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:
AA00010883:01266

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
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^BRAMIFF
WASHINGTON
ONI WAY .... $140.45
ROUND TRIP $264.15
AN INDBPl^lrf^^ii^^AILY NEWSPAPER
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
Scoavam'sV.O. Ill
CANADIAN WHISKY ) \
_ .' i_ nti \
TT07L
TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, St. P., WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 17, -51
FIVE CENTS
Reds' Resistance Crumbles As UN Forces
Drive To
Of Kumsong Supply Base
(U. S. Navy Photo by NEA Telephoto)
HELPING A BUDDYMarine Corps litter bearers brlnK a wounded ^< k to an aid
sUtion. across a mountain stream, during the UN Jdvf9?*b*t.*tu'| rSSSSiS 22.
The Utter bearers are Pfc. Jackson Thbmpaon (front), of Bowta Tex., awl-Pic. Edward Sher-
man (rear!, Wllkes, Barre. Pa. ____
M
ROYAL VISITORMayor Ernest M.. Hawkins of Niagara
Palls, Ontario, Canada, chats with Britain's Princess Elizabeth
as she views the famed falls. Later. slKhtseelnc in a tunnel
beneath the falls, the Princess was drenched by a sudden
___________________spray from the falls.
RP Mayors Rapped on Rise
In Witchcraft, Swindling
The Mayors of all cities of
the Republic of Panama were
severely reprimanded today by
Minister of Government and
Justice Miguel Angel Ordonez
for their negligence regarding
the practice of witchcraft and
fortune-telling In Panama.
In a note to all Municipal
governments Ordoftty cored
their tolerance In pernjKttng so-
called witches, wizards and for-
tune-tellers who claim- to pos-
sess supernatural powers, to
swindle those credulous indivi-
duals who come to them seek-
ing cures, good luck or a know-
ledge of the future.
This tolerant at- the
part of the loen
tin Mir....er said, fc
oX these "swindlers 'te insert
catchy ads in some local papers
In which these alleged fortune-
tellers fallaciously announce
that they possess supposed, oc-
cult powers to heal or to give
luck In games of chance and in
love."
Ordonez pointed out that
large numbers of poor, "and
even rich," people are swindled
daily by these exploiters.
The Minister urged Mayors
to issue specific orders to clamp
down on the activities of these
wizards and fortune-tellers.
Ordonez note emphatically
declared: "no one is cured by
the medicinas or prayers, no
recuperates a lost love, nor
the National Lottery on-
of the pie-U:tions o
these fortune-ttiicra.*.....
Bills Before Solons
fie Pay of CZ Cops,
Teachers to DC Rale
Equal treatment for Canal
Zone policemen, firemen and
teachers In conformity with em-
ployes in similar jobs with the
District of Columbia. Is the sub-
ject of a House Bill (H.R. 5490)
now being discussed In Washing-
ton.
Rufus Lovelady, president of
the American Federation of Gov-
ernment Employes' Local 14, re-
ceived a House Report on this
bill yesterday.
Whereas the Governor now
has the authority to grant addi-
tional compensation to Canal
Zone policemen, firemen and
school teachers whenever Dis-
trict of Columbia workers in atm-
Uar positions were authorized to
get pay Increases, this bill would
specifically direct the Governor
to comply with new pay raises In
Washington.
Similar provisions were made
on Sept. 19 when Senator John-
ston of South Carolina introduc-
ed a Senate Bill (2173) which al-
so stated that the Governor of
the Canal Zone "is authorized
and directed to grant additional
compensation to policemen, fire-
men and school teachers em-
ployed by the Canal Zoe gov-
ernment, whenever additional
compensation is granted to em-
ployes of the District of Colum-
bia employed in similar or com-
parable positions.''
The House Report say "In
view of the confusion and unfair
results which have occurred in
the past when long; delays have
ensued before equal treatment
could be achieved by special le-
gislation for these classes of Ca-
nal Zone employes, this bill con-
tains provisions of a continuing
nature calculated to prevent such
inequities in the future"
i
It is estimated that there are
ipproximately 500 employes of
the Police, Fire and Schools Divi-
sions that would be affected. Of
these, 270 are employed In the
Police Department.
30 Days In Jail
Meted Out To Man
Who Stole Thread
A 20-year-old Panamanian
vas sentenced to 30 days in the
Zalboa Magistrate's Court this
morning on a petty larceny
charge.
Fermn Castaedas stole SS
spools of thread valued at $40*0
from a truck on Thatcher High-
way.
He has had two previous con-
>ns on charges of petty lar-
ceny.
British Fly Aid
To Suez Garrison
CAIRO, Oct. 17 (UP) Britain's crack 16th Inde-
pendent Parachute Brigade started flying in to reinforce
the Suez Canal Zone garrison today as tension mounted
in the Anglo-Egyptian dispute over Suez and the Sudan.
Royal Air Force Transport Command planes brought
the trouble-shooting paratroopers from Cyprus, where they
had been sent when the Iranian oil dispute looked likely
to erupt into violence.
Meanwhile hundreds of anti-
British demonstrators surged an-
grily towards the center of Cairo
In defiance of a police ban de-
signed to prevent further blood-
shed.
At least 250 police, armed with
rifles and batons, cordoned off
the approaches to the British
Embassy.
At the same time British troops
and tanks enforced an uneasy
peace in the Sura Canal Zone,
where 12 Egyptians were killed
and 74 injured m rioting yester-
day.
Premier Mustapha El Nahas
Pasha meanwhile conferred with
his ministers on new steps in
the Government's announced
campaign to expel British troops
from, Egypt and bring the Anglo-
EgypUsun Sudan under the crown
of Kin* Farouk.
Interior Minister Fuad Sera-
geldin Pasha said the demons-
trations in Ismallia yesterday did
not justify the "violent meas-
Local Sfll. Killed
By Hit-Run Driver
While In Washington
Word has been received on the
Isthmus of the death of Sgt. Roy
O. Campbell, of Washington,
D.C., as the result of what po-
lice described as a hit and run
accident on October 10. In Wash-
ington, D.C.
Sgt. Campbell left Panama for
re-assignment In the United
States after approximately three
years service in the Panama
area. He was a member of the
903d AAA Battalion, 65th AAA
Group, Battery C, prior to leav-
ing the Isthmus aboard the
USMTS Gibbins on October J.
The accident In which Sgt.
Campbell was killed occurred
near Walter Reed General Hos-
pital Reports reaching here said
the driver of the hit and run
car was later apprehended.
Sgt. Campbell's nearest of kin
was given as Robert L. Camp-
bell, brother, Washington, D.C.
The latter's wife said the ser-
geant was on a furlough prior to i
reporting to Camp Edwards, I
Mass. He was a veteran of World
War II and was said by asso- i
elates in the 903d to have been
popular among his battery
mates.
ures" of repression taken by the
British.
Today British troops -threw up
barbed wire barricades in Ismal-
lia. British headquarters town
and principal trouble spot In the
Canal Zone. The troops also
blocked off the main roads to
the zone.
The families of British troops
were moved out of Ismallia to
nearby army camps during the
nleht. without incident.
The British have promised to
withdraw troops from the civil-
ian sectors of Ismallia only when
the Egyptian authorities prove
their ability to maintain order.
Some 700 Egyptian special po-
lice arrive in the city by train to
reinforce the regular local police
establishment of 40 men, over-
whelmed by the 7,000 demonstra-
tors yesterday. ,
of yoofc iRpBkns groaned hi'
pain from their bullet wounds.
Drice of their bloody demonstra-
tion against the British forces
yesterday.
Nearly all the 74 hospitalized
Egyptians are under 20 years of
age. One with a bullet wound In
his groin was 10.
The rlotine started when 7,000
students, with a sprinkling of
workers, gathered in the center
of Ismallia and demanded that
the British leave Egyptian soil.
As a convoy of British trucks
rolled by the demonstra tors
heaved sticks and stones.
British soldiers stepped out of
the vehicles which the mob
promptly overturned and set a-
fire.
Later the demonstrators ran-
sacked the British PX and set tt
ablase. Most of the casualties
occurred when the British troops
fired during this ransacking.
Yugoslav Plane
Flees To Zurich
With 20 Aboard
ZURICH. Oct. 17 (UP)A.
DC-3 passenger plane with 20
persons aboard fled Yugoslavia
today, and landed at Zurich's
airport- Kloten.
The Zurich police said the
clane was originally on a flight
from LJubllana Slovenia to Bel-
grade before It changed its
course and landed here shortly
""'ore noon.
Don't Go Fly A Kite -
May Be New Rescue Motto
All was quiet yesterday after-
noon about five o'clock at Al-
brook Air force Base in the vic-
inity of Runway 18.
A spanking breeze drifted
across the field and Airdrome Of-
ficer of the Day Captain'Victor
L. Wotjkowskl contemplated the
serenity of things.
He watched the youngster at
the northern end of the runway
manipulate his kite string as the
toy climbed lazily skyward.
Suddenly it spurted. "Hm," he
observed, "the kid's lost his kite,"
as he watched the string trail the
ground and then leap into the
air to become narled in the top
branches of a tree.
Now, Captain Wojtkowskl Is no
tree climber. And there was the
kite trailing from the tree and
suspended In mid-air right in the
center cf Runway 18 '"Most cer-
tainly, a definite flying hazard
to in coming and outgoing
ganes." thought the Airdrome
fflcer.
Down in operations at Flight
B, 1st Res- ue Squadron. Captain
John F. M'l.'er was also contem-
plate g the fuirtntia of the eve-
OlM wo a sharp phooa ring
disturbed his reverie. "Anchor
mission, I suppose" thought
Miller. Sure enough he was right
as he listened to the airdrome
officer unfold the story of the
wayward kite.
Now Captain Miller Is a res-
cue man from way back and a
helicopter pilot of no mean abil-
ity. It was only a matter of min-
utes before the wind machine,
veteran of many a hardy mission,
was buzzing the intruder to the
flying safety of Runway 18.
MlDer de.'ily jockeyed his ma-
chine Into position and by care-
ful maneuvering succeeded in
catching the kite string around
the projecting Utter bars. The
rest was Imple A snip of the
string anH Captain Miller drew
the unharmed kite into the
plane.
Well, ates, snake bit victim,
rescues, search and mercy mis-
sions are all part of the day's
work to the versatile Flight B.
1st Rescue squadron
But there's a catch to this one.
The kite flyer was Captain Mll-
ler"t eon.
"Even mv own kid nuts me to,
' aStrfe." tHCBri the rescuer.
Liaquat Buried;
Nazimuddin
Leads Pakistan
KARACHI, Pakistan, Oct. 17
lUP) The assassinated Pakis-
tani Premier Liaquat All Khan
was buried today and the Brit-
ish-educated moderate Khwaja
Nazimuddin took over control of
the government.
Liaquat was buried at 5:50
a.m. (EST). Mourning Moslems
tried to climb the walls of his
home for the 'ast glimpse of him
as his body was carried in the
procession on a gun carriage
flanked by a mounted body-
guard. .
Nazimuddin, governor general
for the past three years under
the British crown, was appoint-
ed as the second Premier in the
nation's four-year history.
The Rotund ex-lawyer re-
nounced his British Knighthood
in 1946 but accepted an appoint-
ment two years later from King
Oeorge VI as Governor General.
Informed sources said Fin-
ance Minister Chulam Moham-
med will be named Governor
General in his place.
Liaquat's body was flown from
Rawalpindi where he was shot
twice In the chest at point-blank
range, at the start of his address
before 30,000 members of the
Moslem League.
At first it was.
the asiassin slain by angry
crowds on the spot belonged to
the fanatic Khaksar religious
sect, which had been demanding
a "holy war" against India in
order to gain the disputed Kash-
mir province.
Official sources said today,
however, the slayer has been
identified as a member of the
Afghan tribe which has demand-
ed Independence for Pakistan's
northwest province bordering on
Afghanistan.
Conferees Agree
On $400 Increase
For P.O. Workers
Word received from the Cen-
tral Labor Union's legislative re-
presentative in Washln g t o n,
William Price, indicates that the
Joint conference committee has
agreed on a minimum $400 pay
raise for postal employes. The
bill will now go to the Senate
and House for consideration.
It was generally agreed here by
CLU-MTC officials that this bill
would act as a precedent for oth-
er Federal pay bills which have
been referred to conference com-
mittees in order to adjust differ-
ences between House and Senate
versions.
It was learned that Represen-
tative OToole, D. N.Y., yesterday
introduced a bill which would
grant Canal Zone postal employ-
es raises similar to those granted
postal workers elsewhere
The postal pay bill carries with
It an $800 maximum.
Czechs Find Asylum
In Germany Alter
Border Gun Battle
MARKTREDWITZ, Germany,
Oct. 17 iUP>Four armed Czech
men with their wives and chil-
dren shot their way into the West
today in u running gun battle
with Czech border guards, the
German police reported.
The police said that ten
Czechs, four men, two women
and four chlldien arrived armed
with submachine guns and pis-
tols. They immediately asked for
political as'.lum.
They sail the Czechs tried to
crash across the border in a truck
thev had a?med with heavy steel
plates. But the Csech barrier,
which is 151 yards from the bor-
der, stopped them, and they
jumped out ana ran for the bor-
der.
Czech boider guards ran out of
their barra-ks tirina in an ef-
fort to halt the escape, the ref-
uge said.
The refugees fired back with
the submachine gun and kept
rilBBiM V the guaro* AufifcH.
8TH ARMY HQ., Oct. 17 (UP) Communist resist-
ance faded on the approaches to Kumsong today and
United Nations forces drove to within three miles of the
Red's big buildup base.
On the Western front however Chinese Reds, en-
trenched in log and dirt bunkers northwest of Yonchon,
held the United States 1st Cavalry Division to minor gains.
The United States troops were trying to blast their way
north with flamethrowers and hand grenades.
The 8th Army's deepest penetration of North Korea
was on the east coast, where delayed reports put the South
Korean Capital Division only two miles from Kosong, 46
miles north of the 38th parallel.
The United States 1st Cavalry
Division was virtually halted by
artillery and mortar fire.
But attack units of the 5th and
8th Regiments of the division
continued their attack despite a
pounding by 1,800 rounds from
enemy artillery.
United States artillerymen re-
plied with an even heavier bar-
rage on tho Reds.
Increased Communist move-
ment was seen behind the enemy
lines during the day, indicating
the Reds may possibly be chang-
ing their frontline units.
The South Koreans' advance
on the east coast was aided by a
125-ton shelling of enemy posi-
Ridgway Says
Red Demands
Be Met
TOKIO, Oct. 17 (UP)
General Ridgway's Voice of the
United Nations Command ra-
dio said "The Communists' de-
mand for a greatly enlarged
neutral zone cannot be met"
If the talks are to be resumed
on any sort o stable basis.
The "Voice" warned the Com-
munists also, if they refuse to
cooperate, the United Nations
Is fully prepared to carry the
war through the winter, if ne-
cessary.
United Nations and Commun-
ist liaison officers met twice to-
day for the seventh attempt to
iron out difficulties which are
holding up the resumption of
the Korean armistice talks, as
Ridgway revealed there were
four major differences of opi-
nion.
In an unsigned communique
Ridgway said that while there
were some "unresolved issues"
which he felt m<#st be settled
prior to the resumption of the
talks, the liaison officers had
"made considerable progress."
Illegal
3 Ordered Tried
In RP For
Entry Of Home
One Panama Customs lnsoec-
tor and two Canal Zone com-
missary contraband inspectors
were ordered brought to trial
todav bv the Second Superior
Court of Panama on charges of
illegal entry into the Panama
home of a Canal emplove.
Cesar A. Rodriguez of Pana-
ma, and Fred Robert Mlddleton
and Edward W. Isaacs are ac-
cused of entering the home of
Benito Russo. at 66 West 17th
St., without a warrant.
Russo charged the three in-
spectors forced their wav into
his home and made a detailed
examination of his belongings
in an apparent effort to ascer-
tain whether they were Com-
missary goods.
Russo said that the men pro-
ceeded to raid his home al-
though his wife warned them
that he was employed in the
Canal Zone.
The alleged Illegal entry oc-
curred some 14 months ago and
had been dismissed twice pre-
viously bv Panama courts. To-
day's action by the Superior
Court came as a result of an
appeal by Russo.
tlons by the 16-lnch guns of tha
United States 45,000-ton battle-
ship New Jersey, standing off-
shore.
A violent typhoon, dubbed
"Ruth" by the meteorologists, is
churning the sky and waters off
Korea.
But despite darkened skies and
worsening weather Navy and
Marine aircraft were launched
from three olg United States Na-
vy carriers and one escort car-
rier to attack Communist troops
and transportation routes in
northwestern Korea.
The carrier Antietam Joined
UN naval units off Korea, and
her pilots flew their initial
strikes against the enemy.
Corsairs, Skyraiders, and Pan-
ther jets swept over railroads,
highways, and supply dumps on
the Communist territory.
With the Antietam airmen
were pilots from the carriers Bon
Homme Richard and Essex and
from the escort carrier Rendova.
They hit a factory area at
Pukchong and worked It over
-with 1,000-pound bombs.
Task FoTce 77'i ships moved
from Hunrnan to Wonaan. The
8-inch guns of the DBS Los An-
geles ripped transportation net-
works and enemy troop concen-
trations.
Corsair pilots destroyed or da-
maged 14 junks and sampans
near Chlnnampo and down the
Chaeryong river.
The British cruiser Ceylon
opened up with 6-inch gunfire
on Red troops near Upchori.
Then the Ceylon shifted to the
Haeju bay area and gave Hak-
san-nl a working over.
The British frigate Black Swan
and the New Zealand frigate
Taupo patrolled the upper reach-
es of the Hen river, shelling Red
soldiers near Pungdongrll.
Shipping Lines Up
North-South America
Freight Rates 10%
NEW YORK. Oct. 17 (UP)
Steamship lines announced to-
day that there would be a
general increase in freight rates
of about 10% to and from tha
East Ooast of South America. ,
The new rates will be effec-
tive Jan. 1, 1952.
The announcement, made at
the Canadian and United States
Steamship conference said that
that the increase was necessary
"because of the steadily rising
operating costs."
The increase will affect all
merchandise shipped North of
South between the ports of
Brazil, 1 \ uguay. Argentina, and
the ports of Mexico, the United
States and the Canadian East
Coast.
A spokesman for the Steam-
ship Conference said the ac-
tual rates on specific commo-
dities was being worked out now
and will be available to ship-
pers by Nov. 1.
While the increase will vary
slightly, according to the com-
modity spokesman, it will aver-
age approximatr/y 10 per cent.
It was learned in computing
the increase, that the steam-
ship companies ir/v carry the
new rate to the nearest half
dollar. This means in soma
cases, that the increase will be
over 10 per cent, and in others,
it will be under. .
The rate of coffee, which Is
the largest aingle Item to be
affected, is currently l.*0 per
60 kilo bag.
Former NY Port Captain
*To Address Rotary Chib
Canal sources revealed today
that at the tune the raid was
made on Russo's home he *itd
been deprived of his free-entiy
and and commissary privileges
for running control~h wl*h
; Commissary goods in vkolattou
'o Caaal muktton
At the regular meeting of the
Rotary Club to be held In tha
Hotel El Panam at 12 noon to-
morrow. Commodore J. Bailey,
former Captain of the Port of
'New York and in charge of sec-
urity during the war, will be
ueafc socakec



PAGE TWO

I
Cargo and FreightShips and PlanesArrivals and Departure
TUB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAttl NEW8PAPEB
WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 17, lMl]
Shipping & AirLine News
Ancon Sails Friday
With 74 Aboard
The S 8. Ancon is scheduled to
leave the Isthmus Friday with
74 passengers, according to the
advance passenger list from the
Panama Line offices at Balboa
Heights.
The complete advance passen-
ger list follows:
Mr. and Mrs. William P. Ak>
lns; Dr. Gonzalo Arlas; Dr. and
Mrs. Rogelio E. Arias: Lt. Jo-
seph Avans. Jr.; Miss Emllie L.
Barnett; Mr. and Mrs. Charles
P. Barton: Miss Bonnie Best;
Mr. and Mrs. Walter F. Bren-
nan; John M. Brown; and Mrs.
Kathryne S. Brown and son.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Carey;
Mr and Mrs. Albert E. Carter
and 3 children; Pedro Concha,
St.. and son and Adrian Rales;
j-r--s E. Con: Mr. and
Dixon M. Daniel end 2 children:
Miss Celia Dent: Juan Dent: and
Mr. and Mrs Henry C. DeRaps
an-1 daughter
Mr.'. Ana V Ehrman; Mrs
Maria Ehrman: Mr .and Mrs
Hush F
man and Miss Carmen L Jones;
and Mr. and Mrs. William A.
Judy and 3 children.
James C. Macaulay; Miss Ber-
tha E. McCombs; Stanley Mc-
Donald; Miss Lenore McFeely;
Mrs. Bernice Nachtman; Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Nolan; Miss
Lucille M. Oehmlchen; Sumner
E. Parker ;and Miss Florence M.
Peterson.
Edward L. Ran kin; Mr. and
Mrs. Alvln Saplnaley; Mrs. Claire
Faunders; Col. and Mrs. Harold
R. Shaw; Mrs. Teoslla Stanes-
zewski; Mr. and Mrs. Guillermo
Tribaldos, Jr.; Miss Florence E.
Williams; and Mr. and Mrs. Al-
exander Watt.
Accidents Kill More Kids
Than Disease These Days
By PAUL F. ELLIS
NEW YORK. Oct. 17 (UP)
tuberculosis and polio combined.
He cited Insurance statistics
which showed that In the one to
Dlsea-e no longer is the lead- four-year age group for boys ac-
ing cause of death among chll- 'cldents caused 26.5 per cent of
dren. The killer these days Is ac- deaths as compared to 14.3 per
cidents. I cent roused by pneumonia. In
As a result scientists at Bables | the girl's age group, the accident.
Second Whaling Fleet
Transita Canal Today
A second whaling fleet. con-
Mrs, [sisting of an 18.000-ton mother
ship Tnorshovdi. end 14 whale study, pointed out that .the sulfa
catchers are transiting the Ca- P^Hf. antibiotics such as pen-
Hospital of the Columbia-Pres-
byterian Medical Center will be-
gin a year's pilot study this fall
In an attempt to make a new
approach to the problem of ac-
cidents among children.
The v.ork will be supported by
the Me ropolitan Life Insurance
Co.
rate was 24.4 per cent and pneu-
monia 18.1.
As the child grows older, the
statistics show, the accident rate
goes up.
While the accident rate goes
up. the second leading cause
changes. First lt was pneumonia.
Dr. Rustln Mclntosh. director but as the child reaches his teen
of the pediatrlc service of the ages, cancer becomes the second
Presbyterian Hospital. In an- leading cause.
plans for the new I The bovs' 10 to 14 year group
na ltoday. heading for the An-
tarctic whaling grounds.
Flying the Norwegian flag, the
ships will be away for about six
Giblln and 3 children; I to eight months
Mr ?nd Mrs. Pedro A. Gonzalez; | The first whaling fleet that
Mr nnd Mrs. William T. Hoff- transited earlv this month was
composed of a 10.000-ton mother
ship and 12 catchers, and was
owned by two European compa-
as.
FLY
BY
BOM
FAST
DAILY
SERVICE
to
LONDON
k
EUROPE
WITH ONLY 2 STOPS
(Miami & New York)
Overnight
to
Non-Slop
on the luxurious
up
Panama Next Monday
Twenty-five members of the
United States Savings and Loan
League are making a three-week
tou rof eight Latin American
countries by Pan American
World Airways.
The bankers' tour is headed by
Henry Bubb. president of Capi-
tal Federal Savings and Loan
Association in Topeka, Kansas.
The group Is returning to Mia-
mi November 8. the day before
the league opens its annual con-
vention at Miami Beach.
Eighteen members of
iclllin. and new medical tech-
niques are preventing todav ma-
ny of the Infectious disease
deaths that until a few years ago
were no prevalent.
"Now accidents." he said,
"cause more deaths among chil-
dren than any other single
cause."
Mclntosh said that about two-
fifths of the fatal accidents a-
mong children aged one to 14
accur in the home and at ages
one to four. Accidents, he said
kill twice as many children as
measles, scarlet fever, whooping
cough, diphtheria, dysentery.
has an accident death rate of
42.9 per cent and cancer la 9.9.
In the girls' group the accident
rate is 21.5 and cancer second
with 12.4 per cent.
Mclntosh said the study to be
made "will Include a thorough
analysis of the history and cur-
rent status of a number of child
accident repeaters and their
families. In comparison with a
control group relatively free of
the accident habit."
He said that through clinical
and laboratory tests and through
psychiatric appraisal, special at-
tention will be given to the emo-
tional and psychological ele-
ments affecting childhood be-
havior.
Mike DiSalle Extends Olive
Branch To U. S. Meat Packers
eroup leave Miami Monday, Oct.
22 for Panama, where seven ad-
ditional members are joining the
party for the flight to Lima, Pe-
ru.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 17 (UP)
}ne Price 8tablllzer Michael V.
Monarch
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VA Explains Delay
In Distribution Of
NSLI Refund Checks
Bottlenecks delaying the dis-
tribution of National Service Life
Insurance checks were explained
to a Washington service reporter
this week by a spokesman for the
Veterans Administration.
"In the first place lt normal-
ly takes at least three months
from the anniversary date of the
policy to the actual payment of
the dividend," he said. "During
the past year, however, various
complications have set In to offer
obstacles causing a temporary
delay."
"One of these" obstacles." he
continued, "is the address card
requirement. Servicemen have
been urged to fill out these cards
so that the VA will know where
to send their checks. To date a-
bout 1,700.000 cards have been
received with still more to come."
"Secondly, there are the com-
plications brought abdut by the
free $10.000 Indemnity law. Many
servicemen have signed waivers
before the anniversary date of
their policy came around. This
meant added computation and
caused further delay in the over-
all picture."
"The bottleneck due to in-
creased accounting and paper-
work." the spokesman conclud-
ed," has been broken, however,
and the checks are expected to
go out at an increasingly faster
pace within the next few
months."
DiSalle extended the olive
branch to meat packers today
as the administration virtually
gave up hope of winning con-
gressional approval of slaughter
quotas.
DISalle's bid for packer co-
operation In making meat con-
trols work was In reply to a
critical letter sent him Oct. 11
bv C. B. Helnemann. president
of the National Independent
Meat Packers Association.
The letter was the newest in
a series of sharp exchanges be-
tween DiSalle and meat indus-
try representatives, who accus-
ed him of disrupting the na-
tion's meat sUDplles with un-
workable controls.
DiSalle told Helnemann that
although his letter contains
many unlustified. unfair and
misleading" attacks. "I want to
treat lt as an offer of coopera-
tion."
"Our meat staff will welcome
your assistance and work with
you to provide better controls! ordered
on cattle prices, rather than th? Drewry
decontrol that has been suggest-
ed," he said.
leader Ernest W. McFarland.
Ariz., has made no effort to call
the bill up for action. He was
among those who voted to scult-
tle the quota program.
2nd Trial of Wife
Who Shot Husband's
Secretary Put Off
ATHENS, Oa Oct. 17 (UP)
Clarke County Superior Court
postponed the second trial of
Mrs. Kathleen Merry Drewry
on charges of shooting her ex-
husband's pretty former secre-
tary because of the illness of
a defense attorney.
The trial, set for today, was
postponed until the January
term on a defense petition be-
cause of the illness of chief
defense counsel Carlisle Cobb.
The Georgia Supreme Court
a new trial for Mrs.
after reviewing her
conviction for shooting Miss
Miriam Thurmond, who has
since become the second wife of
Dean John E. Drewry of the
University of Georgia School of
Journalism.
DiSalle said slaughter quotas
are meant to give each packer
a fair share of the available
supply of meat, based on the
amount he had last year.
Congress scrapped the quota
law but now is considering re-
3k issSa^pyi
Congress that even thoueh It g not been W,d c
Mrs. Drewry has also been In-
dicted for shooting her husband
the sensational c a'm pus
frankly
sven though it
does not like controls on meat
prices, slaughter quotas are es-
sential to make such controls
work."
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With Congress driving hard
for adjournment this week
however, administration forces
conceded privately that they
have no real the ban on quotas
Sept. 26. But 8enate Democratic
-NOTHING 18 SAFE
JACKSONVILLE. Fla. (U.P.X
Two Jacksonville policemen left
their cruiser for a few minutes
near the entrance of the county
medical center. When they re-
turned someone had made oil
with their riot gun.
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WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1181
THK PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT* DAILY NEWSPAPER
PACE THREW
Bostonians Bought Off Tax Man
But Bills Turned Up Regardless
WASHINGTON, Oct. 17.(UP)Two Boston
businessmen testified yesterday they paid $15,000 in
"legal fee*" to a New York insurance man after be-
ing promised "substantial" reductions in their de-
linquent tax 'bills which never materialized.
Maxwell Shapiro, president of the Maxwell
Shapiro Woolen Co., And Louis Hellmann, president
of-the Acorn Clothing Co., told a House Ways and
Means Subcommittee they paid the $15,000 to Daniel
A. Friedman.
Jerome Friedman, an Internal Revenue Agent
in New York and not related to Daniel A, Friedman,
testified that the latter paid $10,000 to former Bos-
ton tax collector Denis W. Delaney, now under in-
dictment for taking money to influence his official
decisions.
In addition to the $10,000 which
went to Delaney, Jerome Fried-
man told the committee that
Daniel A. Friedman paid $2,000
to former St. Louis tax collector
James P. Flnnegan and $1,250 to
Flnnegan's brother Hugh.
There was no direct testimony
to indicate what happened to
the remaining $1,750 that Shapi-
ro and Hellmann allegedly paid
to Daniel A. Friedman.
The committee Is investigat-
ing- chartes of widespread cor-
ruption in the Internal Reve-
nue Bureau. The charges con-
cera bureaus in Boston, St.
Louis, San Francisco, New
York, Newark, N.J., Detroit and
Kansas' City.
, Delaney is under indictment
on charges of taking $12,500 to
influence his official decisions.
Flnnegan also is under Indict-
ment on charges of misconduct
In office and accepting bribes.
Shapiro told the committee
that Daniel A .Friedman told
him the two $5,000 checks he
paid were for legal fees to re-
duce his tax liabilities from a-
bout $142,000 to $40.000.
But he never received the ex-
pected reduction.
"I was Just fleeced by men
who are supposed to be my
friends," Shapiro said.
Both Shapiro and Hellmann
testified they turned over their
money'to Friedman only after
Delaney assured them that the
New YOrk insurance man was
"all rlgh*."
Hellmann since has paid the
$75,000 in taxes he owed the
Government In 1949. Shapiro
still owes $131,000 of the $142,000
he had outstanding.
Before the two Boston men
testified the JusUce Department
was accused by the St. Louis
Post-Dispatch of trying to lnter-
ere with a Grand Jury invest-
jation of the tax collector's of-
lce In St. Louis.
The department offered no
.mmediate comment on the
* harges that it tried to dlscour-
KEEP OFF THE LAWN
WILTON, N. H. (UP.) Po-
-iceman Arthur Deilig was hos-
iltalized with a fractured arm
md hip Injuries. He fell down
and was run over by his power
lawn mower.
age the Grand Jury inquiry
which led to the Indictment of
James P. Finnegart.
Local Giri Scouts
Impressed By Visits
To Summer Camps
Two Senior Gin Scouts, Betty
Tarr of New Cristobal and Ka-
thryn Argo of Gatun, who repre-
sented the Canal Zone Girl
Scout Council at International
Girl Scout Camps this summer,
spoke to 18 women who attended
the Girl Scout Adult Round-up
in New Cristobal, recently.
Both Scouts were Impressed by
the warm friendships they made
with girls from other countries
In their brief camp sessions.
Betty Tarr, who attended the
Western Hemisphere Camp In
Puerto Rico, said, "making for-
eign friends Is the most import-
ant part of international rela-
tonls and If countries felt as we
Scouts do the world problems
would be easier to solve than
they are."
Kathryn Argo, representative
to the World Camp In the state
of Washington, felt that Scout-
ing made the world seem small-
er, speaking of girls who brought
rrreetings from Betty Tarr in
Puerto Rico, of Rabbi Wltkin of
the Balboa JWB. who held the
Jewish Service "in the World
Camp and of a former Scout
friend from Ft. Davis who visit-
ed camp.
Former Girl Scout Director in
the Canal Zor.e, Helen Cantlne,
Is Field Director In the Portland
Council who- -.ver*l.-tgio.B9Ws
of the World Camp.
Newly-recVulted Leaders- who
pttended the meeting were: Mrs.
T. L. Appealqulst and Mrs. R. L.
Smith of Troop 34, Coco Solo;
Mrs. D. C. Davis of Troop 45, Ft.
Gulick; Mr. J. A. Friese of
Troop 8, Ft. Gulick and Mrs. Wil-
liam T. Clute of Troop 36, New
Cristobal.
The group was reminded that
the Girl Scout? are a .Community
Chest agency and In order that
all the agencies have a proper
budget for next year's work to
contribute generously to the Red
Feather Campaign.
THE LINE IS BUSYRiding high above the rugged mountain
peak on the Central Front In Korea, a U. S. soldier of the 7th Di-
vision uses an aerial tramway that hauls supplies to UN front-line
troops. The high-wire transport system, rigged by U. S. engineers,
hauls men and supplies with equal ease. (NEA-Acme photo by Staff
Photographer Jim Healy.)
As 04 War Corresponde* In Korea
Jack London Overlooked Fighting
ST. LOUIS Oct. (UP.) The
modern Korean war correspond-
ent is a strange contrast to fam-
ed Jack London,.who covered the
Korean conflict between the Jap-
anese and Russians In 1904.
The autor-reporter's commu-
niques to United Statea newspa-
pers, a scanning of some old is-
sues showed, read more like the
Sunday society pages than an
account of mass killings.
ZJoday fet l/Juy I
1951 PLYMOUTH
Immediate Delivery at
OLD PRICES
All Models
All Colors
With wholesome chit-chat about
himself and nigh life in Korea's
inner precincts, which seemed to
be generally enjoyable except for
a few Itinerant fleas in his un-
derwear.
Some of his work is being dis-
played by Lee Hess, operator of a
private museum here. Hess un-
covered the fragile clipping in
an old mansion he is restoring.
One issue is dated April 17,
1904. Present-day newspaper
readers who get an account of
an air strike or an infantry bat-
tle within a few short hours aft-
er it occurs would be Interested
to know that London's dispatch
in the paper was written nearly
five weeks before.
London apparently had plenty
of time to recount his carryings
on in the town of Sunan, where
he took over a deserted house to
wait permission to go over to the
Russian side.
His account of receiving guests
in his underwear disclosed the
presence of Manyoungl, "my Ko-
rean factotum."
Besides acting as official ext-
erminator, Manyoungl did odd
jobs like hustling up some hot
water for London's dally shave.
Shaving, he wrote, was his
"star performance" before the
ogling Sunan inhabitants, who
covered London as thoroughly as
he covered them.
"I-no longer Uve a private life,
London filled his dispatches he wrote. "All my functions, lrom
* eatirtg to sleeping, are performed
In public.**
London, labeled in accompany-
ing photographs as his news-
paper's "commissioner" to the
war in the Orient, apparently
took his unofficial officialdom to
heart. He rode roughshod over
the local citizenry while taking
photographs with his 1904 ver-
sion of a Brownie.
Some of his native subjects
"the poor wight I pitch upon for
my victim" had to be over-
powered before getting in front
of the lens.
Readers of today's fast-mov-
ing war stories can almost hear
bombs bursting in air. For com-
parison, here is a bit of action
as related by London:
'In the middle of the day, when
the sun tempers the bite of the
wind which sweeps down from
across Siberia, it is my custom to
go for a ride:"
That sounds like lots of fun.
but how was the war getting on?
The reader's guess was as good
as Jack London's.
AGENCIAS PANAMERICANAS, S. A.
Across from El Rancho
Agencias Panamericanas
David Chiriqui
Tela. 2-0885, 2-088$
Powell's Garage
Coln
Dr. Tucker Resigns
Canal To Join WHO
Dr. Harold A. Tucker of Co-
roza! Hospital has resigned
from the Canal organisation to
accept a position as chief me-
dical advisor for the venereal
disease project of the World
Health Organization in Burma.
Dr. and Mrs. Tucker and their
daughter will leave the Isth-
mus Tuesday night by air.
They will visit in the Llilted
States before going to Burma.
Col. Grebe Reassigned
To Fort Hood Hospital
Colonel Alfred A. Grebe, or-
thopedist at Gorgas Hospital
has been reassigned to the U.
S. Army Hospital at Fort Hood,
Texas. He will leave the Isth-
mus about October (20.
Colonel Robert P. Hughes,
who has been assigned to re-
place Colonel Grebe, will arrive
about the middle of November.
Old Boy-Dog Story
Not So True Today
JACKSONVILLE, Fia. (.P.)
The old story of a boy and his
dog may be Just so much fiction,
according to L. J. Dyal, assistant
pound master here .
Dyal said about 250 dogs are
disposed of each month after
being kept at the pound for long-
er than the required waiting
period.
"Kids just don't seem to go
looking for them," Dyal said.
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AN AMIIICAN MACS 0 A
MM
AIIWA1
r eaya's mea to Panewiai fee erne Agenda! CaM
Thoughts
MONDAY
And there was also a strife a-
mong them, which of them
should be accounted the greatest.
Luke 22:24.
Men of noble birth are noted
to be envious towards new men
when they rise; for the distance
is all told, and it is like them-1
selves going back.Bacon.
TUESDAY
That as sin hath reigned unto
death, even so might grace reign
through righteousness unto eter-
nal life, by Jesus Christ our Lord.
Romans 5:21.
Eternal life does not depend
upon our perfection; but because
it does depend upon the grace of
Christ and the love of the Spirit,
that love shall prompt us to emu-
late perfection.Adams.
WEDNESDAY
And without controversy great
is the mystery of godliness: God
was manifest in the flesh, Justi-
fied in the Spirit, seen of angels,
preached unto the Gentiles, be-
lieved on in the world, received
up into glory.I. Timothy 3:16.
All flows from the Deity, and
all must be absorbed in Him a-
gain.Zoroasaster. .
THURSDAY
The people of the land have
used oppression, and exercised
robbery, and have vexed the poor
and needy: yea, they have op-
pressed the stranger wrongfully.
Ezekiel 22:29.
There is no happiness for hfm
who oppresses and persecutes;
no, there can be no repose for
him. For the sighs of the unfor-
tunate cry for vengeance to heav-
en.Pestalozzi.
FRIDAY
For Christ also hath once suf-
fered for sins, the Just for the
unjust, that he might bring us to
God, being put to death in the
flesh, but quickened by the Spir-
it:I. Peter 3:18.
/The Lord Jesus Christ would
have the whole world to know
that though he pardons sin, He
will not protect It.Joseph Al-
lelne.
SATURDAY
If I do not remember thee, let
my tongue cleave to the roof of
my mouth; if I prefer not Jeru-
salem above my chief joy.
Psalms 137:6.
Without constancy, there is
neither love, friendship, nor vir-
tue in the world.Addison.
SUNDAY
So shall thy poverty come as
one that travelleth; and thy
want as an armed man.Pro-
verbs 24:34
The real wants of nature are
the measure of enjoyments, as
the foot is the measure of the
shoe. We can call only the want
of what is necessary poverty.
St. clement.
Man Asks Directions
To Get Into Clink
LEWISTOWN, Mont. (UF.)
J. E. McKenna, county attorney,
looked up from his desk and
asked the man standing In his
office: "What do you want?"
"I want to get in Jail." the
man replied. McKenna blinked
and the visitor explained that he
had been sentenced in justice
cour. The sheriff, it seemed, had
left him and the man didn't
know where the jail was.
McKenna directed him.
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TODAY... BUY YOUR
3RD. OF NOVEMBER
SUIT
(BRAND NEW) "
.
HOW
FROM 50.00, 45.00 & 35.00............... 24.50
FROM 30.00 & 25.00............... 21.50
FROM 25.00 & 21.95............... 17.50
SLACKS
NOW
FROM 12.00& 10.00... 6.50
FROM 8.00 & 7.50... 5.50
FROM 6.95& 5.95... 4.50
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ffQuality Suits"
P. A. CLAaSSIFIEDS


PAGE FOUR

_

TUT. PANAMA AMERICAN AN"NDE* I>'DENT DAIL NEWSPAPEI
WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 17. 1M1
Tomorrow
Thursday!
CENTRAL
Tomorrow
Thursday!
<"""?&
The Release of "Fancy Pants" on Thursday
18 is sponsored by The Junior Chamber of
CommerceAnd at 9 p.m. A Big Sia^e Show
of Variety will he present.

CENTRAL
"OUT OF THE PAST"
with ROBF.RT MITCIfUM -- RHONDA Fl.KMLNG
On The Slagi
ESTHER VALDES
FAMOUS SINGER
LUX THEATRE
Why did it hap-
pen to him?... Is
Vrc only on*
way out?.... Can
he tart a new
life?
Ray
MILLAND. in
"NIGHT INTO
MORNING"
BELLA VISTA
7:;!.-.. 1:55 iM. 7 \<. 3:HI p.m.
LATIN DAY I
A wonderful mu-
sical comedy I
OLGA
Zl'BARRY
GREGORIO
BARRIOS, In
QUE HERMANITA!"
CECILIA THEATRE
The story of a young war bride... loo youn? to face life!.,,
with M-G-M is new discovery
"TER
EIEB ANGELl r.
ESA"
JOHN ERICSON
ENCANTO THEATRE
Air Conditioned .
"SADDLER vs. PEP"
Also:
Pat O'Brien, in .
MARINE RAIDERS"
Also;
"SNOW WHITE"
TIVOLI THEATRE
Bank! $100.00 -Bank!
At 5 and 9 p.m. Also:
"VENGEANCE VALLEY"
"Annie Get Your Gun"
CAPITOLIO THEATRE
"Superman vs. Atom Man"
Also:
"And Baby Makes Three"
Plus:
"RIDING THE OUTLAW
^^^^TRAHV^^^^
VICTORIA THEATRE
"Kink of The Rocket Men"
Chap. 3-4 Also:
"Angel and The Badnian"
Also: "Down Dakota Way"
If!
HOLLYWOOD
BY ERSKINE JOHNSON
NEA Staff Correspondent
HOLLYWOOD (NEA)Guy
and Dolls: Stir trademarks, al-
ready pretty mucli passe, tool:
another K. O. the other day when
a studio barbir shaved off Adol-
phe Menjou's famed mustache
for a movie role.
Only Jimmy Durante's nose,
Gary Cooper's "Yep" and Ann
Harding'* chignon are still go-
ing strong.
But there will be no scissoring
of the Harding long tresses no
matter how many people wail
that she mlg:tt took more fas-
hionable in a close-c r o p p e d
hairdo.
"I know how I'd look." Ann
says, "and I'm not cutting my
hair for anyone, Besides, It's so
simple. I just wash it and put It
up."
The length of the Harding
re.sses?
"I ran just sit on 'em," she
whispered.
Still gorgeous Ann and the fa-
miliar bun at the back of her
neck will soon be on TV in a
Mimed serial. 'Washington Lady.'
in which the lumous star of such
pre-war films as "Holiday" and
The Animal Kingdom." plays
THE capital hostess. Observed
Ann:
'I guess I'rr supposed to be
Evelvn Walsh MacLean."
Move over Tony Martin. Carl
Brisson and Joe E. Lewis.
Now it's Mark Stevens who's
hawking tunes, personality and
jokes about Faye Emerson on the
night club circuit in an act that
cost him $25.000 for special ma-
terial.
Hollywood citizens who knew
Mark as a retiring, mild man-
nered film star did a double-take
when he bounced out on the
stage, rattled off gags in the
manner of Bb Hope, talked the
Ivrics to six songs and tried a
dance step or two.
But they pounded their mitts
as frantically as the rest of the
audience antl ngreed that Holly-
wood hadn't even scratched the
.tar's talento.

A movie based on the life of
Wallace Reid now that Holly-
wood Is on a film star biography
binge? ,, ...
Dorothy Reid. the widow of the
dashing Willy, doesn't think
movie-makers should look back-
wards into Hollywood's history.
"Why do Wally's story or any
other' star's tory of his era?
There's no public for it."
Once an acctress. Dorothy's
now a film writer, turning out
screen-plays or "Rhubarb" and
Francis, the talking mule.
.
Write down the names of Elea-
nor Parker, Betty Hutton and
Lana Turner as heiresses to mov-
ie glamor queen titles in the
bear-skin traditions of Marlene
BALBOA
[OPENING SATURDAY!
Dietrich, Gloria Swanson and
.ola Negri.
Then make i note that fashion
designer Don Loper slipped us
the word.
.Don, who ins4, opened a new
salon In Bevei'y Hills, is the lea-
der of the down-with-tha-glrl-
next-door typj of movie heroine,
and chief drum beater for the
let's-have-more movie queens-
n-split-sklrli-likc-Marlene Diet-
Don's theory on Hollywood's
lost glamor:
Hollywood stiffed glamor
when the gii'.-next-door charg-
ed onto the screen in puppy love
stories. ....
"The producers tried to sex
'em up in plunging necklines
but they still looked phony be-
cause they weren't thinking
glamor. You can't make a doll
look sophisticated unless she
thinks it.
-Now they're thinking again
and Eleanor. Betty and Lana are
going to surprise a lot of people.
There's glamor in clothes, sure,
but real glamor is still in a wom-
an's mind and not on her back."
Irene Dunne and Gary Cooper
may want to argue the point, but
Hugo Haas, who acta, directs,
writes and produces. Is swearing
that unknown actors are box of-
fice these days.
"It's no longer important to
have established people in good
Wife-Beating Testimony
At Husband-Murder Trial
Lanza Opens Tomorrow at CecHia,
Lax Theaters in "The Great Caruso'
AUGUSTA, Ga., Oct. 17 (UP)
Mrs. Margie Kennedy, 41,
testified today at her trial for
the murder of her'. husband,
John B. Kennedy, that her 20
years as wife of the Cracker
Party leader .were "years of
hell/'
Mrs. Kennedy, her frail body
shaken by her sobs, told of be-
ing beaten and cursed by the
250-pound former fire chief be-
fore she Interrupted a final
beating last June 30 by firing
six shots into his body.
The tall,* emotional woman,
admitted in the unsworn state-
ment during her hour and 20
butcher knife but he (Jen-
nings* intervened and took the
knife from her.
Leila Ashton, a maid in the
Kennedy's home in an Augusta
fire station building, salo she
saw Kennedy slap his wife, and
beat her into insensibility with
a hand bafc.
Emily Bright, a Negro maid
who also worked for the Ken-
nedy's said on Another occas-
ion "he knocked her right to
the floor, then he tore her
dress off."
Kennedy's red-haired daugh-
ter, 21-year-old Mrs. Bennct
Black, said Kennedy beat his
minute appearance in her own i wife with a razor strap on sev-
defense that she shot Kennedy
with a .22 caliber target pis-
tol.
After her testimony, the trial
was recessed briefly by Judge
F. Frederick Kennedy, (no re-
lation.) Later, final arguments
were to be submitted by prose-
cution and defense attorneys.
The case was expected to go to
the Jury late today.
Her story of the beatings
was borne out by other wit-
nesses called before the packed
courtroom during the drama-
filled trial.
eral occasions prior to the
shooting.
"Father beat Mother on sev-
eral occasions because he said
she would not mind him." the
daughter said. She said he also
"never gave Mother any mo-
ney."
When asked under cross ex-
amination if this was because
she would use the money to
buy whiskey. Mrs. Black said,
"I guess it was."
Policeman S. C. O'Banion.
one of the officers summond
to the Kennedy residence after
Dr. Will D. Jennings, Augusta i the shooting, testified he heard
mayor, brought in by stretcher Mrs. Kennedy say. "I shot him,
and damn him, I hope he's
dead."
Dr. D. M. Silver, a coroner's
physician, testified earlier that
Kennedy died of kidney heart
to testify In Mrs. Kennedy's
defense, said he had treated
pictures" says HasTwho'*s "just; her on many occasions for
completed his third independent, i beatings Kennedy gave her.
Thy Neighbor's Wife." On one occasion, he said,
! Kennedy struck his wife for [ disease and other complications
"If a picture's right, big stars refusing to ,go to a hospital.: and that the shooting was only
aren't needed. Even Clark Gable He said the woman grabbed a a secondary cause of death.
and Cary Grant can't save a bad
picture." .
Haas' new discoveries: Blonde,
busy Cleo Moore, who was once |
wed to Palmer Long, Huey's son,
and Ken Garcia, a Mitchumlsh-,
MGM without facing the cam-
efas-
"These kids have an off-
beat quality," Haas opined. |
"The public will appreciate see-
ing their fresh, new faces."
Lodge Meeting
International CZ Boy Scouts
Growing Fast-Why Not Help
The International Boy Scouts'be f benefit not only to our
of the Canal Zone is now as
much a part of the Community
life, as the Church and the other
Civic Organizations of long
Unity Lodge No. 1084 or the standlng In the communities.
IBPOE of W. will convene a spe-
cial session for the revision of its
Bye-Laws at the Paraso Lodge
Hall on Saturday. Octdber 20.
All officers and members are
urged to attend.
PEEPER NABBED
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. (UP.) -
A careless "peeping torn" landed
in jail because a housewife found
the factory identification badge
he dropped while spying through
her boudoir window.
TODAY ONLY!
C AT THE I
LUX THEATRE
Air Conditioned J
SPECIAL RELEASE!
OPENS TOMORROW!
THE GREATEST MUSICAL
HIT OF OUR TIMES!
LUX
Air-Conditioned
AND
M'G'M iTki B'U in MutinU) pmnh
W CAPTIVATS* TM NATION OTTM
IOVI SON*. M MY lOVf-l
"The test Mmical of the
MonNtl..."-!..,(, ,..,
TheGrml
w .< TECHNICOLOR
Mario Lanza ann Blyth
DOROTHY MRMJLA MANCHE
KIRSTEN NOVOTNA THEBOM
hi ^
JLRl^AaLLI-R]CHARDHAGE,MAN.CARLBF.NTONRF.m
Organized In April, 1947, when
the Local Council elected its first
set of officers, it has grown stea-
dily In adult and boy membership
during the past 4 years. From
an Organization of less than 200
boys in 6 troops at the end of the
first year ,lt has grown to 13
troops with more than 500 boys
during the past 3 years.
The adult membership has ris-
en steadily also, but most impor-
tant is the fact that more and
more of these adults are volun-
teering thel rservices on the
grounds that they feel the or-
ganization is actually serving its
purpose; that of training the
boys to be men of strong moral
character and good citizenship.
In addition to the regular ac-
tivities carried out bv these boys
in accordance with the Council's
program, the boys have partici-
pated in a number of communi-
ty and other public functions to
which they have been invited as
individual troops, or on a District
or Council-wide basis.
boys, but to our community in
particular and the world in gen-
eral.
Aid your community Agencies
by giving to the Community
Chest.
Red Tank Spiscopal
Church Starts Youth
Week With Cake Sale
Various activities and games
will be indulged in by the St.
James' group in observance of
Episcopal Youth Week.
On Saturday they will, be a
cake sale at the basement of the
church, commencing at 5 pjn.
On Sunday at 8 a.m. Corporate
Communion will be celebrated,
and all communion members are
urged to participate.
The choir has started to reh-
earse for Harvest Thanksgiving
cervices, whlcn will be held on
Nov. 11.
Other activities this Sunday
will be: Sunday School at Pa-
raso 9:30 a.m. Sunday School,
Red Tank, and confirmation
class, 3 p.m. Evening Prayer and
Bible discussion, ":30 p.m.
It Is during these public ap-
pearances that the people of the
community are given an oppor-
tunity to determine to what ex-
tent these boys are benefited by
the program and the comments
are always very favorable.
The Local Council wishes to
take this opportunity to appeal to
the members of the various com-
munities again to help the pro-
per development and advance-
ment of this great movement by
5Wing not only of their money
ut their time as well. In order
that our boys may get the. full
A HANDY WEAPON
GREEN BAY. Wls. (UP.)
James Walton. 25. was' fined $50
for "armed" assault of a patrol-
man who was arresting his
brother on a reckless driving
charge. Walton's weapon his
vsihieoY these efforts) which will artificial arm.
SHORTS
With the -greatest array of pearance In the new offering.
singing talent ever assembled fin
a Hollywood sound stage, M-G-
M's "The Great Caruso" tells the
story of a great voice, that of the
immortal Enrico Caruso, star-
ring Mario Lanza, Ann Blyth,
Dorothy Klrsten. Jarrhila Novot-
na and Blanche Theborh with
such other noted singers as Te-
resa Cell!, Nicola Moscona, Giu-
seppe Valdengo, Luclne Amara
and Marina Koshetz appearing
in operatic sequences, this Tech-
nicolor musical maste r p 1 e c e
brings to the screen a tender
love story and many of the
world's most beloved songs.
Written by Bonya Levlen and
William Ludwig, the picture was
suggested by Dorothy Caruso's
biography of her husband. He
has 15 solo numbers, singing in
one duet, one trio, two quartets,
one sextette and three choruses.
Ann Blyth. one of Hollywood's
most talented and decorative
younger stars, has the role of Ca-
ruso's wife. Dorothy Klrsten star
of the Metropolitan Opera Com-
Danv makes her second film ap-
Jarmila NOvbtni, who scored
outstanding sucoess in the 'Euro*
pean-made "The Search," makes
her Hollywood debut in "The
Great Caruso." Recently chosen
as favorite feminine singer of the
nation's radio listeners, Blanch
Thebon makes her flrstvfilm ap- |
Dearanee in the story of Caruso's1
life and career. Both Miss Novot-
na and Miss Thebom are Metro-
politan Opera Company stars.
Music highlights include arias
from such all-time opera favor-
ites as "Alda," "Rlgoletto,""y'Lsv
Tosca,'.' "II Trovatore," "Lucia de
Lammermoor," "I Pagliaccl," "La
Boheme," "La Gioconda." "Cava-
lleria Rusticana" and "Martha,'*
as well as several popular songs.
In all there are montages from
18 opera selections, making "The
Great Caruso" one of the most
ambitious and spectacular musi-
cal productions ever undertaken
in Hollywood.
"The Great Caruso" will open
tomorrow at the Lux and Cecilia
Theater simultaneously.
Student Duelling Back
In Favor In Germany
PRAISE INDEED
MARTIN8VILLE, Ind. Rev. Ervln Thompson made a ected.
point of greeting a man in his mote German militarism and ha-
congregation who came to tionallsm.
HEIDELBERG, Germany, Oct.
(U.P.) Student duelling has
returned to Germany despite a
post-war ban, university author-
ities report.
The scarred cheek again has
become a mark of courage and
honor. Students reported uni-
versity fraternity men have been
ordered by their offictTs to prac-
tice duelling secretly once a week
and prepare for possible chal-
lenges.
Occupation authorities first
banned the sport because it was
practiced by aristocratic frater-
nities from which the elite of
the army officer corps was sel-
It was thought to pro-
church for the first time in many
Sundays. "I'm certainly happy
vou could be with us," the min-
ister said; "That was a damn
good sermon." the man replied.
STARTING
TOMORROW
WEEK-END RELEASE!
Handsome Mario Lanza
america's new
singing sensation!
He thrills you anew in a bis muiical.with
27 exciring longs, that tells the story of
rimed Ciruso, who sing his wiy from
lowly uvern to the top of the world!
MHM-WKW'GNrNK
University authorities continu-
ed the duelling ban and fratern-
ities allowed to organize had to
promise not to duel. Since then
the ban has been increasingly
evaded.
The duels are held In secrecy
either at a secluded country spot
cr in the attic of the fraternity.
Weekly practice sessions are
guarded by underclassmen and
the weapons, masks and arm
guards are kept hidden.
At Goettlngen University po-
lice raided fraternity bouses aft-
er authorities suspected duelling.
They picked up dozen of foils
and sabers but were unable to
prosecute because they could not
prove the students actually duel-
led with them. ,.
Duelling is being urged by the
old university graduates, many
of whom wear the three or four
inch scar on their cheeks. They
have insisted that the new frat-
ernity member again take up the
manly sport. In two cases the
(Panama Canal Cluohouses
Showing Tonight
RAY MILLAND
JOHN HODIAK
NANCY DAVIS
LEWIS ST0NE1
1EAN HAGEN
BALBOA
Alr-Coadltlnnid
1:11 S:l
DIABLO HTS.
S.'IS I*
COCOL!
1:1 Sil

Louii JOUHDAN Debra PAOET
"BIRD OF PARADISE"
(Technicolor! Also Showing Thursday!
Rila HAYWOltTH Larry PARKS
'Down To Eorth (Technicolor)
Thnreday "PRIDE OF MARYLAND" | '
"PRIDE OF MARYLAND" y
ilst
and Till ISNKR C'l
Thunday "A Meder
GAMBOA
': P at
MARGARITA
III S:J

rrink LOVEJOY a Kathleen "VA*
"THE SOUND OF FURY"
Tauntday THE REDHEAD and THE COWSOr
"Chain Gang" and "Bodyhold"
Thund.-iv! ______
"CQtNTKRSPV MEET*- SCOTLAND YARD",
CRISTOBAL
>:M
Bob HOPE Mirl'yn MAXWELL
"THE LEMON DROP KID'
AIM Showlm Thuradajrl
TROPICAL
Opening THURSDAY!
W////c and Joe
arc on the Seren!
"Why th' couldn't you
have been born s beautiful woman?'*
Up Front
students In the fraternity hav
split with the grade and lost their
fraternity houses.
A member of a duelling fra-
ternity may be called on to fight
two kinds of duel. Most are
"friendly," involving a brother,
fraternity member, Interested
only In gaining the prized scar.
Very dangerous Is the satisfac-
tion" duel arising from a dispute
and may involve a girl friend or
an insult. Serious injuries some-
times arise from these fights.
Among the duelling equipment
found in the raided fraternities
police found a new and unusual
referee's Instructions. Previously
the referee had only asked th
men to fight fairly, The new in- 1
structlons read:
In the friendly "scar-produc- 1
lng" duel, only certain types of ^
blows are allowed. The men wear I
arm guards and throat protect- I
ors.
Beer Is often poured over the
duelling wound to produce a.
slight Infection and increase the
size of the scar.
Seagoing Dredge
Planned By Navy
The Navy, which did consider-
able dredging in Pacific harbor*
during the island campaigns of
World War II, is planning a sea-
going dredge. Headquarters 15th
Naval District revealed today.
During World War n dredges
were moved from continental
bases, and from harbor to har-
bor, by loading them on floating
drydocks. Standard dredge hulls
were too light to withstand the
open sea.
Considerable study has since
been give nto development o a j
dredge that can be towed at sea. 1
Plans for the new dredge are now
under way, with the Elliot Ma-
chine Corporation of Baltimore,
Maryland, working on, designs
under a Navy contract.
Navy civil engineers said prim-
ary differences between the new
seagoing, non-self-prop tiled
dredge and the standard harbor
dredge will be in the hull and in
protection provided for the su-
perstructure. Its rugged design
will take into account necessity
for handling a large range of
materials. Including sand, heavy
gravel, coral, stone and blasted
solids .
, i
Machine Age Failure
Leaves Cows Unmilked
WATEBTOWN. Wis. (U.P.I
When a power Une failed near
here, an angry farmer called the
power company and complained:
"My cows have got to be milk-
ed and my electric milker won't
work."
A company official explained
the trouble and suggested the
farmer milk the cow by hand.
"Cant," the farmer replied
"Ain't a soul here who can Hi
a cow. Been using machines to
long."



^w**
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 17. 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE PITI
pacific S^ocietu

&. 17, 'BaL* 3L BatU 3521
PROSPECTIVE BRIDE IS HONORED
WITH SHOWER AND LUNCHEON
A miscellaneous shower in honor of Miss Mary Louise
Turman, whose marriage to Corporal Harry Vincent Shone-
barter wiU take place on October 24, was ven by Miss
Mary Frances Alexaitis and her mother. Mra. F. L. Alexaitis.
The bridal shower and luncheon were held recently at
the Turman home on Calabash Street In Balboa.
The luncheon table was1 cov-
ered with a banquet-length
Army-Navy tablecloth set at
either end with etched crystal
candle holders and white ta-
pers.. After the luncheon was
served Mrs. Frank Kollman
served punch from the large
crystal punch bowl. Mrs. Em-
mett Zemer served the coffee.
The guests present were Mrs.
Frank Turman, mother of the
bride-to-be, Mrs. Emmett Ze-
mer, Mrs. Marie Coulthard.
Mrs. Robert Frick, Mrs. Kyle
Bishop, Mrs. Mercon Weeks,
Mrs. Arnold Adams, Mrs. Har-
old Peterson, Mrs. Harold
Chllds, Mrs. Robert Harvey,
Mrs. Robert Hanner, Mrs. Her-
bert Arens, Mrs. Cora Simons,
Mrs. Frank Kollman, Miss Ger-
trude Joustra, Miss Virginia
Murphy, Miss Marian Karlger.
Miss Eileen Rabiteau and Mist,
Cecilia Alexaitis.
tlon spent In the United States.
In Buffalo, New York they
were the guests ol Mrs. Melant's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank E.
Nowak. While hi Buffalo they
Invitations Arbe Being Issued
To Celerier-Erhe Wedding
Invitations have been sent
out for the marriage of Miss
Mlreille Celerler, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Luis Celerler, of
Panama City, to Richard K.
Erbe, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ernst
Erbe of Fredonla, Kansas.
The wedding will take place
on Sunday, October the 21st,
at 5:00 p.m. at the home ot
Miss Celerier's aunt and uncle,
Mr. and Mrs. Federico Hum-
bert in Cangrejo.
were guests on a vadlo
gram and appeared on a
pro-
tele-
formerly St. Francis Studio.
The program for the reteat
will be as follows: 8:30 a.m.
Mass and Communion. Break-
fast will be immediately follow-
ing Mass; 10:00 a.m. Confer-
ence with Chaplain Father
Byrnes; 10:30 to 11:00 a.m.
Recreation; 11:00 a.m. Way of
Cross and Spiritual Readings;
12:30 to 1:30 p.m. Lunch;
2:00 to 2:80 Conference,
Rosary and colthing with Be-
nediction.
Any interested members and
friends may contact Mrs. Mar-
ion Dodson at Balboa 2670,
vision show. They also visited, Mrs. James Trimble at Balboa
Mr. Melant's parents, Mr. and > 1548, Mrs. Phyllis Best at 83-
Mrs. John T Melant, In Atlan-
ta, Georgia.
Mr. and Mrs. Dwlght M. Van
Evera returned to their Canal
Zone home Monday after a
vacation of three and a half
months spent In various parts
of the United States. They, vis-
ited their Immediate families
in Baltimore, Maryland and in
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania as
well as visiting Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Lord, retired former C.
Z. residents, of Clifton Forge,
Virginia'and Mr. and Mrs. Joe
3148 or Miss Clare Hermany at
83-6157 for particulars and re-
servations. Reservations must
be made on or before Wed-
nesday.
Fall Festival and
Cafeteria Supper
The Fern Leaf Chapter O. E.
8. of Pedro Miguel announces
the Fall Festival and Cafeteria
Supper to be held Saturday, at
the Ancon Masonic Temple.
There will be door prizes, mo-
vies for the children and the
Rainbow Girls will present a
Hurley and family, also former i short skit. The festival begins
Canal Zone residents, In Sea-
girt, New Jersey.
Bryants Entertain
With Cocktail Buffet
The Assistant Attache to the
United States Embassy and
District .Girl-Scout Meeting
To Be Held Friday Evening
There will be a district Girl
Scout meeting Friday at 7:00
p.m. in the Cocoli gymnasium.
All girls from Cocoli, Rous-
seau and the Naval Station who
are Interested in Brownies or
Girl Scouts are aaked to at-
tend this meeting accompanied
b ytheir mothers.
Miss Mary Patton, Girl Scout
Director from Balboa, will be
present. The Girl Scout film
"Growing Years" will be shown
after the meeting.
at 4:30 p.m. Tickets may be
purchased from members of
Fern Leaf O.E.S. or at the
door.
Winners of Bridge
Tournament Announced
The winners of the bridge
tournament held Monday eve-
ning in the Card Room of the
Tivoli Hotel were, 1st, Mr. and
Mrs. W. M. Kennedy; 2nd, a
tie between Major and Mrs. N.
Holladay and Mr. and Mrs. H.
G. Robinson: 3rd, Dr. F. Wlckis
and Dr. J. Loyd; 4th, Mr .and
Mrs. W. Norris; 5th, Mrs. N.
Elton and Mrs. P. Cranshaw.
at a cocktail buffet supper
Sunday, evening at their home
at Paitilla.
Brownie troop 34. under the
MYa"~Robert~J. Bry"a"r enwr": direction of Mrs. a H. Davis {? Criito10 Elk fffi
ined a group of their friends J S*? ^fe^l! D.^^R.^c^of
The Brownies will serve the re-
freshments.
There will be a short inves-
titure ceremony after which
dish gardens, made by the
Brownies of the troop, will be
on display for which prizes will
be awarded.
Anyone in the community
who has any spare time or who
is Interested in scoutinc acti-
vities is invited to attend.
F.
Vacationers Return
On Ancon
Mr. and Mrs. Winfleld
Fearn returned Monday from
a six weeks vacation spent in
Media, Pennsylvania with their
daughter and son-in-law, Mr.
and Mrs. Lynn C. Carr, Jr., and
a granddaughter, Anna Louise.
Mrs. Carr is a former resident
of the Canal Zone.
Mr. andi Mrs. Charles W.
Hammond,' accompanied by
their three children. Jack, Sha-
ron Lee and Dolores, returned
on the S.S. Ancon Monday
from an eight weeks vacation
spent in Fairbury, Illinois, vis-
iting Mrs. Hammond's parents,
Mr. and Mra. James Broad well,
and in Chapsworth, Illinois,
visiting Mr. Hammond's par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Ham-
mond.
Mr. and Mrs. Victor C. Mel-
ant were at home again Mon-
day after a nine weeks vaca-
Cocktal Party
Honors Bride-Elect
Miss Judith Elvira Anguizola.
whose marriage to Mr. Nathan-
iel Mecdez. will take place on
Saturday at 8:00 p'm. at Cristo
Rey Church, was complimented
with a cocktail party given by
Mr. and Mrs. Guillermo An-
dreve at their residence 'Mon-
day- evening.
Visitation To Be Made
ks Lod_
McCoy of the
B.P.O.E. in Balboa will board
a special train this afternoon
at five o'clock, accompanied by
75 brother Elks, to make a visi-
tation to the Cristobal Lodge.
Dean's Tea To Be
Held Tomorrow
The Very Reverend Raymond
T. Ferris has Issued Invitations
to the Seventh Annual Dean's
Tea to be held tomorrow In
Bishop Morris Hall at 4:30 p.m.
S. C. Sticks To School Plan
Despite Segregation Fight
COLUMBIA, S.C., Oct. 17 (UP)
Gov. James F. Byrnes said to-
day South Carolina's vast school
Improvement program wlH con-
tinue even if the Supreme Court
wipes out segregation and the
public school system Is abandon-
ed.
Byrnes indirectly served no-
tice that he was not bluffing
when he vowed that the. state
will shut down its public schools
if they cannot be operated on a
segregated basis. Some Negro
leaders have openly scoffed at
this.
In a speech to the South Caro-
lina Association of School Trus-
tees, Byrnes said the $75,000,000
building program will move for-
ward as fast as steel and other
critical building materials are
available.
"Whether we have public or
private schools, we are going to
need school buildings." Byrnes
said. "We are going to educate
our children."
A system of private schools
with state subsidization is expec-
ted to be devised If the Supreme
Court rules out segregation m
the Clarendon County case.
Byrnes' statement is a clear In-
dication that a long range build-
ing program would fit in with
such a plan of private schools.
Byrnes said that he has ar-
ranged for John W. Davis, for-
mer U.S. Solicitor General and
a Democratic Presidential candi-
date in 1924. td defend the
State's stand on segregation
when the Clarendon County case
is argued before the High Court.
Davis is a New Yorker who
maintains a winter home near
Charleston.
Byrnes called Davis, one-time
ambassador to Great Britain,
"one of the country's ablest cons-
titutional lawyers."
The Clarendon County case
was brought by a group of Ne-
-roes with NAACP backing in an
effort to throw out segregation in
HEAD FIRST...
for Beauty!
at
SPECIAL
WHY HAVE A HOME
PERMANENT?
... with inadequate facilities,
no certain finished look, and
no guaranteewhen you can
have a professional one com-
plete for onlv $7.50! It will
last longer, .and look better]
These can be had
MONDAY thru THURSDAY
Make your % %apj%
Aliment 2-2959
BALBOA
BEAUTY SHOP
Mrs. Bates Wieman, Mr*.
Open Set a.m. to t M pm.
Balboa Clukheete. nestalrt.
Visitor Is Hostess
For Luncheon
Mrs. Ignacio Fierro, the for-
mer Yolanda Eleta, who ar-
rived recently from Quito,
Ecuador, for a visit to Panama,
entertained a grr.up of friends
at a luncheon Friday at El
Panama HoteL Mrs Fierro is
a former Isthmian resident. She
is a guest at the hotel.
"Know The Canal Zone"
Group Meeting Changed
The meeting of the College
Club "Know the Canal Zone-
study group originally schedul-
ed for Thursday will be held
Friday at 4:00 p.m. at the
home of Mrs. Elizabeth Withers
McWevin of 820 Ancon Boule-
vard.
Mr. Fred 8111 will speak on
"The Old Days Of The Canal
Zone."
Catholic Daughters of America
To Hold Day of Recollection
On Saturday, the Court of
Sancta Maria 447 Catholic
Daughters of America will
sponsor a Day of Recollection
to be held at St. Mary's School,
WANTED:
Partners for
COTILLION CLASS
BEGINNING SATURDAY
For complete Information
PHONE PANAMA 3-1565
from 6 to 10:3a p.m.
LL0NA SEARS STUDIO
El Panam Hotel
All women members of the
parish are cordially invited.
Members of the Women's
Auxiliary will assist the Dean.
I
Needlecraft Class To
Meet Tomorrow
The Balboa Women's Club
will hold needlecraft class to-
morrow at 9:00 a.m. at the
Jewish Welfare Board Center
in Balboa. All members 'are
welcome.
Elks To Hold
Hallowe'en Dance
The Benevolent and Protec-
tive Order of Elks Lodge in
Balboa will hold a Hallowe'en
Dance on Saturday at 7:30 p.m.
All Elks and their guests are
welcome. Those attending are
to be costumed suitably for
Hallow'en.
JACOtY ON MtlDI
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
Bridge Group
To Meet Thursday
The weekly bridge club meet-
ing of the Balboa Woman's
Club will meet Thursday at
12:30 p.m. at the Jewish Wel-
fare Board Center in Balboa.
Elks To Entertain for Balboa
Hirh -School Students
A party will be held for all
Balboa High School students,
on November 9th. bv the Be-
nevolent and Protective Order
of Elks in Balboa. There will
be swimmlnn in the Balboa
pool from 5:30 to 7:50 p.m.
and dancing from 7:30 to 11:00
p.m. at the Elks home. Re-
freshments will be served.
I Stop perspiration
qakkly, safely.
1Banishes odour instantly.
It protection lasa for
on* to tbrmt days.
*Domos irritate normal
it daily.
Only new
ODO-RO-NO
CREAM
gives you all
these
advantages!
S Absolutely harmless to
all fabrics.
Nwsr dries up, aerar
gets sritty or hardest ia
the iar as ordinary deo-
doraats often do.
MONEY SPURNED
, CHARLESTON. S. C. (UP.)
A Charleston, S. C, shoe store
operator says many folks don't
know that silver dollars are still
circulating. Jack Krawcheck ad-
vertised that he would give a sil-
ver dollar with each $10 purchase
at his store. But be said most of
the customers refused to believe
that the dollars were real money.
*
NORTH
KS
A
? QJ9S5
*K 1075
WEST
AA93J,
85'
? K 10 8 4 3
+ 42
CAST
? QJ85
? K64
? AIS
+ QJ3
West
Pass
Pass
Pats
SOUTH
4107 4
/QJ1097J2
None
+ A8S
North-South vuL
North East
i* Double Sy
4e> Pass 4V
Pass Pass
Opening leade> 4'
MilUu e; ttOtd *- m
sjpjsjssjRSjgsjmm
ODO-RO-NO
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NfrVZfALANP PRODUCT
"Please decide for us," requests
a correspondent, "whether I am
more to be pitied or scorned. In
the accompanying hand I made
a losing play, but I maintain
that it was bad luck rather than
bad judgment.
"West opened the four of clubs,
dummy played low. and I (hold-
ing the East cards) put up the
Jack. South won with the ace of
clubs, led to the ace of hearts,
and then returned a low diam-
ond from the dummy. Here Is
where I.made the unsuccessful
play of putting up the ace of
diamonds. I knew that South had
one diamond at most because of
his leap to three hearts over one
diamond doubled. If South had
the singleton king I could not af-
ford to play low.
"As it happened, South ruffed
and forced out my king of hearts
by leading the queen. I returned
a spade to West's ace, and a sec-
ond round of spades was won by
dummy's king. Declarer led the
queen of diamonds from dum-
my, discarding a spade from his
own hand, west could win with
the king, but nothing could stop
declarer from gettlne to dummy
with the king of clubs to discard
his losing club on the Jack of
diamonds.
"South could not have made
the contract if I had played a
low diamond on the first round
of that suit. Did I make a bad
play or did I have bad luck?
I'm sorry to say that my corre-
spondent made a bad play. Many
players will recognize themselves
In this sad tale. They sav to
themselves: "If I let declarer
sneak a trick home with a sin-
gleton kins of diamonds, I might
Just as well Jump out of the win-
dow." And they proceed on the
theory that they'd rather kick
the hand around than risk being
fooled.
East's proper line of thought
Is very simple. If South has the
king of diamonds, the contract
cannot be defeated. It doesn't
matter whether East takes his
ace or loses It. Dummy's black
kings are both sure entries, and
the diamonds can surely be
brought In.
The only hope Is that South Is
void of diamonds. Therefore East
hould play a low diamond and
take his chancea.
the public schools of the state
and the South.
A special Federal Court upheld
the principle of segregation but
ordered Clarendon County to
equalize its Negro schools.
Byrnes said "the people must
be patient" with the school
building program.
He said Government officials
hold little hope that enough steel
and other materials will be avail-
able for school construction un-
til the first quarter of next year.
Byrnes said this time must be
spent in consolidating school dis-
tricts which he said have now
been reduced from 1,309 to 115
in 42 counties.
He said the state is going a-
head with plans for the school
program under the assumption
that the Supreme Court will not
outlaw segregation.
The Governor said the threat
to segregation posed by the Clar-
endon suit is not the sole reason
for the "revolutionary" school
program. He said the program
was necessary to provide all chil-
dren with adequate school facili-
ties and to raise the general in-
telligence level of the state.
Byrnes said one-third of the
potential soldiers from South Ca-
rolina were rejected in World
War n and by Selective Service
last year because of intelligence
deficiencies.
He said this shows that South
Carolina is in "the cellar of illit-
eracy."
"The education of tbe boys and
girlswhite and coloredof the
rural areas is of vital concern to
the people who live In the cities
and towns of South Carolina," he
said.
"Our goal is to provide a full
educational program from the
first grade through high school
for each race in every district,"
he said.
Byrnes admitted that in the
past South Carolina has not giv-
en Negro children educational
opportunities equal to whites.
But he said it was "right and
wise" to provide Negroes with
equal faculties.
Byrnes reviewed the progress
of the school improvement pro-
gram and declared with support
of all the people "we shall give
to all the children of South Car-
olina... an education equal to
that given the children In any
state of-the .union." .
Gorgas Hospital
To Undergo Minor
Rehabilitation
Work will be started in, the
near future on several remodel-
ing and minor rehabilitation
projects at Gorges Hospital, ac-
cording to information from the
Health Bureau.
, A new elevator will be instal-
led, from the basement to the
i third floor of the hospital Ad-
ministration Building. ,
At the same time the elevator
is being Installed, work will be
in progress on a new recovery
ward near the operating rooms
on tbe third floor of the Ad-
ministration Building.
The cashier and bookkeeping
section on the first floor of
the building will be moved to
the third floor to make way
for. the new elevator.
Work was started this week
on the conversion of Ward 1 to
an out-patient clinic depart-
ment
Beginning next Monday, Oc-
tober 22. work will be started
on the conversion of Ward 2
into,the out-patient clinic de-
partment.
A new pediatrics section,
formerly Ward 20, will be occu-
pied within the next two weeks.
Painting and rehabilitation
work Is also in progress at the
Board of Health Laboratory..
^Mtlantic S^ociet
i
&, 195, Qaiun CJt(.pLn. C,mU
y
32*
MISS DOUGH ANNOUNCES WEDDING DATE
Miss Jean Dough has chosen, Friday, November 2 as the
date of her marriage to Corporal Charles Judge. The cere-
mony will take place at the Fort Davis Chapel.
Miss Dough is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Glenn C.
Dough of Cristobal. Corporal Judge is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. L. 1. Judge of Cordele, Georgia, and he is stationed
at Fort Davis.
Needlework Guild Meeting
Mrs. Stanley Hamilton, presi-
dent, Is calling a meeting of the
Board and group chairmen of the
Needlework Guild, to plan the
annual benefit tea. The meeting
is to be held at the Strangers
Club Saturday at 4:00 p.m.
The members of the Board in-
clude with the president: Mrs.
Julio Salas, 1st vice-president;
Mrs. Hercllia Herrera, 2nd vice-
president; Mrs. Isaac Osorio,
3rd vice-president; Mrs. Agustn
Cedeo, Treasurer; Miss Adela
Joly, 8panish Secretary and Mrs.
Fabian Pinto, English Secretary.
The group chairmen who are
reminded to attend are: Mrs.
Perclval Alberga. Mrs. Olmedo
Alfaro, Miss Gioconda Apolayo,
Mrs. Ruben Arria. Mrs. J. L.
Byrd, Mrs. Agustn Cedeo, Mrs.
Enrique Cotes, Mrs. Alfonso Co-
rrea Garcia, Mrs. Julio Domn-
guez. Mrs. Julia EmHani. Mrs.
Esllda Bndara, Mrs. Peter Ender.
Mrs. Hiplito' Fernandez, Mrs.
Cyrus W. Field, Mrs. Jose Maria
Gonzalez, Mrs. Darlo Gonzalez,
Miss Hene Gonzalez, Mrs. Osval-
do Guaragna, Miss Thelma God-
win. Mrs. Raul Herrera, Mrs.
Gunther Hlrschfeld. Mrs. Her-
man Henrlquez. Mrs. W. R. Hun-
nlcutt, Miss Susana Jan. Miss
Adela Joly, Mrs. Humberto Leig-
nadier, Mrs. Robert Leigh, Mrs.
Vestal Morris, Mrs. Julio Nino.
Mrs. Isaac Osorio. Mrs. Herbert
Peterson, Mrs. Errol Pinto. Miss
Vilma Rosanla, Mrs. Julio Salas.
Mrs. FrankL. Scott, Mrs. Henry
Simons, Mrs. Jaime Salterio.
Mrs. Herbert Toledano, and Mrs.
Oscar Van der Dijs.
All Atlantic Side ladles who
have not previously participated
in the work of the Guild are cor-
dially invited to do so. The Guild
was founded by Mrs. Theodore
Roosevelt and has been active
since its founding. The only per -
equlslte t membership is that
two new garments of clothing, ei-
ther for chilldren or adults, or
articles necessary for use In the
orphanages an dhospitals and
old people's home be presented at
the annual tea.
The tentative plans are that
the tea will be held at the Stran-
gers Club on November 17.
Visitors from New Orleans
Entertained
Mr. Charles F. Will entertain-
ed with a dinner at the Hotel
Washington Monday evening for
Mr. Fred Maher. Assistant Gen-
eral Passenger Traffic Manager
for the United Fruit Company in
New Orleans and Mrs. Maher.
who are making a cruise on the
Chlrlqui."
Dining with the visitors were:
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene J. Dldler.
Informal Canasta Party
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Wlllough-
by had a few friends in for des-
sert and canasta at their Gatun
home Monday evening.
Their guests were: Mr. and
Mrs. Emmett Argo and Mr. and
Mrs. Edward Cox.
Attending BAR. Meeting
Mrs. R. W. Rubelll and Mrs.
John Muller crossed the Isthmus
Saturday to attend the meeting
of the Daughters of the American
Revolution, which was held at
the home of Mrs. W. H. Cowen
in Balboa.
Cocktail Party at Coco Solo
Ensign and Mrs. H. H. Chan-
dler entertained a group of
friends with cocktails at their
Coco Solo quarters preceding the
Shipwreck Dance at the Officers'
Club Saturday evening. Ensign
Chandler served a drink which
is native to Trinidad. It was call-
ed "Salute."
Those who dropped In before
going to the dance Included: Lt.
and Mrs. William Hall, Lt. and
Mrs. HE. Walther.Lt. and Mrs.
R. L. 8chaefer, Lt. and Mrs.
John Barlow, Lt. (Jg) and Mrs.
M. L. Leahy. Lt. (Jg) and Mrs.
W. D. Ronayn'e and CWO and
Mrs. R. L. Tucker.
Returning Vacationers
Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Deavours
and Mrs. William Hill of Cristo-
bal returned Monday on the
Cristobal. They had toured the
country visiting Canada, East St.
Louis. HI.. Terre Haute, Ind., and
Stillwater, Oklahoma, where Mrs.
Hill's son is in school. They also
visited Mr. Jack Deavours, a for-
mer resident of Gatun and Pe-
dro Miguel, who Is in the Veter-
an's Hospital at Dublin. Georgia
and spent some time with their
son and daughter-in-law. Mr.
and Mrs. S. J. Deavours, Jr.,
in Athens.
While she was on vacation. Mr.
William Hill was transferred to
Pedro Miguel and had changed
the residence from Cristobal to
Pedro Miguel.
Mr. and Mrs. Wendell G. Cot-
ton of Gatun returned from a
short vacation spent In Ohio.
Mrs. Paul Kunkel and chil-
dren, Paul, Kay and Pat of Ga-
tun, returned from a three-
month vacation spent at Bradley
Beach, New Jersey.
Mr. and Mrs. B. G. Tydeman.
of Gatun. attended the wedding
of their son. Bert Grant Tyde-
man, Jr., to Miss Monica Marie
Bolsn in Troy, N.Y., while they
were away. They also visited
friends in the eastern states and
in several Florida towns.
They were the dinner guests of
Mr. and Mrs. Doyle Snyder Mon-
day evening.
Friends might like to know
that Mr. and Mrs. B. G. Tyde-
man. Jr., are residing at 2234-
5th Ave., Trey, N.Y.
Family Supper Planned
at Fort Guliek
The Fort Guliek N.C.O.
Wives Club Is planning a family
supper to be held at the Club
Friday at 0:00 p.m. All mem-
bers of the club and their fami-
lies are cordially invited to at-
tend.
Afternoon of Cards at LA.W.C.
The members of the Inter-
American Woman's Club held
their first afternoon of cards at
the Club Monday.
Among the members and guests
playing were: Mrs. L. L. Koepke.
Mrs. Jack Schwartz, Mrs. Paul
Balay. Mrs. Charles Yanquell,
Mrs. Lenidas Sanchez, Mrs.
Ernesto Estlnoz. Mrs. Darlo Gon-
zalez, Mrs. Henry Townshend,
Mrs. Lorrls Lyons. Mrs. Herbert
Toledano, Mrs. Jorge Pa tillo,
Mrs. Marcel Belanger, Mrs. An-
tonio Alberola, Mrs. Humberto
Leignadier. Mrs. Olmedo Alfaro,
Mrs. T. J. Butler. 8r., Mrs. Sid-
ney Ferro, Mrs. Ivo Forgnoni,
Mrs. Marialosl, Mrs. Manuel
Castillo,Mrs. HiplitoFernandel
Mrs. Naomi Pinto, Mrs Isaac Al!
berger. Mrs. Percival Albergf-
and Mrs. Fabian Pinto.
Mrs, Sanchez. Mrs. Percivai
Alberga and Mrs. Fabian Pint}
were ki charge of the arrange*
ments. *
J
1
RUTH MILLET! Says
t
All of us. at least once a year}'
should ask ourselves this quesl'.
ion:
"What kind of neighbors arf
we?"
We know how Important it ii
to have good neighbors, but it 1
just as important to be good
neighbors ourselves.
This column Is the answer te]
a request from a working woman',
who says she is no crank and
has never had trouble with a
neighbor. But the family next
door Is so noisy and thoughtless'
of others that her sleep is broken
night after night and it is im-
possible for her to ever sleep late
on her days off from work.
As she says: "They are prob-
ably so used to their own noise,,
they don't realize how disturbing
it is to their neighbors." And that
Is usually the situation when a
neighbor is a nuisance; the an-
noying behavior is so routine il
is not recognized for what it la
So it Is well for a family now
and then to check up on what
kind of neighbors they really are
A few questions that should be
asked are:.Do we let a pet or pets
annoy the neighbors? We should
not expect neighbors to be as
fond of our pets as we are our-
selves, or half as willing to" ex-
cuse their behavior.
Do we disturb the neighbors by
loud and unnecessary racket
such as the constant banging ol
doors, the loud playing of a radio
or phonograph or unitimelj
practice on a piano by a child
Do we yell for the children to
come to suppe.r in shrill voices
or shout at them in anger?
Do we let late parties grow lots
and noisy?
Do we neglect our yards so the**
are an ugly blot on a street of
well-kept lawns?
Do we borrow too frequently?
Do we let our children "live"
in our neighbors' yards and in
their houses.
These are questions every fam-
ily should ask itself if it real?*
wants to BE as well as HAVE
good neighbors.
aa
-----------------------------------------
.HE aw SKIN CREAM
mii/iiiCornetnCtitz
Skin demands daily corre,
boo at well at care. Amuaa
new Mrmni Skin Crease
Civet this important douMe*
duty. For daily cm* ptfi
feet makeup bateprotect
- egeiptt roughness, chana
irrecre dry skin as rich lanolin oil tinia
i to soothe, tmooth with natural-tebuae
Bke softening action. Gently medceteos '
nrsastlias. snow-white. For daily corree.
^t eara. start -e.h'nine Bkin Cresas)''
BIGT1H!
Take soothing
repto-
3smol
tui4 fed good again!
nno-mlSMOL is cistlm. k spreads
e soothing, protective coating on i*>
eittStd stomach and intestinal walla
1. HafSt astsi eW eatsr tee e#.al
"/*, resent Itmtmllitm tmi
/atatita / eei
* aMjr> ttteewe me fiitt lee Utmat
Ask year draSi for plesisat tsstiae.
for senile yet fe relief
Now, with the new, improved
Modest, you can enjoy greater com-
fort than you ever dreamed was
possiblecomforl-in-aclion.
For the Dew Modess is so luxury-
softso truly comfortablethat g
out of 10 women in a recent lest re-
ported no chafing wtik Modess.
And there's a triple safety shieM
for extra-long protection.
Discover new freedom with
SOrTft, SAM*
MODESS
J0vWtAOHJ0rV>U0H
SO UlUCh Get Quaker Oats in the big tin
nourUhmsnt St^tC?^
at so linio
cost!
;; Serve your family Quake*
Oats and save money, tool
a



pace six
.
Tins PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 17. 1951
You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
LEWIS SERVICE
Ne. 4 Tirol! Ave
mane UVU
KIOSKO DE LESSEPS
Pareut 4e l.eMp*
Panam.
MORRISON'S
So. 4 lourrh of July Ave.
Phone 2-1141
BOTICA CARLTON
it.iSi MaMn4ai Ava.
Phono 2SS -Colo*.

SALON OE BELLEZA AMERICANO
No. H Wast lita Street
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
Ne. IT "H" StreetPanana
Na. 12.17 Central Are.-Cela.
Si
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE:Venetian blinds, et
for 12 (amily Rouse end, Apt
0429-A. Frangiponi Street, ofter
1 2 noon.
FOR SALE
Automobile*
FOR SALE:9 fcot Westmghouse
refrigerator. 25 cycle. S'75.00
Phone Bolboo 2792.
FOR SALE: Rattan furniture, 5
choirs, coffee table, settee, end
tobies. 2 bridge tables, magazine
rack. $275 for o quick sal. Phone
Balboo 2792.
FOR SALE:Pair of 5 condle can-
delobro, Peruvian silver. Selling at
$200. half original price. 37th St.
No. 18 neor Panama Hospital.
Whatever used car you want toi
buy or sell consult first with
Agencia Cosmos S. A. Automo-
bile Row No. 29. Tel. 2-4721.
Esy term. Opened oil day Sot-
urdoys.
FOR SALE: Light Pick-up truck.
0429-A Frongiponi Street, after
12 noon.
FOR SALE: I Kenmore woshing
mochine, I mahogany desk with
glass top, I mahogany chestrobe
for child. I black winter coot with
fur collor size 18. I pair lamps
for end tobies. I child's desk and
chair. I chiiefs tricycle. 5338-B
Davis St. Dioblo. Tel. 2-1654.
FOR SALE: Brond new Westing-
house refrigerator. De Luxe. 7
cubic Feet. 60 cycles, uncroted
$335 5' and Ricardo Arios Sts.
Apt 9, Tel. 3-2367.
FOR SALE:Beautifully upholstered
rombinatiop couch and bookshelf
Panamo 3-3319
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
rONTIACS
4 fr New York Delivery
(leot excite tex increase1
6 for Locol Delivery
A OLD Pricei
SAVE MONEY.. BUY NOW!
CIVA. S. A.
Your CADILLAC fr PONTIAC Deeler
Tel. 2-0170 Ponomi
MISCELLANEOUS
0* vow have Mukhrf *ro*!o*.r
Write Alcehelic. Aaer.ya.ea
x 2031 Anean. C. Z.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
Sere
$230.00
Laica caera] with 1.5 km
linrf.od $475.0* Utf)
$244.50
International Jewelry
(oej. In. Hotel!
RfSORTS
CASINO SANTA CLARA:Cabin,
food, swimming. No reservations
necessary.
Minimum for
12 words
3c. each additional
wofdv
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
Gromlich's Sonta Claro beoch-
cottage. Electric lea boxes, gas
stoves, moderate rates. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567.
FOR SALEBendix Eeonomat Auto-
matic washer. Brand new. never
been installed. Panama list price
$299.50. Will sell for $229.50.
Save $50.00. Call Albrook Field
2224.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SAL or LEASE: Property in
the city of onamo consisting of
2.700 squore meters land and
concrete office and warehouse
building. Principals only. Aparta-
do 1293 Ponomi.
FOR SALE: Borgain. magnificent
lots in Boquete, suitable for coffee
plantation or other agriculture pro-
duction. Cool climate. Sizes from
50 to 1000 hectares. $20.00 the
hectare. Sarillo y da No. I, Cen-
trol Avenue.
YOUR CHOICE:
For o quiet, healthy life in o cool
end of hill with panoramic moun-
tain view is the soundest you can
moke. Arrange vour appointment
to visit our lovely lot. with pay-
ment facilities.
REAL E$YATE CENTEf
Via Espaa No. 31. Tel. 3-4512
EXTRA! EXTRA-: FOR $ALE: Heme
with 2.500 meten, special far
retired Canal Zana couple, all
city convenience!, owner tailing
for the Sretei, mutt tell. Price $2,
500.
THOMAS REAL ESTATE AGENCIES
CENTRAL AVE. Na. 259.
Celidonia. Tel. 3-1069. Pest
Office Bex No. 3403, Pname
LESSONS
Learn ballicom dancing at Us best.
Teenagers every Saturday 9.30 to
II 11a.m. Married couples and
individuals by appointment only.
Balboo YMCA. Hornett & Cunn.
USED CARS
Largest Selection af
Medals in Tewn....
ALL THOROUGHLY
RECONDITIONED
See n4 Campara Our Prices!
CIVA, S. A.
Year CADILLAC 6 PONTIAC Dealer
Tal. 2-0170 Panam
FOR SALE:Don't take chance* In
repairing your tape or wira re-
corder. Rodio Celidonia, phone 2-
1326.
FOR SALE:TIRES AND TUBES:
New; 11.00 x 22; 12 ply; for
trucks; bargain prices. F. Icoxo 6
Company, 79 B Avenue.
FOR SALE:Used Underwood type-
writer, old model. Spanish and
English keyboard. Good condition.
$40. "P".street. Chorrero Build-
ing Apt. 31.
FOR SALE:Thome electric portable
sewing mochine, $70.00. 5447-K
Endicott Diablo.
FOR SALE:1949 Cadillac Convert-
ible, gray, excellent condition, all
accessories. WAV tires. 27,000
miles. E. M. Cox, phone 380 Co-
co Solo. "Duty Paid" if desired
FOR SALE:1951 Pontiac Coralino.
Hydromatic, W-S-W tires, Saturn
gold color, extras. Owner must
sell. Phone 6-200 or write Box
195, Gamboa, C. ZT
Immediate Off-Fleer Delivery
NASH AMBASSADOR
NASH STATESMAN
Can Be Sold At The
OLD DIRECT DELIVERY PRICE
a Trodo-lnt Accoptid
NASH AGENCY
Panama
2-1790
FOR SALE:1947 Pontiac Sedan, 8
cylinders. Very good condition.
$1.150. Toke it or leave it. Phone
Balboa 2792.
FOR SALE:1941 4 Door Stude-
baker, Commander, good tires,
good condition. Eosy terms. Price
B 295.00. Coll 2-2359.
FOR SALE:1949 Chevrolet 4-door
sedan. 4 new tires, new battery
Coll Stegmon at Coco Solo. 703-
601.
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Whir, 100.000 People Mee
Presents
HOTEL PANAMERICANO. EL VALLE
Special Rotes for this month, rooms
$2.00 per person; children $1.00.
Phone 2-1112 Panama for re-
servations.
PMIIiet. Oceanside cottages, Santa
Clara. Box 435. Balboa. Phone
Ponoma 3-1877. Cristobal 3-1673
Williams Santo Clora Beach Cottage.
Two bedroom, Frlgidaires, Rock-
gas ranges. Balboo 2-3050.
FOR RENT
Apartments
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished-unfurnished apart
menf. Contact off lea No. 8061, 10th
St. New Cristobal. Phone 1386. Co-
lon.
Today, Wednesday. Oct. 17
3:30Music for Wednesday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15French In the Air (RDF)
4:30What's Yaur Favorite
6:00As I Knew Him (BBC)
6:15Evening Salon
7:00The Lady on the 8creen
(BBC)
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary by
Raymond Swing (VOA)
8:15Twenty Questions (VOA)
8:45Arts and Letters (VOA)
9:00The Jo Stafford Show
(VOA)
9:15Radio Forum (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:45Sports and Tune of Day
(VOA)
10:00The BBC Playhouse (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
MidnightSign Off.
FOR RENT:Unfurnished or fur-
nished two bedroom apartment,
large livingroom, diningroom,
kitchen, terrace, garage, ate, hot
water connection. Lovely neighbor-
hood: phono 2-3059 __3-1549.
DON'T STARVE YOUR
LAWN AND EXPECT IT
TO BE BEAUTIFUL.
VERTAGREEN
3-Way Plant Food
it cheaper than water
foi it
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC
279 Central At*. .Tel. 3-0140
v LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery.
Tel. 3-1713
22 E. 29th St.
(NEA Telephoto)
SWING VOUR PRINCESS-Prlncess Elizabeth and Prince Philip take a fling atcoutitrv V.u
dancing, during a square dance at the mansion of Canada'si (tawmor ctoeaTv^ount
Alexander in Ottawa. The charming Princess wore a peasant blouse and dirndl k-irt h
the Prince had on blue Jeans and a loud shirt. a fUrnai ttlrt' "*
International Boy Scouts Give
Boys Training For Leadership
FOR RENT:One-bedroom screened
oportment, furnished with all mod-
ern convenience. Well located.
Available immediately. Coll 3-
4651 of 7 p. m.
Wanted Position
WANTED:American erenefraaher.
Write qualification, salary. Ben
961, lalkoe. Encloee picture. Per-
manent employment.
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
Retel D Panana
Has Stocks for Sale
(Preferred or Common)
PANAMA FOREST
PRODUCTS
Tels.: 3-4719, 3-1660
FOR SALE:194 Pontiac 8 Hydro-
matic.* raaio. duty paid. Insured
until June. Very good condition.
SI. 650.00. Phone 268. Colcn.
WANTED
Miscellanea-
Couple desires to rent vacation Qtrs.
Coll 87-3281, 7:30 o. m. to 4:00
p. m.
Help Wonted
WANTED:To buy, house in Santa
Clara. Reply to Box 1620. Balboa
; giving location and price.
WANTED:3-way standing lomp.
good condition, coll office hours
Panama 2-2388.
WANTED: Clean soft rags. Job
Depf. Panama American.
-fjQ&ndw
tomorrow's
BUSINESS MAN'S
IUNCH- .75
Prtate Creole
r Chilled Peaches
BOILED BRISKET OF
CORNED REEF
Belled Cabbate Parsley PaUtoea
Salad Dessert
Rolls A Ratter
Coffee Tea Reer
WANTED:English speaking maid
to live in. Light housework and
core of small child. Apply Craw,
ford Agencies No. 18, "J" street
From 3 to 5 or 7 to 10 p. m.
WANTED: One moid Englith
speaking, sleep in, must have re-
ferences. Call after 4 p. m. No
33, 46th Street, Bella Vista.
SCI-
WANTED: Laundress. Must do
laundry of own home. Apply No.
30 Apt. 3. "H" street.
MARTINIS e MANHATTANS
I'AIQIIRIS
from 4
to C sun.
25
ON till HOUSE...
APPETIZER*, a la Rudolph*
Lifeguard's Petty
Racket Disrupted
By Miami Police
MIAMI BEACH. Fia. (J)
A lifeguard at one of the ocean
front hotels here was combining
business with petty larceny until
police caught on to what he
thought was a foolproof system.
Officers said James Bunch. 22,
made a practice of swimming
from toe private hotel beach
where he was on duty to one of
he public parking areas.
There he would break Into a
parked car, dl\e back Into the
ocean and swim back to the pri-
vate area with the loot.
Primrose Society Holds
Special Meeting Friday
The Primrose Benevolent So-
ciety will hold a special meeting
Friday at 7:80 pjn, for which
summons have been sent to
members.
A tew term of office and mat-
ters pertaining to the Society's
sick members on the basis of re-
Thursday, Oct. It
AM.
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15NEWS (VOA)
8:30Crazy Quilt
8:45Jerry Sears Presents
9:00NEWS
8:15SACRED HEART PRO-
GRAM
9:30As I See It
10:00 NEWS
10:05Off the Record
11:00NEWS
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
NoonNEWS
P.M.
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00NEWS
1:15Personality Parade
1:45EXCURSIONS IN
ENCE
a:00Call for Les Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00American Debut
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Thursday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15Negro Spirituals
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00PANAMUSICA STORY-
TIME
8:15Evening Salon
7:00Make Believe Ballroom
(VOA)
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Jam Session
8:00World News (VOA)
8:15Cross Country, U. 8. A.
(VOA)
8:45Jam Session (VOA)
9:00Meet Eleanor Roosevelt
(VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA) "
9:45Sports Tone of Day and
News (VOA)
10:00 HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
?:n2-Tikeil,rom Here (BBC>
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off.
Explanation of Symbols
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcastlna
Corp.
RDFRadiodlffuslon Francaise
DURARLE COW
BRATTLEBORO, Vt. (U-P.)
A Holsteln cow In a herd owned
by the University of New Hamp-
shire has produced 103.692 pounds
of milk and 3,913 pounds of but- !
WANTED: Reliable salesmen to
operate as Club Agents. Be your
own boss camine; top commissions.
Casa Feoli, Central dnd Justo Aro-
semana No. 6013. Colon.
MODERN FURNITURE
CUSTOM BUILT
Slipcover Renpholstery
VISIT OUa SHOW-ROOM!
Alberta Baree
jr.itUOm.il (AateeaeMeBew)
Free Satlautea Pick* a Delivery
Tal. S-ata 8:M im la 1:H a.xa.
5SS**!! ttn Jrer\l:'y UMng opponents will then probabTv win
BY OSWALD JACOBT
Written (r NEA Service
"Please settle an argument
about the moat desirable dis-
card." requests' a reader. "Both
Idea needed 90 points for the
first meld, but the pack became
fairly big and nobody had meld-
ed. Finally my turn came. I drew
from the stock, and held:
Joker, K-K-K, Q-Q. J-J. 10, 4.
2-2.
"The four was a safe discard,
but none of the picture cards was
safe. I discarded the four, and It
got by safely.
"When my partner's turn came,
however, he could not find an
obviously safe discard. He did not
hold a single wild card, and
therefore could not. freeze the
pack. He had to guess, and his
guess happened to give away the
pack.
"He said that I should have
frozen the pack with a deuce In-
stead of discarding my four. Will
you comment on this?"
The advice of my correspond-
ent's partner la sheer madness.
If he didn't have a safe discard,
the presence of a deuce In dis-
card pile would not Improve mat-
ters for him. It would merely give
the opponents a deuce instead of
a four when they picked up the
pile.
Just remember that freezing
the pack is not the answer to
every problem. You freeie in the
early play only when you expect
your side to win the pack. You
do not freeze because of a vague
hope that matters will magically
turn better.
As a matter of fact, the hand
described by my correspondent is
Interesting for another reason.
The best play is not merely to
discard the four. He should meld
K-K-K, Joker-Q-Q, and j-j-2.
Then he should discard the four,
saving the ten and a deuce.
Since all the high cards are
unsafe discards, it is likely that
nobody has previously discarded
a picture card. In that case It
is likely that partner will fit at
least one of the melds and that
he will be able to make a canasta
very soonperhaps immediately.
Surely h* partner can make a
canasta, the first melder will go
out very quickly. If partner puts
down three tens, a very strong
possibility, an Immediate meld
out may be expected.
What if partner falls to make
a canasta at once? The chances
are that the canasta will be made
very quickly and that no great
oss will resulteven though the
TRAVEL ANYWHERE
Without Worry Or Care
18 Tivoli Ave. Pan. 2-2*06
Traffic Changes
In Corozal Area
Go On Trial Nov. 5
In an effort to speed up flow
of vehicles In the Corozal area,
several traffic changes will be
put Into effect on a two-week
trial basis beginning Monday,
November S.
Present plans, worked out by
Canal and Army officials, call for
the enforcement of these chang-
es on work days only between
8:30 a.m. and 7:30 a.m., and
3:30 p.m. and 4:30 p.m., the
peak periods for traffic in that
vicinity.
Included in the proposals are
the provisions that:
1. Northbound traffic on Barth
Road may not turn right onto
Ordnance Road, but may turn
left into Ordnance;
2. All southboun dtraffic from
post of Corozal must exit onto
OaUlard Highway at the Sales
*e:
The International Boy Scouts
of, the Canal Zone are now as
much a part of the Community
Ufe, as the Church and the other
Civic Organizations of long
standing In the communities.
They are one of the "Red
Feather" Agencies In the Com-
munity Chest Drive.
Organised in April, 1947, when
the Local Council elected its first
set of officers, It has grown
steadily In adult and boy mem-
bership during the past 4 years.
From an organization of less
than 300 boys In S troops at the
end of the first year, it has grown
to 13 troops with more than 500
boys during the past 3 years.
The adult membership has
risen steadily also, but most
Important is the fact that more
and more of these adults are vol-
unteering their services on the
Eunds that they feel the organ-
tlon Is actually serving its
purpose: that of training the
boys to be men of strong moral
character and good citizenship.
In addition to the regular act-
ivities carried out by these boys
in accordance with the Council's
program, the boys have particip-
ated in a number of community
and other public functions to
which they have been invited as
Individual troops, or on an Dis-
trict or Council-wide basis.
ft is during these public ap
pearance* that the people of
the community are given an
opportunity to determine to
what extent these boys ato
benefited by the program, and
it is encouraging to be able to
ay that the comments are al-
ways very favorable.
The organization has an active
membership of over 500 boys
divided up into 30 units and 13
troops of Cubs, Scouts and Ex-
plorer Scouts, in 7 townsldes.
This number Is steadily Increas-
ing.
An active adult membership of
over 100. with the most recent
additions being made on a com-
pletely voluntary basis. By that
I mean that whereas most of our
former adult members joined
through and invitation from the
Council, that many of our new
members have approached our
leaders with an expression of
their willingness to join in this
great movement and to do their
part toward the attainment of
our final objective for better cit-
izens.
There is a Commissioner Staf r
of 14, made up of one Council
Commissioner, 2 District and 2
Assistant District Commissioners,
and 9 Neighborhood Commis-
sioners.
Only 5 of the 13 troops re-
Free World Newsmen,
To form Federation
In Brussels Hay 4
PARIS, October 17 (USIS)
- Journalists of the free world
will form an organization to be
anown as the International Fed-
eration of Journalists during a
world congress of Journalist
trade unions in Brussels next
May 4-io.
tv,TbVte.p was a*reed "Pon at
the conclusion of a three-day
conference here attended by U-
nion representatives from seven
European and American coun-
tries, and observers for Germany
Denmark. Finland. Norway and
Sweden. The preliminary con-
ference established a prepar-
atory committee to arrange the
world congress, screen eligible
organizations and draft a prop-
osed constitution for the feder-
ation.
A conference communique
announced that the prepar-
atory committee will "invite
to the world congress all na-
tional trade union organiaa-
gistered carry full quota of I on. ofprofessorial Jonr
uirn and moat r th. nih.r ,_."._.: Fwoni journal
leaders and most of the other
S are so badly understaffed,
that it is an almost impossible
matter to meet the proper re-
quirements for the passing on
of instructions to the boys.
ists dedicated to freedom of the
I P.S',
m. conmunlque also asserted
that "affiliated organizations
pledge themselves to respect and
practice effectively the following
in addition to learning a num- ffiTi^ft^S:
T
... tu\ northbound traffic leav-
ing Ordnance area must use
Laundry Road;
. No left turns will be allowed
off Ordnance Road onto Galllard
Highway .either from the post of
Corozal or from Ordnance area;
6. Southbound traffic on Grail-
lard Highway may proceed
straight through Ordnance cross-
ing, and may turn right or left
onto Ordnance Road;
6. Traffic from the post of Co-
rozal to Ordnance area, and vice
versa, may not cross OaUlard
Highway at right angles, but
must proceed via Laundry Road
or PiabJp Crossing;
ommendatlons by the Board o periods. Her ame-' Ever ait a, the ni.. nTl/v" Pro?ah'vwln
Management vlll be discussed. Harriet. avenasting i the pile and make a few good
melds.
Appropriate directional signs
will be Installed and traffic di-
rectors will be stationed at key
points to facilitate the flow of
traffic during periods of enforce-
ment.
Per
AUTOMOBILE
INSURANCE

V
De Lessens Park
Tei.: x-?eee 2-zeei
1952 Industrial
Exposition Set
For Chicago
The Ninth Biennial ASTE In-
dustrial Exposition will take
place March 17-21, 1952. at the
Chicago Amphitheatre. This Ex-
position Is sponsored and oper-
ated by the American Society of
Tool Engineers, 10700 Buritan
Avenue, Detroit 31. Michigan,
which was established in 1932
and whose current membership
of 18,000 makes it one of the
largest American trade associa-
tions.
The ASTE advises that foreign
exhibitors are invited to parti-
cipate If they have machines,
tools, accessories, or allied equip-
ment which may be of Interest
to Industry. In this connection,
a recent letter from ASTE to the
United States Department of
Commerce states that: "In view
of the current shortage of ma-
chines, tools, and accessories, in
the United States, it is believed
that a broader invitation to
exhibit should be extended to
equipment manufacturera in for-
eign countries who are in the
position to supply Industry with
badly needed equipment.
It is not necessary that such
foreign countries have a U. 8.
representation although it is an-
tlclpated that, if a foreign com-
pany should exhibit, U. 8. rep-
resentation will be established
during the time of the exposi-
tion, if the market outlook war-
rants such a development for the
foreign producer, as indicated by
contacts made during the ex-
position week."
Foreign visitors are also cor-
dially invited. The exposition
should be of special Interest to
representatives of business firms.
It is not open to the public.
The 1960 ASTE Industrial Ex-
Ettlon was held at Philadelphia
m April 10-14. An analysis of
approximately 18.000 visitors.
of which three out of every four
were buyers, indicates that every
major industry from every in-
dustrial section of the United
States and numerous foreign
countries was represented.
Foreign manufacturers, pro-
ducers, exporters, importers, and
wholesalers, and especially qual-
ified foreign firms are Invited to
participate and to contact the
American Society of Tool En-
gineers, 10700 Puritan Avenue.
Detroit 21, Michigan, for com-
plete details and display ar-
rangements.
ber of interesting games, and
songs, these boys are taught to
make a number of things and to
engage in several purposeful
activities all of which will serve
to make them better able to take
care of themselves in a practical
way, both In and out of doors.
Liking and Camping which are
highlights of Scouting both de-
mand a very high percentage of
physical and mental alertness,
and contribute reatly toward
the ultimate objective of dev-
eloping young men of strong
moral charaoter and physical
fitness which combines to make
them better citizens.
Israeli Tenor's
Concert Tomorrow
At Jewish Center
A distinguished Jewish tenor,
on a cultural mission for the Is-
raeli government throught the
Americans, will give a concert
tomorrow night at 9:30 at the
Jewish Beneficence Center on
Jernimo de la Ossa St.
The singer, Url Zlfronl, who Is
often billed as the "Israeli Ca-
ruso." is tentatively scheduled to
give another concert next week
at the National Theater.
He arrived here early Sunday
morning after an extensive tour
of South America, giving 20 con-
certs in Brazil and 45 in Argen-
tina alone.
freedom ,,aL' opinion and com-
ment; and freedom of dissem-
ination. They shall be devoted to
the defense of professional, econ-
omic and social rights and in-
terests of journalists."
The Federation will seek the
closest relations with the United
Nations.
Although the preliminary con-
ference confined itself to organ-
izational matters, participants
said that the cases of William N.
Oatis and the Argentina news-
paper "La Prensa" showed the
need for a federation. Oatls,
former Associated Press corres-
pondent in Prague, has been im-
prisoned by the Czechoslovakia^
Communist government on char-
ges of espionage.
(The U. S. State Department
and various organizations and
individuals have denounced the
charges as trumped up, and have
pointed out that Oatls was only
charrylng out functions normal-
ly performed by newsmen in free
lands. The independent news-
paper La Prensa was seized by
the Argentina government, and
its former publisher Dr. Alberto
Oamza Paz, left the country
some time ago.) .
Several speakers at the confer-
ence welcomed the resumption
Of international cooperation to
promote the professional inter-
ests of journalists and stressed
the need for such ties among
newsmen.
The following preparatory
committee for the coming Con-
gress was elected: Clement Bun-
dock. General Secretary of the
British National Union of Journ-
alists. Chairman; Marcel Stijns.
President v of the Association
Genrale de la Presse Beige. Vice
Chairman; Harry Martin. Presid-
ent of tfle American Newspaper
Guild, Secretary; and Arthur ,
Van Rantwijk of the Nether-
lands. Richard Kurfurst of Aus-
tria, and 'Maurice carite of
France. The Scandinavian and
German delegations will nomin-
ate committee members later.
Included at the preliminary
conference were representatives
of journalists unions .of Austria,
Denmark, Sweden, Norway, Fin-
land. France, Great Britain, The
Netherlands .The United States,
Canada and Belgium.
----------------------i---------
89< Silver Dollars
Find Few Takers
Zlfronl. a member of the Is-{
raell National Opera. Is an out- SUNDAY INSIDE
standing interpreter of Hebrew BRAZIL, Ind. (UP.) Loren
and Yiddish folklore and sings McCannon. store manager, thinks
i,ini?the5 ,2nflW' tac,udln the average American doesn't
English and Spanish. taow g true bargain wnen he
Zlfronl was born in Warsaw to *eTl Jews, he sang and fought with for w cen4" eaen
the Haganah forces and was
wounded twice.
He has given concerts in Italy,
London, Brazil. Chile, Argenti-
na, Bolivia, Peru and Ecuador.
In each of thee countries he has
sung to large and enthusiastic
audiences and has been loudly
acclaimed by the critics.
Although several hundred cus-
tomers visited the store that
day, McCannon said more than
half the silver pieces were not
sold.
"That just goes to show you.*
he said, "that the majority of
the people won't take a chance,
even on a sure thine."


WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER IT, 1M1
THE PANAMA AMEKICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAJLI NEW8PAPER
PAGE SEVEN
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWNir AND .UOL..MED B* THB PANAMA AMERICAN HKM, INC
rOUNDID NIUON OUNKVILL IN HI '
HAHMODIO ARIA*. tOITOft
CT H Trun P p Box 134 P1NAM r O r>
TlltpMONk PA..AUA NO I-074O 'fl UNI'
C*ll AoDMH, PANAMKRICAN. HHW
Colon Oriet. 12 17 Cintral Avinuc ntwUN itm and iStw iTHun
'oian MmiHIlTlTIVUi JOSHUA B POWERS. INC
*4* MAni.oN Av* New vouk. II7> N. V
tCAI > >.l
I MONTH IN AIWAA.*. 1 no a.SO
O MriNTH*'. IN O
*o ,
*NTM. IN 0V4NC_
'# IN ftHVANCI___
13.00
14 oe
Walter Winchell
In New York
THE BROADWAY LIGHTS
Stale Door: "Paint Your Wagon," whose Broadway address
Will soon be the Winter Garden, (rossed $115,30 after a healthy 3
weeks in Philly polishing its ferns. It is now delighting Boston,
where a tremendously excited press greeted it. The Messrs. Ler-
na Loewe (core ft lyricf), Agnes DeMille (dances) and the star,
/ames Barton, got some of the most passionaie love letter ever
pude public by critics.. 4>n Monday night Jerome Kern's "Music
in the Air" was revived by Billy Rose at hi* Zlegfeld Theatre,
waters it started with a 1130,00s advance sale. Critic J. B. Atkin-
son hailed the Kern score as "part of the theatre's richest trea-
New
Number"
_j right now"an Interesting meller."
Dane Clark and Mnrvyn Vye divided the bokays... New Yorker
will witness at least 20 new shows before the mow (lakes flutter-
four of them bunched this week.
nanea tne B.ern score as "part 01 the theatre's richest
sure," ajbeit most reviewers regretted the script got state...
Haven's newspapers (and Variety's outpost) found "The Nun
something Broadway could use right now"an Interesting me
in the Wings:- They were excited about Judy Garland's Palace
opening Tuesday night...A pessimist thought teevy might prove
too much competition... 'Dont be silly," reminded Valaida Snow,
"television will never replace talent"...To which Alda Alvarez (of
the Met ballet) edited: "It's the old, old storycompetence never
has to worry about competition."
Movietime, I'. S. A.: Esther William* co-stars with her swim-
suit in a pleasant musical named "Texas Carnival." Miss Torso
was never more beautifully drenched.. ."Jungle Manhunt" offers
familiar muscle flexing heroics with Mr. Torso (J. WeUsroullen
acting very healthy. .."A Dead Woman's Kiss" arrived from Italy
with a passport to Entertainment.. ."Fort Dodge Stampede" is an-
other hoss-flopera lallc.iing through cactus and cliche... "The
Whistle at Eaton Fall*" dramatizes labor-management problems
..."Cavalry Scout" is a routine shoot-to-kllm.
Labor iNewa
And
(omment
Look Out Below!
Twinkling with the Stars: Leslie Caron's rave-winning hoof-
ing in "An American In Paris" lifted her to stardom. SoooIn her
next film she won't dance...Thelma Rltter. the Idol of millions
(who thrilled over her playing in "All About Eve"), was unrecogniz-
ed by subway riders all week.. .Sights you never see back here:
Jerr} Scrlewis roaring down H'wood Blvd in ha midget carwith
a thermometer In his mouth.. .The golden halos of the angels who
backed "Guys and Dolls" are now worth $120.000___Backers of
"So Pac." netted over $2,000,000___The Navy refused to okay the
script for the movie version of 'Calne Mutiny" because it was faith-
ful to the novel In maintaining the psycho Captain Is an Annapolis
irraa. The Navy won't okay it unless he is made a member of the
Naval Reserve!
The Airistocrats: Variety's startling contribution to the teevy-
radio debate: A radio show with a 10.1 Nielsen rating has a larger
audience than a teevy program with a rating of 45.7... Helen
Hayes' talent is far superior to the script they handed her on
'Playhouse of Stars." But she'd be great reciting the alphabet...
Josephine Baker made "The Big Show" bigger b\ medleying a few
of the clicks that made her an Internationalulu. Martin i Lewis
were hilarious burlesklng "A Streetcar Named Max"... We watch-
ed Mr. Berle rehearsing his troupe the other day and night. There's
more sweat in getting,laughs than in digging ditches... Dick Po-
well is smooth every Friday night at 8 via NBC Variety's Holly-
wood sentineb clashed with the New York staff over Bob Hope.
The coasters flung orchids at Hope and his writers. The New York-
ers yelled at them to get a new Joke.
The Story-Tellers: Motion Picture mag is filled with the
familiar gossipy trivia about the movie colony. But it also fea-
tures an attack of "the evils of Hollywood gossip." (End of Yawn)
...Woman's Home Companion disclosure titled: "The Smut Peddler Is Aftei Your Child." Big
operators get away (via the court) with their pornography sold
.to teen-agers___Critic John Mason Brown (In Review of Liter-
ature) scolds colleagues/for being too rough on a new play...
Newsweek has a neat rebuke for Truman's complaint about releas-
ing security info. They show our Govt gave Russian agents ail
they needed after the last war.. .Pageant's candid shots of movie
iwinklers are a relief from the stereotyped glamor poses... Esquire
digs up freak laws on the legal trouble you can get into smooch-
ing at the wrong time, in the wrong place with the wrong gel. The
author Is not Billy Rose. /
The Press-Box: Decency once again proved mightier than
bigotry. Cong. Rankin got headlines (and deserved editorial blasts)
for blocking passage of a bill that would permit entry here of a
3-year-old Japanese child...But his colleagues in the House de-
monstrated against his cruel bigotry and forced passage of the bill.
In short, Congress has more Americans than Ranklns.. This helps
explain the scandals in the Trumanistration: When FDR was Pre-
sident he barred any member of the Demo. Nat'l Conim. from
practicing law In Washington. But Truman junked that.. .Even
the New Deal critics now admit that under FDE there was no such
corruption in Washington as today. Perhaps what we need there
are more "planners." "professors" and "idealistas"instead of bus-
inessmen and politicians.. How do the critics who turn up their
noses at gossip colyumists account for the N. Y. Herald Trib's front
page playup of the Rose-Helsnicide?
The Show-Oafs: John Crosby in the Washington Post: '...all
extravagantly caparisoned." (He means richly dressed)... Richard
Rovere in The New Yorker: ". .view the offending powers as in-
' corrigible recidivists." (He means habitual crooxi.. John Lardner
in Newsweek: "...Which Is what the stimulated pelota has made
" it.' (If John had said "fast ball," It wouldn't have been so hard
tQ_catch).. .G. Whlcher In the Trib: 'Reissued in a second edition
with a few emendations of the text." (Translation: Corrections).
fHI l!> rOUa fOUUM tMt rUAPtR!, OWN COLUMN
THE MAIL BOX
raartcrt Tit* faaamo Amartcar.
hoMM m a *k*Mv canfUanrw
' '
r AoinwAs
tht MoH Ma n a* *" liiun
LetHrt art racer** tratara!! v md an)
tauter.
If reu caatributt tsttai <' t im at ay. Utter* oto pawthaeo1 r* taw or**, xmot
Prieta try to ktt ttw lorian limit* to es Mttata-
loontity a lettei vrtton MM hi ttrktasi ceatlotMO
Thn owsoopoi Marat por.iib.lit> to tatan
.nurd la latfen trota r*Mn
"YOU'RE ONLY HERE TO PROTECT US "
Mall Box
Dear Sir:
Where- are the equal rights we're all suppose to be fightinR
for? I'm referring to the raise In rent and the so called furniture.
Sorry, but yourTe just the despicable pvt or corporal famllv.
you can't live on the post unless you're a Sgt. or better. Therefore,
you have no choice but to take a flee bitten noisy 12-family quar-
ters residence.
Sorry, this Isn't America, you live where we say. pay what
We say. You have no fight of a justified explanation. Even
u.u .....iv .uesnX care that you're charged double for your rent.
etc.. r.nne your neighbor Is exempt because he Is a Pan Canal
employe.
What's the three month furniture bill? Oh. that's October.
November and December charge. The three month's charge on
this bill, Oh. that's also October November and December charge.
What could you do with it all when you get out of this rat
hole? ^
That's your worry, we Just don't want the stuff anymore, so
pay up and shut up! Equal rights? Never heard of It.
The place isn't "worth more than $15.00 a month if that?
That's because you're not a Pan Canal employe, you see it's $16.00
for them, but $30.00 for you. You'tje getting quarters allowance-
so you might as well pay for this Junk at our price.
You're not making $30000 a month or more like the Pan Ca-
nal people? That's tough! If you don't like it, move />ut. but
remember, we don't supply park benches either.
Don't take up a community petition that's Cor-munisli-
eourse this dictatorship isn't. Tough but there isn't a dun
thing you can do about It. American equal rights. Where?-
You don't count, you're only here to protect us.
Disgusted
By Victor Mesel

CLEVELAND News on the
atomic front is that the Ameri-
can Communists are gathering
in their tiny undercover cells,
spinning strategy for their new-
est propaganda campaign
their quasi military "Opera-
tion Huddle."
Objective of this tactic is
to convince skilled war
workers that my effort by
our national security forces
to disperse new. key defense
plants in a line ten or
twenty miles distant from
each other, out of areas such
as this lakeside city, would
mean lower wages, fewer
jobs, less money and^htgher
rents-
By stlrrlnpr labor opposition
to dispersed war plants, the
comrades of the cells hope to
keep our factories huddled ,ln
cities such at this crowded one
so that. In the event of war,
the Soviet airforce could really
powder all vital plants with Just
the SO or 30 atomic bombs in
their stockpile.
Directing the drive to make
us "sitting ducks" for enemy
attacks will be the pro-Soviet
unions whose leaders are meet-
ing in New York this week-
end to launch a new labor fed-
eration, or at least tr> formally
band together under a single
high command.
But our dispersal program is
getting under way right now
under a network of "Dispersal
Task Forces" operating in this
sector and 14 others, reaching
from New York to the cities
in the San Francisco Bay area.
These are community groups
which have begun to move
swiftly since we detected-4h*
second Soviet atomic bomb test
explosion.
There are also pioneer disper-
sal task forces In Philadelphia.
Birmingham, Minneapolis, Los
Angeles, Detroit. B. Louis. Seat-
tle and four upstate New York
cities.
It must be made clear
that their job is not to din-
mantle any plants, nor
move to establish factories
far beyond any city lines.
It's their task to chart
new plants in locations
which are so distant from
each other that no one
atom bomb can knock out
two targets at once but
so closelv must these new
constructions be spaced that
they tetil be in the tame
marketing, transportation,
banking and customer area.
In other words, the govern-
ment isn't asking, anvone to
pick up his plant and build it
out on the vast plains running
alonesHe our western railroads.
Nor rs it seeking to disrupt
families and retail trade.
What it wants Is enough mi-
leage between two let factories,
for example, to make it prohi-
bitively costly *o the atom-
bomb parched Soviets to knock
out a"v one line of production.
Within three or four weeks
the National Security Resources
Board will call top manage-
ment and labor leaders together
In Washington for a progress
report. The program no longer
seeks suooort it Is rolling
with full backing from, the AFL
and CIO.
Not too long ago. AFL presi-
dent William Greet ouiftlv dis-
patched a letter to the Federa-
tion's 800 central labor coun-
cils, sayin?. in part, It can now
be reported:
"The fact that the Soviet
Union now has produced at
least, a small stockpile of atomic
bombs mpkes it necessary for
this country to develop a na-
tional policy regarding the dls-
nerslon' of the nation's Indus-
trial facilities.
"We all know that the de-
structive oower of n atom
bomb is far greate*- than anv
other tvoe of bomb orevlouslv
manufactured. For this reason
a nrogram for "the dispersion of
iprt-s'rini frHHMes It more ne-
cessary now than ever before..
"Let me voint out that
the n*v> rWfct' is based on
the following four voint:
Th* vrogram is B'sianed to
rf/.itw neto and expand-
an 1n*v*trii v* t" ">o>
established industry. No re-
nt'"' ot th cw'.vtrv is tn be
bull* tit) of the emens* of __
ovc'f-r. lnvstri"t dis*er-
ftn- ivrx IS ee>*T*r such deployment is cm*in-
** *t each local marketing
area.
Joe DiMagnificent
By BOB RUARK

NEW YORKThe Big "Man belted the fat
three-zero pite hand he swung from his old
sore heels and he hit it the way that he
always used to hit it and it shouida gone for
a triple but It was a beaut double, anyhow.
It didn't make any difference that he got
thrown out on a sacrificial bunt that day. He
had been walked twice on purpose, sos the
Giant pitcher could get at a guy who had mere-
ly won the semi-clincher the day before with
a base-crammed homer.
And the walk was the win, It turned out.
And he had more or less taken the tough one
that Monday with the only homer that looked
and sounded like a real one, this beat-up old
boy wh is Just about through.
And I hope he Is through. I hope this was
the last time he ever swings a bat in anger.
because Mr. Joseph Paul DIMagglo. festooned In
broken records, wound up what migb.t *el' be
his last season with pride, as he always worked
with pride.
All the pride of the man was seen In the
eighth inning when he went for the fat pitch,
sure and haughty, when he just as easy could
have waited out the third walk.
DIMagglo was weary of walks, the last day
that put the finish on the Series, and could be
said to have also put the finish on DIMaggio.
Twice they passed him to get to Gil Mo-
Dougald. the Yankees' best hitter the man
who set up the kill with a four-run homer
which Is so rare in a Series that the honor is
shared by only two others.
That is respect, in spades, to a tired old fellow
with a slow swing, who Is generally conceded to
be all done. I expect that It is the greatest com-
pliment I have ever seen paid a true competitor.
The tragedy of age in sports DlMag Is Just
on 37, and with his bad legs and bad feet and
bad elbows this Is old is that yesterday's hero
always goes out in a wave of boos and tsks,
tsks, and alnt-it-a-shame kind of talk.
It is the talk vou hear today about Joe Louis,
who never quit when he was ahead, but has '
clumsily pursued his calling when he should
have quit it long ago.
Already they were suffering for DIMagglo.
The most rabid Giant fan. and by far the
noisiest, that I know, a Miss Eileen Wilson, com-
pleted the wreckage of her vocal cords when
Joe hit the homer the other day.
Miss Wilson sells some sort of cigarette, by
singing, when she Is not annoying me and the
world with shrill screams in favor of the Giants,
and she is Intolerant of Yankee fans to the
point of physical combat.
But she turned to my one undeafened ear
just before Joe hit the homer and said, quite)
honestly: "Please, God, let DiMaggio hit just
one good one."
I told this misdirected thrust that she need
not waste her sympathy, her possibly spurious
pity, on a good man.
So Joe hit one. about that time, and I swear
she hojlered louder than when Stanky kicked
the throw out of Rlzzuto's fist. Then she turned
and et up some mild fellow who had the te-
merity to musmur that maybe the Yanks still
had a chance. _,
Point is that DiMaggio. on a very so-so season,
and a from-hunger Series in the first three
games, finally delivered in the face of compas-
sion tinged with contempt, and he quit it with
a high head and all the honor that any athlete
may accrue.
For him no antl-cllmax. pathos, as happened
to Babe Ruth, when he left It too late. Joe, if
he quits, quit real loud.
You can always be wrong, but I think he
wouldn't quit strong If he attempts to play
regularly next year. Maybe they take him out
of the clean-up spot. Maybe he Is benched for
a newer and fresher candidate.
Maybe he begins to reap the boos, which had
started already this year and, what's worse,
the pity, so that the opposition is even con-
sidering the idea of a cheap pitch a fat.
juicy pumpkin ball to salve his aching pride.
This I do not want to see.
My boy Joe wound up right, -with the big
swing on the ball he didn't have to hit. and
when he hit it I knew where It was headed. I
can't think of a better epitaph for a guv who
always handled himself with fierce pride.
When he strode off the field he was still
dangerous. He was still the Big Man.
cilwily WSHINGTOH
MERRY-GO-ROUND
y DREW PIAISON
President's Average
By Peter Edson
WIhin a few d*s the CTO
eh'efawill follow with a similar
letter ftelajved onlv because
rnor' r* ttrr> v-pve been wav
>om Washington on union
bus'r"?s.
Thl note, too, wl'l oolnt out
?hat it Is no one's insertion to
force workln* people to go Into
isolated southwestern or mo'"i-
rainous regions to earn a llv-
Ir.
.on beware the verml'tton hv.-
-.-- cnrop>ri*rr tv>v tint woit
, -.n p., I...-Ml.yt; f0r fhr
*-|g Red blowIf It ever comes
{Copyright 9il Post-Hall
Syndicate, Inc.)
WASHINGTON(NBA")When the record of
the 82nd Congress is completed it will show that
President Truman was given something on most
of his major requests.
In a session notable principally for the bad
relations between the White House and Congress,
the President was given all he asked for on prac-
tically no measure. If half a loaf Is better than
none, then the President muit be satisfied with
what he was able to salvage.
The really remarkable thlnr; about this first
session of the 82nd Congress was the way in
which the loose coalition of southern Democrats
and northern Republicans was able to impose
its will on the Chief Executive.
Military measures fared better than the non-
military requests by the President Money to run
the American arms program was appropriated
almost to the full extent requested.
In some cases Congress eve:, raised the ante.
IMT universal military trainingwas final-
ly approved, but with a delayed effective date.
The draft law was extended.
G.I. benefits were extended tu apply to Korea
vets. Insurance for the armec forces was in-
creased.
Disability pensions were approved for non-ser-
vice connected injuries, over the President's veto.
Requests for tax increases and the President's
budget were cut somewhat the former more
than the latter. The tax bill now looks like rough-
ly a one-third reduction.
But the economy advocates who early in the
year talked of cutting the budget by six to even
nine billion dollars now seen destined to miss
this goal by a considerable amount.
Supplemental appropriation requests in the
first half of calendar 1962 mUht even end the
budget for this fiscal year over the President's
original 171.9 billion.
Among other Presidential requests on which
Congress ha* completed action, increasing of Ex-
port-Import Bank lending authority and waiver
of the import tax on copper are about the only
measures that went through clean.
Famine relief for India, requested as a grant,
was changad by Congress into a loan.
Cordell Hull's reciprocal TraJe Agreements act
was extended for two years more, but Congress
tacked on a "peril point" amendment which the
President didn't like a bit.
Export controls were renewed, but with Mis-
souri Senator Kern's curbs on trade with com-
munist countries which the administration ob-
jected to as unworkable.
On domestic affairs. President Truman's re-
Juest for an omnibus housing aid bill was cut
own to a defense housing bill.
Reconstruction Finance Corporation reorgani-
zation was voted after the President changed
his views to conform with congressional ideas.
On other governmental 'eorgainzatlon mea-
sures to carry out ex-Preslo-iit Hoover's com-
mission recommendations. Congress did nothing.
Postal rate raises are going through, but not
for all requested.
Looking over the list of unfinished business
which Congress will still face on reconvening
next January, It is shown to be not too formi-
dable.
This Is not because Congress has cleaned the
slate. Up to Oct. 1, only 161 public laws had
been passed this session. No 151. incidentally,
authorized coinage of SO-cent pieces commemo-
rating Booker T. Washington and George Wash-
ington Carver.
The principal reason Congress hasn't passed
many laws this session Is that there haven't
been so many requests from .he executive de-
partments.
In early 1950. the President had over 150 spe-
cial requests before Congress. This year he has
had only about 50. The reduction was caused
largely *w deferment of non-defense programs.
What remain as unfinished ousiness are large-
ly the "fair deal" reform mensures with which
this Congress refused to have any truck.
Revision of the Taft-Hart'ey law, the Bran-
nan plan* health insurance, Oscar Ewlng's new
disability insurance plan, aid to the states for
education, increased social security, the Truman
civil-rights program including FEPC, anti-poll
tax and anti-lynch laws.
Also apparently destined to hang over are ad-
mission of Hawaii and Alaska to statehood. St.
Lawrence seaway. Hell's Canyon dam and a
whole raft of deferrable public works.
They're hardy perennials, so the President
shouldn't be too dissatisfied with what be got.
Drew Pearson soys: Toft says Guy Gahrieison must go;*
Ohio Senator emphasizes GOP must work to win; Base- '
ball, boxing sit on Justice Department griddle.
WASHINGTON. Senator Taft let his hair down the other"!
evening at an_off-the-record dinner for Republican newcomers to""
Congress.
Under a barrage of questions, he talked hke a Presidentla-
condioate but couldn't be coaxed into admitting he was one
"Benator." blurted Illinois' Congressman Tim Sheehan, "when
we go to a football game on Saturday afternoon and we see play-
ers running up and down the sidelines, we assume they are about
ready to get in the game. You have been running up and down
an over tne country. Are you or are you not a candidate"
"Not at the moment," grinned Taft
"Would you be Interested in a Taft-MacArt-mr ticket'" fired
Congressman Alber Morano of Connecticut.
.'VoiJ wouldn't, but MacArthur might be interested in a Mac-
Arthur-Taft ticket." shot back Mr. Republican.
However, the hottest party question was brought up bv Cali-
fornia's Congressman Pat Hillings, who asked
"In view of the present investigation of the National Chair-
men of both political parties, do you think Guv Gabrielson Una
GOP chairman) should resign?"'
"He should be given a full opportunity to present his side of
the case. Perhaps it will be proved that he didn't do anything
illegal,' Taft began cautiously, then added bluntly: "But never-
theless, he will eventually have to go."
REPUBLICANS CAN'T LOAF
The Ohio Senator puffed into the private dining room at Wash-
ington's Hotel 2400 an hour late, looking tired, after a long Senate
session.
He was taken in hand by Ohio's Congressman Bill Ayres. the
host, who herded the GOP freshmen into a line to have their
pictures taken individual with Taft.
tomenow, a waitress also wandered into the line and had her
picture taken with the Senator.
The Congressmen then devoured $340 worth of fruit cup. roast
beet, baked potato, string beans and strawbtrry sundae before
Tan was called upon.
He spoke for 20 minutes from notes on the back of an en-
velope, reviewing his Ohio election cmapaign and comparing its
issues with the 1952 campaign.
He stressed the need for hard campaigning f the Republican!
are going to win the White House and Congress next year
"The reason I got as many votes as I did in Ohio,'' Taft de-
clared, waving the envelope In his hand, "was because I asked so
many people to vote for me."
He warned that it would be a mistake for the GOP to try to
win merely by exposing Democratic corruption
Though he favored continuing these exposures, he urged
steady GOP hammering at other Issues, such as Communists in
government, the trend toward socialism and too much Govern-
merit spending.
After Tail's preliminary remarks. Congressman Ayres put
Tall on the firing line and opened the off-the-record meeting to
questions. He offered to screen the questions, however, by having
them addressed to him first.
TAFT DUCKS MCCARTHYISM
"That's all right, Bill," Taft Interrupted. "I'li answer any ques-
tions they ask."
The first to Jump up was Michigan's Congressman George
Meader, former ace Senate investigator, whose one question took
several minutes to ask.
"That's a good speech," Ayres finally blurted, cutting him off.
Thereafter the questions were short and snappy, highlighted
by the political posers from Sheehan and Hillings.
One significant question was whether Taft approved Senator
McCarthy's smear tactics. Congressman were especially interested
in this one, since many GOP leaders' and newspapers, including
Life magazine, have suggested that it was time for Senator Taft to
divorce himself from McCarthylsm.
Taft's reply was neither yes nor no.
"Nobody should make charges he cannot prove behind the
cloak of Congressional immunity," Taft said.
"At the,same time Senator McCarthy has done some good in.
alerting the'eonntry to the subversive influences in government."
For an hour, Taft swung at these question.-,, chiefly on cam-
paign Issues, how to win votes and the need for party organiza-
tion. _.,
a For example, Congressman Charles Brownson of Indiana
wanted to know whether the Taft-Hart ley Law "will be an issue
in next year's campaign and do you think the law needs some
amendments?"
Taft retorted that, If It becomes an Issue. It "will be one for
us."
He claimed the Republican Party can snuw that It helped
the worklngman by passing the law. This was the Issue, he re-
minded, behind his fight for re-election in Ohio.
The smear campaign put on against me by the (CIO) Poll-.,
tlcal Action Committee only made votes for me." he declared.
Taft added that he favored amending tho Taft-Hartley law,
including a provision to end the union-shop-eiectlon procedure.
At 10 p.m., Ayres cut off the questions and adjourned the off-
the-record meeting. The rental time had expired on the banquet
h.i'I. A grinning, hand-shaking Taft departed, looking less tired
than when he had arrived. -> .
BASEBALL MONOPOLY
Football isn't the only sport to get a going-over by the Justice
Department's antitrust division.
Others on the griddle for restricting radio and television will
be boxing and baseball. This may curtail the television of fight*
In selected theatres.
Justice Department attorneys have been eyeing the baseball-
broadcast situation for some time, and once were on the verge
of en agreement with the ball clubs.
Both the big leagues had indicated they would give all radio
aitd TV networks and even break, but the Justice Department,
unsatisfied, now has the case on Assistant Attorney General Mor-
rison's desk.
Pretty Posy
Answer to Previous Puzzle
S She of shot
4 Bull (Sp.)
5 "Emerald Isle"
Lease
7 Pieces out
8 Guinea (ab.)
Obtained
HOEIZONTAL
1,7 Depleted
posy, ------
and
11 Repair
12 It is-----a*
owl's clover in
California 10 Large aquatic
14 Compass point bird
15 Wash lightly Jf** iPolxst
17 Oriental porgy JCltmp -
18 Thoroughfare 16 Symbol for
(ab.) selenium
18 Disputa 1 Canadian
$1 Notary public hillside
(ab.) 20Fojt
22 Negative reply" Spotted
23 Mystic syllable"
- "
MhHH
ihtit
1111*1.
tJUfli -(
lit* '.
ii i*i -j :-i :w ;i
z >iwj" i way
i-dS'-JaJM-J !*
yi2 hill
liM IWlSf-'W II 1 ru-ii
!H[:n-iJ'.>H' ilitjMWM
rrwl I IE*!^t IP! I imQI IUI5IE
nrertxwi ieipibiI leieiBi
25 Highlander
27 Shatter
SO Detest
31 Route (ab.)
32 Brazilian
macaw
$3 In a line
34 Distribute
38 Lend
17 Measure of
cloth
$8 Prisoner of
war (ab.)
39 Exclamation
of satisfaction
41 The**
have two
shades of
yellow
47 Myself
49 Observe
81 Papal capa
82 Container
5$ Peals
85 Bondmen
87 Horse' gait
58 All
VERTICAL
1 Finest
2 Employ_____
28 Imposture
26 Solicitude
29 Felled with an
axe
$3 High
mountains
35 Sprite
39 Snake
40 Warmth
42 Misplaced
43 Correlative of
either
2$ Greek portico 44 Undulate
T
45 Enthusiastic
r dor
46 Pause
47 Unit of length
48 Abstract being
50 Make a
mistake
52 Barrier
54 Daybreak
(comb.. form)
56 Yes (Sp.) -,



PAGE FIGHT
THB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
- '
WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 17, 1151
California Tops U.P. Ratings For 3rd Week In Row
a o __2^_----------------:---------------;----------------------------___._____,__________________
by
JOE WILLIAMS
_> Net since the invention of etymology has the noun miracle
~ ired such an arduous and ceaseless workout as In the world
Any writer who composed a piece without at least one
reference to the supernatural was put away as a worship-
_ of false rods, a wrongo and anti-Dnrocher.
ia The word wasn't used too loosely, at that. Trouble is it
wasn't applied to the right guy. Not that the Dandy Little Man-
ager didn't have himself a garish year, but how about Ole Case?
On him the word looks good. too. There were no Ruths, Cobbs or
Speakers sitting in his dugout, either.
.Here's something the boys seem to have overlooked. In the
spring Mr. J. Alphabet Splnk polled 204 sports writers and here's
haw they picked the first four clubs in each league for the Sport-
ing News:
National: New York (99), Brooklyn (89). Philadelphia (24).
Boston (81.
American: Boston (149i, New York (32), Cleveland (20).
Detroit (3).
This poll is no better or worse than most but it does repre-
sent the best available expert analysis and, as you see, It foresaw
no miracle as a necessary condition to Giants' success. In short,
the Oiants figured.
The Yankees didn't. An overwhelming majority (149 to 321
put the Red Sox. with added p tching strength, ahead of Casey
Stengel's personnel. Thus, if anybody did a. a, er what's that
word?
is batting
pennants, three world series wins, all in a row.
The manager of the year? Who else? The Manager of the
Century, if you go by the form.
Tennessee, Michigan State,
Texas Follow Respectively
By United Press
NEW YORK, Oct. 17.The 35 coaches on the
United Press Football Rating Board still are riding
the University of California bandwagon. The Golden
Bears from California get top billing for the third
straight week. This week California polled 313 votes,
while Tennessee received 258 to move into the run-
ner-up slot. Michigan State dropped to third place.
Texas held fourth place and Texas A. & M. ranked
fifth again.
Georgia rec'.i. with four victo-
ries, is the sixth ranking team.
Illinois retained seventh and
Maryland is eighth. Baylor re-
ceived enough votes to finish
ninth and unbeaten Princeton
crashed the ton 10.
Notre Dame took the biggest
ay. It
Frank
geis personnel, mus, ll anyouay aiu a, ci wuni "it H ^ nhtlniT Irish rltnrwrt
1? oh. yes. miracle, it was the pleasant, gabby old codger who "P-S Js*J*&F3E
siting a cool 1.000 as an American League manager. Three gyg ftS?Method-
losing:
1st.
Of the top .'0, California fig-
die
DUROCHER EXPERIMENTS TOO MUCH
The Giants caught the public imagination because they did
It the hard way. They made their run like Cavalcade used to,
irom way back. And they got help, though asking none, from the
Brooklyns who quit, or something, in the stretch when the pres-
sure got hot. Under Dressen they didn't have what It takes; the
Giants, under Durocher. did.
If Durocher keeps a scrap book it contains few pieces of mine.
Yet I never said the fellow couldn't run a game as well as any-
body you can name. Anybody. This next observation may sound
like a preposterous contradiction. I believe the Giants should
have won easy Instead o giving everybody in town palpitation
o the heart.
Durocher has a fixation and It handicaps him as a manager.
He can't make up his mind. You find him experimenting with
his lineup far into summer. Trying things, working out problems
he should have settled or got a pretty definite line on In spring!
training.
It wasn't until June or later that Durocher finally decided
Where Monte Irvin, Bobby Thomson and Whitey Lockman be-
longed. They weren't newcomers. He had 'em In spring camp. Only
Willie Mays was an added starter in the lineup that eventually
won. Mays and young Al Corwln, the pitcher. You cant fault
manager for trying to get the maximum out of his material,
but if vou wait too long you give up too much. That's what hap-
5 L Duroche,^5K whf he had to drive the Giants so hard gS?SCiK^3S?lSS
In the stretch to win.
Same thing last season. The Giants figured to be in conten-
tion all the way, even If they didn't logically figure to win, which
they didn't. But from midseason on they were the best in the
league, Just as thev were this year. Of course, the addition o
Jim Hearn helped, but Durocher had Sal Mage from the start.
When Durocher finally got around to using the Barber in ro-
tation he won 13 of his last 14 decisions for him. Used from the
|tart, the Giants might have taken it all. Missed by only five.
t YANKEES' DEFENSE WAS THE KEY
Maybe the Giants are set now and Durocher's passion for
Sperlmentatlon. at Umes seemingly without point, will be kept
restraint. Certainly his performance on the field the past two
years indicates he is no longer a stranger to the word. He used
to say scornfully, 'Nice guys finish last." Today nobody in base-
ball tries to be nicer.
As a consequence he has taken on new respectability and
f/espect and I should think he'd be all the happier for it. I don't
suppose my compliments mean a thing to him but for what
they're worth he has them with sincerity and without qualifica-
ures to have the toughest hurd
Saturday. The Golden Bears run
into a Southern California team
which has swept lout games. Il-
linois ma yhave trouble with a
Washington club which has won
three out o four. Maryland and
North Carolina are fairly even.1
Baylor must get by Texas Tech
which upset Texas Christian Sat-
urday.
Other members of the top ten
should find the going a little
easier. Tennessee plays Alaba-
ma, which has lost three out of
four. Texas plays Arkansas and
the Texas Aggies meet Texas
Christian in a pair of South--
west Conference games. Mich-
igan State plays Penn State,
Georgia Tech meets Auburn
and Princeton tackles Lafay-
ette.
The California-Southern Cali-
fornia game shapes up as the
headllner.
"We've scouted California in
nament at the Fort Amador Golf
Club on Saturday morning. Oct.
at
Please submit the names of
these who wish to participate,
not later than Friday. Oct. 19, to
Mrs. B. Ty. ell, telephone 2-1343.
Current handicaps are required.
All l.-'iy golfers and-or duffers
are cordially invited to come, see,
how" they impressed you, they and their "record in their f}*' *nd ioia our Golt A**0"*-
lion.
For all those who prefer to play
nine holes, members or non-
members, come on out to Ama-
lldn. I Just happen to hold that there's a right way and a wrong
way to do things. One of these days, it Is to be hoped, Charley
pressen. will learn his lesson, too. As a personality he was bush
ibis year.
*- Back to the series. The Oiants gave the- Yankees a good
Wtfestle for it most of the way. They had, among other things,
ehsracter andI never thought I'd ever be wrtUng thisthey
Tbt It for Durocher. The New Durocher. There never was a mo-
ment during the series I didn't have a feeling they had a chance.
TOat's
JtAKue
m Actually they figured to lose because they were facing a su-
perior ball club. The composite score is revealing: Yankees 29
Suns, 4B hits, 4 errors; Giants 18 runs, 46 hits, 10 errors. The vital
difference was in defense. The Yankees could make the big play
Very time, the Giants couldn't. And the star of the series in my
book was Phil Riszuto. Without him tne Yankees couldn't have
Won even with McDougald's and Bauer's wallop.
A
Scotch Foursome At Fort Amador
Clark says he's never seen a bet-
ter back than Johnny Olszewskl
who gained 269 yards against
Washington State. But," adds
Hill, "we're going up to Berkeley
with the Idea of trying to beat
California, and we've got a
chance."
Hill, speaking at a Southern
Oregon Str.te last Saturda
was the tuachaown pass
Gifford threw to Bob Buckley in
the end zone. That one beat Ore-
gon State 16-14. Oregon State
claimed Giiioro was past the line
of scrimmage when he threw the
pass.
"I'm glac' I wasn't the official,"
admits Hill. "I have seen movies
of the gan:ie and wouldn't want
to commit myself. From the an-
gle of the picture, It looked like
Gifford could have been on eith-
er side of the scrimmage line.
When he came down It looked as
[though he was over," continued
the coach, "but don t forget, he
was running forward and jump-
ing."
There w charges by Washington that
Southern California deliber-
ately disabled two stare two
weeks ago.
"I hope my boys play the same
type of hurd football against
California," replied Hill. "Hard
football Is rough footballbut I
don't teach dirty football. And
my players don't play dirty foot-
ball."
In the Mid-West. Michigan
State players have done some-
thing almcst unheard ofthey
asked Coach Biggie Munn to bear
down in practice sessions. The
Spartans had to lally before
beating underdog Marquette 20-,
14 on Saturday. Munn obliged by
putting Mlcnlgan State through
a bruising scrimmage yesterday.
Another one was scheduled for
today.
Coach Benn.e Oosterbaan of
Michigan is worried about his
players being overconfident be-
cause of the 3314 win over Indi-
ana, i
"It's a good thing we can't go
to the Rose Bowl this year.
UP IN THE AWHere's Buck Lockrldge "up in the air!" But not In anger. He's on a step-ladder with his Speed-Graphic
recording the Balboa football squad.* The Bulldogs are scheduled to leave for Miami tomorrow for a game Saturdays*
Miami s Orange Bowl against the Miami Jackson High School. Several parent and fans are expected to accompany the
local team.
.*** ** ** *.*
Balboa High School Football Team Leaves
For Miami By Plane Tomorrow Morning
The Balboa Bulldogs, fresh
from, two successive victories
over Junior College and Crls-
California football writers lun- Oosterbaan. "or you players' tobal High, will enplane, tomor-
cheon in Los Angeles, comment-1 would have us in it already."
ed on a controversial play against Michigan plays Iowa Saturday.
Along The Fairways
The Panam Women's Golf As-, dor and there will be a special
sociation will hold the next toar- nine-hole tcuraament.
There was a marvelous turn-
out for the Scotch Foursome
-Tournament at Fort Amador
Golf Cours102 entries, to be
'- exact, most of whom stayed to
enjoy the bulfet supper after-
ward.
The tournament was complete-
ly run by our popular club man-
ager and assistant professional.
Mr. Buddy Hammond. George
Dllfer, on beha'f of his company,
.National Brewery, donated re-
freshments which were heartily
enjoytd bv the contestantsalso
prizes for the couple who won low
gross: Mrs. Sylva Carpenter and
; Bouse who had an eighty.
There was a net 78 made bv
Mrs. Doris Hamilton and BUI
Hlnkle, but chey received low net
prize Instead.
Following low nets:
Mrs. Connie Boshop, Charlie
Vandergrift62.
Mrs. Doris Hamilton, Bill Hln-
kle-63.
Mrs. Alice Deems, Perc Graham
64.
Mrs. Ermun, A. G. Robinson
64.
Mrs. Sue Johnston, Dr. Ger-
rans 65.
Capt. Rayna Andeison, Colon-
el Vogel65.
NOW you can FLY to MIAMI
via Costa Rica and Cuba on LACS A
(P affiliate) for only $83 one way,
$150.75 round trip.
Enjoy All Day-Time Flying; Make Your
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2 FKihts weekly from Tocumen 7:45 a.m.
Tat*., Thurs., Sat.
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PANAMA DISPATCH SERVICE
Tel. 2-1655 4 of July Avenue No. 7
at the Ancn Bus stop or your travel agent.
^tTT*~ hi niiiiii-rrTT
Teen-Age Baseball
League Meeting
Set For Tomorrow
The members of the Executive
Committee and officers ef the
proposed Teen-Age Baseball
League met 'Monday evening and
prepared a constitution and
chose manager for the league
teams.
The parents of Teen-Age boys
(boys from thirteen to fifteen in-
clusive) and fans who, want to
see good T.en-Age League base-
ball played this year will meet
tomorrow evening at 7:30 o'clock
In the auditorium of the J.W.B.-
U.S.O. Center, La Boca Road, in-
stead of Oct. 25th, as previously
planned.
It will be an important meet-
ing as the constitution will be
presented to the general group
for approval and the names of
managers chosen wili be submit-
ted for confirmation
By advancing the meeting to
October 18'.h. one full week is
gained in the planning of events,
so that the first scheduled game
may start the third or last week
of December.
FORT DAVIS Herewith re-
sults of the Scotch Foursome
match play being currently con-
ducted at the Fort Davis Golf
Club:
FIRST FLIGHT
Bob Hurdle and Cpl. Higgen-
botham defeated Major Gardner
and Major Katalinas, 1-up.
Gus Zilkic and FreJ Livingston
defeated Lt. Schulte and Sgt.
* ucneco. 1-up.
SECOND FLIGHT
Mr. and Mrs Humphreys de-
feated Chief and Mrs. Cantrell
by default.
Major torrest and Captain
Koerner defeated WOJG Smith
and Syt. Prehn, 4 and 2.
THIRD FLIGHT
Mr. and Mrs. McCue defeated
Major 8tor:e and Captain 8kels-
taitis, 2 and 1.
Cpl. Kenzle and Cpl. M. L.
Smith defeated Mr. and Mrs.
Marsh, 1-up.
Pairings for the coming week
are as follows:
FIRST FLIGHT
Bob Hurdle and Cpl. Higgen-
botham meet Gus Zilkie and Fred
Livingston.
SECOND FLIGHT
Mr. and Mrs. Humphreys meet
Major Forrest and Captain Ko-
erner.
THIRD FLIGHT
Mr. and Mrs. McCue meet Cpl.
Kenzle and Cpl M. L. Smith.
The above-mentioned pairings
must be completed by October 21
The Port Davis Golf Club will
make appropriate awards to all
flight winners and runners-up.
The Indians' team physician
Dr. Don KeUysayi first base-
man Lake Easter will be operat-
ed on November 13 for an injury
in his left knee. Kelly does not
say what is wrong with the big
slugger's knee except that "surg-
ery may help.'
row morning for their /light to
Miami, and schedule game
against the strong Miami-Jack-
son High School eleven*.
Twenty-six players, including
11 Lettermen, will accompany
Coach John Fawcett on the trip
that will mark the first time
that a Canal Zone High School
team has left the Isthmus to
engage In a regular scheduled
athletic contest.
Well aware of the tough as-
signment ahead of them, the
Bulldogs are not resting on
their Canal Zone Laurels. To
date the Balboa gridiron ele-
ven has not been scored upon;
the Miami-Jackson record is
also an Impressive one, as this
high school squad has already
seen action in four tough ball
Smes, and have yet to taste
e bitterness of defeat. In
their last ball game, last week-
end, they defeated the Orlando
team 21 to 13.
Locally, the Balboa squad Is
nat only the toughest, but one
of the largest, and their su-
periority of numbers has been
an important factor in their
grid successes. This fact, how-
ever, will not hold true in
Miami. The Generals have an
impressive "Two-Platoon Sys-
tem", and will be able to
employ a specialist in each
position, whether on. the de-
fensive or offensive.
One thing Is certain... Coach
John Fawcett will go along,
all the way, with his backfield.
which, to date, has operated
like the proverbial well-oiled
clock. With Ray Nicklsher doing
the master-minding at Qurr-
terback, Fawcett will be able to
depend on one of the most
reliable "thinkers" available In
local football scene.
Jim May, the fleet-footed
halfback, who scored the only
touchdown against Cristobal last
Friday, and a sure bet for the
All Canal Zone team, will prop-
ably see action for the most
part of the game, along with
quarterback Nlckesher. Both ue
lettermen, the most impressive
of which is Jim May, who still
he* two years of high-school
football ahead of him.
Bob Peacher, at the other
half, and Sam Maphis. holding
down the fullback position, will
give Balboa a well-experienced
all-letterman backfield.
But the entire story of the
Bulldog eleven does not lay
exclusively in their backfield.
The Balboa squad boasts not
only one of the heaviest, but
surely the hardest driving line
on the Isthmus. Clair Godby,
the tackle with a heart for the
game, as big as the frame he
carries, will Captain the Miami
Bound team. BUI Riley will be
performing at the- other tackle
spot.
Dick Dilhnan and Frank Bryan
at guards, will surely draw
starting assignments. The ends
will alternate, depending on
whether they are on defense
or offense, and worthy of men-
fenslve end, Bill Underwood,
who handles his position with
a maximum of efficiency.
The loss of Dick Ostrea for
this game, will do the Balboa
squad no good. Dick Ostrea Is
19 years old, and because of
bis age,- is Ineligible for the
game. Ostrea, however, is going
along with the squad as Stud-
ent Managed.
Despite the fact that Balboa
goes into the game as the
under-dog8, the entire squad
seems confident, and feel that
they can make a good showing
against their states-side rivals;
as a matter of fact the aire
of confidence has risen to such
local well-wishers feel that they*
might come home with the
Bacon. Be that what it may.
there is'no dwnbt in anyone's
mind, that the lads from th
Pacific Side will give a good
acount of their visit to Miami.
The team leaves tomorrow*
morning, and Besides those
already mentioned, Paul Dreaka.
will be assisting Fawcett with
the coaching duties, and Bill
Yerkes will be another studen
manager. T. F. Hotz, BH8 prin-
cipal and Dr. H.C. Derrlng, team
physician will complete th*
party.
The best wishes of the entire
Isthmus, also goes along with
tlon is Balboa's effective de- an extent, that all of Balboa's the hard-fighting Bulldogs...
KNOW THIS BOY?
Of course, you know him!
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delivers THE PANAM AMERICAN!
1
You, too, will enjoy the
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Just fill out and mail the coupon
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The Philadelphia Warriors of
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Waterloo before the National
League folded.
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Home Address
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PANAMA 2-0740
'r. Martinez



WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1151
_-_ i.....-._-
TUB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE
Ned Garver Requests Salary Boost For Stars With Second Division Club)
St. Louis Browns Ace Writes
Letter To Monopoly Committee
By UNITED PRESS
NEW YORK, Oct. 17. Righthander Ned
Garver of the St. Louis Browns has gone to bat for
other baseball stars with second division clubs.
\l The House Monopoly Commit-
tee lnvestiaatinfc baseball listen-
ed to the Brownie pitcher elab-
orate on how to boost the salary
of stars acuck with second divi-
sion teams. Garver. who won 20
Sames for the last place St. Louis
rowns this year, said In a letter
to the committee that his plan
applies to players who have
spent three years wsth a second
division club. Garver at the end
of the three years. wouW require
the team to trade or sell the
player, or ,iay him tne "average"
of what the seven teams in the
league" thinir he is worth. x
There have been reports that
Garver. who admitted he earns
$18,030 a vcar. Is headed for the
New York Yankees ov Boston Red
So*. .
The St Louis star also is
against outright elimination of
the reserve clause. The- con-
gressional committee is consid-
ering legislation to exempt
baseball from the anti-trust
laws.
But Garver says players should
have a voice In electing a com-
missioner.
Leslie O'Connor, counsel for
the pacific Coast League, testi-
fied before the committee yes-
terday. The former assistant to
the late Commissioner Judge
Landis says Garvei could get
more money from a team like
the Yankees, but that the Browns
couldn't afford to pay any more.
O'Connor explained that "pres-
sure of public opinion" usually
forces the trading of top stars to
teams with more money. -
Elsewhere In baseball, the St.
Louis Cardinals have sent Nip-
ay Jones and Ed Mlckelson
both first basemento Hous-
ton in exchange for pitcher Oc-
tavio Hubert Jones hit .2i
with the Cardinal*) and Mlck-
elson batted .235 with New Or-
leans. Robert won IS and lost
five at Houston.
Former Yankee Manager Bob
Shawkey has signed as head
coach of baseball at Dartmouth.
Shawkey, who piloted the Yank-
ees In 1930 replaces Eddie Jere-
miah who stays on as Dartmouth
hockey coach.
Former Cardinal outfielder
Harry Walker replaces Johnny
Keane as manager of Rochester
in the International League.
Walker wa player-rranager at
Columbus last season.
Georgia Tech, Auburn
Meet Saturday For SE
Conference Top Spot
By BILL FERGUSON '
United Press Sports Writer
ATLANTA. Oct. 17 Georgia
Tech and Auburn, crusading
against the sins of forecasting
football, emerged unharmed from
another wild week of upsets and
prepared t meet Saturday for
the Southeastern Conference top
spot. .
.. / ... j
The two undefeated teams (
supposedly a pair of pre-sea-
on "dogs In a race of thor-
oughbreds pnded out front in
the loop standings as Tech
crashed Louisiana State, 25-7,
for its third Conference win
while the Tigers surprised Flo-
rida, 14-13. for their second.
.Vanderblit continued to muss-
up the form sheet by upsetting
Mississippi. 34-20, and Kentuc-
ky's sputtering Wildcats finally
got a victory, 27-0, over Missis-
sippi State. Georgia and Alaba-
ma each suffered humiliating ln-
tersectlonal setbacks while Tu-
iane dumped Holy Cross, 20-14.
Only Tennessee stuck with the
experts, routing Chattanooga,
42-13. for its fourth straight vic-
tory. Howevei, the Volunteers
have backed up only one Con-
ference success and will have to
take a back seat to the winner of
this week's battle between Tech
and Auburn.
Georgia Tech took another big
step In gridiron, prominence as
the Engineers came from behind
an eariy L.s.U. lead and
swamped the previously unbeat-
en Tigers with a well-balanced
offense and a bone crushing de-
fense.
Tech, with victories over air-
minded S.M.I!., Florida and
Kentucky, proved just as tough
gainst the Bengal running
game as the Jackets throttled
I o prev Hoco turning
yellow--to keep it white as
now, you need so ote only
ttk .
a half dozen Bengal scoring
drives in the >ast period.
Tech spotted LBL. a touch-
down ear:-/ in the first period
when safeiyman Chapel Rhino
fumbled a rant on his own four.
However, r.fter that it was all
Tech. Quarterback Darrell Craw-
ford's passing and the running of
freshman halfback Leon Harde-
man and sophomore Jullback
Glen Turner accounted for three
touchdowns and Turner added a
field goal The Jacket defense
Sot the Engineers a safety and
eld on four tries at their own
three-yard line In the final
frame.
Aubum had a tougher route to
travel as the amazing Tigers wtre
forced to come from behind in
the last twt minutes of the game.
As the clock ran out a certain
Florida vl.-tory, Tiger quarter-
back Allan Parks tossed 25 yards
to epd Lee Hayley for the touch-
down and another end, Joe Dav-
is, added the tie-breaking place-
ment. It was the third straight
victory for the Tigers, who fail-
ed to win a game all last season.
The Tigers and the Engineers
will be hogging the spotlight in
Atlanta lh;.s week with their bat-
tle for the le op lead, but neither
was any more surprising than
the Vandeixilt team that racked
up 27 point; In the final frame
to topple Mississippi
Trailing 20-7. quarterback BUI
Wade started pitching a no-hit-
ter, and before the smoke had
cleared, the sharp-passing Wade
had tossed the Commodores to
four touchoowns and their sec-
ond straight upset victory.
It was almost as surprising as
when Kentucky finally rang the
Conference victory bell against a
tough Mississippi State team.
Th? Wildcats departed from
their aerial attack and came up
with a powerful running game
that nipped the highly-touted
Maroon defense for four touch-
downs.
Alabama's sinking Tide ebb-
ed even lower over the week
end aa it was crushed by Villa-
nova, 41-18. Things were even
worse for Georgia's Bulldogs,
aa they were swamped by a
powerful Maryland offense,
43-7.
Tennessee and Tuiane rescued
a bit of the Southeast prestige.
The top-rauked Volunteers had
little trouble with Chattanooga
although they did give up their
first score of the season. The
Orenles pulled off a mild sur-
prise by toppling favored Holy
Cross.
Other than Tech and Auburn's
unexpected blR one this Satur-
day, the loo "slate Includes:
Tennessee vs. Alabama, Florida
vs. Vanderollt, Georgia vs. L.8.U.
and Miaala-tPl vs. Tuiane. Ken-
tucky meets V'llanova in an in-
tersections! clash and Mississip-
pi State has an open date.
(NEA Telephoto)
STARS UNITERalph Kiner, 28-year-old Pittsburgh Pirates'
star baseballer, and his bride, tennis star Nancy.Chaffee, cut
the wedding cake after they were married at Santa Monica,
Calif. The athletes plan a Mexican honeymoon.
Allen Impresses During
Workouts At Colon Arena
Panam Featherweight Cham-
pion Federico Plummer has re-
sumed his workouts, following a
brief layoff because of a cut eye-
brow, apparently with a ven-
Seance. Plummer, who meets Ba-
y Allen in a scheduled ten-
rounder Sunday at the Panam
Gym, is battering his sparmates
daily.
This, however, does not seem
to be worrying Colon's Allen, ac-
cording to reports from the (old
Coast. Allen is reportedly in the
best shape of his career and hit-
ting twice as hard as he ever did.
He works out at the Colon Are-
The "Babe" has blossomed into
a full-fledged lightweight and
teems to* have gained confidence
with the added avoirdupois.
The following is Allen's record:
Chito Andrade (won, decision
six).
Indian Villarreal (won deci-
sion, six).
Goyo Castaedas (tost deci-
sion, six).
Trnsito Kid (won decision,
six). ,
Indian t'lllarreal (K.O., nine).
John Pino (won decision,
nine).
Guillermo Andrade (won deci-
sion, ten).
Guillermo Andrade (wen deci-
sion, ten).
Cuban Billy Lima (won deci-
sion, ten).
Kid Evans (lost, K.O. by, eight).
Kid Evans (lost, KO. by, two).
Kid Lemus (draw)
Pedro Espejo (won K.O., two).
Kid Colombo (K.O. eight).
Kid Centenlto (KO., seven).
Kid Lemas (draw).
The other fighters on the pro-
gram have atoo kept up their
workouts, without pressing them-
selves too much in order net to
go "stale."
The semifinal between Sylves-
ter Walters and Carlos Watson
bids fair to steal the show. Wat-
son, a master boxer, and Wallace,
fairly fast also but with the add-
ed danger of dynamite-in both
1 -----------------------r---------------------
jtf*%&6U
Oklahoma's Drake
Has Idea How To
Control Recruiting
By UNITED PRESS
Basketball Coach Bruce Drake
of Oklahoma has an idea how to
control the lecrulting of ath-
letes. -
Drake sayt the Government
should step In
"The N-C-cVouble-A lent "big
enough to enforce its sanity
code,'' says Drake. "As I see It,
a possible solution is the crea-
tion of a federal law, backed by
federal e.-for-ement to keep
this thing from getting out of
hand."
Drake blasted alumni groups
on high pressure recruiting. He
says It hurts the players.
"If It's to p-i board, room and
915 a month, let's make It Just
Jhat," insists Drake. "If we're go-
ing to make It $17.50 or $20, let's
go aheacr and ilo It. But, what Is
decided, let's put everything on
top of the table."
Drake says rich alumni aren't
the answer to athletic problems.
"The only equitable basis to true
amateur standing-" saya the
Oklahoma coach.
Drake cited one case as an
example. He sold one Texas high
school player was offered a new
car, $200 a month and a business
set-up-after graduation if he en-
roled in a Southwest Conference
school.
"We offered him a scholarship
ytd pointed o :t what Oklahoma
bad to offer nothing more,"
says Drake, "and he's with us
ow."
fists, should stage a memorable
contest. The fight will go six
rounds or less.
Leonel Peralta and David Mar-
tinea will meet in another sched-
uled six-iounder that should
leave the fans hoarse. The "op-
ener'* of the all-star program will
be between Black Bill and hard-
hitting San Bias Indian Fidel
Morris.
Admission prices will be $3
(three dollars) reserved ringside;
$2 (two dollars) general ring-
side; $1 (one dollar) general ad-
mission and M cents for chil-
dren.
On The Alleys...
Sears Snaps PAA Flyers' Wings
To Increase Lead In Classic
Bovling League
The Sears keglers showed
themselves of ability last Friday
night when they pulled ahead of
their nearest competitor, the PAA
Flyers by defeating their oppon-
ents by a score of 3 to 1, thus
placing themselves In a three-
point lead In the Classic Bowling
League In the fifth week of play.
The Flyers won the first game
by a scoreof 887 to 875 after over-
coming an 8-mark deficit in the
fourth frarr.e, while the Sears
team faltered- in the stretch. In
the second game, it was nip and
tuck until the ninth frame when
the Sears team went ahead four i
marks to. snap back the opposi-
tion. Say ion Balcer and Ztbrock
had over 200 each in this game,
in the thiro game, the Flyers fell
apart and were defeated by a
score of 950 to 823.
For the winners, Bud Balcer
was high with 568. followed by
Norria with 865. Melanson with
561, Saylon with 558 and Zeb-
rock with 53, for a total plnfall
of 2795. For the losers, Christ
Hermann was high with 200, 205
and 191 for 586 followed by Wll-
ber with 550, Cooley with 546, and
Howard Bngelke with 545. Jack
Schneider was in the middle of
a slump ar.d scored only 440.
In the other match of the eve-
ning, the Nash five carried them-
selves to a three-point victory
over the unsponsored team to
again vie with the PAA Flyers In
a struggle for second place. Sam
Madeline was nigh for his team
with 567 followed by Thomas
with 562, .Tenner with 549, and
rPierobon with 508, while Best had
a poor night and had 498. For
the losing team Leo Preaho was
high with t.12 followed by Glelch-
man with 536, Eady with 530,
Bates wKh 617 and Oweane with
451.
Cristobal Plays
JC Friday Night
At Mount Hope
The third lncerscholastlc foot-
ball game will oe played this Fri-
day night. 7:00. at Mount Hope
Stadium, between Cristobal High
School and the Green Wave from
Junior College.
Both teams will enter this con-
test with identical records. Jun-
ior College 'ost two weeks ago to
Balboa Hiqh Scnool, and last Fri-
day night Cristobal also fell be-
fore the Red and White. So with
neither team showing a win on
the record b"ok. this game should
be very clise.
Among othtr thing which will
add to the fight, are the return-
ing playeri who were injured.
Junior College will be at full
strength, for the first time this
season. The yloit the services of
Frank RDclnson, a letterman
from last year, for the Balboa
contest, but he will oe ready to
play this Friday.
Cristobal may have the serv-
ices of Wally Kuhrt, an end, who
was out of last week s game.
Junior College, with their pow-
er plays, will be running from
thelslngle wing formation. And
directing the offense for the
Green via.it will be Roberson,
with Maloney. Phillips, and Mc-
Arthur completing their offen-
sive strength. Two defensive line-
men who gave all opposition
trouble this y-ar, are Alexaltls,
right guard, and McKeown, right
end.
Cristobal will be running from
the spiit-T formation, with Man-
ning, quarterbacking and Grace,
Salter, and Bailey filling out the
backfield. The line will be head-
ed by captain Whltiock, Bryant,
and Hughes.
After dropping a hard fought
game to Balboa, the Tigers will
be out for revenge at the Green
Waves' expense, So If you think
the sports authorities can pre-
dict this ore, they also, will have
to come to the game on Friday
night to see the final outcome.
It Seems That
Way to Richards
NEW YORK. Oct. 17 (NEA)
During the final game of the
World Series at Yankee Stadium,
a voice lnoulred about Vic Ras-
en i's record for the season.
Paul Richards, the Chicago
White 8ox manager, looked over
his shoulde- and answered:
"It's 21 and nineand I'm not
quite sure but I think 20 of the
21 were against us."
Los Indios-Panam
Series Postponed
Until Next Tuesday
The scheduled three-game
series between the Panam All
Stars and the "Los Indios" of
Cartagena baseball team has
been postponed until next week
because of a delay in the ar-
rival of tito Colombian team.
The "Indians'" cabled the co-
promoters of the seriesStan-
ford Graham and Gil Garrido
that they will not arrive un-
til Monday and will be ready to
play Tuesday. The Indios made
such a good showing in Nicar-
agua that the fans requested
that they remain for another
series, and they acceded. .
Meanwhile, the local lads
continue their dailv workouts
at the Panam National Stad-
ium. The additional five days
to get in shape to sure to aid
their chances of sweeping the
series.
It has also been disclosed
that tomorrow morning 366
grandstand (covered) seats will
Son sale at the Stadium and
e Cantina Chesterfield. The
box seats (175) are on sale on-
ly at the Stadium.
The $108.600 bonus southpaw
of the Pittsburgh PiratesPaul
Pettithas returned to Harbor
Junior College in Wilmington,
California. He will study for a
physical education degree.
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OUR DAILY
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Two Vegetables
Salad
Dessert & Coffee
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TL Color 773


as
"Mi
"

i
CALIFORNIA STILL TOPS
AN INDEraNDENT^0|j^DlLY NEWSPAPER
Panattra American
"Let the people knotc the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
Union Cracks
NY's Wildcat
Dock Strike
TWENTY-SEVENTH TEAR
PANAMA. R. P., WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 17, 1951
Surprise House Revolt Upsets
Schedule For Bigger Tax Bite
WASHINGTON. Oct. 17 "UP'
__The House rose in surprise
revolt against Its Democratic
leadership yesterday and de-
feated a compromise $5,732.000 -
000 tax bill that would have
raised personal income levies by
i 1134 per cent on Nov. 1.
The roll call vote was 203 to
157.
The action sent the high-
priority revenue measure back
to a Senate-House conference
committee for revision.
But those votine against the
bill were split over whether it
should be revised up or down.
The decision to toss the bill
back to conference was jammed
through by an unusual coali-
tion of Republicans and New
Deal Democrats.
Manv of the Republicans
hoped thr action would result
in shelving the tax bill for
good, so there would be no in-
crease at all this year. The
dissident Democrats, on the
other hand, want the confer-
ence to raise the tax bite
closer to the $:.2eOeO.0M
figure originally approved by
the House.
On the final vote. 122 De-
mocrats. 34 Republicans and
Rep. Frazier Reams. Ohio In-
dependent, voted for the bill.
Voting against it were 139 Re-
publicans and 64 Democrats.
While the House did not vote
any specific "instructions" to
the conference committee, par-
liamentarians said the action
had the technical effect of the
House "insisting".' on Its own
original version of the tax bill.
Democratic leaders. from
Speaker San Rayburn down
were taken completely by sur-
Erlse Thev had expected the
111 to pass easily. Plans for
Congress to adjourn Saturday
were thrown into uncertainty.
The tax bill is at the very top
of President Truman's list of
"must" legislation before ad-
journment, and no one was
willing to predict that the con-
ference committee could reach
a quick agreement on a new
version more acceptable to the
House.
One likely effect of the
House action will be to post-
Eone the effective date of
Igher excise taxes on liquor,
automobiles, cigarets. gasoline
and hundreds of other items.
The new excise levies will take
j effect Nov. 1 only if the bill Is
| signed into law by President
Truman by Oct. 21.
Anv delay in passage which
causes the bill to become law
later than that date would
mean that the excise levies
could not take effect before De-
cember 1.
Sen. Walter F. George ID-
Ga.i. head of the Senate Tax
conferees, served notice that he
won'tbe in a hurry to do any-
thing" about the House action.
'I went as high as I'm going
to go." he told reporters. He
added that if a deadlock results,
that's the end of the tax bill."
Sen. Eugene Millikln (R-
Colo >. top Republican Senator
on the Conference group, also
said he does not believe "the bill
will be much altered" by fur-
ther deliberations.
He voiced confidence, how-
ever, that a tax bill will be ap-
proved without anv delay" In
adjournment plans.
Rep. Wilbur D. Mills. (D-
Ark.i a member of the confer-
ence group, said he did not
know what will happen to the
bill now.
"We'll have to see If we can
work something out." he told a
reporter. "Maybe we can. I
don't know."
The $5.732.000.000 bill which
the House spurned was a com-
promise worked out by the
Senate-House conferees after
weeks of meetings, which once
threatened to end in a dead-
lock. The Senate originally ap-
proved a $5,500,000.000 tax
measure.
The personal income tax
hike of 11". per cent was
agreed upon by splitting the
difference between the ori-
ginal House figure of 12'; per
cent and the Senate figure or
11 per cent.
Both chambers were agreed
from the start on a five per
cent Increase in corporation
taxes, raising the maximum
levy to 52 per cent.
Chairman Robert L. Dough-
ton. ID-N.C.) of the tax-fram-
ing House Ways and Means
Committee, was stunned by the
surprise reversal.
Immediately after the vote
was announced, he asked for
reappointment of House con-
ferees to resume meetings with
Senate representatives on the
bill. This formality was com-
pleted at once, but Doughton
gave no indication of his plans
for seeking a new bill.
Rep. Herman P. Eberharter.
of Pennsylvania, a ranking De-
mocratic member of the Ways
and Means Committee, led the
fight against the compromise
bill.
. He said it was "unfair" to
persons In lower income
brackets. fc
Eberharter centered" his fire
on clauses which would grant
exemptions from the ll*i
per cent boost to single per-
sons making more than $23,-
0* a year and married per-
sons making more than $56,-
0*0 a year. Their tax increase,
under a complex formla,
would be only about nine far
cent.
The higher corporation taxes
would be retractive to last April
1. Corporations would have to
pay 30 per cent instead of 25
on the first $25,000 of their In-
come, and 52 per cent Instead
of 47 on the remainder.
The Excess Profits Tax for-
mula also would be revised to
yield about $20.000.000 more'a
year.
The new excise levies, design-
ed to bring in an additional $1,-
204,000.000 annually, would in-
clude raising the liquor tax 30
cents per 100 proof fifth; cigar-
ets from seven to eight cents
a pack: gasoline from one and
one-half to two cents a gallon;
automobiles from seven to 10
per cent of the manufacturer's
price.
The compromise figure ori-
ginally approved by the Senate-
House conferees would have
provided only about half of the
$10.700.000.000 a year which
President Truman requested to
put the defense program on a
j "pay-as-we-go" basis.
But Doughton told the House,
! Just before the vote, that the
; compromise figure represents
, "as much of a burden as the
economy and the country can
stand under present conditions."
FIVE CENTS NEW YORK, Oct. 17 (UP)
Striking longshoremen returned
to work at Brooklyn army base
this morning In the first break
In the wildcat walkout that has
threatened waterfront war here.
' The International Longshore-
men's Union cracked the strike
of Its dissident members at the
vital army base, and the dock
workers resumed loading five
ships with food and war material
for Korea.
The ships had been idled two
days.
Police said that strikers were
also returning to work "at other
spots" on the waterfront.
(The S.S. Panama I* among the
ships now docked In New York
and affected by the strike.)
The three-day-old strike has
Idled 2.600 longshoremen and 18
ships at 15 piers.
Police today were on the alert
for violence, de.-pite the crack in
the strike.
The strike was by longshore-
men who opposed a new contract
International Longshoremen's
Union offfitials had signed with
East Coast shippers.
Union President Joseph P.
Ryan said today that the strik-
ers returned to work at Brook-
lyn's army port of embarkation,
and at Brooklyn pier SO, berth of
the chile: i; Line, after union
leaders had persuaded the dissi-
dents that their strike was Com-
munist-Inspired.
Ryan said Harry Bridges, left-
wing West Coast longshoremen's
leader, was reported to have been
in New York last week. Instigat-
ed the stoppage In a move to
seize contrc 1 of the United States
waterfronts.
Ryan said: "Since Bridges
wants a fight on the East Coast
we will give it to him. And fur-
thermore, we will fight him on
the West Coast if he wants it."
SS?Rk0W/1P. 8UTL Wrth* Korwn w,dow b ovw grava of hr lato husband
S^ 5fl daujrhters bow In tearful prayer after having placed offerings of food at the burialiSace!
The scene Js typical of Korean cemeteries, where at least once each month relative. gather to^ip
respect to tNuc dead.
Hope Rises, Falls In Atlantic
Hunt For MATS Stratocruiser
WEDDING BELLE-German-
born film starlet Betsy von
Furstenberg, above, confirmed in
Hollywood her engagement to
Nicky Hilton, son of the noted
hotel tycoon. Hilton was divorced
last January by actress Elizabeth
Taylor. The decree becomes Anal
next January.
Escaped Lifer Caught
Working In Fla. Cafe
ST. PETERSBURG. Fla.. Oct.
17 UPiA 20-year-old escaped
convict who was under a life sen-
tence In North Carolina for rap-
ing a 12-year-old girl was cap-
tured here last night.
Officers arrested Seth Gibson
. at a small cafe where he had
been working for the past sev-
eral days.
Gibson admitted to FBI autho-
rities that he had made two trips
across the nation since he broke
out of the North Carolina State
Prison at Franklin last July 31.
He was sentenced to life impris-
onment alter a jury's death pen-
alty was commuted.
He was arraigned on an un-
lawful flight charge todav and
confined n the Hillsbo'rough
Incidents In Far
East Rock Labor
Party's Campaign
LONDON. Oct. 17 (UP) Anti-
British Incidents from the Suez
Canal to Singapore and the as-
sassination of Pakistan's Prime
Minister rocked the labor gov-
ernment's campaign for re-elec-
tion.
The last moving international
development almost wrecked la-
bor's efforts to keep the election
campaign focused on domestic
Issues.
They played into the hands of
the conservatives who claim that
Wihston Churchill Is the only
man capable of steering Britain
WESTOVER, Mass.. Oct. 17
(UP) A c-54 search plane
spotted a blinking light in the
North Atlantic last night and
radioed that it may have been
a distress signal from the 11
crewmen of the missing Military
Air Transport Service Strato-
cruiser. 4
The Coast Guard cutter Muc-
coloch and two planes sped to
the area, about 150 miles south
of Nova Scotia.
A similar light was reported
earlier 190 miles east of Nova
Scotia, but a thorough search
of that area failed to find any-
thing.
More than 100 planes, Includ-
ing 15 Superforts of Strategic
Air Command, at dawn today
resumed the search of 304,000
square miles of the> Atlantic
Ocean for the Stratocruiser.
A faint SOS was believed to
have been sent from a point
about 115 miles southeast of
Novoa Scotia, was intercepted
at 11:20 a. m. yesterday by a
Royal Canadian Air Force
bomber based at Halifax, N. S.
Search planes Immediately
converged on the section where
this 80S was believed to have
originated, but again found
nothing.
The four-engine Stratocruiser
apparently crashed at sea early
Monday while en route from
Lages Field in the Azores to
Westover.
A routine radio report an
hour after take-off said the
double-decker craft was on
course.
A "small hurricane," center-
ed south of the search area;
was reported hampering search
operations in, the Bermuda
area.
The Coast Guard at Boston
said two Navy PBM' planes
I County Jail under $10.030 bond, through her troubles.
Hollywood Optimists See Future TV on Film
By ERSKINE JOHNSON
NEA Staff Correspondent
HOLLYWOOD. Oct. 17 (NEA).From lofty, teakwood-paneled
movie offices in New York to pink-tiled swimming pools In
Hollywood, television's growing Ihreat to movie theater attend-
ance is No. 1 in the entertainment world's conversation.
Alreadv there are a startling 13.093.600 television sets in
the U. 6.. compared to the 14.685,150 movie theater seats in all
43 states.
With only 105 TV stations
currently operating in 69 cities,
television still Is only a growing
threat to the giant movie indus-
try.
What will happen when 2000
or more TV stations hit the air-
waves within the next two or
three years is what has the movie
barons yelling for publicity drum
beating and headache tablets.
But an even bigger and more
Immediate threat to Hollywood's
long time gold rab bag. is the
rush of bis-name movie stars in-
to TV. the making of movie espe-
cially for TV and the sale of old
movies to the video channels.
oOo
Not too long ago Hollywood re-
garded television as another
medium, like radio which, as a
novelty, took its toll at the movie
box office 20 years ago. Remem-
ber when they stopped the movie,
to broadcast the latest Amos 'n'
Andy adventure? But movie fans
returned to the movies when the
radio novelty jag wore off.
Jtow Hollywood realizes that
television is not another medium
but actually a small at-home
screen capable of displaying mo-
tion pictures with all the dra- The
matic punch of blgger-than-life tant
theater screens. because
EDITOR'S NOTE: Movies
vs TV is the big battle rn the
entertainment world these
days. Here's a report from the
film capital on how the out-
come shapes up, told by NEA's
veteran Hollywood correspon-
dent who has just returned
from a coast-to-coast tour of
America. This Is the second of
three dispatches.
studded list Includes such names
as Roy Rogers, Gene Autry. Andy
Devine. Guy Madison, George
Raft. Joan Leslie. Jimmy Glea-
son and Ethel Barrymore.
Nearly 30 video film produc-
tion companies, shooting shows
from five minutes in length to
one-hour features, have taken
over all the available sound stage
space in Hollywood. The product
involves 32 separate film series,
20 of them considered major en-
tries in the programming field, at
a total estimated production cbst
of $18,450,000.
Meanwhile, to much Hollywood
molar gnashing, independent
producers are selling off their old
pictures to television just as fast
as they can obtain legal rights
to do so.
Gay Hillbillies Completely
Take Over Carib Command
DI'AL ROLE: Roy Rogers is
among those rushing to TV-
hut he's also fighting use of
old films.
Some of these are prestige
movies, with important star
names, such as Walter Wanger's
Oscar-wlnnmg 'Stagecoach,' sev-
I-rVE OPERATION: Hollywood thinks all TV, except "Hew"
sports like this and big news events coverage will be *
celluloid.
have circulated movie prints rniW,iiP*wd from theater to theater fSS ^. "-Jhomas action ,th,Vullm.ay. h* reat 1 that TV sponsors never will be
th/lers, 26 Republic studio films, to do with the future sale of able to afford to film full-length
e networks have been reluc- -n.^nfT m feat"re* an<* th,er tlieatrleal films to tele- features costing millions such as
Optimistic observers In movie- need for a network. But there* the^ Se?n 232, 2 ..h an.d Imu tW?.lH0r SPl ta me.r.,c*
land predict that except for "live" no comparison, movie-maker, in- almmhZlar a^har.-S"^^ 21 i Ut VL bf.ftdcaitlnK agrees, but predicU that Phone-
sports events and big news story sist. between Hollywood-filmed flo^ Znev in th. ^ "^We" "utlon?;_* i>ew threat to movies vision, or some
coverage. 95 per cent of all tele- shows made esneciallv for tv T. mon _* tne_salr
vision shows will
sale of such has popped up. Until a Denver the-slt gimmick will be devised
e only lr
een by
mporary
won high audience ratings where restrau^B'"ReDubrirdferri? L
?v cite these reasens: better they've been shown.
shows made
be on film and some
mede in Hollywood film. Already, "live" television
e esneciallv tor TV nin,, o... ._ li.-----, ; _7 r^f^" "" """ """' iiic-wui simmici, win oc gnucu
of the ady lighted Son taken h/. ^L1? ^ ""<* "> get o the air. the to give million-dollar movie mak-
vislon from smaller R0Re?s who won a tZ'LS.W ILErE?.mi of ""? !Weo *- ers a fabulously profitable 1
K^JLEJ* Pr0gr L^s,The,filmed shows have fS^Tr^V^Z^l tX2S SZ 1&?.
is on celluloid.
the great advantage of in Hollywood's rush to TV.
smaller on _w._. -"" "j wy yiuKrams o mrce viaeo nei- eTS t 8DU
Ha" ^Z^Z0*!??**- w*;*Ml be_ piped, by coaxial box office"
But If you're worried about
ingor fifing htotfmtoT?7~ Hollywood being doomed, forget
V-
1~ :nd the elimination of ex- fllm stu'dtosTTli" movie"itarTnot tast* the^S. ^if* !" 1 "** "
p., -a cable network time Films ander contract ere either nego^ ffiffi g. SSS% coSKlcS doZM ^
of selling tickets to It. Despite TV. the major studios
prior to the show's re- with the cepflon of the'ma'lr with V STaisa ^."0n """SfAfb mw theater own-
, .u. ._....------------ --------...... .*.. ult filed by Roger a- er wlJj be selling tickets to TV good PaWm-MOu films et a
"-It,
wW be sent from station to ta- atlng for video shows or already with video fewhSs -?i S.* -
m.i^mm*i^**v!i]*eH up1The i*, or- ^ '^'"g;]&*
connection doing this Fall and Winter with
of football
Tunisia's tart of
Connie B. Day and the Nation-
al Champion Hillbillies are
sweeping the Isthmus this week
with entertainment as refreshing
as a brese Imported from the
Blue Ridge Mountains. Judging
from the entnuslastlc reception
given them at Theater No. 2, Ft.
Clayton, several field positions
and the U. 8. Army Hospital, the
Hillbillies have taken over the
Caribbean Command like Grant
took Richmond.
Members of the troupe Include
Connie B. Gay, America's fore-
most hillbilly, western and folk
Impresario, and owner of the
Radio Ranch heard and seen over
WMAL-TV Washington and Ra-
dio Station WARL, Arlington,
Va.; Smitty Smith, nationally
known guitarist, vocsdlst and
harmonica player; Smoky Mc-
Clenny champion hillbilly sing-
er and guitarist; "Screwball
Jimmy Dean, accordionist-com-
ic; Betty Bean, western vocalist;
Billle Grammer, national cham-
pion guitarist; Chubby Wise, na-
tional champion fiddleplayer,
and Ralph Case, square dance
caller. The National Champion
Hillbillies give a television per-
formance or-ce a week, and a ra-
dio show six times a week from
their headouarters In Washing-
ton, when they are not on tour.
They have te distinction of
having performed for the men
In Korea right up on the front
lines, "where the artillery, and
the applause were difficult to
distinguish.' and they are the
only show to have run for 27 Sat-
urdays In Constitution Hall. The
ghi behind the show la Mis Jane
Trimmer, production manager
and secretary-treasurer of the
Radio Ranch, who is with toe
troupe on this trip.
Since each of the stars If a
champion, it U difficult to deter-
mine who received toe most ap-
plause, though honey-haired and
honey-voiced Betty Bean almost
caused a stampede with her ren-
dition of Tennessee Waltz and
Harbor Lights.
"Screwball" Dean, the comlc-
accordlonlst, Justified his name,
when barefooted and toothless,
he interrupted Monday nights
show to carry on some fast pat-
ter with Smitty Smith.
"That's what I call 'Uve' enter-
tainment." remarked one mem-
ber of the audience.
The Connie^ Oay HUIblUW
schedule for the rest of the week!
includes shows at Fort Darts,
Pott Sherman, Coco Solo, the
Naval Hospital, Port Kobbe and
Albrook Air Force Base.
The performances at Port
Kobbe art scheduled for 7 p.m.
and I: SO p.m. at Port Kobbe
Hangar No I. Following per-
formances at Albrook Air Pree
Bese at the ams, tune Saturday
night, the HillbUlUs will put
away their InstrumenU and pre-
pare for departure
Elena MarceHa
Is New Star For
Theater Guild
STAR OF THE SHOW, the
youthfal, beautiful, eager car-
eer girl who had everything but
lore-will be played by Elena
Marcella In her debut on the
Isthmian stage In The Theater
Guild's production, "Laura," to
be presented Wednesday and
Thursday, October 24 and 25,
at the Diablo Theater.
Elena is secretary of the na-
tional assembly of Ba'hai's in
Central America and came to
Panama from Ciudad Trujlllo.
Her home is in Providence, R.I..
Where she has had considera-
ble acting experience with the
Federal Hill players.
Tickets for The Theater Guild's
production of the-mystery melo-
drama "Laura," to be presented
Oct. 24 and 25. Wednesday and
Thursday, at the Diablo Theater,
will be placed on sale to the gen-
eral public Friday, and will be
available through the nights of
performance.
Tickets may be obtained at
Dagmar's stores, on Tlvoll Ave-
nue and at the II Panama Hotel;
and also in the lobby of the Dia-
blo Clubhouse, from fl.QOO to 00
p.m.
Tickets can also be purchased
at the Box office on the nights of
All seats will be reserved.
The heroine of the play will
be playedby lena Marcella with
Roy dllckenhau and Stan Fld-
anqus contesting for her k>ve
A thunder storm blew up, Uw
lights flicker out, and^thsrsi
action and plenty ""nt
in charas of Ucket arrufa-
meat.
were damaged during ramping
operations at Bermuda by rough
seas and high winds.
.Weather observers said that
the storm, moving northeast to
north northeast, might trouble
search planes within the next
24 hours.
The missing plane carried
emergency life rafts equipped
with rations and portable "Gib-
son Girl" radios.
The transport, manned by a
double crew of six officers and
five, enlisted men, disappeared
0n. the, la*t leg of a regualrly-
scheduled flight from Rheln-
Maln. Germany, to Westover
Aboard were 3% tons of mall
and four tons of miscellaneous
cargo.
26 New Employes
Join Panam Canal
Rolls In 2 Weeks
There are 26 new Canal em-
ployes who Joined the organiza-
tion during the first half of Oc-
tober, according to the semi-
monthly report from the Person-
nel Bureau.
Seventeen of the new personnel
came from the United 8tates,
two of whom are ex-employes.
Nine were employed locally.
New employes from the United
States, their positions and birth-
places follow:
Schools DivisionWalter M,
Mikultch. recreation supervisor
at Gamboa, Trimountain, Mich-
igan.
Locks DivisionM a r v 1 n C.
Ward, lock operator wireman at
Pedro Miguel, Daytona Beach,
Florida; John L. King, lock oper-
ator wireman at Gatun, Wash-
ington, D.C.; Clarence R. Bough-
ner, lock operator wireman at
Pedro Miguel, Steubenville. Ohio;
and Raymond F. Hesch, lock op-
erator, machinist and diver at
Miraflores, Welland, Canada.
Contracts and Inspection Div-
isionJohn R. White, construc-
tion inspector at Cristobal, Harp-
er, Iowa; Marshall F Mills, con-
struction inspector at Cristobal,
Oakland. Iowa; and Noel C.
Farnsworth, construction Inspec-
tor at Cristobal, Cresco, Iowa.
Dredging DivisionGlenn M.
Cramer, towboat master at Bal-
boa, Fort Townsend Washing-
ton; and Gerald Brennan, pipe-
line suction dredge engineer at
Gamboa, Springfield, Massachus-
etts.
Marine BureauArthur J. Mc-
Lean, pilot In-training at Cris-
tobal. Somerset, Massachusetts;
and Olive W. Lewis, plot-in-
tralnlng at Cristobal. Mt. Clem-
ens. Michigan.
Electrical DivisionMonroe T.
Phillip, powerhouse operator at
Madden Dam. Pape, Missouri;
and Wheeicr F. Gldaings, power
cablespllcer at Cristobal, Sagln-
aw, Michigan.
Health BureauMiss Frances
W. Hayes, staff nurse at Gorgae
Hospital. Columbia,- Tennessee.
Terminals Division James
Rosa; stevedore foreman at Bal-
boa, Belfast Ireland.
Finance BureauGeorge E. Gl-
rard, accountant, Clayton, New
New personnel employed local'
Felice DivisionJerome H. Vo-
gei, policeman at Cristobal, and
Richard H Harper, policeman at
Balboa,
Marine BureauRobert M. Ad-
ams, radio mechanic apprentice
t alboa.
Health BureauMrs. Florence
S. Terry, olerk-typlst at Oorga
Hospital, and Carlos Jeramlllo,
food Inspector in Panam.
Cimhissry Division Frede-
rick H. Hill, Jr., Commissary as-
sistant at Cristobal. ^^
W^vson.'eRrli-typUt at Crte-
3 U. *^"~
L


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