worthless
... (Bib.)
87 Flesh food
28 Playing cards
29 Trinity term
(ab.)
30 Copper coin
(b.)
.' 31 Illinium
(symbol)
32 Colloquial
greeting
33 Preserve
35 Disputed
38 Passage in the
"| brain
39 Opposed
40 Artificial
j language
41 Comforts
! 47 Preposition
48 Abstract being
; SO Phase
81 Tooth on a
. wheel
S2 Bltea
84 Queen of
Carthage
ii :ii;.!
MfflM'.'iii u iii-r.K,u
fflOMa ISII JE.ili.1 1 -i:i K7i
rjtil-4* .fcJlxJluPJ H iZH i
I MziMM
\s4iS'.
'.Ml 7
HERBERT
SaHIM
HMHW
If 1
'-Ml
i.jyi ii-.
IK HOLLYWOOD
BY ERSKINE JOHNSON
NEA Staff Correspondent
!-llJ -
ISIUIalaMismi 1 '.'111 1
CJki'J tnwMiiy w -.rj
kii-jiijinigji i,::-",: _' ?u
20 Snakes 42 Belonging to
21 Greek coins 43 Burden
24 Inherent 44 Tart
28 Movement 43 Grant
33 Shrill whistles 46 Famous
34 Unaccented English schoo
3 Indolent
37 Colored
slightly
49 Health reaort
51 Young bear
53 Older (ab.)
HOLLYWOO (NEA) Exclu-
sively Yours: Evangelist Billy
Graham isn't worried about
"wicked" Hollywood's soul.
"I was surprised, when given
the facts and through some per-
sonal observation, by the num-
ber of church goers and nor-
mal lamllles in Hollywood," the
young personality boy of old-
time religion told me between
revival meetings at the Holly-
wood Bowl.
"I'm going to defend Holl/-
wood on my radio and TV
shows. Just because a few movie
people make the headlines does
n't mean Hollywood is a land
of sin."
Billy's about to premiere a
$50,000. full-hour movie, "Mr.
Texas." financed by his follow-
ers. "It's a western with Biblic-
al overtonesabout a Texas oil
millionaire who doesn't find true
happiness and peace until I
convert him."
Inspired bv Glenn McCarthy?
"No," Billy grinned, "but I
hope he sees the picture."
ney. brother 01 Lawrence Tler-
ney and Scott Brady, la writ-
ing a fan mag story titled, "My
Brotner's A Screwball." Surprise
it's about Scott, not Lawrence
Gordon MacRae and Doris Day
are set for a sequel to "On
Moonlight Bay."

"I dreamed of Paradise." the
Italian film starring Geraldlne
Brooks which has been banned
from the U. S. the put two
years because of Its bawdy
house locale, finally passed the
censors, with a new ending, and
is due for release thjs winter.
In the European version, Ger-
aldlne marries a nobleman. For
V. 8. audiences, the final scene
will show her plunging to her
death from a bridge to pay for
her sins.
.
Jack Benny on the rising; cost
of movies, TV and radio shows:
"I hope everything gets so ex-
pensive we'll all have to go back
to the stage."
Senators Look Into Friendship
Of NY Judge, Woman Nominee
Panama Canal C^iuhhouses
Showing Tonight
BALBOA
Alr-Cndlllened
David BRIAN Arlene DAHL
"INSIDE STRAIGHT"
W rii It Than. "BIRD OF PARADISE"
DIABLO HTS.
Vauehn MONROE Ella RAINES
"SINGING GUNS"
Wednssdsy "DOWN TO EARTH"
COCO LI
Gltnn FORD Rhonda FLEMING
'The Redhead And The Cowboy'
Wednesday "PRIDF. OF MARYLAND"
GAMBOA
i:aa p it
(Wednesday)
THE SOUND OF FURY"
G A 1 U N
1:*0 P M
Frink LOVEJOY Kathleen RYAN
"THE SOUND OF FURY"
Friday "SHOW BOAT"
MARGARITA
l: is -;.:.:.
D.nn duryea Herbert Marshall
'THE UNDERWORLD STORY"
Wednesday "CHAIN GANCi"
CLAIDETTE COLBERT and ANN BLYTIi
"THUNDER ON THE HILL'
ENCANTO THEATRE
Air Ceaditlenrs
At 9:00 p.m. WAHOO!
$115.88 in Prizes!
John Litel. in
"ALCATRAZ ISLAM)
Gar/ Cooper, in
"FOUNTAIN HEAD"
TIVOLI THEATRE
Gregory Peck, in
"ONLY THE VALIANT"
James Cagney, in
;WEST POINT STORY"
CAPITOLIO THEATRE
BANK NIGHT!
8200.00 to the Public!
At ii-9 p.m Also:
"BORN YESTERDAY"
with Judy Holllday
"WhenYonre Smilinr'
VICTORIA THEATRE
Clark Gable, in
"HOME COMING"
Robert Taylor, in
^JOHNNY EAGER"
Now it's Bob Hope who wants
to co-star with Greta Garbo in
a comedy.
There's even been some studio
talk about It Bob admitted.
"My best box office pictures
have always been with women
who weren't identified with co-
medy, from Madeline Carroll
on," Bob reasoned. "It's a sort
of magic formula of beauty and
the beast."

Dean Martin and Jerry Lewis
are plotting another 168 mm.
film satire, "Pour and One
Half,' inspired by Arch Oboler's
"Five." A Hollywood photo-
grapher, Allen Grant, has the
same idea about "The Frog-
men." His title: "Tadpole, Son
of Frogmen."

Credit Eddie Cantor with the
Une about the drive-in theater
1 showing movies for adults only.
No cars under 16 years-of-age
admitted.
Preview Flash: Fox's 'The Day
The Earth Stood Still" starts
where all other science fiction
movies have left off. It's a cel-
luloid H bomb, more proof that
Hollywood once again Is mak-
ing good movies that move,

There's a Broadway musical In
tune with Mala Powers... Gene
("My Blue Heaven") Austin's
ax-wlfe. Pony Sherrill, is one
f the showgirls in the new re-
rue at Earl Carroll's... Ed Tier-
THURSDAY AT THE
. CENTRAL
Pmounts Hilarious
Successor To
The Paleface"
Una Basquette. the gorgeous
silent star, has Joined Marlene
Dietrich in the grandma league.
Her daughter's now a mamo.
Llna's in retirement, on a Bucks
County farm.

A casting director called an
agent for a well-built actress
to play In a science-fiction opus
about a trip to Mars. "I know
exactly what you want." said
the agent, "A Dagmartian."
V
Judy Garland returned to
Hollywood from Europe weigh-
ing 130 pounds, down IS pounds
from her English weight... Fred
Allen from London: "Food's still
so scarce here, when you belch
the natives give you a dirty
look."

Gingers Rogers has 822.800 of
her own money Invested In her
stage play, "Lore and Let Love."
But despite the critical panning
in Washington the Broadway
advance sale totals $258,880.

Hollywood's antl-TV campaign
has now boiled down to the one
line:
"Good pictures have nothing
to fear from TV."
By DREW PEARSON
WASHINGTON, Oct. 16. Sen. Pat McCarran
of Nevada, who has been holding closed-door ses-
sions of the Judiciary Committee on the qualifica-
tions of vivacious Miss Frieda H,ennock to be Fed-
eral Judge, called a supersecret. session of his com-
mittee recently.
All committee clerks and the official reported
were kicked out, and Senators only discussed the
testimony givn against Miss Hennock by leaders of
the New York City Bar Association which were bas-
ed in part on her friendship with one of New York's
most eminent and popular leaders, ex-Judge Fer-
dinand Pcora.
The Bar Association committee claimed that
Miss Hennock had profited from this association
through fees and other favors.
WTO
Uncle Sam has okayed a film
sequence of an actual invasion
of the U. S. The Department
of Defense gave the green light
for the film "Invasion, U. S, A."

Mona Barrie, who has been
abroad for two years, has two
comeback films lined up... It's
Wanda Hendrlx for a new west
ern, "Montana Territory."
Senator McCarran, discussing
the matter in the supersecret
session, seemed upset and re-
marked that "this whole messy
business" could have been avoid-
ed if the Justice Department had
taken his advice and withdrawn
Miss Hennock's name.
Miss Hennock is now a mem-
ber of the Federal Communica-
tions Commission.
Senator McCarran appeared
troubled, because of religious
reasons, aoout going into some
phases' of the case.
Earlier, Louis M. Loeb. head of
the Judiciary Committee of the
New York Bar and counsel for
the New York Times, testified be-
fore the Senate Judiciary Com-
mittee that "two eminent judges
of our courts of the same politic-
al party as Mits Hennock (Dem-
ocrats) are prepare dto appear
before this committee to testify.
"I believe these two judges
have made their statements on
the subject to the FBI. They are i
Judges of *he Court of Sessions
In New York, our highest state
criminal court."
"You said she received bene-:
fits in her practice?" asked Sen-
ator EasMand of Mississippi.
"What were those benefits?'1
"I do not know," replied Loeb.
"I said these .were statements
made to us by these Judges and
others."
talners and appointments and
cases," Loeb explained.
Loeb named the judges as
James Wallace and John Mullen.
Later both came to Washing-
ton and testified before the Jud-
iciary Committee In a closed-
door session generallv supporting
Loeb.
Judge Wallace, who formerly
worked for Judge Pcora, gave
the strongest testimony. He was
sharply cross-examined by Sen-
ator Kilgore of West Virginia,
Democrat, who has been Miss
Hennock's staunchest defender
inside the Judiciary Committee.
'Before the hearings were over
the two imn were snapping at
each other acidly.
NOTEChief backer for Miss
Hennock's confirmation outside
the committee has been Senator
Taft, who in turn has been pres-
sured by General Julius Klein.
I
STHMA and
breaths or alec*don't suffer another
day from BronchlUa e>r Asthma without
tryln Mandate. Tila treat Internal
medicine, recently developed ar a
sclsntlfls America laboratory, works
throu#h the blood, thua rearhlnej your
hinca and bronchial tubaa. That- why
Mandate work so faat to help you three
ways. I. Helpa natura dlsaolv
nova thick etrana-llnc mucni
brsathln
waya. 1. Halpa natura dissolve end rs-
move thick strsncllnc mucus. !. Pro-
notes fres easy breathlnr and sound
"sleep so you soon (eel O.K. I. Quickie
aIlevia.Ua couchlnc, wbaetlnt, eneas-
Inc. Get Mandate from your drutslat
tsdsy. Bes how muck belter you may
torltht and how such better raw
IIMEMLL
mmmmxm
The Release of this Pic-
ture is sponsored by the
Junior Chamber of Com-
merce of Panam. Who
present at 9 p. m.
Thursday a Big Stage
Show of Variety.
GiMxfc
'cat it
STARTING
THURSDAY!
ThiWhoie skAaiMSTor
of tmeTri-StatiSako
"Would they testify that she
received r*neJlts in her prac-
tice?" pressed Eastland.
- "I think they would] testify
and I don't want to put
words in their monthhut it.
is iny understanilna hat they
would testify that Pcora was,
as a Sitting Judge, glad to have
Miss Hennock appear in mat-
ten before him and glad to
have her receive various re-
Filmtown
Shoptalk
"Don't let It got around, on but tht
ConmunltT Ch*at the best investment
in town I*
-------
Cristobal Y 1$ Host Agency
For 1,000s of Military Men
By BEN COOK
SWIW-WWsW-GWiWff
Too Many Doctors
In Western Germany
BINOHAMPTON. N. Y. (UJ\>
Western Germany has so many
doctors that some of them are
forced to dig ditches, sell ice and
work in factories to earn a living,
according to two German medic-
al men.
Oskar Hepp. medical director
of the Ortnopedlcal University
clinic at Hamburg-Eppendorf,
Germany, and Werner Schultz,
member of the committee for
technical science for disabled
persons In that country, painted
a gloomy picture.
On the other hand, they said,
there Is a big shortage of doctors
In the eastern zone.
The two came here to study the
use of amputee employees at the
International Business Machine
and Endlcott-Johnson plants.
THURSDAY!
LUX-CECILIA
(SIMULTANEOUS KELEA8E)
The youth... The riavor...
The magic of Caruso's ma-
gic era lues again in this
greatest Metro Goldwyn -
Mayer production!...
THE THEATRE GUILD
n
Presents
LAURA
rr
HOLLYWOOD (U.P.) Fash-
ion designers have learned a lot
since 1928, when "madam had to
wear short skirts even though
she was knock-kneed," according
to Academy Award-winning dress
designer Leah Rhodes.
Miss Rhodes has been engaged
in an intensive study of fashion
trends starting with 1910 and
continuing to the present.
The study was made so Miss
Rhodes could design authentic
dresses for Doris Day in her role
as Mrs. Gus Kahn in the Warner
Bros, musical, "I'll See Tou In
My Dreams." It convinced her
that the year 1951 can go down
as the year of emancipation for
women.
"There are really no typical
styles for 1951, as there were for
other periods," she said. "Design-
ers can really use imagination
and create dresses of great beau-
ty, which flatter the figure and
the personality of the woman
wearing them.''
Miss Rhodes discovered that
this year not only hemlines but
necklines plunge up and down,
that even evening gowns vary in
length, that some skirts are full
and others tightly draped.
"Movie dress designers 25 years
from now will have a more dif-
ficult time determinating the ty-
pical fashions of 1951 than I am
having in designing dresses ty-
pical of 1912 or 1928." she said.
"I only hope this sensible fashion
trend continues."
This freedom of .expression
granted to the woman of today
Is as It should be. In Miss Rhodes'
opinion.
f
"Every woman should wear a
dress fitted in the style best
suited to her figure and person-
ality," she said. "If a woman has
shapely legs, she should be able
to wear short skirts. If her gams
are not the ogling type, she
should be able to drop the hem-
line without being conspicuous
or out of fashion."
the brilliant mystery melodrama
October 24 & 25, at 8:00 p.m.
- At The -
DIABLO HEIGHTS THEATER
Keep a date with the beautiful career girl, Laura, whose
life is threatened by an unknown killer.
-r Tickets On Sale at:
Dagmacs (Tivoli Ave. & El Panam Hotel)
Lobby of Diablo Clubhouse, from 6.00 9:00 p.m.,
October 19 23
At the box office on nights of production.
M-G-M
TheGrmt
IteHNICOLOR
ItAilllNC
_ MARK) ^ ANN
Lanza Blyth
DOROTHY JAMflLA
KirstenNovotna
"lanche thebom
wmi Teresa celli
Richard Hageman
CarlBentonReid
TROPICAL
Opening THURSDAY!
W////C ZKdi/o
are on the Screen!
"Why th' couldn't yoo
have been bom a beautiful woman?"
Up Front
The Cristobal YMCA-USO is
one of the active "Red Feather"
Agencies which needs the sup-
port of the local Community
Chest to carry out its rounded
program.
Though some of its activities
are wholly or partly self support-
ing, it also provides many other
services at little or no cost to the
participante.
One of the most popular of
the many free services offered
by the Cristobal Armed Servic-
es YMCA-tSO to military per-
sonnel is, as might be expect-
ed, the regularly scheduled
dances held at the "Y" build-
ing.
"In order to make these dances
a success, a strong corps of jun-
ior and senior volunteers is ne-
cessary, the former as dance
partners and the latter as re-
freshment aides and chaperones.
A carefully selected group of Ju-
nior Misses from the community
form the Cristobal Armed Servic-
es YMCA-USO Girls Service Or-
ganization, a local chapter of the
national (and international) vol-
unteers group, designed to help
servicemen of the United States
Armed Forces wherever station-
ed. Their purpose, as stated in
their constitution "is to cooper-
ate with the Armed Services
YMCA-USO In promotin ga re-
creational, social .educational
and religious program for men
and women in the Armed Serv-
ices of the United States."
1 In a community like our own
it Is essential that a homelike,
wholesome, interesting and va-
ried program be provided for
the thousands of yeung men in
the armed services installa-
tions. The GSO and our Senior
Hostesses help provide this
"home away from home" at-
mosphere.
While Committees of Manage-
ment an dsenior volunteer groups
provide general supervision and
determine broad policies of the
work, it is the young women of
the O.S.O. who are the compan-
ions, friends and co-workers with
the servicemen in making the
"Y" program a reality.
The Girls Service Organization
of the Cristobal Armed Services
YMCA is the only group of or-
ganized hostesses for servicemen
on the Atlantic Side of the Isth-
mus. As such, they serve as dance
hostesses on all military installa-
tions as well as at the YMCA.
Naval ships docking at Cristo-
bal find a friendly hospitality
provided in part by the GJS.O.
During the current year 31
dances have been provided by
the Cristobal "Y" for servicemen.
A total of 4154 men have atterid-
'.........
ed these dances. During thai
same period a similar number of
dances were, held on Army posta j
with the young ladles of 0.8.0.,'
and some 4,000 men attending., i
The total attendance at all danc-
es amounts to 8,243 servicemen I
and 1.096 O.S.O. members.
Quads Born to Negro
Mother of Nine; One
Baby Was Stillborn
SUMTER, S. C. Oct. 18 fUP)
A 37-year-old Negro farm
wife gave premature birth to ]
quadruplets two boys ancwf
two. girls here today,. but
one of the babies was still-
born. The mother has nini
other children.
Dr. J. W. Snyder. who attend-l
ed the blrtHa, .. described the!
chances of the three surviving]
babies as "rough." He said thol
births were "quite premature."
The mother is Mrs. Jeff Bur-1
geav whose nine other children
includes two sets of twins. Tho
father is a M-year-old farmer.
Dr. Snyder said the babies
were so delicate they could not
be weighed immediately and.
were placed in incubators. Hal
said the mother's condition?
was "satisfactory in view of
the circumstances."
The doctor said the first,
quad was born at ID:90 a.m.i
and that the others arrived at
rive minute intervals.
Mrs. Burgess was admitted
to the hospital here last week
with a heart ailment. Dr. Sny- .
der said this "complicated her
pregnancy."
\ i ii,.______
I
Bank Records Stored
In Mushroom Caves
Slim Fot Away
If (St ruins your flftirs or mat*
tou ahort of brsath and sndsnrars
your haalth. you will find It aaar
to lose a half pound a dar with tha
aw Hollywood method oaUsd
to loas a half pound a dar with tha
new Hollywood method callad
rORKOPB. No drastlo eUstlnc sr
exerclsa. Absolutely safs. Aak your
- tsiy aaf s. Ask your
chemist for KORMODE and start
aUaunlac tomorrow. .
HUDSON, N. Y. (U*.) Moth-
er Earth, acting as a super stor-
age place far out of reach of
atom bombs, theft and fire, has
received her first consignment;
of valuables in this area.
A load of microfilm and bank
records were deposited in the
Iron Mountains storage vaults, a
fortress of deep caves near here.
The microfilm, brought in by
helicopter, is owned by the Die-
bold Safe & Lock Co. of New
York City. The records, carted by
armored car, belong to the East
River Bank, also of New York.
Herman Knaust of Saugerties,
N. Y., one of the owners of the
caves, said federal and stage gov-
ernments here and abroad have
Inquired about availability of
space.
Among those interested in
renting storage room are banks,
museums, uifwwstnce firms and
educational Institutions.
Kaust is a member of Knaust
Brothers, one of the largest
mush-room-growing firms m tht
world.
TACV
pv *o COSTA RICA
TACA
3 ROUND TRIPS WEEKLY 3
J/ew DeLu*e DC-3'S Vainl
C C.A .'d faecharfjt
FIRST CLASS SERVICE -TOURIST RATES.
it or TACA f
EPHONE 2 214* .'AMA C


/
TITF.SDAY, OCTOBER 16. 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPI
PAGE FIVE
racific ^>ocietu
Bo, 17, &/U Hi Ba/L. 3521
UNITED STATES AMBASSADOR AND WIFE
TO ENTERTAIN WITH FAREWELL RECEPTION
The Ambassador of the United State* to Panama, John
Cooper Wiley and Mrs. Wiley will entertain with a farewell
reception in honor of the Attache to the American Embassy,
William B. Caldwell and Mrs. Caldwell, on Tuesday, October
23rd at the Embassy Residence on La Cresta.
Rear Admiral and Mrs. Bledsoe
Entertain With Luncheon
Rear Admiral Albert M. B!ed-
soe, commandant of the 15th
Naval District and Mrs. Bledsoe
were hosts for a luncheon Friday,
at their quarters on the Head-
quarters Naval Reservation, in
honor of Rear Admiral T. B.
Brittaln, U.S.N.. the Command-
e rof Oroup II of the Amphibious
Force of the United States Atlan-
tic Fleet.
Navy Officers Wives Club
Holds Chinese Luncheon
The Navy OfficemWIves Club
held a Chinese luncheon today
at the Rodman Officers Club.
The guest speaker was Mr. James
("Jungle Jim") Price who spoke
of interesting places of Panama
and surrounding districts.
The ladies on the committee In
charge of the luncheon were Mrs.
Malsie Schick. Mrs. Mary Mac-
Lean, Mrs. Anne Newcombe. Mrs.
Helen Patras and Mrs. Helen
Wills. *"
Covers were laid for seventy
eight guests.
Major and Mrs. Cejka Entertain
Visitors from California
Major and Mrs. OHver J. Cej-
ka of Fort Kobbe were recently
visited by an aunt, Mrs. J. F. Oil-
more of Pasadena. California,
who was accompanied by Dr.
Ruth McBeath of Altadena. Ca-
lifornia.
Following a four day visit on
the Isthmus the visitors left for
Quito, Ecuador and will continue
a two-month tour of South Ame-
rica before returning to their
homes In the United States.
Banana of Gambo* Have
Visitors from Florida
Mrs. M. J. Ooldstrohm, the
former Marion Evans and her son
Karl of Miami, Florida, are vls.-
lting In Gamboa with Mrs. Oold-
strohm's aunt and uncle, Mr.
and Mrs. C. M. Banan.
The visitors will vacation here
for two weeks before leaving for
Maracalbo, Venezuela, to Join Mr.
Goldstrobm who is the Superin-
tendent of Gahagan Overseas
Construction Company in Vene-
zuela .
The Ooldstrohms are former
residents of Gamboa and Diablo.
Cocoli Circle to Hold Meeting
The Cocoli Circle of the Balboa
Union Church Auxiliary will meet
Higk Plood Presura
If High B!oo4 Pressur makes
Ta disiy, have pains aroaaxt
Matt, kMlirhn, abort brala,
digestion, palpitation, and swollen
ankles, you can cat almoat lr.nta.at
relief from these dangerous aysnp-
toma with HTNOXl Aik raw
chemist for HTNOX today and sees
" a few da*.
Thursday at 7:00 p.m. at the
home of Mrs. D. R. Harned,
house 509-B.
Mrs. Merle Piper, president of
the Balboa Union Church Auxil-
iary, will review the book, "Pan-
orama Of The Far East" and Mrs.
A. H. Shaw will give the devo-
tionalai
Mrs. R. T. Toohe .one of the
founders of the Circle. Is soon to
leave the Isthmus and will be a
guest at the meeting.
All ladles of the West Bank
Area who attend the Balboa Un-
ion Church are extended a spe-
cial Invitation to this meeting.
Gamboa Union Church
to Hold Bazaar
The Women's Auxiliary of the
Gamboa Union Church will hold
a Bazaar in the Civic Center on
Friday, October 26th.
Hamadan Caldron to Meet
The Hamadan. Caldron, will
hold its regular monthly business
meeting this evening at seven
thirty o'clock at the Pedro Mi-
guel Lodge Hall. An election of
officers will be held.
Fortnightly Bridge Club
Entertained by Mrs. Bryan
The members of the Fortnight-
ly Bridge Club were entertained
by Mrs. Frank Bryan at her
horns in Pedro Miguel recently.
Br'-Sge was played and a late sup-
per served.
Those attending were Mrs.
Dalsv Fortner, Mrs. E. W.
Schake, Mrs. William Black,
Mrs. Marion Lucas.Mrs. Ethelyn
Wood. Mrs. H. R. Judson and
Mrs. R. E. Forbes.
Teddy Arias, Jr.
Celebrates Birthday
Dr. and Mrs. T. A, Arias hon-
ored their son. Teddy Alberto Jr.,
on the occasion of his eleventh
birthday .with a luncheon and
movie party in which twenty one
of his young friends participated,
recently at their home on Her-
rick Heights.
Paintings by Lillian Davidson
on Exhibition at J.W.B. Gallery
The eighteenth exhibition of
art to be sponsored by the Canal
Zone Art League opened Sunday
at the Jewish Welfare Board
Center In Balboa with a showing
of both oils and water-colors by
Lillian Davidson.
The current exhibition will be
open to the public through No-<
vember 10.
The public is cordially Invited
to visit the display at the Jewish
Welfare Board Gallery In Balboa.
Morning and Evening .
Guilds to Meet Jointly
held this evening in Bishop Mor-
lng and Evening Guilds will be
DON'T MISS THE
TREMENDOUS SALE
IN
PURE LINEN ARTICLES
2 DAYS ONLY
CASA FNIX
Ave. Central 155 Tel. 2-2490
_
NOTICE
All Members of the Congregation Kol Sbearith Israel
are hereby notified that an EXTRAORDINARY GEN-
ERAL MEETING will be held at the Community Hall
on Tuesday; October 16th, 1951 at 8:00 p.m. with the
purpose of considering several changes in the By-Laws.
RENE DE LIMA, Secretary
SAINT LOUIS


THI FINEST CRYSTAL MAD!
All Patten la Open Stock
^".sy Tenas Available
16 Tlvoli Ave.
held this evenin gin Bishop Mor-
ris Hall at seven thirty o'clock to
make final plans for the forth-
coming Bazaar.
RUTH MILLET! Says...
Want to get-along with your
"lnrlaw"? Then the easiest rule
to follow Is to treat your 'ln-
laws" In every way Just as well
as you treat your own family.
Your mother-in-law is coming
to visit? Then dqh't regard it
as a tragedy unless you also
feel imposed upon when your
own mother comes to see you.
Your father-in-law is inclin-
ed to give you unwanted ad-
vice? You don't have to take the
advice, but you can regard it
with as much tolerances as you
do the advice your own father
is prone to hand out at times.
Your "ln-laws" seem to think
more of your mate than they
do of you? Well, you accept the
fact you are your own parent's
particular pride and joy, don't
you? /
Your "in-laws" don't approve
of everything you do? Your own
parents don't either, do they?
But that doesn't make you tura
against them.-
Your mother-in-law annoys
you by wanting to get her son
or daughter off to herself oc-
casslonally? Well, don't you
somestlmes enjoy seeing your
family Just on your ownand
don't they enjoy having you part
of the family circle now and
then?
Your "ih-laws" have the hab-
it of dropping in on you unex-
pectedly now and then? Well.
you want your own parents to
feel free to do that, don't you?
Your "in-laws" spoil the chil-
dren, do they? Well, aren't you
pretty good-natured about your
own parents' thinking their
grandchildren hung the moon
and treating them as thoueh
they did?
Your "in-laws" sometimes say
things that annoy you? How a-
bout giving them the benefit of
the doubt, assuming that even
though their words may not al-
ways be tactful, their intenlons
are of he best? You're that un-
derstanding of your own parents,
aren't you?
Dredging Report
A total of 976,800 cubic yards of
material was removed from the
Canal and approaches last month
in regular maintenance work by
the Dredging Division, according
to the monthly report of P. A.
White, Chief of the Division.
Most of }he material was
dredged in the Atlantic entrance
where 474,000 cubic yards were
removed and in the Cristobal
Harbor Approach Channel where
442,000 cubic yards were remov-
ed, both by the pipeline suction
dredge Mindi.
The dipper dredge Cascadas
was in operation during the
month in Balboa Harbor where a
total of 60,600 cubic yards weie
dredged.
Tourist services performed ty
the Dredging Division last month
included two trips from Gamboa
to Pedro Miguel Lock* by the tug
Sirl carrying 13 tourists.
Thptcher Pern', operated bv
the Dredging Division, made
4.234 trips across the Canal dur-
ing the month, carrying 48,943
vehicles and 257 896 passengers.
TOGETHER AT LAST
ADRIAN, Mich. (U.P.) Two
childhood sweethearts were mar-
ried in Adrian recently after a
delay in plans. When the knot
finally was tied, Theodore Mc-
Klmmy was 86 and his bride, Mrs.
Nellie Mitchell, was 83. Each had
ben married before and they had
accumulated a total of 40 grand-
children and 47 great-grand-
children.
MR. AND MRS. JAMES LEE FERNANDEZ, following their
wedding at the Coco Solo Naval Chapel Saturday evening.
Mr. Fernandez is the former Miss Dora Mavis Perret,
daughteu of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Perret of Colon.'Mr. Fer-
nandez is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Fernandez of
Margarita.
The popular young couple are now on their wedding trip
to Medellin. Colombia. Upon their return at the end of the
week they will reside at the Texas Company quarters at
Mount Hope.
-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- i .
MISS ERNESTINA EVANS of Curundu, and her fiance, Mr.
Elmer Bowles. Their engagement waa announced Saturday
by Miss Evans' parents. Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Evans, Sr., of
Curundu. Due to the confusion with which news of the
betrothal reached the society department of The Panama
American, it was inaccurately announced that the couple
were married. Mr. Bowles is the son of Mr. and Mrs. John
E. Bowles of Cadiz, Ohio. Miss Evans is a student at Balboa
High School. No date has been set for the wedding.
Soprano Ella Davis Agrees
To Give Free Colon Concert
AS IT SHOW BE!
Enjoy a fragraat, hearty cop
of Maxwell Howe Tee ... a
superb Mead of choice Ceylon
and India teas. Available also
faitea bags.

TEA
Ellabelle Davis, the American
soprano who is the present rage
In European and Latin Ameri-
can concert centers, has cabled
her acceptance of the proposal
made her to give a free open air
program in the City of Colon
while she is visiting the Isthmus
under concert contract.
Miss Davl scabled her accept-
ance to Westerman concerts
from Trinidad in the following
terms:
"Accept short program for
October twenty-seventh. Hon-
ored to sing for people of Co-
lon."
She is scheduled to arrive in
Panama on October 25 after a se-
ries of engagements in several
countries among which are Ja-
maica, the Dominican Republic,
Puerto Rico, Trinidad, British
Guiana, Colombia and Peru. She
will make her Isthmian debut at
the National Theater on Friday,
October 25 and will appear in Co-
lon the following night as guest
of the Municipality of Colon.
Miss Davis' open air appear-
ance on the Gold Coast is to be
in the form of a goodwill gesture
and is in response to a request
made by Councilman Arcelio Ra-
mirez Hudson to the concert a-
gency sponsoring her visit to the
Isthmus,'with a 'lew of "fur-
nishing Oolonites with a cultural
treat and so as to promote good-
will between the Republic of
Panama and the United States."
This will be the first time that
such an outstanding artist has
consented to give an open air
program on behalf of the general
public and in which no tees will
be Charged either by the per-
former or her management. The
Colon event is being arranged un-
der the auspices of the Municipal
Council and a special committee
has been named to conclude all
details for the public demonstra-
tion.
^Hlantic J^ocieti
, nu tftm jl tu
Bo, 195, y*t** JlftpllOH (j*lu
378
FAREWELL PARTY FOR MRS. SNYDER
Mrs. Joseph Snyder was complimented with a farewell
party given by Mrs. Albert McKeown Friday evening at her
Margarita residence. At this time honoree's co-workers gave
her a handkerchief shower.
Mr. Snyder H retiring from service with the Electrical
Division and will sail with Mrs. Snyder on November X to
reside in Livingston. N. J. The family It well-known on the
Isthmus, as they have resided in Gatun, Balboa and Cris-
tobal.
The friends who enjoyed a so-
cial evening with Mrs. Snyder
were: Mrs. Ralph Grassau, Mrs.
Margaret Peterson. Mrs. Law-
rence Myers, Mrs. Violet Freker,
Mrs. Joseph Keuter, Mrs. Joseph
Hannigan, Mrs. O T. Swearingen,
Miss Carrie Brown, Mrs. David
Smith, Mrs. Eldon Rouse, and
Mrs. M. b: ass.
Bon Voyage Dinner
For Mr. and Mrs. Heyd
Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Heyd were
honored with a supper party giv-
en by Mr. and Mrs. Colin LaWson,
at their Brazos Heights home,
Uve to the 21-Natlon Conference
which was held recently at the
Hotel El Panam. They will sail
Friday to return to their home.
Shipwreck Dance
Very Successful
The Coco Solo Officers' Wives
Club sponsored a 8hipwreck
Dance at Lie Officers' Club Sat-
urday evening. The Undersea
Motif was carried out very clev-
erly. Mrs. E. C. Atkinson, talent-
ed artist, oalnted murals and at-
tractive cutouts of the imagin-
ary denizens of the deep.
Mrs. A. P. Anderson, chairman
asa altases^ ^jss^sr^l Ess
Georgia.
The friends who dined with the
honorees and their host and
hostess were: Mr. and Mrs. Wil-
liam E. Adams, Mr. and Mrs. Her-
man Henriquez, and Captain and
Mrs. Arthur J. Troup of Balboa.
Canasta was played following
dinner.
Football Queen's Attendants
Honored
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Nix enter-
tained with a breakfast at their
Gatun resioence Sunday morning
to honor the young ladles who
attended then- daughter Miss
Jeanlne Nix, as queen of the
Football Frolic Saturday night.
The party was a surprise to
Miss Nix. The young ladles who
were honored were: Miss Ardis
Willoughb". Miss Jackie Boyle,
Miss Nan7 Ramsey and Miss
Dora Weich.
Organisational Meeting ef Colon
Chapter of the American Society
A meeting will be held Monday,
October 22 at 7:30 p.m. at the
Strangers' Club for the purpose
of organizing a Colon Chapter of
the American Society of the Re-
public of Panam.
All American business men on
the Atlantic side of the Isthmus
are Invited to attend this meet-
life preservers, etc. to create an1
apDroprlate atmosphere.
The door prize of a week end
at the El Panam was won by Mr.
and Mrs. C E. Maher, of Colon.
Mr. Maher is the local manager
of Pan-American Airways.
The costume prizes were won
by Dr. and Mrs. R. P. Darrow for
the best co'iple; Mrs. T. L. Apple-
quist for the best woman's cos-
tume and Lieut. Commander J.
F. Todd fo.- the best man's.
The Judges for the evening
were: Captain James H. Bowman
and Captain B. F. Roll of Fort
Davis and Commander Bremmer.
Commander John Bills and
Lieutenant CA. Preston from the
U8S Monrovia.
Music for dancing was furn-
ished by the Sophisticated Sev-
en.
Mrs. W. W. Bemls, president of
the Naval Officers' Wives Club,
was also assisted by Mrs. V. A.
Schweitzer ticket chairman:
Mrs. J. J. Hume, in charge of
prizes; Mrs. Paul Balay, In charge
of the buffet supper; and Mrs.
Frank Moore and Mrs. G. L. Wal-
lace in charge of publicity.
Ray-
I This will be the usual luncheon,
I and business meeting.
Announcement of Interest
Sergeant and Mrs. Russell L.
Mann, of fcort Guiles, announce
the birth of their second child, a
daughter, at the Coco Solo Naval
Hospital on October 12. The baby
has been named Virginia Lee.
Mrs. Mann plans to return to
her home tomorrow.
Cotillion Club Holds Dance
The Washington Cotillion Club
held their regular dance In the
ballroom o." the Hotel Saturday
evening. A large group danced to
the music cf the Royal Sultans.
Wm. Gorges Society,
CAR, Meets Saturday
The William Crawford Gorges
Society, Children of the Ameri-
can Revolution, will meet Satur-
day at 3 p.m. in the home of
Preston, Ellen and Michael Ro-
gan, House 309 Herrlck Road,
Ancon.
t
Plans for a Christmas program
will be discussed at this time.
Teenagers and younger chil-
dren eligible for membership are
invited to this meeting.
MEN! HERE'S THEN
RING s
YOU'VE ALWAYS
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond
Return From Vacation
SSiSf SB -S. ofdBra^.AHneighntsy. SE
they be c^nsbOf^heoUnlted retrne_d_ lrom vac*Uon_ spent
States am
the Panama Canal Company or
the Army or Navy.
Christening and Reception
Mr. and Mrs. Frapk Versaggi. of
Fort Davis presented their inrant
son. Stephen Francis for christ-
ening, Sunday morning at the
Fort Davis Chapel. Chaplain
Leonard of the Shore Battalion.
Fort Kobbe, officiated at the ser-
vice The godfather was Mr
Frederic* llovtoiiini |n godmother, Mra Isabel Aguirre.
From 3:00 to 5:00 p.m. Sunday
afternoon, Mr. and Mrs. Versaggi
entertained a group of friends
and served a buffet supper. The
health of tre Infant was proposed
I in a champagne toast.
The guests were: Mr. and Mrs.
Frederick Moynlhan. Mr. and
Mrs. Ross Aguirre. Mr. and Mrs.
Walter Reeves, Miss Beverly
! Reeves, Mr and Mrs. William G.
Monroe, Miss Dorothy Monroe
and Sandra, and Rosain J. Aguir-
re, Walter Monroe with Ricky,
Lee and Donald Versaggi.
in Washington and New York.
They we.e in Washington for
the marriage of their grand-
daughter. Miss Helen Virginia
Martin, to Mr. Gerald Sartwell
McKenna.
Arnold Shartin of Minneapolis
is only 2',2 y*ars old. but can
name any automobile he sees on
the street.
Lions Club Meeting Tonight
The Cristobal-Colon Lions Club
will meet this evening at the
Strangers' Club for their regular
weekly meeting.
Week End Visitors From Balboa
Captain apd Mrs. Arthur Troup
were the week end guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Alvin Heyd of Brazos
Heights.
Mr. and Mra. Noland Guests
At Bravee Heights
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Noland,
of Washington, D.C., are spend-
ing the week as the guests of Mr
and Mrs. William E. Adams ef
Brazos Heights.
Mr. Noland was a representa-
Can't Sleep Well?
Drink a cup of POSTUM prepared
with hot water or milk before you
go to bed and you'll atop like
baby! POUTUM does not contis
eaffein! Gat POSTUM today
and anjoy a restful aleep!
3
IDfcAL FACILITIES
for
meeting and
entertaining
private Darties.
afternoon teas,
receptions banquets
for cluos
or conventions
Luxurious atmosphere
at no greater cost.
Telephone
Maltre D'hotel
Pan. 3-1660
Mr. and Mrs. Shobe
Residing in New Cristobal
Mr. and Mrs. James W. Shobe,
whose marriage Friday evening
in the Gamboa Union Crrurc*
was of interest to frlend-'an*t-
relatlves on both sides of the
Isthmus, will be residing in
Quarters 9.-S-A. New Cristobal.
Mrs. Shobe is the former Miss
Noralie Roche, who resided In
Gatun when she came to the
Isthmus as a child.
Progressive Circle Meeting
The Progressive Circle of the
Cristobal Union Church will meet
Wednesday at 1:00 p.m. at the
home of Mrs. James Stevens in
the Riviera Apartment, Colon.
HANDSOME GOID SETTING
WITH FINE DIAMOND
Hora l> tfca rise year Mir
xiiiei! Tba a.. yea aev*
alwayi aeaed to ewa. U
H
* $75.00
only
PAY MONTHLY
B'l UK ala. ...i. ...
awwiiee a.a fea maman* i
m krMeet! Cal.rtoll J
TAHITI
THE JEWELRY STORE 1
117 Central Ave. in
SJn Kppreclation Jo
The Knights of Columbus, Maryknoll Sisters, and
our friends in our recent bereavement.

Albert Ackerly, Sr.
Clarence Ackerly
Mr. & Mrs. (i. C. Gravatt
Mr. & Mrs. C. F. Nadeau & Family
fift&UHU. do/icovs pucWing. \n onfy
^ Tminut... Just U -* "*'
4. a I-tarta Gaa. Mo

Wonderful dettart.-- v-Hf "
] Puddings,

2:
Pimples and Bad Skin]
ila, Anna. Blackhaaoa, Bft_
awl Rd Wotchaa. Don-t lat a bad akin
maka you faal Infarior and ranaa y a.
ta loa* your (Manda. And don t lat a
bad kla ai.ka paonla think you ara
liuiid. Claan yoar akin aoft and
aaaeoth with MtnaSara, a racant ecUa-
ttta amarinan daralopmant.
SWay .' illan
Nlaatfarta la a acTantlfte bland, dlfrar-
aat from any ointment you nava avar
aaan or fait, it la not (raaay but faal
lint Ilka a powder whan you applx
It. It rapidly coa Into tha poraa of tha
akin and Sihta tha caua* of akin blam-
lahM. aurh aa (arma, paraaltaa and
fungua. Nixodarm contalna a combina-
tion af lagradianta which fltjnt akin
trouble* la the** three way: 1. It
riant tha alorobee or panattaa often
raapomdbla for kln dleorder %. It
quickly atop* Itching, burnlna and
martin* and eoola and aoothea the
kiD. I. It halpa nature heal tha akin
alear, aoft and velvety amootk.
Worker.*
Becauaa Nlxaaerm la arlentiAVallr
ampovmded to fight akin trouble. It
work faat. It atopa tha Itching, burning
Bad smarting, then starta to work Im-
BBodlataly, clearing and healing your
akin, making It softer, whiter and vel-
vety aanooth. In Just a few daya your
wilrror will tell you that hare la tha
you kavo besa aaadlaaj as
IIFORI AFTER
olear } our akinto make you look i
attractive, to help you win frl*
Nlxederm haa brought clearer, healthier -
skins to thousand*, such aa Mr. R. K-.
who writes: "I suffered from terribly
Itching, hu-ning and marting Fx-ieaso. -
for It year*. Triad everything. At hut
I heard of Nlxadarm. It Mopped tha
itching almoat Immediately after tha
first application. I could aao ay akin
clearing up on the aacood day. All tha
rod "anguring blotcbaa and acaly akla
dlaappearad In 1* daya. My frienda were)
amasad by the Improvement la say ap-,
poaranre. *
Got Nixeoeren from your drugglat to-
day. Look In tka mirror In the i nomina?
and aee the bag Improvement. Them Juat
keep on using Nlxadarm for one week.
then aee how aoft. dear, amooth aaa
magnetically attractive your akin haa
becomethe kind of akin that will t '
you admirad whorever you go.



ata
rr six
KB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

==?
TUESDAY. OCTOBER 11, 1M1
You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
LEWIS SEBV1CE
IK. 4 TlvaH Art
rheat -1MI
l_
KIOSKU DE LESSEPS
Pirque Se I,wit
Panam
MORRISON'S
N. 4 Fearth of Julj A..
Phone I-M1
BOTKM I'ARLTON
14.N MetnSu An. %
Fhme HT Cllo.
SALON DE BELLEZA AMERICANO
If*. 54 W lit Strut
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
No. SI "R" SrreetPanama
No. 12.17 Ceatral Ave.Colea.
?a*
Minimum for
12 worts
3c. each a-rHorial
word.
Ikes Chief Of Staff Reports
Europe Growing Stronger Fast
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE
Automobiles
MISCELLANEOUS
FOR SALE:Venetian blinds, set
for 12 fomily home end. Ac*
0429-A. Frangipori Street, attir
12 neon.
FOR SALE:One dimngroom table
corrp-top. Si dimngroom choirs
One Buffet, metal. 1515-D Akee
St. Bolboc. Telephone 2-2738.
FOR SALE:Must sell. Moheganv
dresser, buffet. Lamps. 8 0 4 5
apotment 3. 9th St, Colon.
FOR SALE:9 foot Westmghouse
. refrgerator, 25 cycle. SI 75.CO
Phor-e Balboo 2792
Whatever used cor you wont to
buy or sell consult first with
Agencio Cosmos S. A. Automo-
bile Row No. 29. Tel. 2-4721.
Easy term. Opened all day Sot-
urdoys.
FOR SALE:51 Dodge Coupe "Co-
ronet Diplomotic," two tonel ond
white tires, mileoge 3.500. For
informotion Inversiones Generlas,
S. A. No. 38, Jos Froncnco de
lo Osso Avenue.
yea at eMafcata
Writ* Alcohol*. Aa**<
tea 2031 Aaeea. C.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Ration furniture, 5
choirs, cci-ee loble. settee, end
tables. 2 bridge tables, magazine
rack. $275 for a quick sale. Phone
Balboa 2792. ^^^^^
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SAL or LEASE: Properly in
the city of onamo consisting of
2.700 square meters land ond
concrete office ond worehouse
- building. Principals only. Aporti-
* do 1293 Panam.
FOR SALE: Borgoin. magnificent
lots in Boquete, smtoble for coffee
plontation or other egrievture pro-
" duction. Cool climote. Sizes from
50 to 1000 hectores. $20.00 the
hectare. Sotillo y Co No. I, Cen-
tro! Avenue.
FOR SALE: 1947 4-door Nash
Ambassador Sedan, excellent con-
dition. All new tires, $1.100.
Phone 5-126.
FOR SALE: -- Light Pick-up truck.
0429-A Frangipani Street, after
1 2 noon.
YOUR CHOICE: -
For a quiet. h-fhy life in a ceol
end of hill With ponororrvc moun-
tain view is the soundest you con
mcke. Arrange vour appointment
to visit cir lovely lot, with pay-
ment facilities
RIAL ESTATI CENTER
Via Erpao No. 31. Tel. 3-4512
THOMAS REAL ESTATE
Central Ave. Na. 259Tel. 3 1069
Far hou'es. I*t>. lean on properties
consult tir? Themes Real Estate A-
eneiet. Wa hee Afents in aver
imaortant city el the Republic.
THOMAS REAL ESTATE AGNCIIS
Heln Wanted
WANTED:English peeking maid
to live in. Light housework ond
core of small child. Apply Crow-
ford Agencies No. 18. "J" street.
From 3 to 5 or 7 to 10 p. m.
WANTED:Cook to sleep in. some
housework. Must like children.'Re-
ferences required. House 7455
Brazos Heights. Phone 3-1849.
WANTED
Miscellan**!'!"
Couple desires to rent vocation Otrs.
Coll 87-3281. 7:30 a. m. to 4.00
p. m.
WANTED:Tc buy, house in Sonta
Clara. Reply to Box 1620, Balboa
giving location and price.
WANTED:3-way standing lamp,
good condition, call office hours
Panama 2-2388.
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
O N T I A C S
4 far New Yark Delivery
I at iHli tax increase I
* ler Local Delivery
At OLD Prices
SAVE MONEY BUY NOW!
CIVA, S. A.
Year CADILLAC & PONTIAC Dealer
Tal. 2-0170 Panam
Sata
$290.00
Laic* camera wrtH 1.5 If
(stoaa $475.00 Ira* t
$244.50
International Jewelry

RESORTS
Williams Santo Clara Beach Cottages.
Two bedrooms. Frigidoires. Rock-
0s ranges. Balboo 2-3050.
CASINO SANTA
Food, swimming.
necessary.
CLARA:Cabins.
No reservations
Mother;, child specialists recommend
JUMPING-JACK Shoes for correct
walking habits from cradle to 4
yeors. Exclusively of BA8YLAN-
OIA. No. 40. 44th street, Bella
Vista. Tel. 3-1259.
Gromlich' Santo Claro beach-
cottages. Electric ice boxea, gos
stoves, moderate rotes. Phone 6-
4)41 or 4-567.
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
HOTEL PANAMERICANO. IL VALLE
Special Rates for this month, rooms
$2.00 per person, children $1.00.
Phone 2-1112 Panama for ra-
sa rvotions.
USED CARS
with
NEW CAR PERFORMANCE
All Types ene- Meaols ana-
many ethers
1951 Chevrolet
1950 Foro1
1950 Staeebaker
1950 Plymouth Convertible
1949 Mercury
1949 Staeeaekcr Convertible
1949 Fore-
1949 Chevrolet
1949 Lincoln
1949 Buick
1947 Ford
1947 Packard
1947 OMamabile
1947 Peatfoc
194 Chrysler
1940 Baiek
All Cera Recenelaieaea ana lew
arkee.
10 Dey Guranla
Small Dawn Payment 6- Eesy Terms
COLPAN MOTORS
Home Of The Best Used Cora
FORD MERCURY LINCOLN
On Automobile Rew
Tel. 2-I0SI 2-1038
FOR SALE:Speed Graphic, 4.5 Ek-
tor, flashgun, sunshade, filters,
Deiur Versatile enlarger, stainless
steel tonk, electric print dryer,
$175. Coll Cristobol.3-1932.
FOR SALEPhonograph, new model
3 speed, automatic changes, leath-
er carrying case, 60 cycles. Call
Colon 177 or 973-L.
FOR SALE:Automatic Rifle, 22
caliber ir. A-2 condition. Call Tel.
3-2737.
FOR SAi-t:Don't toke chances in
repairing your tope or wire re-
corder. Radio Colidonia, phone 2-
1326.
FOR SALE:Winchester model 70
22 Hornet Sling Weover K2.5 fac-
tory condition 500 rounds. $120
Call Cristobal 3-1932.
Phillips. Oceanside cottages, Santa
Clero. Box 435. Balboo. Phone
Panamo 3-1877. Cristobal 3-1673
DONT STARVE YOUR
LAWN AND EXPECT IT
TO BE BEAUTIFUL.
VERTAGREEN
3-VVay Plant Food
i cheaper than water
foi it
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC.
370 Central Are. .Tel. 3-0140
LONDON, Oct. 16 (LPS)
Combat effectiveness in Britain
is high and morale good, ac-
cording to the Chief of Btaff for
the Supreme Headquarters of Al-
lied Powers in Europe. Lt. Gen.
Alfred 14. Oruenther, in a review
of the development of Western
Europe's military strength dur-
inr the past five year.
Reported Oruenther: "Britain
has provided substantial contri-
bution to General Eisenhower's
command and is forming addi-
tional divisions to meet the re-
ulrements of the North Atlantic
reaty
western nations have Increased
by 75 per cent.
Munitions production has ex-
panded by about 70 per cent and
the length of conscription period
has increased on an average by
U per cent.
Military units and men assign -
Those in uniform in Western
Europe now amount to lJ per
cent of the population.
Gruenther's analysis of de-
fense expenditure shows that
Britain Is spending a higher pro-
portion of natnonal income on
military production than
"She" t2S2?-~ ~*-JSNLSSmm cited a.
Organization's defense
plan. Conscription period has. that manpowerin uniform hi'the
been raised from 18 months to 34 countries of Western Europe ex-
panded by 16 per cant between
has incre^ttghVg^ "Sm^&*E**.
.5^' Wetern nations con-
siderably so far as effective com-
mand and the employment of
forces are concerned.
Oruenther further reported
255.e,*n,t* S4 PW cent of total
British Government expenditure
.T.hL.!ethetl*,uU comes next
with 38.2 per eent of Government
expenditure devoted to defense
"Britain *' ----
FOR RENT
Apartment!
ii"
ALHAMIRA APARTM
Modern furnished-unfurnished port
mont. Contact office Ner. 8061, lOfh
St. New Cristobal. Phone 1386. Co-
lon.
mm
L JACOtY ON MtlPt
BT OSWALD JACOBT
Written far jola Sarrio*
WANTED TO
mower, 60
BUY:Electric gross
volts. Tel. 2-2359.
WANTED:Clean soft rogs. Jobs
Dept. Panamo American.
tomorrow 'i
BUSINESS MAN'S
LUNCH 75
!" Mixed Fruit Juice
; or Cream of Chicken Soup
BEEF LIVER SAUTE, with Bacon
Bnewflake Potatoes Salad
; Kernel Corn Saute Dessert
Rolls 8c Batter
Coffee Tea Beer
USID CARS
Largest Selection ef
Modeli in Town....
ALL THOROUGHLY
RECONDITIONED
See* ana* Campara Our Prices!
CIVA. S. A.
Year CADILLAC A- PONTIAC Deeler
Tel. 2-0870 Penemi
FOR SALE:I 949 Cadilloc ConveTT-
ible. groy. excellent condition, all
accessories. W/W tires, 27,000
miles. E. M. Cox. phone 380 Co-
co Solo. "Duty Paid" if desired
FOR SALE:Enfield Sporter, Bishop
Stock, Sheckered, Weover J2.5
Rifle. Nicely polished and blued,
recoil pod. $60. Smith and Wes-
son K22 Masterpiece, os new.
$55. Call 3-J932 Cristobal.
Radio Programs
Vour Community Station
HOG-840
Where 100.000 Psools Most
Presents
MARTINIS o MANHATTANS
DAIQUIRIS
from 4
to 8 p.m.
25
on rut house...
APPETIZERS a la Rodolpho
FOR SALE:1951 Pontioc Cotolino.
Hydromotic, W-S-W tires, Saturn
gold color, extras. Owner must
sell Phone 6-200 or write Box
195. Gamboa, C. 2.
Immediate Off-Floor Delivery
NASH AMBASSADOR
NASH STATESMAN
Cea Be Sola) At The
old wrict DfxrvcRr mci
e Traae-lm Asceatea1
NAH AGENCY
Pasosos 2-17*0
FOR SALE:1947 Pontiac Sedan, 8
cylinder*. Very good condition.
$1.150. Toke it or leave it. Phone
Balboa 2792.
Today, Tuesday, Oct. 18
3:30Music for Tuesday
4:00Radio University (VOA)
4:15Promenade Concert
4:30What's Your Favorite
8:00Panamsica Story Tims
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Ray's A. Laugh (BBC)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00News (VOA)
8:15What's On Your Mind
(VOA)
8:45Time for Business
9:00Symphony Hall (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:46Sports, Tune of Day and
News (VOA)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Variety Bandbox (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
MidnightSign Off.
FOR SALE:1940 Ford in good con-
dition, 5 good tires, duty paid
Call Colon 177 or 973-L.
FOR SALE:1941 4 Door Stude-
boker, good tires, good condition
Eosy terms. Coll 2-2359.
FOR SALE: Hudson Commodore
Eight '48, automatic shift, full
leather upholstery, 27.000 miles
excellent condition $1,200. Coll
Cristobal 3-1932.
FOR SALE:1949 Chevrolet 4-door
sedon. 4 new tire, new battery.
Call Stegmon at Coco Solo, 703-
01.
Wonted Position
WANTID:A marker.
Wsfte eajsSJBaBslSaS. salary.
M. laaVee. taeleee aiehare.
WANTED: Reliable salesmen to
operte as Club Agents. Be your
own boss earning top commissions.
Caso Feoli. Control ond Justo Aro-
semeno No. 6013. Colon.
Tomorrow, Wednesday, Oct. 17
AJA,
6:00- 8:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
B: 00News
9:15Stand By For Adventure
9:30Aa I See It
10:00News and Off the Record
11:00News and Off the Record
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News and Luncheon Music
P.M.
13:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
3:15It's Time to Dance
3:30Afternoon Melodies
3:45Notes on Jam
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Uttle Show
3:30Music for Wednesday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15French In the Air (VOA)
4:30What's Your Favorita
1:30News
5:35What's Your Favorite
6:00As I Knew Him (BBC)
6:15Evening Salon
7:00 Lady on The Screen
(BBC)
7:30BLUE RIBBON 8PORTS
REVIEW
7:45Here comas Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary
(VOA)
8:15Twenty Questions (VOA)
8:45Arts and Letters
9:00Jo Stafford (VOA)
1:18Radio Forum (VOAi
1:30Commontator s Digest
,rt^ll2K,anlI,eW8 (V0A
10.00BBC Playhouse (Picture
Parade)
11:00Tha Owl's Nest
i3:oo-ncn Off.
-.*?> Symbols
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting
Corp.
ROT-BadJoditfuslon Francaisa
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery.
Tel. 3-1713
..32 I. 29th St
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
Hotel Rj rauaaa
Has Stocks for Sale
(Preferred or Common)
PANAMA FOREST
PRODUCTS
Tela.: 3-4718, 8-1860
months.
The European military effort is
judged by' Oruenther as m gen-
eral adequate. In that lt has ex-
panded at a maximum rate con-
sistent with economic and politi-
cal stability.
"Larger countries, especially
Britain, but also France and Ita-
ly, are close to the effort which
is reasonably to be expected of
them during this period." Fig-
ures cited by Oruenther show
that military budgets in the
Juno last year and June 1951
The number of men in infantry
and armored units has increased
by 46 per cent.
The greatest expansion in Eu-
ropean forces m any single year
of the N.A.T.O. defense pro-
gram is being made this year.
The population of Western Eu-
ropean nations is estimated at
about 173.000.000 people, com-
pared to 153,000,000 in the Unl-
Iff
ted States.
McCarran
Kill Philip
haa' Increased military
production considerably since
last year and it is now at a rela-
tively high rate. '"
British economy U fully ex-
tended.at the present time and
Britain Is probably undertaking
approximately as great a milita-
ry production and financial ef-
fort as would be in NATO inter-
est for them to attempt," declar-
ed Oruenther.
.KB1*.prireM u ^n *de on
.iUnd*ardlWlti0n ot rm -n*
equipment.
Insists Senate Should
Jessups Nomination
MODERN FURNITURE
CUSTOM BUILT
Slipcover Reapholstery
VISIT OUB SHOW-BOOM I
altarte
1 r. ae la Oeea 77 (AoloaaoWIe Bow)
Froa Bslaaalu Fletaa Delivery
TeL S-eSSS l:N aa. ta 1.-0S Ja.
If you were playing rubber
bridge with today's South hand,
and if you ware doubled at one
no-trump, you would probably
take your sure tricks and give the
opponents 500 points. When Dr.
Seward M. Transue held the
South hand in this year's na-
tional championships, he knew
that a loss of 500 points would
probably cost his team the
match. He therefore played it
daringly, hoping the enemy
would fall to find the best de-
fense.
West opened the king of clubs,
holding the trick. He continued
with the queen of clubs, and East
discarded the deuce of hearts.
Transue won and returned the
queen of hearts, thus giving the
defenders the chance to take 10
tricks on the run.
East couldn't decide what to
lead back and therefore declined
to take the queen of hearts. This
gave declarer a fifth trick, so
that he was now In position to
settle for a penalty of only 300
points.
Still not satisfied. Dr. Transue
returned his last club, allowing
West to take his long suit. This
made Bast squirm miserable, just
as declarer had hoped.
East began by discarding two
diamonds, then parted with a
spade, and finally released the
queen of diamonds. Meanwhile,
South discarded a diamond, a1
spade, and then the 10 of dia-
monds. Dummy threw two dia-
monds and a heart.
West now had to find an exit,
and chose to get out with a
heart. This gave declarer a free
finesse, and dummy's 10 was al-
lowed to hold the trick. Business
was decidedly picking up; de-
clarer was now sure of six tricks.
Still not satisfied. Transue led
the 10 of spades from dummy.
East covered with the jack, and
South won with the ace. Declar-
er .next cashed the ace of hearts,
eliminating that suit from all
hands; and then he put East in
with the ace of diamonds (now
blank.) Bast had to return
spade away from the queen-
small, allowing declarer to take
TRAVEL ANYWHERE
Without Worry Or Care
TBaa/CL SFRVJCC
18 T.Toli Ave. Pan. 2-24K
WASHINGTON, Oct. 18 (UP)
Sen. Pat McCarran, D., Nev., de-
manded today that the Senate
kill the nomination of Ambaasa-
dor-at-Large Philip C. Jeasup to
prevent President Truman from
naming him to the United Na-
tions under a temporary appoint-
ment.
McCarran, Chairman of the
Senate Internal Security Com-
mittee also said that the State
Department, transcript of a 1848
round-table conference on China
"completely"' and "meticulously"
bears out Harold X. Btassen's
charges against Jeasup.
Stassen, former Republican
Governor of Minnesota, goes be-
fore a Senate Foreign Relations
Subcommittee again today to
present "important additional
evidence" bearing out Jessups
renomination as a U. 8. delegate
to the forthcoming United Na-
tions Oenersl Assembly.
The Subcommittee hopes to act
tomorrow on Jessups appoint-
ment. But even so, it appeared
that the Senatein its rush to
adjourn sine die this week end-
will not get around to acting. The
nomination must be acted upon
y the full Foreign Relations
committee before being sent to
the floor.
If there Is no action, Mr,
Traman could name J ees up un-
der a recess appointment. The'
General Assembly meeting wlU
be over before Congress meets
again next January.
McCsrran said Jessup "should
not be permitted to serve under
any circumstances." He predict-
ed the Senate would vote against
confirming the career diplomat
"If it is given a chance."
Senate Democratic Leader Er-
nest W. MeFarland, Aria., and
Chairman Tom Connally, d.,
Tex., of the Senate Foreign Re-
lations Committee, hinted
strongly that no action will be
taken.
MeFarland s aid the nomina-
tion will not bo an exception to
his rule that Congress will ad-
journ as soon as it deals with
pending tax and money bill?
Connally said it "may well be
iaomeT' tht '***** to K
Staasen, now president of tha
University of Pennsylvaniat, tes-
J3rev ualy before the For-
eign Relations Subcommittee
Me said that Jessup supported
Jl*n- opened at a White
?e,o5et con*ence in February.
iS-l'tl?*.^ 0 *ld t0 the C-
nese Nationalists at a time when
L'P?u're_d aucn ald ml*ht full
*.th* hands f the Chines.
eas The propasal eventually
was turned down. """"J
tanS2!,lip.d.enied th.at he even t-
tended the meeting, and the
SUte Department bscked
up.
Jessup alio
htm
- has denied Stas-
sens charge that he advocated
recognition of the Chinese Com-
m-51J[0T(Srnment r that the
United States even seriously con-
sidered such a step.
Massachusetts Pays
Bonuses to Veterans
Of World War Two
According to an announce-
ment bv Headquarters Carib-
Former CZ Resident Recounts Comedy
Of Wartime Life In Book Of Poems
--------------:---------------i--------!__________,_______,
Gorgas Memorial Institute
Elects Group Of Directors
Helen Mitchell McBurney's vol-
ume of some SO poems Is aptly
titled "Fangs To the Wind."
Dedicated to "The Warrior, the
Lover, the Casualty," the book
evokes the mood, the loss, the
beauty and bits of the comedy of
human relationships during the
years of World War IIsome of
which the author spent In Pan-
ama.
In a sweeping Incisive style,
Mrs. McBurney dives straight-
forwardly into her subject mat-
ter. ~
With a minimum use of meta-
baan Air Command, Albrook P*or d[few classical allusions
I. m._.. **__.._____ ... <___ rhd iisaaaea loan nhroffts o r\ A skirsarV-
Air Force Base, word has been
received .from Headquarters
USAF. Washington, that the
state of Massachusetts will pay
bonuses to World War II veter-
ans of that state.
Bonuses of $100. $200 and $300
with equal amounts to next of
kin will be payable according
to length of service and service
outside the continental United
States. Veterans should apply
to the State Treasurer, State
House, Boston, Massachusetts.
At the same time, the an-
nouncement stated, the State of
Vermont will award a $190.00
bonus to World War II veterans
of that state with the same
amount applicable to next of
kin.
Vermont has made further
provision for veterans ot tha
Korean conflict. Bach service-
men or woman who at the time
of enlistment or induction was
a resident of Vermont and
served in Korea during 38 June
1050 and 30 June 106$ mas' re-
ceive $10.00 each month for
each month of service not to
exceed a total of 13 months.
Veterana must have been
honorably discharged from an
enlisted status. Next of km are
also eligible. Veterans who re-
ceived World War I or World
War II bonuses are eligible pro-
vided they meet the above re-
quirements.
In each case Vermont veter-
ans are requested to apply to
the Veterans State Bonus Dtrt-
two spade tricks and thus make slon, State House. Montepetler,
the contract.
GLASS
INSURANCE
De teases Park
Tel.: z-feeg Z-tet
Vermont
The announcement further
stated that tha Territory of
Alaska will pay their veterans
$10.00 for each month of service
Incurred between 1$ September
1840 and the termination of
World War n with a one year
minimum service required.
Alaskan veterans have the
option of accepting the bonus
or a loan not to exceed $10A08.
If the bonus Is accepted tha
veteran Is not eligible for a
loan until such tune aa the
bonus is repaid. Alaskan re-
sidents should apply to the
Commissioner of Veterana Af-
fairs, Juneau. Alaska,
she uses lean phrases and every-
day symbols to create strong
rhythms that deliver emotional
Impact.
Mrs. McBurney's book Is not,
for the most part, literature. But
It's life.
No woman of an earlier time
could have written it. Neither
Molly Pitcher (the first American
artillery woman). nor the several
women who took part in the
Amrelcan ClvU War. nor those
who lived and worked on the
fringes of World War I.
There was a psychological bar-
rier then, between the sexes. It's
gone now.
During World War TJ a man
would not only tell a woman
things he's never tell a man; he'd
aleo let her ln on what be did aay
to his buddies. And If he didn't,
she was around to hear for her-
self.
The keynote of what the au-
thor of this book heard Is sound-
ed In the first poem: "Peace
Comes Back A-Weeping." Peace,
she writes, "was a vagrant with a
small white soul." And later:
"Lay their victory at her feet
Lay their victory at her side.
Peace is not a virgin
And She wlU not be a bride."
Remembering, ln another poem
"Never Forget." the morning
that peace dawned, she sums lt
up with:
"Try to believe. Believe
That men will struggle.
That our sons may find the way
Over the rock mountams of greed,
Over the chaos of bate and re-
membrance
Unknowing what we all have
known.''
In delicately moulded lines for
a sailor she calle us to "Mourn
for the lost ones who cannot wan-
der in the rolling caverns of the
sen," and sounds delight for a
droning devil, thin and long," In
"Lore Notes to a P-M."
Then in her lines on "TMM-
_s,"ane asks enigmatically/*po
our dead smile when they hear
the drums of Justice roll?"
But the book is not given over
to lamenta. IB eoeh pieces aa
The Gorgas Memorial Institute
of Tropical and Preventive Me-
dicine. Incorporated, held Its an-
nual meeting in Washington last
week and elected the following
group of directors for a term of
three years:
Capt. Colon Eloy Al faro, for-
mer ambassador of Bcuador; Am-
bassador Paul C. Daniels, United
States envoy to Bcuador; Brig.
Oen. Elbert De Coursey, director,
of the armed forces Institute of
pathology, Dr. R. k. Dyer direc-
tor of research at Emory Univer-
sity; Dr. Clay O. Huff of the Na-
val medical research institute;
Speaker 8am Rayburn; Dr. Paul
F. Russell of the Rockefeller
Foundation; Rear Admiral Har-
old W. Smith, former chief of the
research division of the Navy's
bureau of medicine and surgery;
Oovernor Maurice H. Thatcher,
former civil governor of the Pan-
ama Canal and congressman
from Kentucky; Col. Tom F.
Whayne, chief of the preventive
medicine division of the office of
the surgeon general; and Dr.
Louis L. Williams. Jr., chief of
the division of international
health of the U.S. Public Health
Service.
Re-elected was a group of ex
oficio directors Including the
Ambassador of Panama, Mr. Ro-
bert Heurtematte; the surgeon
general of the Army. Maj. Oea.
O. E. Armstrong; the surgeon
genera] of the Navy, Rear Admir-
al Herbert L. Pugh; the surgeon
general ot the Public Health
Service, Dr. L. A. Scheele; the
director of the office of middle-
American affairs of the Depart-
ment of State, Ambassador Al-
bert Nuer; the health director ef
the Panama Canal, Msj. Oen.
Oeorge W Rice; president of the
American Academy of Tropical
Medicine. Dr. Fred Soper; presi-
dent of the American College of
dent of the American College of button from
Physicians; Dr. Maurice C. Pm-'government
coffs; president of the American
CoMege of Sureeons. Dr. Henry
W. Cave; president of the Amer-
ican Medical Association, Dr.
John W. Cllne; and president of
tne American Public Health As-
sociation, Dr. W, p. shepard
Other directors in attendance
at the meeting were Dr. Walter
A. Bloedorn, dean of George
Washington University School of
Medicine; Dr. Herbert C. Clark,
director of the Institute's Gorgas
Memorial Laboratory in Pana-
ma; Dr. Howard T. Karsner, re-
search adviser to the surgeon
general of the Navy; Dr. Alberto
Lleras, director general of the
Organization of American States;
Col. Joseph F. Siler, former com-
mandant of the Army Medical
School and Dr. Warrep Wright,
chief of the laboratory of tropi-
cal diseases of the National Mi-
crobiological Institute.
The Board of Directors re-
elected "OUL following officers:
Col. 8Uer. president; Oov. That-
cher, vice president and general
counsel; Dr. Bloedorn. secretary;
Mr. Hulbert T. Blsselle, senior
vice president of Rlggs National
Bank, treasurer; and Mr. Donald
A. McCormack, assistant vice
president and assistant manager
of the branches of Rlggs Nation-
al Bank, assistant treasurer.
Re-elected also was the Execu-
tive Committee consisting of Col.
Slier, Dr. Bloedorn, Oen. De Cour-
sey, Oov. Thatcher. Dj. Alexan-
der Wetmoreof the Smithsonian
Institution. Dr. Williams and Dr.
Wright.
The Institute, organized to
honor the name and work of
William Crawford Oorgas, car-
ries o na program of research ln
tropical medicine at the Oorgas
Memorial Laboratory ln Panama,
supported by an annual contri-
bution from the United States
"There Should Have Been More
Music" abe has the final word on
a hangover.
And the social consciousness of
"Pity Mother Berth" is so weU
presented the poem might weU
be reprinted, once a month, aa
a reminder, in every newspaper
in the world.
Among the poems with a local
background, "Panama Before Use
Rams" and 'Tfeght on Via lepa-
rla" csteb the spirit of the Isth-
mus.
The book's got title, "Fangs to
the Wand" (The Exposition
Press, Now York. $3) is a line
from t poem that etches a sharp
Image of the author's native
SUte Montana.
Born in Miles City, the author
attended Wypning University
and Kansas University. She was
a publicity writer for Warner
Brothers and did personnel and
public relations work for the Ar-
my before joining the staff of
Tne Panama American, where
she became Advertising Mana-
ger.
In Pantma. Helen Mitchell waa
married to Colonel H. S. McBur-
ney. who headed the Medical Cli-
nic at Oorgas Hospital. The Mc-
Burney are now living in San
Antonio,


TUESDAY, OCTOBER 1. 1951
TOE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY. NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVEN

vriWidi
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
WNIB MB FuiaHCB a TNI PANAMA AMERICAN PMCM. INC.
OUNOCO ar NILMN OUNIIVIU IN !!
HOMODIO AMIA*. IDITOR
tT M Tm p o o 134. Panama r a* p
' TlLlfHOKI Pnm NO S-07 40 I II'
Caii Aoootsa. PANAMiajICAN. Panama
SOLON OF'ICk. It 7S CtNTBAl AvtUUr IHWIIN ifTM HO HTM BTHIITB
FOIIIiaN ihint 4B Maoiion AVI. NtW VONK. H7> N V
IKM B NAIL
. MONTH. IN '""' t I 70 S t.BO
'V MONTH. IN ""' O IS OO
**' I" """"T ** 0
W-itPr Winchell
In New York
SONG OF AUTUMN
Autumn has a quality of richness and joy that commnicates
itself to everything it touches. It embraces people as well as pro-
ducts of the soil...The effect Is graphically illustrated by the
changing pattern of life In a great metropolis: After summers
lassitude bids its lingering farewell, the pace of life is quickened.
There is a revival of activity In market places and centers of en-
tertainment. Broadway's glowing treasure seem brighter..'.New
plans are polished and old dreams restored. Ambitious youths
eagerly accept the challenge of life. And their future seems to
hold infinite promise...The town's restless energy is renewed.
You can see it. hear it, feel it.. .A full chorus of excitement sweepa
across the city.
Each season has its own special characteristic.. Autumn is a
time of pure exhilaration...Tns tingle of cool, sunny days and
the radiant benediction of clear nights. The sleeping beauty o
suburbs and the tangy perrume of burning leaves. Inhaling deeply
becomes a pleasant adventure.. .There is more spring in the step
and hearts beat faster. This is the singing climax of tne year.
The mellow joy of the season offers the solitude of prayer and
deep final satisfaction o inner contentment. These are tne
dancing days.
Seasonal changes represent the rhythm of the planet. Move-
ments resulting 'in Inexorable transition In the basic tempo or
the earth...This is an eternal metronomic beat guided by a
magical baton. Miraculous transformations occur In roiling
meadows, massive forests, the surge of the oceans' tides. And
within the spirit of mankind...There- is a singing enchantment
in brisk wtfids executing swirling dances. A luminuous moon ex-
tends its gleaming radiance across the sky. Rhypodle_^fj!lear
blue days compose their own music. And it Is echoed byavac
orchestra of human hearts.
The master painter sketches landscapes with majestic artis-
try. Vivid splashes of color glitter across the horizon. Gold, rus-
set, brown and yellowa leafy conflagration... The illuminated
hues are reflected in the setting sun and kindle a fiery charm.
Its blazing beauty, is the home of serenity. Those who pause and
gaze must be humbled and thrilled by the overpowering mag-
nitude of natural tapestry...Here are arrays o colors great
artists have never emulated. Its loveliness defies the winged
Imagination, of poets. The sheer emotional power of nature in
action inspires a soaring exaltation that goes beyond the most
profound drama.
This is harvest timewhen the vows of spring and summer
are fulfilled. Fields of ripening grain ornament the same earth
that is scarred.by war. The soil that breeds the essence of Ufe
an one part of the worldabsorbs the blood of soldiers.. .Amidst
natural wonders there, are wars and threats o greater wars..
Headlines ~ record fateful decisions, international turmoil
and interminable discussions. There 1 the ironic contrast o
Dooming guns, across sunny horizon. And the agony of men while
dawn lights up the sky...Yet it is well to remember that rains
troduce roses as well as mud. And one must hope that when
he. thunder of battle subsidesthe battlefield of misery and
death will bear fruit trees.
Antajmn weave a unique, delicate web of sounds.. Flock o
birds soaring and singing as they wing toward a more balmy
climate... The playful hum of breeze rpAming th night-.
Wind-whipped wsrvest tjdMng Ad. cralElng upon the.-abo*.
Lacing, beaches w|th foamy em broidery.. .Dry leaves crackling
happily as they indulge, lu- handspring. And th sharp rustle of
their*satiny tots when sudden gusts send them scampering
ros the grass.. .Creaking branches offer their melancholy
-?es. The soft swish -of swaying trees as they are rocked to sleep
by the lullaby of the, wind.
The law of nature are immutable and mysterious. Old a the"
seas, new a tomorrow. They have carved continent and etched
the delicate beauty- of a blade of grasa-. .Nature's wonder-work-
er endow .humanity with faith. For its grandeur causes a deep
sense of humility. No man-made marvels can match th*
miracles that come with the changing seasons.. .This is a neces-
sary reminder that mankind is not just composed of reasoning
savage: The spirit must be nourished a well as flesh...Thus
the lovely transitions of the seasons offer the constant reaffir-
mation of nature's inevitable triumph over fear and hate and
avarice.
Humanity's spiritual birthright remains intact despite the
terror of International catastrophes. The source of our greatest
strength is not in the weapons of destruction. It is within our-
selvesthe miracle of nature that gives light to the sun and
warms the soul.
The immense and wonderful invisible machinery that bring
the new season casts an almost mystical aura. There is a happy
fusion of Summer's epilogue and Winter's overture. A warming
touch and a tinge of frost...The. sky was never brighter or
clearer. Peer Into the blue-space and you are touched by it
hypnotism: Just for a short timethere are no season, no
hours, no days, no months. Your eyes hitch a ride on the stately
progress of a wispy cload. And; the spirit, becomes a musical In-
strument playing the symphonic peace of eternity.. The tor-
ment of the world vanishes like yesterday's nightmare For a
brief time you discover the complete joy of a well-remembered
daydream.
Labor News
And
(Comment
Humanity has wrought Incredible material changes. Plane
flashing beyond the speed of sound.. Vast cities gleaming like
fairylands. But beneath the pavementthe relentless pulsebeat
of the earth continues throbbing... wondrous products flow
Irom machines and test-tubes. The 20th Century has enriched
ordinary lives beyond dream of. ancient rajahs...But the com-
monplace events of nature ara far more remarkable and endur-
ing. The glint of sunlight, the glory of tara. the power of ocean
contain mysterie still unsolved...The commonplace things-
dawn and dusk, seasonal transitions, budding flowers and fallen
leavesthese are the true miracles.
Those who lose sight of nature wonder are rootles and
dying. They are forever lost in an empty wilderness.
rim i> roua oum mi mamr own column
THE MAIL BOX
th* Mali So aaan ran. ra. mMm .i rba Panama Aaaarkaa
Lett. art vatf ratarullv 1 h,it, m a hall, caaMdaaMol
I Hm
II m eeaatftata lattar mu a* baMmm m h
* < Utrtn art aNalitkaa m rka area, racatvaa
PI*4M tr, '. k.aa ba lattan Umrtaa ra aa. aaa. _
Want*> a tot ritan h.M i. rrtraat taatiaarx.
Th aaw.aaaa' .ana aa .MilH.lt, fa- atfl.ah
apian' lattan Ira. raaoa**.
AMAZED AND DELIGHTED
_ .. Cristobal, Canal Zone.
Dear friend:
I was certainly amazed after reading the very fine exposition
written by Rolando A. Castillo, student of the Panama Diplomatic
School, through the mail-box column.
I used the word amazed in view o the fact that said letter
represented the authorized voice of a student of the republic...
and students are supposed to be the treaieit opposition of for-
eign relation* relative to the democratic principle.
As a resident of the Isthmus for over 15 year, and a friend
cf this tropical paradise, permit me to congratulate this young
man on his sound philosophy and brilliant ideas of diplomatic
relations, hoping that the Panama Diplomatic School be a de-
cisive value to the future weliye of the Isthmus and the American
Continent,
Warren Scott Jr.
By Victor Rlesel
NEW YORK The under-
ground smuggling route used by
Soviet Russia to pour slave
labor furs into the U. S. was
uncovered last week when 40
tons of camouflaged skins, va-
lued at several millions, brought
illegally into this country, were
discovered in a lower West
Side warehouse.
The contraband shipment,
contained in at least 150 bales,
came to light when Pat Con-
nolly, vice president of the In-
temttioanl Longshoremen's As-
sociation, and Patrick Riley of
the International. Brotherhood
of Teamsters paid a surprise
visit to the Apex Trucking Corp.
warehouse at 38 Bethune St.,
near Washington Market, New
York City. /
Ripping open several of
the bales, the union leaders
discovered they contained
black caracul furs ban-
ned for entry into the Ut.
S. -r- and, that the inner
wrapping, ovar which ca-
mouflage canvas had been
placed, was imprinted with
Russia script. A violation of
customs regulations was im-
mediately evident in that
the outer coverings failed
to indicate the country of
origin,
' Investigation by the union
leaders, who with Joseph P.
Ryan, president of the ILA.
have been cooperaMng with this
columnist in a campaign to
keen Russian slave labor pro-
ducts out of this country, dis-
closed, that the furs left Le-
ningrad early in September.
They were detoured to Stock-
holm, where.they were remark-
ed and rebound in canvas and
addressed to a free trade zone.
A Moore-McCormlck freight-
er carried them to where they
were unloaded, on Pier 82. in
Philadelphia, on Sept. 27, while
Ryan and hi lieutenants were
negotiating here with stevedor-
ing companies over a' new con-
tract.
On their return to Philadel-
phia, the union leaders were
apprised by the longshoremen
of their suspicions that th*
cargo was contraband.
A proV was started.
It was found that Apex trucks
had moved the bales out of
Philadelphia to New York and
they were resting In the Be-
thune St. warehouse, awaltln.v
delivery to the consignee.
According to Ryan, the bales
of furs, which were shipped
here in direct violation of the
Trades Agreement Extension Act
of 1951. aimed at the importa-
tion of products of the USSR
and Communist China, are only
a small part of th tremendous
shipments of materials which
the Communist ownment is
attempting to slip Into this
country.
This huge smuggling ac-
tivity is actuated, it was
stated by Rvan. by the
Reds' acute need of millions
of dollar to fill the vast
monetary deficits caused bv
the cost of the Korean war
and the Russian develop-
ment of the atomlo'bomb.
Similar shipments, accord-
ing to Ryan, have been brought
into the U. S. through Montreal
And other Canadian cities.
Efforts will now be made by
the ILA to enlist the coopera-
tion of all AFL union con-
cerned in the handling of such
shloments fo uncover further
violations and to plug the
smuggling loopholes.
Incensed, over the Govern-
ment's failure effectively to ban
shipments of Russian slave-lab-
or luxury products from enter-
ing this country. Rvan speak-
ing for a coalition of AFL
unions, declared:
'We are proud of our pro-
duction record, but If we
must examine all foreign
cargo coming in it will
mean a delav in unload-
ing all along the coast. But
we simply won't handle or
unload slave-labor goods
for the Russians. Let the
government come in and
handle it."
Ryan disclosed to this co-
lumnist that all ports in which
AFL longshoremen are em-
ployed have been alerted to
follow this policy if necessary.
It was lertned that the furs
shipped here under camouflag-
ed wrappings and in violation
of Federal law and customs re-
gulations had been purchised
bv William J. Burn, a broker,
of 25 Broadway.
Burns, it was reported, had
acted as agent for acquisition
of the furs which were pur-
chased last July 23 at the
famed Leningrad fur auction.
Ryan pointed out that Pre-
sident Truman had criticized
the importation of Russian
slave-labor luxury goods and
thut the Commerce Secretary
had stated that nothing but
ease"tial cargo would come in
from the USSR.
(Copyright IISI Rost-BaU
Syndicate. Inc.)
You Con Also Lead A Beef To Water, But
^wiy WASHINGTON
MERRY- (50- ROUND
I DKIW riAttOM_________
Rattling Good Skelton
BOB RUARK
By


NEW YORK. Like to make a public apology
todaymuch overdue, such as about 15 years
to a Mr. Red Skelton. lately of the TV racket,
and fof long a resident of the radio and movies.
Mr. Skelton, sir, vou are not as funny as a
duodenal ulcer, as once I claimed. With video
to work with, you are a very funny man.
Mr. Skelton win remember a brash cub re-
porter in Washington, where Mr. Skelton was
performing at the old Fox Theater, along about
1936 or early '37.
. The cub was sitting In as second-string drama
critic, and he had been reading an awful lot,
of Dorothv Parker and Alexander Woollcott.
What he did to Mr. Skelton was a horrifying
thing.
This antipathy to Mr. Skelton, comedian, con-
tinued down the years as Mr. Skelton plied his
trade, on stage, screen- and that other ancient
frmeeHum-.-*}* torture, nrdlo.
H seemed to the critic that Mr. Skeltda's hu-
mor was of the best possible moronic deno-
minator, and that it improved, on the moron
level, as Mr. Skelton progressed to larger fame.
But I caught the boy oh the television the
other night, and I swear he's the funniest thing
since the- hogs ate grandpa.
His humor is simple, very basic, extremely
clean, and if he lan't runner-up or a dead heat
with Sld Cesar verv shortly, I am Mary Mar-
garet McBrlde. an Improbable coincidence at
best.
Skeltonthe new Skelton. evidently with new
writerscame into mv ken after a particularly
harrowing evening with a Mr. Jackie Gleason,
bllletd as a verv funnv fellow, indeed.
Mr. Gleason was appearing as the protege of
a deodorant and a laxative combine. The per-
formance. I think, would have been in question-
able taste In one of the old grind houses of
burlesque, and rather admirably adapted Itself
to the basic products of the sponsors.
Mr. Gleason. in a simple skit, extracted hu-
mor from spilling booze (mixed in a hot-water
bottle on his parents, and a simple, subtle
touch was derived from flourishing an old-
fashioned chamber pot.
Delicious wit was obtained from bad breath,
and much merriment came from making po-
verty funny, while using it as a blackmail de-
vice.
And as the tag line, when the man flag-
waved the National Amputation Foundation as
a gimmick, and mentioned pointedly that if you
gave money vou would help erect a building
where you could drop in and show your friends
your name inscribed as a contributor, I got
slightly in
I have heard of many weird associations
name-droppers, place-droppersbut this is the
first time I ever saw amputation and amputees
used as a show-business device to make the
giver Important. [I
So we pinned to Mr. SkeftonT a&lTa 'prac-
titioner or the trustv prattfall and the old bur-
leycue black, but the stuff was clean as the
baby he showed you how to wash, and amusing
even to the commercial.
There was nothing of the hard-mouthed hu-
mor that has developed since Video came to
our house to stay, where the crude Insult is
construed as funnyand when the blackhouse
is back, television's got It,
I am very proud of Mr. Skelton's. progress,
and Mr. Skelton's format for fun, and would
like him to know, without benefit of pressure
from press agent or even friendly Intervention,
that I am now in the word-eating business, dat-
ing back 15 summers.
The cub retracts his vintage, bitter prose, and
someday when the guy has time, I would like
to buy him a drink.
In the meantime, we can use more of his cur-
rent happv exhibitionism In a medium that
seems to be withering before it has flowered.
There is still nothing wrong with television
that a little less Berle and a little more taste
can't cure.
Officials' Incomes
By Peter Edson
WASHINGTON, (NEAI. President Truman's
special message to Congress recommending that
all government officials put on public record
their income from all sources, public and pri-
vate, stirred up a Congressional hornets' nest.
Yet a House Ways and Means subcommittee
under Rep. Cecil R. King of California is now
seriously, considering a requirement that em-
ployes of the Bureau-of Internal Revenue
the tax collecting agency of governmentbe
required to fill out annual questionnaires giving
their private/ource of Income.
The question that naturally arises Is, 'Tf Its
all right to apply this to BIR. why not to all
government employes, including Congressmen?"
A further question Is. "Will the Ways and
Means Committeethe taxation committee of
the Housecreate a precedent which other
committees of Congress have to foUow for the
departments over which they ride herd? -
And having applied this financial X-ray test
to Uie executive branch of government, why
shouldn't Jt be applied to the legislative and
judicial branches?
Indiana is now having a go-round with Fed-
eral Security Agency Administrator Oscar Ewing
over making public the name of people on re-
lief roles.
The recent Governors' conference in Gatlln-
burg. Tenn., went on record as supporting the
Indiana stand.
What all this seems to be leading to is a re-
turn to the days when all income tax records
were public property.
How much money various and sundry citizens
made was published in the papers. It caused
many tealousles and embarrassments and was
finally abandoned, save for corporation execu-
tives making over 875.000 a year.
These private enterprises now seem recon-
ciled to having their pay made public. But in
government, only the President makes that
much, and hi private income. If any. is his
private business.
Senator Paul Douglas of Illinois say he is
perfectly willing to make public bis outside in-
come, over and above his Senatorial salary, and
will soon do so.
Other lawmakers aren't so Inclined.
But concealed In this woodpile la a whole raft
of private legal fees, lecture fees, magazine
article fees and similar by-produet Income of
government jobs.
Commissioner John B. Dunlap, the two-fisted
treasury career man who has been head of Bu-
reau of Internal Revenue since Aug. 1, says he
is perfectly wining to subject his employes to
private income questionnaires if Congress di-
rects him to do so.
He points out. however, that any crooks In
his organization would be inclined to give him
crooked answers.
And he has a better source of information in
his employes' income tax declarations. If they
file false stateemnts on those returns, they can
be fined heavily.
Bureau of Itnernal Revenue Is the focal point
on this Issue because four of the 64 Collectors
of Internal Revenue have been fired or re-
signed under fire since AprU. Others are being
investigated.
The scandal In these cases Is far dirtier than
anything uncovered in the Reconstruction Fin-
ance Corporation investigation.
In RFC, the "favors" were relatively small
stuffone mink coat, several deep freezes, ca-
meras, vacations, hams.
Bureau of Internal Revenue wUl collect over
$80 billion In taxes this year and the opportun-
ities for corruption are proportionate.
If the Republican Partv takes hold of the
Internal Revenue cases now under Investigation,
it can develop an issue that is really potent.
Collectors of Internal Revenue are appointed
by the President and confirmed by the Senate.
While a number of the collectors are career men
who have risen from the ranks, most of them
are uolltlcal appointees.
And since the Democrats have been In power
since 1932. most of them are Democrats. Collec-
tors can be removed from office onlv by the
President. *
In the collectors' offices are some 31.000 em-
ployes out of the 55,000 total In BIR.
Originally all collectors' employes were also
political appointees. But a iew years ago they
were blanketed into the clvU service.
Most of the irregularities in the lower ranks
have been found In the employes.
Commissioner Dunlap says that among the
best collectors, there are records of success' by
both civil service career men and the political
appointees who have had broad business ex-
perience and are well-qualified for their jobs.
He does not believe all collectors should be
forced to give up outside business connections
when they go to work for the government.
Commissioner Dunlap himself has given many
clvU service employes permission to take outside
jobs because thev couldn't support wife and
several kids on government salarle*.
Drew Pearson says: New atomic weapons could stop Rus-
sia from crossing Rhine; Russian bomb was probably
low-grade explosion; Russians have brains but lack
technical know-how and uranium.
umSMSFSHM- Around 1M6 as our hoped-for friendly re-
ations with Russia were turning more and mure sour. Gen. Omal
?.T,y'.meeta* with a smaU srouP oi Congressmen, predicted:
II the Red Army chose to invade Europe right now, they
them "re English Channel in 12 days. Nothing could sto
t .I0dy' tnis U not tne case- The Red Army could be stopped
T.nlV,nan8e 1 not because the Red Army Is any smaUer -
It still has millions of men, atlU Is completely reckless lnita
disregard for casualties.
mJ* tne nan8e because Eisenhower's A/my Is more ade-
SHSLfi, Tnou8h Elsenhower has done a good job. his army is still
pitifully small compared with the Russian.
The change, therefore, is chiefly the resuK of one trans
new atomic weapons. ^^
Hitherto, the atom bomb could be used only against cltijaa
wirt-,the dtruction of civilians was such that public opinion,
ebeiled against it.
Now, however, atomic artillery shells and other weapons make
it possible to confine the deadly destruction of atomic enerar
to enemy troops in the field. "*
This means that the civilian death toll can be divorced from
the atom bomb, and that atom weapons will be used.
RHINE IS BARRIER
It also means that the Red Army can be stopped at the Rhine
or at any large river.
Because, to cross the Rhine, an invading army must concen-
.rate at the bridgeheads. And large troop concentration from per-
fect targets for atomic weapons.
Thus divisions of the Red Army, forming to cross a bridge
over the Rhine, could be decimated by these new weapons which
make the Maglnot line look like Cemetery HU at Gettysburg.
The above fact, under present-day diplomacy, is somethini
we want the Kremlin to know.
For Hitler would not have marched into Poland had he not
felt certain of victory; and Stalin wUl not march Into Western
Europe if he knows what awaits him.
NOTEThe above is also why iarsighted Sen. Brien McMahon's
resolution to put more of our defense eggs In the atomic basket
makes sense. We can save a lot of money, a lot of foot soldiers, a
wt of lives, if we concentrate on more atomic research.
ATOMIC NEWS NOTES
Hydrogen Bomb?U.S. scientists are skeptical of the British
newsletter report that Bruno Pontecorvo. the escaped British
scientist, taught the Russians how to make a hydrogen bomb.
TlK-y are almost certain Moscow has not had time to make an
H-bomb.
The new explosion could have been as Improved baby-sired
bomb in which case, the Russians are getting nearer to thai
type used in artillery sheUs, etc.
Pontecorvo. who eluded the British by going to Italy, then to
Finland, then into Russia, will now be given Russian citizenship.
He is credited with putting the latest bomb together.
Russian Experiments It's no secret that the United States
and other friendly nations have seismographs and Geiger countrea
stationed around Soviet borders to pick up earth tremors and
uranium dust. Airplane patrols also take sampies o dust out of
the air to analyze them for uranium.
From these detection devices it seems clear that the Rus-
sians tried to set off an A-bomb several weeks ago which fizzled
perhaps because the trigger mechanism failed. This is the most
c'ellcate part, of the A-bomb.
This failure was why the atomic commission reported to Tru-
man quite recently that no Russian bombs had been set off.
The second attempt produced a low-grade explosion, apparent-
ly not nearly as powerful as our weaker A-borabs.
Soviet Potentialities Best Information on the future of the
Russian A-bomb is that they have Just as much scientific brains
as we, but lag behind In technical know-how and large-scale pro-
duction.
Soviet scientists thoroughly understand the theory of atomic
energy but In addition to poor production te:hnlques the Rus-
sians are short of uranium and Plutonium.
This is where the U.S.A. has gained its tremendous atomic
superiority.
Only sources of Russian uranium are the worn-out mines in
Eas'. Germany and in the Jackamov region of Czechoslovakia.
It was from the latter mines, Incidentally that a group of
Czech miners deserted across the border into Germany last week
carrying messages from Freedom Balloons.
Russian geologists are frantically scouring the Soviet Union
and satellite nations for new deposits, and this picture could
change.
International Atomic Controls Secretary Acheson Is wlU-
ing to make one more gesture toward world control of atomic
energy as a result of Stalin's recent feeler though we have
our fingers crossed.
Acheson wUl work only through the United Nations. Then*
can be no separate dickering with Russia.
-Furthermore, Acheson will not budge one inch from the
Baruch plan for controlUng the bomb and will Insist on a fool-
proof system of International Inspection to make sure the Rus-
sians keep their word.
Meanwhile U.S. Ambassador Alan Kirk has warned from Mos-
cow that Stalin's statement about international control of the
atom was merely for the purpose of preventing the use of our
new atomic weapons in Korea.
Stalin figured that if the USA. were engaged In an Interna-
tional conference on atomic energy, we could not disrupt such a
conierence by using atomic weapons whUe we were stUf talking.
Such strategy would permit the Chinese to bjlld more strengUa
In Korea while we talked.
AMBASSADOR O'DWYKR'S BROTHER
Big Southewestern ranchers are pressuring their Congress-
men to block a $6,500,000 appropriation to keep Wetbacks out" of
the country.
The ranchers can hire the Ulegal Mexican border-hoppers as
cheap as 25 cents a day, so aren't enthusiastic about having the
immigration laws enforced.
Tne Government claims, however, that Wetbacks are lower-
ing the living standards of American citizens cf Mexican descent,
thus forcing them to leave the Southwest In search of work.
Three men who have been trying to block the appropriation
to bap Wetbacks are Frank O'Dwyer. brother of Ambassador to
Mexico William O'Dwyer. Congressman Bentipn and Governor
Shivers of Texas.
O'Dwyer has been caught hiring Ulegal Wetbacks to work on
hi own ranch. -





If you've lost it or yos've found it
If you'd rent it or you'd sell
Tell the people all about it
PA. CLASSIFIEDS buy as well!




, J-._r.-7T
PANAMA AMERICAN AN INBEPSMDENT DAIlf NEWSPAPI
. ~_------------------ _______ -------- ---------------- ......... i i------------------------ TUESDAY, OCTOBER H, 1M1
Don Bollweg To Move Up To Yankees Next Season
JOE
WILLIAMS
- How does it feel to get a 135,001 r.Ue, then have Mr. Whisker*
aiy yon can't have it? "Not so good," frowned Stanley Frank
Musial. promising: young baseball writer, aa he boardel a St. Louis
sky ship for home.
*_r Last winter the games greatest present-day player finally
put over a salary deal that was commensurate (or reasonably so)
with his superior talents when Fred Saigh, Cardinal's owner,
reed to up his pay from (50.000 to $85,000. This made him the
lest-paid player in the history of the National League but
! left him trailing Joe DiMagglo and Ted Williams, $100,000 per
ir men In the American.
. It was impossible to argue that Musial wasn't worth the mo-
ray; worth more than DiMagglo or Williams at this stage, being
only 30 years of age and having such tremendous ability, plus
such remarkable versatility. (He could be the best first baseman
te baseball." But nobody ever got big money in St. Louis. Busi-
ness dldnt warrant It. After all, St. Louis wasn't New York.
J* Musial bought as much of that reasoning as he could sensibly
handle but he remembered Sam Breadon. who used to own the
Cardinals, died a multimillionaire, and. besides, why should he be
^he victim of geography? If he was a star he wanted a star's
pay Either that or he wanted to be sold to a club that could
properly reward his skills.
I Saigh had no intention of selling Musial. his lone gate at-
traction, and the Cardinals had done well at the gate, drawing
over a million at home and also on the road, despite a second-
Hvislon finish. Musial asked for $100,000 but compromised at
$85,000; at least that's the commonly accepted figure.

WHATEVER BECAME OF AMERICA
. But up to now he hasn't received a penny of the increase. All
he drew from Saigh this year was $50,000, same as the year be-
fore Not that the club owner pulled back. The government step-
ped in. and said nothing doing, pal. We don't do it that way any
more. What do you think this is, America?
~ It seems that down in Washington they have a thing which
II called the Wage Stabilization Board and the board has put
a> celling over salaries of ballplayers at the 1950 level. This applies
specifically to the top-salaried players. They can't be paid more
than they got last year. Others, the nonstars, can if merit Is
proved.
If my understanding of the controls is correct, it works like
this: Musais $50,000 represented the club's maximum last season.
maximum Is frozen. But if one of the other Cardinals, say
Schoendienst, races and can manage a pay hoist It can go
9,000 but In no circumstances exceed It.
''. This Is Muslal's understanding, too, but we both may be
wrong as to details. In any case, it adds up to a penalty for
superior ability, for unless the gimmick is modified or Is subject
to exceptions, a fellow like Musial can never expect to make any
more money in baseball than he made in 1950. Fellows like Di-
Magglo and Williams don't have to worry. They hit the big money
before the Wonder Boys though this one up and they are on
the down grade, anyway.
All I know about the welfare state and the socialist idea Is
what I read in the double-dome, or editorial page, but this is
to be the very best can't get a dime more. Say. just whatever did
become of initiative and individual enterprise in this country,
anyway? '

MUSIAL HAS FINE BASEBALL MIND
Meanwhile. Musial Has just racked up the batting champlon-
Siip for the fifth time. Only old Honus Wagner and Rogers
ornsby, the new manager of the St. Louis Browns, can point to
better records in the National League. Wagner did it eight times,
Hornsby seven. And since Musial is at his peak he's almost cer-
tain to win it again, maybe two or three more times. Provided
ne doesn't get discouraged and say to hell with It. A fellow can't
T>uy much with records.
This Musial is quite a young man. One of the most pleasant
mannered big leaguers I ever met. It was a delight having him
around for the World Series. Knows his baseball, too. After each
game in the series we'd sit around and analyze the day's play.
His perception and grasp of tactics and strategy were remarkable.
This was a part of him I was not acquainted with. He has an
excellent managerial mind, which is something you can't say for
-many of the stars. They are content to play their own game and
Ignore the general pattern.
For a fellow who's been around Musial Is uniquely shy, al-
most diffident, but is positive In his convictions and clearly not
lacking in confidence. I recall shooting the breeze with him in
Florida last March. The subject, not surprisingly, was hitting. ...
"I think I'll win the title again this year." he told me. "I can
hit better than the rest of them." Just as casual-like as if he
were saying. "I think I'll have a small beer." He not only won
l *r J.ne mth tlme but &ot more than 200 hits for the fifth
time. The man's right. He does It better than he rest of them
But Where's the dough? *
r
h 1


Ex-Cristobal
Player To Get
Big Time NEW YORK, Oct. 15Farmer
Cristobal first baseman Don Boll-
weg will get a chance to make
good in the majors next season
with the Kew York Yankees of
the American League. The Yank-
ees yesterday bought the con-
tracts of the left-handed first
baseman and two pitchers from
their farm clubs in Kansas City
and Beaumont, Tex. -
The pitchers are Harry Shaef-
fer and Tom Gorman who played
with Beaumont this year, Shaef-
fer's contract, however, was pur-
chased from Kansas City because
he was on option to Beaumont
from the American Association
club. The left-hander was victo-
rious in 19 contests, dropping
nine. He struck oat lit batters in
261 innings.
Gorman, a right-hander, won
12 and lost eight. He has been a
member of the Yankee farm sys-
tem since 1946. Gorman estab-
lished a Texas League record by
hurling 42 consecutive scoreless
innings this season.
Bollweg, who hails from Whea-
ton, III., played in 122 gamos with
Kansas City this year. He hit
.303, had 12 hits, clouted 20 hom-
ers, scored '09 times and batted
in 69 runs.
Don received a tryoat during
spring training last year with the
St. Louis Cardinals when he
played for the Columbus Red-
birds. He w*s not recalled daring
the regular season, however.
los Indios'
Practice Today
At Stadium
The "Los Indios" of Cartagena
baseball learn arrived on the
Isthmus last night and will go
through a workout at the Pana-
m National Udium this after-
noon.
Following the practice of the
"Indians" the Panam All-Stars
will also work out.
The fans can take this oppor-
tunity to see the visitors for the
first time and sice up their pos-
sibilities in the three-game series
which gets under way tomorrow
night.
The roster of the Cartagena
team includes Chita '.Miranda,
Fantasma Catadlas. Armando
Grin, Pipa Buston, Papl and
TetoHto Vargas, Andres Flores,
Judas Araujo and many other
topnotch stars.
The local pitcher who open the
series, Humberto Robinson, is
not a stranger to some of the
players. He defeated the "Indios"
last year 3-2 while playing for
the Cristobal Mottas.
The lineup of Stanford Gra-
ham's local boys will be as fol-
lows:
Humberto Arthurs, if; Alonso
Brathwaite. 2b; Archie Brath-
waite, rf; Clyde Parris, 3b; Frank
Austin, is; Leon Kellman, e; Ha-
rold Gordon, lb; Pedro Osorio,
cf; and H. Robinson, p.
Players Got Only Two Week' Extra Pay In
First World Series, But Brush Planned Well
B. Smith, Jr., Fires Perfect
Score to Take Jr. Rifle Match
THEN AND NOWRogers Hornsby, left, was at the peak of his
brilliant career as the second basing manager of the world cham-
pion St. Louis Cardinals in 1926. A much-stouter Hornsby right
,will hit infield practice as pilot of the Browns next Spring, (NEA)
Georgetown Trouble Was They
Made The Team Study Too Hard
By HARRV GRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor
*
fa

ofnewie mu-ove
Acplnafora
HAMILTON
If you want to give the watch that meets all the
standards of fine watchmaking, give a Hamilton.
For tin^nduring beauty and tested accuracy,
Hamilton is the world's finest-The Aristocrat
f Watches."
Playground Sports
On Saturday, Oct. 13, three
teams, Oatun, Margarita, and
Cristobal, met at the Gatun
Gym in an excellent display of
Dodgeball skill. This la the first
time such a tournament has
been held on the Atlantic side.
The tension and excitement
was great for both the players
and the spectators. Each team
showed an excellent ability to
dodge and throw the ball but
Margarita seemed to be the bet-
ter team.
Margarita won the tournament
by a score of six points with
Gatun second with two points
and Cristobal third with one
point. Abut 73 spectators at-
tended the- tournament.
Margarita Players
Bill Will, Jim Will, Ray Gulot,
Bill Wygal, Warden French.
Shirley Bonneau, Marion Smith,
Marian Delany, Ardene Cox,
Betty Douis,, Ralph Perkins. Do-
nold Bonneau. Emeli Dagnon,
Ann Marie Gorcid.
Cristobal Players
Katie Thompson, Caro! Sea-
men. Jennie Favorite, Day
Stone, Judy Whiteheart, Johnny
Bleuns, Randy Coate, Henry
Bosman, Hugo Tompkins, Sam-
my Katz Giles Martin, Keith
Kenway, Plumbo.
Gatun Players
Judy Oray, Ramona Ander-
son. George Cotton, Andra Lee
Nash. Billy Thrift, Judy Hallett,
Gary Irving, Elisabeth McLaren,
Bill Harrison, Mike Barfleld
Mike Lacroirlx, Lynn Coffin.
A art 493, Pona ma, R.P.
I DON'T
.LIKE
NEW YORK, Oct. 16 (NEA)
Very Rev. Hunter Outhrie, S. J.,
recalls a third successive Satur-
day of disastrous results for
Georgetown University's high-
pressure football both on the
scoreboard and at the box office,
and a former treasurer's exasper-
ated remark:
"The trouble with this place Is
that they make the team study
too hard."
Georgetown's president really
takes the rat race that big-time
college football has become apart
in a hard-hitting piece in The
Saturday Evening Post.
It Is difficult for its defenders
to counter.
As Rev. Outhrie writes, educa-
tionally, in its present profes-
sionalized, spectator-appeal
form, football Is indefensible.
"Into football goes a stupen-
dous outlay of time, money and
manpower, accompanied by the
raw passions of greed and slavish
devotion, the ignoble emotions
of spite, bitterness and sly cun-
ning," he writes.
"All thi ssimply to get 11 boys
to advance a leather-covered
balloon a given distance, while
an opposing group of 11 boys tries
to prevent the advance.
"Intercollegiate football as it
is played tctiay Is a bug business,
exploiting a small number of
'students' for the benefit of pay-
ing spectators.
PLAYED FOR SPECTATOR
INSTEAD OF STUDENT
"Students started the game. It
was good clean apoit, gave a
workout to their muscles, furn-
ished a welcome relief to the te-
dium of thi classroom, got them
out of doors in the beautiful fall
months before winter closed In
and exercise was confined to the
gymnasium.
"They chose up sides or formed
a league. The benefit of this type
of football for the student is un-
deniable.
"Years pass, and we find more
people watching the game than
Playing. _,
"The game is now played for
the spectator Instead of the stu-
dent.
"Where every autumn week-
day afternoon used to witness
several games among students,
now there is practice day after
day for one game a week on Sat-
urday, when the customers are
free to attend.
"There .s praclce in the after-
noon, blackboard diagraming of
plays and stddy of films In the
long evenings. This goes on from
September to the end of Novem-
ber. For no good reason at all it
starts again in the spring, and in
the football college* continues
through summer, for tne star
playerswith appropriate mon-
etary compensation. Perhaps
soon the gap of the winter
months will be bridged.
"This, of course, i no longer
AVERAGE STUDENT HASN T
CHANCE TO PLAY
"Bewildered students are ad-
mitted to ti-e game at cut rates,
probably some kind of royalty
arrangement to begrudging ack-
nowledgement of their original
authorship. __ ..
"But they aren't cut there on
the field. .
"The average student who
would love w kick a 'ootball and
throw a forward paw has as
much chance of breaking Into
this big-time monstrosity as your
favorite saddle horse would have
against Citttlon.
"Big-time football Is open only
to a sort of guild of finely-condi-
tioned men. They Join the frat-
ernity in their high-school years.
They eat, suep and live, football.
"The books showed we had
been losing an average of about
$100,000 a year. The figure ap-
plied only to visible expenses.
There were hidden expenses
which did not show on the ledg-
ers. In 1950 visible expenses
amounted to $147,810.84, In an
economy vear. When it was all
over, the treasurer fpund we had
taken In only $44,123.97. So our
visible deficit was $103,686.87.
COLLEGE OR ITS ALl'MNI
OWE THEM A LIVING
"Hidden costs stem from the
extraordinary status that has
been accorded to the football
player.
"With the encouragement, or
at least the sanction, of educa-
tional authorities, these men
have not o ily separate ecademlc
objectives from the rest of the
student body but also the convic-
tion that society owes them a llv-
*They work for the college or
its alumni, so one or the other or
both owe '.'..era a living."
Georgetown had 81 football
scholarships last year $134,865
plus. Rev. Hunter Guthrle re-
vises the deficit upward to $243,-
816.87.
So Georgetown called the whole
thing off.
By EDDIE ASH
NEA Special Correspondent
NEW YORK, Oct. 16. (NBA)
In the early days of the
World 8eries the New York Gi-
ants were financed by Indiana-
polls capita;.
They became Hoosler-owned
when John T. Brush. Indianap-
olis baseball and buslnesss man.
acquired controlling Interest and
became club president.
This was some time before
the American League was organ-
ized. After buying the Giants,
Brush dropped his Indianapolis
team and took several of its
stars to New York. In Indianap-
olis, in addition to owning the
baseball club, he was proprietor
of an old and famous clothing
store, one of the largest in the
midwest before the turn of the
century.
Brush was one of the giants
of early-day big league baseball.
He drew, up the original "mod-
ern" World Series rules and on-
ly a few changes have been
made down through the years.
A World Series on a best-of-
nlne basis was played In 1903
between the Boston Americans
and the Pittsburgh Nationals,
but it was staged under rules
that made no hit with the plast-
ers, who received only two
weeks' extra pay and a bonus.
The two club owners pocketed
the big money, splitting the re-
ceipts, half and half.
A controversy arose between
the leagues in 1904 and no
Series was played. The Red Sox
repeated and the Giants won
In the National, turned down
Boston's challenge. Both Brush
and Manager John McCraw said
they "weren't having any" of
the Bostonese.
In the Winter of 1904-1905.
however. Brush suggested the
two leagues play an "authoriz-
ed" annual Fall classic but un-
der rules different than the re-
gulations used in 1903, when all
arrangements were made by the
two club owners.
The Brush rules called for a
four-out-of-seven Series to be
under the supervision of a Na-
tional Commission.
Both circuits approved the
Brush rules, which were also
written Into the National Base-
ball Agreement. In 1905. Brush's
Giants, led by McCraw. annexed
the National League pennant
and were opposed by the Phil-
adelphia Athletics in the first
so-caUed "authorized" World
Series.
Brush was a shrewd planner
when he thought out the rules
46 years ago. Most of his sug-
gestions still are in effect.
A few Series rules changes
were brought about by chang-
ing conditions, such as greater
gate receipts, radio "and tele-
vision. In Brush's original rules,
the winning players were to re-
ceive 75 per cent of the play-
ers' purse and the losing play-
ers 25 per cent. This was later
changed to 60 and 40.
Under the Brush stipulation,
the Series clubs split everything
that remained after the Nation-
al Commission pocketed 10 per
cent of the receipts, and the
players 60 per cent of the first
four games.
The players' "cut" remains 60
per cent, but the Series players
now are required to give a share
of this sum to other first divi-
sion players. Also, the two club
owners must divide half of the
club owners* share with the o-
ther seven clubs in each circuit.
Addedi of course. Is the comls-
sloner's share.______^^^
Margarita Whips Cristobal
In Six Man Touch Football
Saturday morning marked the
opening ot the Elementary
School Six-Man Touch Football
season on the Atlantic side when
Cristobal's Tiger Cubs met Mar-
garita's Mustangs at Margarita.
The league is designed for the
boys of the fourth, fifth and
sixth gradi** and Is conducted by
the Physical Education and Re-
creation Branrh of the Schools
Division.
The little six-man teams dis-
played a lot of fundamental foot-
ball with e.id sweeps passes and
some pretty good kicking. The
Margarita Mustangs, running
from the s!ngle-wlng formation,
scored two touchdowns in the
first half on an end run by Guiot
and a pass from Guiot to Dldler.
Both extra points were good. The
Cristobal Tiger Cubs, running
Bennett Left Halfback
Substitutes: F. Leves, D. Smith,
W. Gibson, R. Sanders. J. White.
from the "T* formation had a
bad break In the first half when
a long run by Pabon to the Mar-
garita five-yard line was called
back due to an offside penalty.
In the second half of the game,
the Tiger Cabs fared better when
captain Ed Pabon swept the Mus-
tang right end and ran 40 yards
for a touchdown. The extra point
was also nv>de good on a running
play. The Mustangs also scored
again on a pass from Gulot to
Gibson but failed to make the
extra point
The lineups:
Margarita Mustangs Position
W. Bath, T McCollough Center
C. French Right End
T. Wllliford. T. Cun-
ningham Left End
F. Gulot (-aptain) Fullback
L. Dldier Right Halfback
E. Cunningham, J.
Cristobal Tiger Cubs Position
Pablo Palayo Renter
Jim Brooks Right End
D. Humphrey Left End
E. Pabon captain) Fullback
Wendell Basso Right Halfback
Herbert Vargas Left Halfback
Substitutes: F. Burgess, A.
Mndez, C. Crawford. L. Hallard,
H. Kullg, R. Chin. A. Chan, J.
Cralg.
Next Saturday Margarita will
meet Cristobal at Crlstpbal. The
Same is scheduled to start at
:00 a.m. The public is Invited to
root for their favorite team.
The Margarita Gymnasium Is
your GYM-EnJoy itt 1
Donelli Traces
Scoring Spree
To Lively Boll
STATE COLLEGE, Penn., Oet.
16 (NEA)After Penn State had
outlasted Boston University, 40-
34, in one of the wildest, most
free-scoring football games seen
here In years, a reporter walked
up to Buff Donelli and said:
"Whew! Have you ever seen so
much ground gained In one aft-
ernoon?"
The Terriers' coach shrugged
his shoulders.
"It must be the lively ball," he
said, ~ -------,'"*",
Young Bartley Paul Smith
Jr., put 25 consecutive shots
through the tiny,- one-eighth
Inch ten ring of the standard
NRA 50 foot target at the
Balboa Gun Club's Far Fan
range to take first place In
Clas I of Junior match fired
Sunday. Twenty-two competi-
tors enthusiastically took part
in this match which has in-
augurated a new era in the de-
velopment of young shooters by
the Balboa Gun Club's Junior
Division.
Following young Smith's per-
fect 250 was S. Beckley, In sec-
ond place with 233, and close
behind him, H. Tettenburn, Jr.,
fired 231 for third place award.
In Class H, H. Metzler led
the less experienced shooters
with 197 for first place in his
class. D. Harris's 180 put him
in second place, and M-. Taylor
with 138 took third.
Emphasis in this competition
was entirely on the new shoot-
er, and on building a new jun-
ior team to take the place of
of that famous organization
which dominated smallbore po-
sition shooting on the Isthmus
for the best part of three years.
The competitors piled out to
the range ready for business
at an early hour, most of them
accompanied by parents and
other loyal rooters.
The youngsters handled them-
selves like veterans, and their
discipline and range behavior
was a compliment to their Ins-
tructors, and an example to
their elders. The match fired
was 25 shots prone at 00 feet,
using Iron sights, and the per-
fect performance of the youth-
ful winner could be eaualled by
very few of the top flight adult
riflemen.
The boys were all Inexperi-
enced In actual competition
and many of them felt for the
first time that tightening of
the nerves that comes with
shoulder to shoulder shooting
when every shot counts. Some
scores suffered on this account.
\As all of -the boys were tvros
In competitive shooting, their
division into classes could not
he based on past match scores;
hence they were divided on
the basis of their orogfess un-
der the National Rlflr Associa-
tion qualification ladder. From
the results of this match it
won't be long before some of
them approach a ranking to
make us remember the Balboa
Juniors of the past.
The Instructors of the boys
Mr. and Mrs. N. E. DI liman
were highly pleased with the
results of the match, and with
the enthusiasm shown by the
boys and their parents." They
announce that there will be no
Junior shooting next Sunday
due to the range facilities be-
ing used for the Annual EZSA
four position smallbore rifle
match scheduled for that date.
They recommend, however,
that any junior shooter who
can get out to the range should
attend the EZSA match to see
the seniors in action. The sei-
lors, incidentally, are advised to
watch their range behavior so
that they can nold their own In
this department with the boys
who put on such a fine exhibi-
tion of sportsmanship this1
week.
The individual scores
CLASS ONE
B. Smith, Jr.
S. Beckley
H. Tettenburn, Jr.
J. Clemmons III
R. Boyd
J. Schmidt, Jr.
H. Cody, Jr.
D. Huff
P. Glassburn
A. Jones /
D. Lulton
R. Dailey
C. Phelan ,
J. Reece
J. Des Londes
CLASS TWO
H. Metzler
D. Harris
M Taylor
R. Wright
R. Taylor '
R. Connor
F. Duell
follow!
290
2J3
2'1
32T
224
224
222
220
213
214
207
194
181
17S
154
rrc
180
138
130
3
97
Sports Briefs
By UNITED PRESS
A California Republican says
baseball will be guilty of "bad
faith" if it falls to promote the
Pacific Coast Loop to major
league status. Representativo
Patrick Hillings says the entire
Coast League should be elevated,
instead of adding one or two
Coast teams to the National and
American Leagues, as it has been
suggested in some quarters.
The New York Giants now
boast the only undefeated rec-
ord in the National Pro Football
League. The Giants notched their
second victory of the season Sun-
day by dumping the Chicago
Cards, 28-17. In other league en-
counters. Lds Angeles beat-De-
troit, 27-21: San Francisco chill-
ed Pittsburgh. 28-24; Cle.vtflnd
dropped Washington. 45-0; the
Chicago Bears nosed out the New
York Yanks, 24-21, and Green
*> took Philadelphia, 37-24.
Si
Ban FranciscoFormtjv major
yfueittcher Marino Piertttl is
nursing a slight knife wound in
the chest after a scuffle outside
of a tavern in San Francisco. The
30-year-old Piertttiwho pitch-
ed for Portland of the Pacific
Coast League last seasonworks
In the tavern as an off-season
bartender. Police say he became
Involved in an argument with a
Siatron he accused of not paying
or his drinks. PleretU pitched
for Washington, the Chicago
White Sox and Cleveland from
1945 to 1950.
Cleveland Herald (Muddy)
Ruel has re&igned as head of the
Cleveland Indians farm system.
Ruel says ne expects to step Into
a new job in a few weeks. Ruela
coach and bullpen catcher for
the Indian.-: for three years-
took over as Indian farm boss
one year ago.
Fort Worth. Tex.Babe Dlk-
rlkson Zaharlas Is 300 dollars
richer as a result of her win In
the 16th annual Women's Texas
Open Golf Tournament at Fort
Worth. It's the fourth time the
Babe has bagged the Texas Open
title. Mrs Zaharlas won It by
beating Beverly Hanson, 8 and 7,
Sunday In a 36-hole match.
xordM taw say a fast workout with the
tunching bag makes you ftl fitter, look
etter. And speaking of workouts -the
famous Vitali. "60-8cond Workout"
lakes tealp foal fitter, hair look bettor.
60 seconds' brisk massage with itimtUal-
*V Vitalis and you feel th* differene*
in your scalpprevent dryneas, rout flaky
dandruff. Then 10 seconds to comb and
ywmaw intnmn In yma sir-far
handioraer, hcalthUr-looking, asatly
Got Vitalis todavl
NEW] For cream tonic fans
Vtauis
4hd*
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Vwfertonf'
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M*4rrfeMt
thyotfirt
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lighter-bodied
VITALIS HA CREAM
Gives your hair that CLEAN-GROOMED LOOK.


ZZ. I TUESDAY. OCTOBER 1 1M1
"iii -iTT, r i '<
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN PCDEHIIDfl DAItT NEWSPAPER
PAOEN1NB
Balboa Bulldogs Ready For Game Against Miami Jackson High
Twenty-Six Named For Trip
To Miami; Play On Saturday
' The Balboa Bulldogs, who leave tomorrow by
plane for their football game agalmt the Miami
Jackson High team Saturday at Miami's Orange
Bowl, will have a 26-player squad. This was announc-
ed by Coach John Pawcett yesterday.
The party, which also Includes
Coaches Pawcett and Paul Dras-
ka, will be made up of VI. Prin-
cipal T. P. Hotz o Balboa High
School, Managers Bill Yerkes and
Dick Ottrea, the latter a regular
halfback of the team who will
not be eligible because he le over
It year old. and Dr .H. O. Der-
ring complete the official party,
in addition everal parent will
make the trip. The game 1 sched-
uled to be played at the Orange
Bowl Saturday night The group
will leave To cum en Airport
Thursday at even in-the morn-
ing.
The (quad:
ENDS; Francis Boyd, Bob Do-
ltn. Jim Jones Ken Knight, Ted
Norris and Bill Underwood.
TACKLES: Clalr Oodby, cap-
tain: Jerry Pox, Bill Rlley, Carl
Mlssner and Charlie McConnell.
GUARDS. Dick Dlilman, Frank
Bryan, Irwtn Prank and Joe Oli-
ver.
CENTERS: Fred Cotton and
Marc McKee.
QUARTERBACKS Ray Nlck-
iaher. Bill Altman.
HALFBACKS: Jim Mays, Bob
Peeeher, ohn Albritton and
Charlie Sriith.
PULLBAfKS' 8am Maphls.
Bob Morris and Lee Meyer.
Coach Pawcett has released a
probable starting lineup which is
as follows: at the endsDolan
and Knight; at the tackles
Oodby and Rlley. The guards will
be Dlilman and Bryan "and at
center Cotton. Nlcklsher will do
the ouarterbacalng with Peaeher
HtAM AT HIGHBURYUp
together go Hendon left back,
Mike Lane, head up, and Ars-
enal center forward, Eddie
Lewi, during a floodlit London
Football Association Challenge
Cup match at Arsenal's High-
bury Stadium. (NEA)
and Mays on the wings and Ma-
phls as the tailback.
Among the^arentt who have
made known their intention of
accompanying the team are Joe
Rlley and J. H. Jones of Pedro
Miguel. The names of the other
were not available yesterday.
A special LACSA (Affiliate Pan
American World Airway) plane
will carry the team. The plane
will leave Panam al 7:00 a.m.
Oct. IS and return Monday Oct.
89.
Arrangements have been made
to see the Miami University -vs.
Washington and Lee university
on Friday night, Oct. 18. Arrange-
ments for the flight have been
made througn Chuck Howell,
Panam Dispatch Service and
there are a few seats available
for this flight, $100 round trip.
Contact Panam Dispatch Ser-
vloe opposite the Ancon Pot Of-
fice, Telephone aPldoo
Sportsjhorties
Fort Smith, Ark. Veteran
Frank Btranahan of Toledo. O.,
nas copped ni third Willard/Me-
morlai ooif Tournament crown
with a 8 and 8 win over Oeorge
Bigham of Kansas City. Strana-
nan took "\ three-stroice lead at
the end of the first l and play-
ed steady golf the rest of the
way. '
Reno, Nov.Former National
Amateur Champ Marvin (Bud)
Ward has #oh hi first -major
tournament as a pro with a one-
over-par 71 at the Reno-Califor-
nia Open. Ward' steady final
round- gave him a 27-hole core
of 277 and t pne-rstroke edge over
Jimmy Clark of Laguna Beach,
California who also carded a 71
on the windup round.
Pittsburgh Halfback Chuck
ortman of the Pittsburgh Steel-
ers will undergo X-ray tests as
the result of a head Injury suf-
fered In Sunday game against
the San Francisco 49'er. Ort-
man recetv-d the injury while he
was Ming tackled. Hospital phy-
sicians In Pittsburgh report his
condition -s not serious.
Longhorne. Penh.Relief driv-
er Dick Sigan of Springfield.
Mass., has been ruled the winner
of the 100-mile National Sports-
man Stock Car race at Long-
horne, Pennsylvania The raee
was called off at the 13rd lap aft-
er a lOtcar pile-up injured half
a dosen drivers.
New York The Organization
of Non Professional Baseball
teamsthe National Baseball
Congresssays It will hold its
1963 world tournament In New
York Mil i/u ukee or Miami. Fla.
The final site for the tourney
the first world-wide venture
sponsored by the NBCwill be
picked at h meeting of the Con-
gress' board of directors' in Col-
umbus, Ohio, on December 4th.
OLD ARMT MEN
SUllwater Okla.(NEA)Lew-
is Zelgler and Elmer Stout, ex-
Army grldders, are enrolled in
the Oklahoma A. and M. engi-
neering department.
-
Durocher Asked For Trouble Walking
DiMaggio And Mize, And It Cost Series
By HARRY ORAYSON
NEA Sports rdltor
NEW YORK, Oct. 1 (NEA)
There was a noted lack of second
guessing either manager's moves
m the World Serie.
Some old baseball people Were
heard to express this opinion,
however, and at the very moment
it wa* done, and not at a second
guess later They said Leo Duro-
cher should have had Dave Kos-
lo pitch to Joe DiMaggio in the
fatal sixth of the sixth game.
The situation was this. Yogi
Berra had singled off Whitey
Lockman's glove, and moved to
second Bast- on Hank Thomp-
son's fumble In right field.
NO END TO ITThe may be finished but players ***)*
tW World Series in a row remain inM^^one way Mjtt er.
Yogi Berra autographs balls t bit) WMdcUNLak*. RJ. borne, ai
bis son, Larry, M months, look on mtentty. (NEArT
Fort Davis Golf Club
To Hold Invitational
The Fort DAvl Oolf Club will
be host for an amateur Invita-
tional golf tourney sponsored by
smoot St Hunnlcutt, auto deal-
ers of the Atlantic side.
The sponsors have donated 34
beautiful prises which will be on
display at the club.
The tourney is open to all am-
ateur golferr on the Isthmus.
It Is hopee, therefore, that golf-
era from all clubs on the isth-
mus will want to enter the tour-
nament so as to make It a big
success. No contacts or pre-ar-
rangements are necessary to
compete in the tournament.
There is no entry fee and it is
not necessary to be a member of
a club. The only requirement Is
that all golfers Interested in en-
tering must play their qualifying
round of IP. hole either on the
lecond. third, fourth or fifth of
November.
Golfer will then be placed in
flights ranging from-the lowest
to the highest score. Flight* will
be of 18 mun each and Consola-
tion Flights will be made for the
losers in the first round.
The first, second, third and fin-
si rounds wul be match play and
must be completed by the 12th.
19th, 26tn oi November and 3rd
of December reapeetlely.
The Fore Davis Oolf Tourna-
ment Committee has taken spacv
tal pains to have the courses in
excellent conditions. This tour-
nament promises to be one of the
feature golf events of the year.
The Fort Davis Oolf Club opens
its course to all amateur golfers
this month so that all players
can become acquainted with the
course befeie forthcoming event.
There will oe no green fees from
now until tournament time. Also
there U no green fee for partici-
pants during the, tournament.
OUR FURNITURE IS THE BEST.
If you need easy payments and if yon belong
to the Armed Forces or have a steady Job .
you may choose your own terms!
Louisiana State's Man-ln-Motion
Takes Pitch-Out For Big Sweep
We also offer you
EASY WASHERS SIMMONS SPRINGS
ZENITH RADIOS AND MATRESSES
and
A WONDERFUL CLUB SYSTEM
Ninth of a series of key plays
diagramed and written by fa-
mous coaches for'NBA Service.
By QAYNELL TlNSLEY
Louisiana State Coach
BATON ROUGE, La., Oct. 16
(NA) Louisiana State got off
to a fast start, winning hard-
fought game* from Mississippi
Southern, Ala-
bama and Rice,
and one of our
key plays in the
drive was 42-F.
Jim Barton,
our regular
quarterback who
reeled off 30
yards to set up
the touchdown
that beat Rice,
K7-, takes a
hand-off to full-
Rback Billy West.
Oeyne. T^, *%#
motion and out on a flanker,
takes the lu'.i on a pitch-out from
Barton, circling our right end.
Right halfback Leroy Labat
blocks the defensive left end.
Though we tot off to a quick
start, it is hard to say how we
will finish.
A lanky freshman named Cliff
stringfleld, who converted the
winning point against Rice, is a
real prospect.
The big .ad from Bogalusa, La.,
la one of a dosen freshmen who
could develop.
We are especially well set at
the ends this fall. Warrfn Vlrg-
ets is back. Jew Yates is around
to man the defense, and Ed Bul-
llard's shoulder is fully recover-
ed. Tommy Brown and Ralph
McLeod head the end understud-
ies.
NEXT: Buck Shaw of the San
Francisco Forty Nlners.
Tha Sfore Whera You will Find tha Larfest
Assortment of Glass and Llneltum.
Jee DiMaggio l?^LPJi^?
Koalo and Vic Raschl had been
stingy with runs. Each club had
only one.
Why put another run on base
intentionally?
The luck of the game was with
the Yankee* at this point, be-
cause Xoslo wild-pitched a
knuckler, anif both runners ad-
vanced.
INVITED BUNCH OF RUNS
Third Baseman Bobby Thom-
son collared Oil McDougald's lin-
er, and now with Mlze at' bat,
Manager Durocher had another
decision to make. As !n the game
the day before, the little leader
of the Giants ordered free trans-
portation for the big cat he kick-
ed upstairs. The previous day,
when he had Mize walked. Re-
cruit McDo:;gald hit a grand slam
home run, but even that didn't
teach Durocher a close-game les-
son.
We're not second guessing Du-
rocher on the relative merit* of
Mine and Bauer as hitters, al-
though laige John swing from
the left side of the dish and Bau-
er, a right-hand batter, had trou-
ble with right-handers, and Kos-
lo Is a left-hand pitcher.
But we contend that Durocher,
in putting Mlze, In addition to
DiMaggio, on base, invited a
batch of runs to be driven in, in-
stead of one
Bauer hit the triple that won
the game and the Series.
Durocher asked for trouble,
and got It in a cluster-
Why did Casey Stengel bring in
the left-handed Bob Kuzava to
stop three long-ball hitting
right-hand batters with none out
and the bases full In the ninth of
the pay-off party.
Why not a right-handerBob
Hogue, etc to pitch to the
Giants' rieh t-hand batting
strength. Iivln and Thomson and
Yvars. the latter swinging for
Thompson'/
The answer is that Kuzava was
the Beat he had at the time, right
and left, snd Manager Stengel,
despite the extreme use of the
platoon plan today, called on
him. Bad Joe Page, also a left-
hander, bn-n around with his
hard one, Stengel would have
used him in the asme situation,
Mark Twain ssld it and Duro-
cher thinks it and will dream of
it even in his waking hours for
days to come. We can't do any-
thing about the weather, and
the world Serie may very well
have been decided by it.
The Giants were in the driver's
seat, ahead two games to one,
with the momentum to profit by
the spirit that was in them
throughout their now historic
drive.
Sal Magl> their ace, was ready
to go against one of the Yankees'
second-line pitchers. Johnny
Sam had been announced.
It is conceivable that, without
the day's let-up the Polo
Grounders would have kept up
the string. The Sundav postpone-
ment gave Wahoo Reynolds three
days' rest, snd the Oklahoma In-
dian dldn'l figure to lose 'two
World Series games.
Weather may not stop the
hardened postman, but it easily
may have 'vayiaid the Giants.
01UCI0M/

i
BOWLING SPONSORSA. G. Grimas, General Manager of Ron Carta Vieja and R. Courtney.
Canal Zone Representative of the Universal Export Corporation. Sponsors of the BudwelserJ
Team are shown Presenting Sponsors Checks to Official of the Curundu Men's Open Bowlaj
ing League at The Curundu Restaurant Alley on Wednesday. L. to R.: J. McCarrigher; See-1
retarv, R. Courtney, McConnell/ League President, R. Kelaey, captain off Carta Vieja, a*t"'
Mr. A. G. Grimas. -'
RIDING MASTERSWhitney Stone, center, of New York, I chairman of the U.S. equestrian team's
executive committee and head of a national fund-raising drive for $230,000 to pay its expenses in inter-
national competition at home and in the Olympic Games In Helsinki next Summer. The team menu
bera are, left to right, Maj. John Russell and My Day, Mrs. Carol Durand and Mis Budweiser, Arthur
McCashin with Tetilla and William Steinkraus with Black Watch. The team meet international ri-
vals at the Harriaburg, Pa., (how, opening Oct. 20, faces foreign teams in the National at r
Square Garden, QtilQ-MoT. d, goes to Toronto for the Royal Winter Fair, starting- Nov. H,.
J
P. A. CLASSIFIEDS


Listen to.. -
THE FOOTBALL
PROPHET

Every Saturday at 12:30 p.m.'
on
HOG 840 on your Dial
The Football Prophet
Picks the winners of Saturday snd Sunday' big"*
football games. And he's seldom wrong.
The PROPHETS winning average last year 773.
Don't make any bets until yon listen
to
The Football Prophet
over HOG-840 kcs.



I YANKEES BUY BOLLWEG'S CONTRACT
t
1
'

AN INDEPEND
^^;
DAILY ] 1WSPAPBE
.
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, OCTOBER IS, 1951
riVE CENTS
Air Force Stratocruiser Down
In Atlantic With II Aboard
WESTOVER. Mass, Oct. 16
(UP>At past 50 search planes
were hunting over the Atlantic
Ocean todav for a United States
Ail Force Stratocruiser down at
sea with 11 men aboard.
Tie Militan Air Transport
Service said here today that the
searching planes had already
covered a 280.000 square miles
area in fair to execllent weather.
Three Const Guard cutters also
took part in the vast search that
spread from the United States to
the, Azores.
All armed forces vessels at sea
have been aicr'ed.
Every available MATS plane on
the U.S. east coast is taking part
In the sea'ch. and more "planes
hiVe been ordered tc the search
area from Iceland. Newfound-
land. Britain, Bermuda, the Az-
oren and Portugal.
!Tfce plane, traveling without
issengers was en route to
'eatover fr-m the Azores. It was
last heard from about an hour
alter takentf from the Azores
merely reporting it was on
course.
Traveling at better than 300
mile per hour, the piane at that
time was ct-iout 3.000 miles away
from Westover Air Force Base.
Capt. Vi tor E." Irons, public
relations o.'ficei at Westover, said
that the big doubledelker plane
was to have landed at 2:22 p.m.
yesterday but that the base
waited an hour before flashing
an alert.
After an hour's wait, Capt.
Irons said, an SA-16 Air Forre
rescue plane was dispatched
from Westover to join with other
craft in the hunt.
Though C-97 transports have
been known to carry as many
as 190 passengers, Capt. Irons
said that only an 11-man crew
was aboard for the flight to
the United States.
Capt. Irons said the plane car-
ried sufficient fuel to travel lor
Peron Warns Revolt
Danger Still Exists
Reds Seek Enlarged
Neutral 'Talk Zone'
For Korean Parley
TOKYO, Oct. 16 (UP)Vice-
Admlral C. Turner Joy. head of
the United Nations armistice
team flew here for an urgent
conference with General Ridg-
way on the deadlock preventing
the resumption of the Korean
Truce talks.
Communists came up with a
new proposal at today's liaison
meeting In Panmunjom, Korea,
but it was felt that the armis-
tice talks were as far from re-
sumption as before.
The Reds rejected a United
Nations demand for a reduc-
tion in the conference neutral
zone, and proposed instead a
"subtanlial enlargement," ac-
cording to a UN Command an-
nouncement. ,
The proposal would Increase
to about 175 square miles the
area in which incidents could
occur.
Liaison officers will nevcrthe-
leFS try again tomorrow to "re-
concile divergent views" accord-
ing to a UN spokesman.
BUENOS AIRES. Oct. 16 (UP)
Argentine President Juan D.
Peron. reviewing the events of
the short-lived, unsuccessful re-
volt of Sept. 28 in a nationwide
broadcast over the state radio,
said last night that danger from
a military-civilian conspiracy
supported from abroad, still ex-
ists and could erupt again.
Peron called on every Argen-
tine to be ready to fight to pro-
tect the nation against what he
called "foreign intervention." He
repeated the charge that the re-
volt was the work of a military-
civilian group supported from
abroad and traced It back to the
days of Spruille Braden, former
U.S. Ambassador to Argentina.
Last night, also, two policemen
were wounded and several Radi-
cal party followers were arrested
when a group of Radicals de-
rrtonstrated against the govern-
ment on Santa Fe Ave:, one of the
city's main thoroughfares.
The demonstration followed a
Radical mass meeting In the
Plaza Italia in the northern sec-
tion of Buenos Aires.
Police said the demonstrators
refused to obey an order to dis-
perse and attacked the police
with stones and other handy ob-
jects with which they could deal
blows.
at least 15 hourspossibly long-
er.
. Names of those aboard were
being withheld but Capt. Irons
said It was merely a regular
transport 1 light from Germany.
Two Coa .i Guard cutters have
joined in the search for the miss-
ing plane.
Two Coast Guard PBM's and a
Gruman Albatross took off from
the Salem Coast Guard station.
Two other planes left Floyd
Bennett Field m New York and
Elizabeth City, N.J.
The cutttr Bibb, en route to
weather station Easy situated 800
miles south southeast of Argen-
tia, Newfoundland, was divert-
ed to searcn the seas near Ber-
muda.
The cutter Matagorda was or-
dered off r'uty at weather sta-
tion Easy to hunt the seas be-
tween the weather station and
Boston.
US Supreme Court Hangs Fire
In Schools Segregation Case
WASHINGTON. Oct. 16 (UP)
South Carolina's Clarendon
County school segregation case
was left hanging In the balance
today when the U. S. Supreme
Court failed for the second
week to take action on the case.
The High Court failed again
today to announce whether or
not it will consider an appeal of
the case, which Is a direct test
of public school segregation
existing in 17 Southern and
border states and the District
of Columbia.
A three-judge court at Char-
leston. S. C, upheld public
school segregation in a two-to-
one decision and the case has
been appealed to the Supreme
Court.
A group of Negro parents In
Clarendon County, S. C. backed
by the National Association for
the Advancement of Colored
People, brought the suit In an
effort to break down the South's
traditional pattern of separa-
tion of whites and Negroes in
the public schools.
The system of segregation Is
pinned on an 1896 Supreme
Court ruling that separation of
the races Is legal so long as
each, face Is afforded equal
facilities.
Gov James F. Byrnes of South
Carolina, a former member of
the Supreme Court, has stated
flatly that South Carolina will
Junk its public school system
rather than permit Negroes to
attend classes with white chil-
dren.
A $75,000,000 school bond is-
sue and improvement program
was passed by the 8outh Caro-
lina legislature during the past
session for the primary pur-
pose of equalizing Negro schools.
The program is financed by a
three per cent sales tax.
Coln Health Office
Moves To New Site
The Coln Health Office will
be moved Thursday from Its pre-
sent location to the former Com-
municable Disease Clinic Build-
ing Number 317 hear Coln Hos-
pital across from the electric
light plant on Second Street.
The office is now located at
the corner of Fifth and Front
Street. It will be In operation
Thursday.
AFCE Lodge 14
Meets Tomorrow
The regular meeting of the
American Federation of Govern-
ment Employes' Lodge No. 14
will be held tomorrow at 7:30
o,m. in the upstairs section of
the Balboa Clubhouse.
Latest legislation concerning
pay. promotion, leave and re-
tirement will be discussed.
Cash prizes have been an-
nounced for persons who bring
in the most members.
Liz Taylor,
Hubby Squelch
Makeup Rumor
NEW YORK, Oct. 16 (UP)
Dan Cupid bowed to high finance
here today.
For a while, there were reports
that movie queen Elizabeth Tay-
lor and hotel heir Nicky Hilton
were going to kiss and make up
...put back together the pieces
of their marriage.
But Hilton put newsmen
straight. He flew to New York
from Houston. At the airport,
newsmen asked about chances of
a reconciliation Hilton said "no"
.. .very flatly and pointed out he
Is engaged to movie starlet Betsy
Von Furstenberg.
Hilton and Miss Taylor were
to have met in Houston last week
end. But the star has a cold and
her doctor made her stay In New
York. So Hilton says he flew to
her to talk business... apparently
a property settlement arising out
of their divorce.
He and Miss Taylor next met
newsmen at a hotel. They denied
any romantic Interest. Then Miss
Taylor took a dose of cough syr-
up and Hilton left, saying he'd
see her later.
Assembly Restores
Deputy Zurila's
Immunity, 21 to 6
Assemblyman Norberto Zurita,
who allegedly served six hours
as Minister of Public Works and,
because of it, spent five months
In jail, had his parliamentary
Immunity restored yesterday at
the end of a hectic flve-and-a-
half-hour session of the National
Assembly.
Zurita, acco ding
published In local
between last May 8 and 10 and
British Election Campaign Takes Shape '
Britons must decide on Oct. 25 whether to continue a six-year experiment In socialism or
return to a modified version of free enterprise. But the campaign now underway includes other
issues, as Indicated by the above caricature sketches of the two major standard-bearers and
their followers. Attlee's Labor Party hopes to sell itself as a peace party, with the oonosltion
labeled "warmongers." Churchill's Conservatives, on the other hand, hope to sell voters on a
shift toward free enterprise, with less government coddling. The Conservatives chare* At-
tlee's government with responsibility for British set-backs in Iran, Egypt and elsewhere on
the foreign policy front. Newscharta below show how Britain's political parties fared in the
last two elections, aln* with prospects for the coming election, as Indicated by recent public
opinion polls. *
POPULAR VOTE
1945
to reports
newspapers
FOOTBALL WORKOUT
STROMSBURG, Neb. (UP.)
Ross Speece received complaints
from parents of his football
hopefuls that he was working the
boys too hard In preparation for
the opening game. The next day
the coach led the team In a game
of "drop-the-handkerchlef."
the testimony of two Panaman-
ian newspapermen, was appoint-
ed 'minister of public works by
former President Arnulfo Arias
when the then minister, Ricardo
"Dickie" Arias, refused to sign
the presidential decree abrogat-
ing the 1946 Constitution and
presented his resignation.
However, there is no documen-
tary proof that Zurita was ap-
pointed minister. President Arias
says he did ask Zurita to accept
the post during those troubled
days of last May, but did not
emember whether Zurita ac-
cepted and whether he was even-
tually appointed.
The two newspapermen, re-
presenting foreign press services,
testified that tney saw Zurita
sign the abrogation decree which
would have reinstated the 1041
Constitution. Zurita, on the other
hand, claims he did not sign the
decree, which was not found af-
ter Arias and his followers were
ousted from the Presidencia by
the police and taken to Jail.
After a long dbate, during
which Zuritai defenders suc-
ceeded In convincing most of the
Assemblymen that Zurita was
not entirely to blame, the legis-
lators voted 21 to 6 to restore his
Immunity.
POPULAR VOTE
1950
. POPULAR VOTE
1951 Est*
OsMsaMT
SEATS IN PARLIAMENT
1945
SEATS IN PARLIAMENT
1950
wffl -1 .115 It -Irr1 R

OfWf 4 ......'1
SEATS IN PARLIAMENT |
1951 st* 'tsirJ
CtMMMlitr N*M
Hollywood Moves In on TV
BUSH GROWS IN TREE
LUDINGTONi Midi. (UJ.)
A red currant bush which took
root In the crotch of a maple
tree In the yard of Mrs. Nettle
Vlnk has borne fruit for the
fourth year.
By ERSKINF. JOHNSON
NEA Staff Correspondent
One Tactic Is All-Out Battle; Other
Is If You Can't Lick Em, Join 'Em
S. A."
NEAt"Movietime U.
theaters destined for oblivion?
or
HOLLYWOOD. Oct. 16
Television-Time U. S. A?"
. Are 23.120 motion picture
Is Hollywood doomed?
Will the movie stars of todav be the television stars of
tomorrow?
Will it be million-dollar movies at home via a coln-ln-the-
ilot gimmick or big-screen theater television at current box-
office rates?
Will It be live or filmed tele- plane, train ar.d excursion boat
"Sk Hollywood to New York. JSJS*?**" ""***
EDITOR'S NOTE: -Movies
vs TV is U:e big battle in the
entertainment world these
?ays- Hei"e's a rePrt irm the
mm capital on how the out-
come shape* up. told by NEA's
veteran Hollywood correspon-
dent who has just returned
from a coast-to-coast tour of
America. This Is the first of
three dispatches.
the arguments, the predictions,
the theories and the pro and con
answers to these questions are
as bewildering to movie and te-
levision leaders as they are to
Mr. and Mrs. John Public.
as
I've just returned from a coast-
to-eoast tour by automobile, air- movie theater owner say:
Frankly, I'm as confused
anyone
I've seen people standing In
line in front i.f movie theaters
and lye seen movie theaters L.
boarded up with signs out front sion stinks '
saying. "Temporarily Closed."
heard a Milwaukee, Wis.,
get; people
whi
hen I
Into
give
my
em
down to 57 million persons a
week compared to a war-time
high of 80 million. This 57 mil-
lion, claims Hollywood, Is way
ahead of the pre-war average,
and film lndus'ry spokesmen say
there are 4026 more theaters
operating In the UJB. now than
in 1948 and that theater closings
are "more than offset" by new
theaters, espeejaly drive-ins.
Television leaders claim Holly,
wood's new economy, with film
budget* being slashed, salaries
nose diving and big name stars
being lopped off studio payrolls,
lin
Colon Hospital Medic
Transferred To Gorgas
Dr. Me'lvln E. Lea. surgeon at
Colon Hospital, will be transfer-
red to Oorgas Hospital. The
transfer will be effective Novem-
ber 1.
CRIME PREVENTION
"I can't
theater even
passes." oeing loppea off studio p
I heard a New York teen-aaer to ine direct result of TV corn-
say: petition. Thi* Hollywood denies,
t-r. k "Plywood i right. Movies are Calming budget* and salaries
.i. frnnt better tntn l think televl- BOt mt oi h*nd durtrtg the lush
war years and now are being
"readjusted."
I've seen forests of TV aeriali
in big and null cities and auto v^?i !"W(h"e *urTeT-Prlnt*d *
mobiles lined up In solid rows in /ariety' i5> <* ">e enter-
drive-in theafrs In Chicago a ltT?nt WOr;<1' rfport* that for
Important television executive facn.two P *nt saturation of
salir executive television sets In an area, thea-
"Televlslon l.n't here yet But gPOMes Oown3ne ptt cent-
brother. It's coming h urvev. *"" by economist
In New York I heard a movie Sfu "iay iir .^ild- Predlctj> fl'm*
executive report a record break- ^.l0sei. W*Z c*nt ?f thelr
lng boxoffice take on a new llu, audlenc "^ television
movie and his unworried obser- S *ton aPPro*chw thl" of
vation: "If It s a good movie m *U *re"-
W220 wi" tU l **"' television et owners
In Racine WLs, I heard a are hailing tie new free enter-
newspaper, editor wall: Holly- talnment, Arthur L. Mayer e-
presldent of the
Mot
wood has lost It* glamour." cutlve vice
the?, ^hKn-hf -.fCV. Where Counc11 ot ttotlon plctute r-
notisew^w^as^rir'areVer ^A?fr'esu.V'of SSSt article.
^'^ at". KTtMSt fthreyn0do0tnhoetr
rinds itself not so much a victim
FORTH WORTH. Tex. (UP.)
Patrolman Jack Comer wasn't
[Impressed by the membership
card produced by a young prowl-
er he captured on a used car lot.
The card Identified the holder as
a member of The Crime Preven-
tion Club of America."
Drs. Anas, Erman
To Join American
College Of Surgeons
Dr. Rogelio E. Arias, obstetri-
cian and Major Eugene D. Er-
man, chief of the General Surgi-
cal Section, at Oorgas Hospital,
will attend a meeting of the
American College of Surgeons In
San Francisco from Nov. 5 to 9,
at which they will be made mem-
bers of the organization.
Dr. Arias will be on leave In
the United 8tates from October
10 to January 1. Dr. Erman will
leave by air about the first of
November, and. will return about
November 15.
Amazing Hew Wax Discovery!
Furniture sparkles
when yeu apply
Johnson's
without rubbing!
NOW SHOWING; Closed signs arc appearing en the*ten all
ver the O. ., feat the industry says they're eftse* by new
flings.
The ticket-selling campaign, about the future. But Up ISsaV
1 cry under tktlTle, .
Movietime. USA.," will cost the rushing to buy big -screen
: ?&"
even theater ownsrs are
C> THE SCREEN: Theater owners are rushing to install big
TV screens to draw closed-circuit events like this boxtnr
match.
What .k/,..< k. ^u *"1U6 "** noi so mucn a victim
They are just u confurin' televWon af U1**-^. of the
Hollywood claims motion !,. m,yt4n. Via.t ,n*? mea feated a- uuu
tur/ theater admtastaS o^r t Uloii's topt upon us.- dlo and TV 'jroad^aMtTpmoiua trldtncs tnouh Uut ttlfTlfton
this year are^tse^0 pe ------- tJfwtU^ t mor# S1 5 "* S^^AJK
cent ahead of last year and "it Mrth > mU., t rH*. u "" to *! t**0**
danee U on aVlnft. ^S SSS^fWS: %SLX Aew^STV
u Better Than Brer" tactic. seriat. There may be confusion Mbca,
tug and merle attendance
try more than $1,000,- equipment in an 'Tlf you cant
ill include special ra- lick 'em let's join 'a* more U
** trldtncs tnouen i
is the bigfMt thi-
thsstars since first nlokelodcxm
opened 50 years ago.
EtoUnrawT Mi-
Here's the richest, longest-wearing wax lustre yoa'va
ever seen on wood. The sensational chemical dis-
covery used in CAR-PLATE makes PRIDE wonder-
ful, too. Just spread on-let dry-wipe lightly. PRIDE
impart a tough, lasting wax finish ... without rubbing!
Contains no sticky oils to attract dirt and dust Eco-
nomical-one bottle Is enough to wax all furniture fat
an average bomel
MlMMHMsas^sVslsMHHBIMMMM
jOMHtOM'a wax OHu mu l*bt*uori*i. In ihii
Immaui Trmr, iwiii mi nuarc* wi <
trtlmt te wmmfi *mm Wim faUthm.
Johnson's PRIDE
Ma* ki A. kv W
Dtftribiitors:
TROPIDUPA t.


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