<%BANNER%>

PCANAL



PRIVATE ITEM
Digitization of this item is currently in progress.
The Panama American
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01267
 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: 1925-
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 rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01267
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text
I)
F "
V >
' BRflNIFF
AN INDEPEND
rfB^


DAILY NEWSPAPER
]VEr YORK
ONI WAY^..... $ISZ.*S
ROUND T*7r .... 238.35
PanamaAmerican
"Let */m? people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SEVENTH TEAR
PANAMA, R. P., THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18. 1951
TVE CENTS
British Forces Seal Off Suez Canal Zone
After Brief Battle With Egyptian Troops
I Panama Line Ships Tied Up
As Strike Spreads In NY
The Ancon will not sail from
Cristobal until 10 a.m. Saturday
at the earliest. The departure
might be still further postponed.
The Ancon was originally due
to sail yesterday, but has been
delayed because of the spreading
longshoreman's strike In New
York.
The two other Panama Line
ships. Cristobal and Panama, are
strikebound In New York.
The Panama was due to sail
yesterday for Cristobal, but her
. departure now depends on the
resumption of normal work at
the New York docks.
The Cristobal docked'at New
York from Cristobal yesterday,
but no cargo has yet been un-
loaded .
From New York come re-
ports that long-shoremen have
spread their three-day-old
" wildcat strike from Brooklyn to
33 Manhattan piers, in defianee
of one of the waterfront's most
notorious tough guys.
Anthony Anastasio, a long-
i shoreman himself and brother
(of a key figure In Murder, Inc.,
'threatened yesterday to break
i the strike if the 1.500 idle men
'of his own union refused to load
five freighters tied up at the
Brooklyn port of embarkation.
The longshoremen WTOi
l work
Anthony, brother of mob lead-
er Albert Anastasia, although
they spell their last names dif-
ferently, testified before the Sen-
ate Crime Committee in New
York last March that all labor
troubles In which he had been
Involved were inspired by the
Communists.
Joseph Ryan, president of the
APL International Longshore-
men's Union, charged yesterday
that the current wildcat strikes
were set off by Reds.
Anastasio appeared in his
Strange role at the Army-Navy
shipping center In Brooklyn but-
to
tressed by squadrons of long-
shoremen from Manhattan.
The men were Jammed into
cars and trucks, and armed mili-
tary policemen and detectives
patrolled the area as Anastasio
addressed the strikers over a mo-
bile public address system.
"My name Is Anthony Anas-
tasio," he said.
"This place you got to work
this morning. This is the Army
base here. This is controlled by
U.S. Army.
"If you don't go to work we
will supply the men to work at
the army base."
His comments were greeted
with few cheers. Later he walk-
ed among the strikers persuad-
ing men he knew to form gangs
to load ships in port.
Ryan also sent In squads to get
the men back to work.
He said he had not received
any reports of violence, but that
his "boys" took loudspeakers a-
way from "that Communist
bunch" and used them to "meet
propaganda with propaganda."
But Anastasios success was
only temporary.
Today the number of striking
longshoremen rose to about 3,000
with 33 ships idled, lucludlng six
Korea-bound tadghterJL*'-
Army's Brooklyn uatfn.'"
The strikers said the* walked
out Monday to protest an East
Coast contract between the un-
ion and shippers providing for a
10-eent hourly wage increase.
The strikers said the raise
should have been greater, but
65.000 other East Coast long-
shoremen accepted it.
Maritime union warfare shows
signs of spreading to the West
Coast.
In San Francisco officials of
the Isthmian steamship Compa-
ny denied persistent reports that
they will try to use "Imported"
longshoremen to load and unload
Mossadegh, Facing Defeat
Turns Back On United Nations
UNITED NATION8, New York.
Oct. 18 (UP) Iranian Premier
Mohammed Mossadegh turned
his back on the United Nations
today as ihe Security Council
prepared to act despite his pro-
tests in the Anglo-Iranian oil
dispute.
Faced-whh defeat after a last
effort to block a majority vote In
the Security Council for a Brit-
ish resolution urging new nego-
tiations, Mossidegh announced
that he would not return to the
Council for ihe showdown voting
session, postponed till tomorrow.
Mossadegh said: "I must leave
now. My duties call me back to
my country
"But I must ask the Security
Council thtit it be guided by true
feelings towards the small coun-
tries of the world. The Iranian
people await the decision of the
Council."
As the .'ral: prime minister
hobbled ou' of the Chamber last
night after four hours before
the Council he told newsmen:
"I shall not be preeent for the
vote, because we do not accept
any recommendations or advice
from the Security Council."
Mossadegh's chief hope of a-
voiding a Council recommenda-
tion that Anglo-Iranian oil dis-
cussions **e resumed lies In the
expectation that Russia will use
her 50th veto hen the issue
comes to the vote.
Russia, lice Iran, argues that
the United Nations has no right
to intervene in the Anglo-Iranian
Oil Company dispute, contending
it is betwvn a sovereign nation
and a private company.
It appears that unless Russia
uses the veto Britain can muster
the seven votes required for Sec-
urity Council action.
There la some speculation that
Yugoslavia might cast a vote
whiqh would defeat the British.
But Yugoslavia, In conjunction
with India, has sponsored an a-
mrndment to the British resolu-
tion which would make It com-
patible witn Yugoslav views.
A negative Yugoslav vote
would therefore come as a sur
prise.
five ships "frozen" there and at
Long Beach.
The Coastwise Line and the A-
laska Steamship Company's of-
fice in San Francisco also an-
nounced the indefinite cancella-
tion of Seward. Alaska, as a port
of call, due to a wildcat strike
there by a local of the Interna-
tional Longs horemen's and
Warehousemen's Union.
Panam Trust Co.
Assets Have Risen
To Operating Level
The Board of Directors of the
Panam Trust Co. announced
Kesterday that Its reserves had
creased from $123,488.10 on
March 7, when a run started by
false rumors caused the bank to
close Its doors, to $905,226.12 on
Oct. 10. The reserve nad been in-
creased through collection of
outstanding Indebtedness.
In a communique giving a de-
tailed account of the operations
conducted by the bank during
the last seven months, the board
also said that on Oct. 10 cash on
InMnBRarHU amount, the
communique said, the bank has
$132.078.97 deposited with the
Chemical Bank Of New York to
cover drafts outstanding in the
United States.
Thus, observers noted, the cash
balance as of Oct. 10 is now well
in excess of the legal ratio of the
bank's deposits required by Pan-
am law for an operating insti-
tution.
Nevertheless the directors of
the Panam Trust Company
have decided that before reopen-
ing the institution they will await
'% still further Increase In re-
serves in the sum of $1,100,000
which the Lank stands to receive
shortly on a loan cancellation
from Hotel El Panam.
The communique stressed the
fact that, in addition to aid giv-
en by the Government, the So-
cial Security and the National
Brewery, the cooperation given
by depositors, large and small,
has contributed In a large meas-
ure towards the bank's eventual
reopening.
The bank expects to resume
operations as soon as the hotel
debt is cancelled.
THIS WAS "HEARTBREAK" Wounded UN troops are carried on stretchers from atop
"Heartbreak Ridge" while alert 30-caliber machine gun crew stands watch In the fore-
ground. This sector, scene or some of the Korean War's bloodiest fighting, is now completely
in Allied hands.
*
US Asks Russia Tq End War;
Soviet Reply Same As-Usual
WASHINGTON, Oct. 18 (UP). The United States has
called on Russia to "act" to end the Korean war as soon as
possible as the first step toward easing East-West tensions,
it was revealed-here today.
Russia has replied by condemning U.S. policies but offer-
ed to discuss "all important and unsettled questions" be-
tween the two nations. The Soviets admitted that relations
between the two countries could hardly be worse.
CAIRO, Oct. 18 (UP) British forces sealed off the
Suez Canal Zone from the rest of Egypt today after a
brief bloody battle with Egyptian troops at the only bridge
across the Suez Canal.
Five Egyptian soldiers are reported killed in the shoot-
ing at the El Ferdan bridge, which spans the canal 10
miles north of Ismailia. The British also took 24 Egyptian
soldiers prisoner, but later released them.
A convoy of British three-ton trucks was reportedly
fired on with automatic weapons this morning between
Ismailia and Tel El Kebir.
Some 2.000 shouting youths a-
galn demonstrated in Cairo to-
day in defiance of the Govern-
ment ban against such activities.
Five Egyptian students and 14
Egyptian policemen were injured
when stave wielding police
charged 800 demonstrating stu-
dents and workers in Alexandria.
As the state of emergency in
Egyptian cities went on to a day
to day basis British and Egyptian
Shields To Irvin; Irvin To Shields
ROCK ISLAND, III., Oct. 18 (UP) John Shields,
31, and Robert Irvin, 26, yesterday" exchanged wives, chiL
dren and homes, located near to each other on this small
island.
Both Shields and Irvin esrimatt that they made a fair
trade. Each ctf the men gave up his wife and received an-
other. They gave up three children and obtained three more
and their homes both had approximately the same value.
Legal negotiations were concluded yesterday before
Judge Leonard Telleen when he granted -Uvcnces to Mis.
Alice June Shields, 26, and Dorothy Irvin 25. Minutes
afterward both women got nwricd again Mrs. Shields
to Irvin and Mrs. Irvin to Shvlds.
The three children of each marriage stvyed with their
resrxuve mothers but had a new lather.) l"hc home* were
the property of the wives so .11 the husbands had to do
was to move their elnriyng ato the new home, ______
Hopes Raised For
Crew Of Missing
Slralofreighler
WE8TOVER, Mass., Oct. 18
(UP)A yellow dye marker was
spotted 490 miles east Of Cape
Cod by a starch plane yesterday,
raising hopes for the rescue of
some or all of 11 crewmen aboard
an Air Force Stratofrelghter
which disappeared three, days
ago.
The brilliant marker was sight-
ed in the same area where a
blinking light was seen the pre-
vious night and where faint
SOS signals, picked up Tuesday,
were believed to have originated.
Dye markers are. standard
equipment on air transport lifej
rafts and on "Mae West'' life
tackets worn by every crew mem-
er flying over water.
The Stratofrelghter disappear-
ed early M'mdav on a flight from
Lagos in the Azores to Westovr.
(First Ah Rescue Squadron's
Plight "B" dispatched twoSB-17s
from Albrook Field shortly after
"111
In the Atlantic-
5 a.m., to aid
wide search.
The first SB-17 off this morn-
ing had the following crew: Capt.
D. E. Eaton, pilot; 1st Lt. W. S.
Welnstein. eo-pllot, navigator;
Capt. D. S Brown engineer;
T-Sgt. Wf'iam W. Brehm. radio
operator; PFC R. B Norrgard,
radar operator, PFC O M. Johns,
and two s"anncrs, S-Sgt. P. Oef-
fert and S Sgt D. H Demster.
(The crew of tho other was
Capt. C. M Turbyfili pilot; 1st
Lt. L. BusV.ee, CG-pil'. t; 1st Lt. C.
C. Carlisle navigator: 8-Sgt. V.
Berlin, engineer; Sgt Roger B
Wllloughby radio operator; PFC
\. Carter radar operator/ and
two scanners. Set. J. C Shlck and
Cpl. T. O. Cracker.; ___
Truman Mum
On Vishinsky,
Kirk Parley
WASHINGTON. Oct. 18 (UP>
President Truman today de-
clined to discuss an exchange
of views between U. S. Ambas-
sador Alan Kirk and Soviet
Foreign Minister Andrei Vishin-
sky at a press conference.
He said he had not read
Vlshlnsky's statement to the ef-
fect that Russian-American re-
lations could not be in worse
shape. When reminded of his
prior statement that Russian
agreements are worthless, Tru-
man said he' stood by those
statements.
Truman originally made the
statement in an extemporane-
ous remark made Sept. 7 while
dedicating new display cases for
the original copies of the Con-
stitution and the Declaration of
Independence.
At the Library of Congress ce-
remonies, the President depart-
ed from his p.epared text to s,ay
that a Russian agreement "isn't
worth the paper it Is written on.
It's Just a ac-ap oi paper."
Vishinsky referred to that re-
mark in a recent exchange with
Kirk. The Soviet Foreign Min-
ister said "It -s only barely,pos-
sible to imagine that these re-
lations can v.orsen even more
after President Truman states
to the whole world that agree-
ments with the Soviet Union are
r.ot worth the paper on which
they are wriUen."
555 Dead Is Toll
Of Jap Typhoon
TOKYO, Oct. 18 (UP)Na-
tional rural police headquarters
todav said the typhoon which
struck Japan Sunday took a
toll of 555 dead, 1488 Injured
and 371 missing.
They said the typhoon des-
troyed 19,775 houses, and dam-
aged 43.844 houses. Over 4.266
other houses were washed
away.
About 45,000 acres of rice
oaddies "/ere Inundated, a'-a 2.-
281 bridges were wished way.
Tfciy 32id that 4,204 smal>
boats wen either sunk or lost.
The State Department today
promptly condemned the Soviet
reply as "Just a propaganda
blast," because Russia published
her side of the hitherto secret
talks while the U. S. had kept
them confidential.
The new U.S. "peace" move was
made through U.S. Ambassador
Alan Q. Kirk in Moscow on Oc-
tober 5.
Kirk restated the U.S. condi-
tions for a Korean armistice and
added that an end to the fight-
ing might open the way to other
steps to alleviate* existing ten-
sions.
Kirk warned Soviet Foreign
Minister Andrei Vishinsky that
a breakdown of the Korean talks
would "add greatly to the explo-
sive character of the situation"
and might ;tart a chain of events
'undesirable'' to both countries.
Vishinsky. in a reply handed
to Hurh S. Cummings, junior
U.S. Charge d'affaires in Mos-
cow, angrily accused the U. S.
of starting the Korean war aiid
holding up the armistice.
He added that lt was "hardly
possible" fnr U.S.-Sovlet rela-
tions to be worse since President
Truman salJ on Sept. 17 that any
agreement with Russia "isn't
worth the oaper it is written on."
New of the new U S. approach
to Russia was disclosed by the
Soviet Tais news agency in Mos-
cow last night, Tass released a
ten page communique which
gave the substance of Kirk's
statement and Vishinsky's reply.
The State Department prompt-
ly called a news conference here
and handed out mimeographed
texts of both statements.
The Depart.nent said Kirk
called on vishinsky just before
leaving Moscow to return to the
U.S. and brought up the Korean
war question "with the authori-
zation of the U.S. government."
Olympic Gold Medals
To Be Silver Gilt
OSLO, Oct. 18 (UP)Gold
metala normally awarded to
winners of the Olympic
Games events, will be replaced
by" silver gilt medals at the
1952 winter games here, owing
la the high cost of (old.
A total of 148 tr.'zh will
b* -truck for the ;in,'. the
organising committee
UN Artillery
Thrust Breaks
Sino Red Line
8TH ARMY HQ., Korea, Oct 18
(UP) United Nations forces
smashed through the outer frin-
ges of the mam Communist win-
ter defense line to within 5.000
yards of Kumsong, on the cen-
tral front."
United Nations infantrymen
swept across a valley under with-
ering Communist fire in a 600
yard advance against the Reds'
big central Korean base. 29 miles
north of the 38th parallel.
On the western front the Chi-
nese Communist forces north
and northwest .of Yonchon col-
lapsed and the United Nations
Infantrymen, who began the op-
eration Oct. 3 against fanatical
Chinese resistance, occupied do-
minating high ground almost
without firing a shot.
Allied officers believe the Uni-
ted Nations artillery finally
broke the vaurtted Chinese de-
fense line, which the Reds had
been building In this sector since I
the beginning of the Kaesong
truce talks.
Banshees. Panthers, Corsairs,'
and Skyraiders from the three i
big United States carriers Bon
Homme Richard, Essex and An-
tletam flew 250 sorties over
North Korea. hltUng enemy sup-
oly routes from Wonsan to Song-
Jin.
------------------f----------------------------------
Firemen Take Blaze
Af Camp In Stride
Southampton, Mass. Oct. 18
(UP.) TheSouthampton Fire-
men's Association was holding
Its annual meeting when an a-
larm came in from a Boy Scout
camp at Hampton Pond.
Arriving at the camp, the fire-
me-i found a cabin ablaze and
too far gone to be saved.
Rather than return to town the
firemen resumed their meeting
-ear the smoldering remains of
'he cabin and elected officers
for the coming year.
Commy Inspectors
To Face Trial In
Panam Hex! Month
A charge of illegal entry a-
gaiiiRt a former Panamanian
customs Inspector and two
Canal Zone Commissary con-
traband inspectors will be heard
for the third time on Nov. 16
by Judge Ismael Barrera of the
Fifth Circuit Court.
The Biepnd Superior Court
of Panaimx yesterday order id
Cesar Rodriguez, a former em-
ploye of the Panama Customs,
held on the charge of Illegally
entering the Panama home of
Benito Russo, a Canal Zone
employe.
Edward W. Issacs and Fred
R. Middleton, Commissary con-
traband inspectors, were or-
dered held as accomplices of
Rodriguez.
Rodriguez has already been
arraigned and is free on $100
ball. Isaacs and Middleton have
not yet been arraigned for the
new trial.
Soon after the raid on Rus-
so's home on West 17th St_
some 14 months ago charges
were pressed against the trio.
The district attorney ruled that
Rodriguez should be held for
trial, but that Isaacs and Mid-
dleton should be absolved of
all blame.
Later Judge Barrera ruled
all three'not guilty. But on the
basis of an appeal, the Super-
ior Court ruled yesterday that
trie. Judge had erred and or-
dered that the three men be
brought to trial.
According to the court's find-
ings Rodriguez led the raid on
Russo's home without the be-
nefit of a warrant and without
orders from his superiors.
Russo claims that after the
three men made a diligent
search of his" home, they met
him on the street and forced
him to sign the report of the
raid in the presence of several
witnesses.
The question of whether the
two Commissary contraband
inspectors had the right to
participate in a raid in terri-
tory under the Jurisdiction of
Panama probably will come up
during the new trial.
authorities met to negotiate the
return to Egypt of the canal fer-
ries and key Zone Installation
which the British seized when
shooting started.
The British have halted all
traffic in and out of the Canal
Zone, and so isolated Egypt pro-
per from its territories bordering
southern Israel.
The 8,000 ton British cruiser
Gambia, mounting nine six-inch
guns arrived at Port Said today
with the British troopship Fowey,
carrying 1,500 British soldiers.
The Fowey is expected to take
these troops on to Port Sudan on
the Red Sea. to reinforce the
British garrison In the Sudan a-
gainst any Egyptian attempts to
expel it.
As he left London by air today.
General Brian Robertson. British
Commander m the Middle East,
said he had orders to keep Brit-
ish forces in the Canal Zone de-
spite Egyptian threats.
Robertson was British com-
mander In Germany during the
Mr m g|_m U___-_i
ficW 9CiDp ncrc
For Overhaul
Of Light Planes
Latest step in Panama's in-
dustrial development Is the set-
ting up of facilities for the
overhaul of light plane engine
from Central and South Amer-
ican countries.
The work will be done by
Aviacin General (AGSA), oper-
ator of the largest light-plane
airline network in the Republic
The extension of AGSA's ac-
tivities was announced yester-
day by AGSA general manager,
Jason D. Stefanls.
Stefanis said it will provide
opportunity for more Panaman-
ians to train up to international
standards in aviation engineer-
ing.
Under AGSA's chief engineer
Bellsario Alvarez Jr., trainees in
AGSA's Paltilla overhaul shop
will be schooled for Civil Aero-
nautics Authority examinations,
and certification.
Stefanls revealed a consider-
able quantity of new tools and
equipment Is currently on order
in the United States, to cope
with AGSA's International over-
haul work.
Alvares and his team are prer
sently working on engines from
the Beechcraft Bonanzas of an
Ecuadorean light plane airline.
HE WANTED OUT
AUBURN. N. Y. (UP.) Dam-
age estimated at $500 was caused
by a dog trapped over the week
end in a school. The dog ate away
window sills, frames and ledge
before escaping through a win-
dow.
Solons Compromise:
Raise $300to $800

Local union officials here this
morning received word from
their representatives In Wash-
ington that the conferees have
agreed on the Classified Pay Bill
which provides a minimum of
$300 and a maximum of $800 pay
Increases for all Canal Zone
classified employes.
It will be retroactive to July 1,
1951.
Where 10% produces more of
a salary boost, than the mini-
mum, raises will be computed on
that basis.
The Conference Reports now
are returned to the Senate and
the House where thev must be
adopted before the Bill can go to
the White House for signature.
However, labor leaders here
feel this is merely a formality
since the new bill is a compro-
mise between the different House
and Senate versions. Prompt
passage 1a predicted by aturda.'.
Cables were received late last
night and early this morning by
the Central Labor Union-Metal
Trades Council here, by the
American Federation of Govern-
ment Employes' Local 14 and by
the local chapter of the Nation-
al Federation of Federal Employ-
es, confirming (he news.
The $300 minimum pay raise
would cover employes who are in
the grades of GS-1, who would
normally receive less than the
minimum If their salaries were
raised by 10%.
In this way. every classified
government employe on the Zone
will receive a $300 pav Increase
with 25% added, bringing it to a
total of $375.
Grades GS-12 and higher will
receive the maximum of $800,
v.hich amount to a $1.000 ul-
ereas after the 25% has been
added to it.


ag two
TUB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
-^_
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1951

i
Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
ANY OTHER QUESTIONS?
Democratic Treasurer Quits
In Wake Of Boyle Departure
WASHINGTON. Oct. 18 (UP)
--Sidney Salomon Jr.. resigned
M treasurer of the Democratic
National Committee today be-
'cause his St. Louis friend and
sponsor. William M. Boyle Jr.,
Is quitting as partv chairman.
Salomon explained to Presi-
dent Truman that he feels the
new Democratic chairman
should have a free reign to
elect his own officers."
He said Mr. Truman "heartily
agreed."
Boyle, who was been the tar-
get of a Senate investigation
on charges of "influence ped-
dling." announced his resigna-
tion Saturday on grounds of
falling health.
He asserted that the Senate
Investigation had cleared him
of -nv wroncdoine.
Pnme Cnoi'al ouarters Insist
th't Mr. Truman fired Bovle.
bv 'he President has denied It.
Snlomon told reports his de-
parture has "nothing what-
soever" to do with the Senate
Investigation of Bovle's rela-
tions with RFC loins to the
American Lithofold Corp.. of
S'. Louis.
He noted that it is customarv
for a Dartv chairman tn hand-
pick his treasurer, and that he
was brought into the Democra-
tic post on Boyle's recom-
m-"dation in August. 1950.
pplomon. a 41-year-old St.
Louis insurance and real estate
executive, will now devote fu'l-
time to his private business af-
fairs.
Antelope
He continued his private
business during his tenure as
Democratic treasurer, a non-
salaried post, a committee
spokesman said.
The Democratic National
! Committee will meet soon to go
through the motions of electing
a new party chairman who ac-
tually will be picked by Presi-
dent Truman. ___
Among those prominently
mentioned for the chairman-
ship are New York State Demo-
I cratic Chairman Paul Fit7-
patrick. Secretary of Labor
Maurice J. Tobin, and former
Democratic Sen. Francis J.
Myers of Pennsylvania.
A party treasurer devotes his
"rn-mii attention to fnnd-
raisintr activities, a crucial ieb ;
in which h has the aid of a |
'finance committee" composed
I of prominent partv workers.
Salomon said he reported to *
I Mr. Truman that the Demo-
cratic finances are in "satisfac-
I tory" shape, and that the rtew
treasurer will find a "well or-
ganized" office and staff.
HORIZONTAL
I Depicted
an elope
6 It is an-----
an mal
13 Ej purge
MPrrtofface
15 Boy
18 Approaches
2 Component of
the atom bomb
3 Evil
4 While
5 Unaspirated
6 Distant
7Flowerless
plant
8 Demolish
9 Pronoun
18 Scottish rive/ lo Rumen
HEEDS THE CALL
SYRACUSE. N. Y. fU.P.) At
38, Edson F. Coleman Is study-
ing for the priesthood. Coleman.
! a former Syracusan. resigned re-
i ""ontlv from a civilian Job at
Wright-Patterson Air Force Base.
'"'"'on. Ohio, to enter a Bene-
1 dlctine monastery at Conception.
19 Atop
20 Wise
22 Hypothetical
force
23 Australian
river
25 Unemployed
27 South
American bird
28 Burden
29 Self-satisfied
SO Type measure
31 Army officer
(ab.)
32 Charts
35 Narrow way
37 Bearing
38 Otherwise
39 Opposed
40 Hebrew deity
41 Dispositions
47 Higher
48 Operate
50 Entrance V.
fences
51 Unit
52 Deletion
54 Lowest point
58 Stages
67 Icelandic
sagas
VERTICAL
1 it-----to the
hartebeest
group
11 Interstice
12 Required
17 Babylonian
deity
20 Make longer
21 Difficult
choices
24 Leaps
MAY WE PREPARE YOUR
TRIP BY AIR?
v
Many Extra Vj No Extra
Services M WTHIM. INC Charge
MAERSK LINE
ACCEPTING PASSENGERS for
SAN FRANCISCO
BY
MS. "GRETE MAERSK"
SAILING OCTOBER 23rd.
(Every room with connecting bathroom)
C. B. FENTON & CO., INC.
Tel.: Cristbal 1781 Balboa 1065
'Highland Prince" Sails
After 10 Days Repair
The Prince Line's ship High-
land Prince sailed yesterday for
England after being tied up in
Balboa for ten days for several
repairs. The ship, carrying gen-
eral cargo, is similar to our Lib-
erty ships. Ford Co. is the local
agent.
Shipping & Airline News
S. S. "Santa Barbara"
Leaves Cristobal
Prominent passengers aboard-l
the Grace Line's ship Santa Bar-
bara as she left for Valparaiso
yesterday were the following:
Laurence Chatburn. Manager of
All American Cables in Call. Sa-
muel Folesteanu .official of the
firm Textiles Nuevo Mundo of
Lima. Peru. John Henry, FieJn
Manager for the Lobitos Oil
Fields. Talara. Peru. Capt. Harry
W. Laverlck. Port Captain of
the Grace Line in Callao, Peru,
and William A. Miller of the
Production Drpt. of The Interna-
tional Petroleum Co. in Talara,
Peru.
MAERSK LINE
accepting passengers for
NEW YORK
BY
m.s. "LAURA MAERSK"
SAILING OCTOBER 20th.
(Every room with connecting bathroom)
C. B. FENTON & CO., Inc.
Tel.: Cristbal 1781 Balboa 1065
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service
Arrives
Cristobal
S.S. Inger Skou Chiriqui 27 28
S.S.
(HIM Hue KcfrtmnM CM!** ni General Cam
-
New York Freight Service
Arrives
Cristbal
8.S. TiTivea .....................................Oet. 2
S.S. Cape Ann .................................Oct. 21
S.S Hibueras ..................................Oct. V
S.S. Cape Avinol ...............................Oct. 28
Jaaaij ttailuio i. New tara. U Am, Ma naacttce Matttt
OrraMonal Salllaa le Nn> Oriaai uj Mabllt
(Tk* MaaaMfi in tfet niifci arr ItaritM to falta aaawnim',
' raqaeai rlihi (taillnp Iraaa Crtetabai la cat CaaM Casual Inna
Cristbal to New Orleans via
Tela, Honduras
Sails from
Cristobal
8.8. Chirlqnj ....................................Oct. M
TELETHON:
CRISTOBAL 2121 FAN AM A 2-2804 COLON N
B.O.A.C. Announces
Overall Surplus
B.O.A.C. made an operating
profit of $302.400 during August.
When all interest'on capital and
other charges have been met
there was a clear overall surplus
of $28.000 for the month.
This compares with an overall
loss of $1.058,400 for the same
month in 1950 and a loss of $2,-
049.600 in August. 1949.
Commenting on these figures.
Sir Miles Thomas, Chairman, of
B.O.A.C. said:
"This financial improvement is
a fair measure of the continuing
progress of the Corporation."
At last!
lite flavor
offimoffae
i. ttsreomt
yOUEVEftlftSTEP
BECAUSE IT 15
100% PU*E COFFEE
2. MA6C
COHVmtHCt
hopot-no rounds
heavy in an instant
3.1HFiY1DO.'
useks say-woke cups
th*n a pound of ground
coffee! and there is
no Waste
I* IT 10*01Mi. ITS 6CT TO oep
>&gim
New Experiment in Cuba
May Start Silk Industry
A small package containing
millions of tiny silk worm eggs
from the Barbaqena experiment-
al station in Minas Gerais. Bra-
zil, has been flown by Pan Amer-
ican World Airways Clipper to
Havana as the preliminary step
In the possiblen founding of a
new Industry In Cuba.
The eggs were shipped by the
silk worm division of the Bra-
zilian Ministry of Agriculture to
Dr. Pedro Oribe Bello of Havana.
If the experiment is successful,
it will give Cuba its first silk-
producing source.
Col. Oglesby Named
Chemical Officer,
Heads DamageGroup
JNSTANT
BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES
Suspicious
BI EDGAR MARTIN
Md.VtKiXA
CAPTAIN EAST
Wonderful Deal
T leslh; r UK NEB
VIC FLINT
An Order for Honor!
Hi MICHAEL O-MALLKI
1
Colonel Oeo'ge H. Oglesby, for-
mer Assistant Chief of the Che-
mical Corps Research and En-
gineering Division of the Army
Chemical Center, Maryland, has
been named United States Army
Caribbean Chemical Officer and
Commandant of the Panama
Area Damage Control School. He
1\ in addition Chief of the Tech-
nical Staff of the Chemical, Bio-
logical and Radiological Division
of the Disaster Control Center.
A native of Norfolk. Virginia,
Colonel Oglesby is the son of
George R. Ojlesby of that city.
He attended the Pine Bush High
School In New York, the United
States Military Academy at West
Point, and the Ohio State Uni-I
verslty, and olds a Master of
Science degree Among the ser-
vice schools from which he was
graduated aro the Command and
General Staff School, the Naval
War College and the Armed For-
ces Staff College.
Colonel Oglesby entered the
Army in 1928. During his 23 years
service he saw duty throughout
the United States. Hawaii, the
Mediterranean and the Far East
Commands. He serjwd with the
Air Corps, the Infantry, and
varlc
Corp* t! mia^H
care<


*^1^
" Wtf&R
. 'f-K Wi"(i
mmSDAT. OCTOBER II. MM
TUB PANAMA AMCTICAN AN WDF.PFVDENT DAIIT NEWSPAPER
PAGE TORITO
American ^JJrt IA/eek J5hoi
i* -A Moa y n* 4
II American Art Week which i,
elebraUd In the United States
id other areas during; the first
L'eek of November la again being
elebrated in the Canal Zone
hrough the cooperation of var-
is organisations, thus making
ilble a community art exhlbl-
The national head of this aet-
ity ia the American Artists
ifessional League with headq-
uarters at the National Arts
lib, 15 Oramercy Park, New
ork.
Their local representative Is
he Canal Zone Art League which
again sponsoring the corn-
unity exhibition of painting
nd sculpture to be held In the
*nt Oallery of the Balboa
MCA-USO.
. All local artists are invited to
lisplay work in oil, watercolor.
jastel, graphic, clay, wood,
tone produced during the past
hree years.
A hanging fee of $3 will be
iharged to non-members but all
irtlats are cordially Invited to
oln the Art League which has
ponsored exhibitions for eleven
mrs.
[Due to space limitations, re-
lictions must be placed on the
number of entries from each per-
n Bach artist may submit not
e than three picture* in one
edlum, four in two mediums,
six in three mediums.
(However no limitations have
n placed on sculpture, carving
Dr ceramics. Artists must be
ver fifteen years of age.
Merle Piper. Executive Secret-
of the Balboa Armed Forces
CA-USO has offered the use
the Basement Gallery for the
eek of November 4-11 as In
vlous years for the YMCA or-
glnated and held the first Canal
e Community 'Art Exhibit
which was Inspired by the Am-
erican Art Week exhibitions.
F. R. Johnson president of the
Canal Zone Art League is making
the necessary arrangements in-
cluding insurance for the entire
exhibit. Prises have been offered
by several organizations, the de-
tails of which will be published
later.
The National Director of Am-
erican Art Week Is Mrs. Thomas
F. Gibson of Haddonfield. N. 3.
who has appointed as Canal
Zone Director, Miss Beatrice
Sturtevant Gardner who requests
that all Canal Zone organizations
give art programs during the
month of November in order to
Increase the Interest in art act-
ivities and cultural opportuni-
ties.
Miss Gardner will be glad to
help any group plan a program.
Radio Quiz Winnings
To Start Business
NEW YORK (UJ.) Chief
Torpedoman Charles E. Meyer, a
veteran deepsea diver of the V. 8.
Navy, Is a patient man. The
$2,960 which he won on a radio
quiz show will be spent in 1950.
At that time he will have com-
pleted 20 years of Navy service
and be eligible to retire. The
money will set him up In busi-
ness in Sa Diego. Calif. as
a deepsea diver, naturally.
Meyer, his wife and two small
children came to New York from
San Diego to visit relatives. They
had written ahead and received
tickets for the radio segment of
the "Break the Bank" program.
The Meyers sailed through eight
questions easily to win the nest
egg.
30-Inch 'Mosquito' Goes To Museum
BOSTON. Oct. (U.P.) The
Boston Museum of Science
bought a 30-lnch "mosquito" for
$2,000.
The king-size model, made of
purified beeswax and plastic, is
a replica of the common 'skeeter
found in the United States.
Chris Olson of West Nyack,
N. Y., took eight months to build
the model, putting on the more
than 20,000 scales individually.
He fashioned the thousands of
hairs from nylon and colored
them by hand.
To insure faithful reproduct-
ion, Olsen used up more tha.i 24
real mosquitoes, studying every
detail under a high-powered mi-
croscope.
The model is magnified 262.000
times life sise, which means that
a hollow mold the same sise
would hold that number of real
mosquitoes.
ii
ZJodau feil fuy
\
1951 PLYMOUTH
ARMY KEEPS CLEAN
CAMP RUCKER. Ala. (U.P.)
The chief engineer for this South
Alabama army camp reporter re-
cently that the soldiers use twice
the amount of water per person
used by civilians. Engineer Roy
E. Hobbs said enough water is
used at the camp to average 70.1
gallons per day for each soldier
stationed here.

Immediate Delivery at

OLD PRICES
All Models All Colors
AGENCIAS PANAMERICANAS, S. A.
Aeros from El Rancho
Agencias Panamericanas
David Chiriqu
Tell. 2-M85, 2-0816
Powell's fiarage
Colea
.
.....
IDEAL FACILITIES
for
meeting and
entertaining
private parties,
afternoon teas,
receptions, banquete
for clubs
or conventions.
Luxurious atmosphere
at no greater cost.
Telephone
Maitre D'hutel
Pan. 3-1660
There's more to a COLD
than Smflies'
Headache, that feverish "ache-
all-over" feelingease these Cold
discomfort! with Alka Seltzer.
Alka-Seltzer contains alkaline
ingredients to neutralize excess
gastric acidity plus an analgesic
for soothing headaches.
Have it handy /ways/
AlkaSeltzer
J B. Cunningham. Gen. MfT.
fsouat eJjoulh
V
on
China and Earthenware
DINNER SETS
TOBY JUGS i
FIGURINES
PANAMA
MOTTA'S



67 DAYS
TILL CHRISTMAS

1
ANNOUNCING


NEW SERVEL

f-



The Only Refrigerator Equipped With A Universal Unit That Permits Operation In Both 25 and 60 Cycles

Stays silent
Never make a peep!
%

8 different
models

It's marvelous!
It's motorless!
A she to fit every family
and every kitchen!
Like magic-
Bigger inside!
Smaller outside!
Imagine! No moving parts
to monkey with!

It's modern through and through!
All sizes Available In
25 And 60 Cycles

- for DEMONSTRATION -
ECONOGAS, S. A,
34th Street Lux Building
Phones: 3-0919 3-0908 Panamo City
Come in and see
the miracle of
ice from heat!
**T


m
.
PAGE FOlTt
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN IND. ">T)ENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
-------1
THURSDAY, OCTOBER II, IS
If! HOLLYWOOD
BY KRSK1M JOHNSON
NEA Staff Correspondent
LUX and CECILIA THEATRES
SIMULTANEOUS RELEASE WITH ALL LATIN
AMERICAN COUNTRIES' ..
The inmmpiirrihlr
thr niiin.Mi.il -.it
THE GREAT
CARUSO"
IN TECHNICOLOR I
MARIO LANZA
DOROTHY KIRSTEN -
ANN
! \RMILA
BLYTH
NOVOTNA
BELLA VISTA
Shou*: ?,:M .1:00
l:5S S:j." p.m.
Ail F\plo.ivp Crme Drama! ..
STMr; C'OCHRAN CiABV ANDRE,
"HIGHWAY 301"
TROPICAL
"UP FRONT"
Those Hilarious cariooii
favorites Willie & Joe
ENCANTO THEATRE
Air ( onriillnnrri
Ai 9 no i. in WAHOOI
Sll.,.00 in Prizes!
'.>hn Mill-, in
OPERAriON DISASTER"
Also
Mar'a Monies, in
"GYPSY VVII.Dt AT-
T/VOL/ THEATRE
At 9:00 p.m.
S'.aft.- Show! Also:
ALASKA" and
THE vi \v iv No. l.r
CAPITOLIO THEATRE
BANK NIGHT!
S200.00 for the Public!
Al 6 ipd 9 pm Also:
E. O Robinson. In
"HOISE of STRANGERS"
Linda Dnrnell. in
"THE 13TH LETTER"
VICTORIA THEATRE
Z Pictures!
"THE BIG FIGHT"
Slage Itows To College"
H.VXTFD TRAIL"
Bv ERSKINE JOHNSON '
HOLLYWOOD iNEA Be-
hind the Screen: "My career is
not mv Ufe." says Kathryn Gray-
son. talking about grapevine
whispers that she's battling with
MGM over her contract and
screeching like a buzzsaw over
Mario Lanza and Ava Gardner
stealing; marquee honors from
her in recent films.
Kalhryn, who insists she has
no hard feelings for MGM or her
co-star, faid she'd give me the
right of it.: >
"I've been at MGM for 12 years
and I've suddenly realized that
i mv career Is not my whole life,
i I'd like to go on making films
' for MGM but first the studio will
have to let me do some things
I've always wanted to do. I had
two European concert tour of-
fers this year. The studio turn-
ed them down. I want to do tele-
vision and I want to travel.
"If MGM can't give me these
things, I know people who will."
he shuddered. "I'm going to pret-
end the audience isn't there. To
heck with them."
MacArthurWantsMorePressure
On Russia, Freer Use OfA-Bomb
UI Is after Janet Leigh for a
co-starring film with hubby Tony
Curtis... Dane Clark returns to
Broadway next month for "The
Number."... MGM still ha a soft
spot for Judy Garland. The stu-
dio is loaning her the wardrobe
and props from several of her
films for her act at New York's
Palace theater... The Yvonne de
Carlo-Joel McCrea co-starrer.
"The San Francisco Story." will
MIAMI, Fla., Oct. 18.(UP)Gen. Douglas
MacArthur called yesterday for all counter-pres-
sures "short of war" against "abusive" Russian pres-
sures and for an atomic program that would permit
use of the bomb "as needed."
The former Far East commander told 15,000
listeners at the 33rd American Legion convention
be thefirst turn-of-the-century i that our present foreign and economic course "car-
fllm about the Bav City not fea- n.' j* 14 1 1 i
turing the earthquake, with nes within itself grave risks to our own survival.
who needs He blamed the lack of a domestic leadership in-
capable of rising "above the level of petty politics"
Yvonne In the film,
an earthquake?
Boniface Mike Romanoff about and the intrigues of U. S. Alliesobviously he meant
ustodmPe:mentoihisresUurant;the British-for a national crisis.
Sonuwriter-actor Hoagy Car-
mitliael. who looks like him. has
nixed portraying the late Jimmy
Walker in a movie blog of Man-
hattan's dapper mayor. Playing
himself in Fox's "Belles On Their
Toes." Hoagy confided:
"I dropped the idea for two
reasons. Young people don't know
anything about Walker and we
couldn't get a third act in the
sense of any great personal ac-
complishments."
Horgv's nroject for 19S2 Is a
TV show. "In my show, nobodv |
will mug right into the camera," 1
customers:
"New Yorkers, not movie stars,
are my most demanding custom-
ers. I wish they'd never leave
New York."
Lou Costello is hailing color
(for "Jack and the Beanstalk"!
as the "greatest thing that's ever
happened to Abbott and Costello.
He enthused: "I never knew I
had eyes until I saw myself In
color. They do a lot of talking
for me."
BALBOA
Inside on the agreement of
Mario Lanza to make "The Big
Cast" for MGM is the studio's
give-in to Mario's demand to buy
"Carrousel!' (or him. There will
also be major script changes in
"The Big Cast" story line about
a star who goldbricks his way
through the army.
very)ooy 9$ Classified
Bob Stack, who was refused a
labor permit to play in the Brit-
ish film. "The Gift Horse;" is be-
ing replaced by James Donald,
who was replaced by Vic Mature
in "Androcles and the Lion."
Confusing, eh?
A Screenwriter was relating
the plot of a story to a producer.
He reached the point at which a
gangster takes over a country
store.
"A great switch." the scribe en-
thused. "A gangster and all these
rural characters. I wish I had a
title for It."- .
"Why," grinned the producer, our Government, have departed
"don't you call it Hood-Lum and i sharply from tradition and con-
Abner'?" Ututional mandate."
The "old soldier," wearing a
Legion overseas cap, twice won
standing ovations from the
I crowd in Dinner Key Audlto-
| rlum as he once more reviewed
his role in Far Eastern events.
He also expressed new views
! on the Korean struggle and the
1U. S.-Soviet tug-of war else-
where.
The general, who was guest
of honor at the Legion's mam-
I moth convention parade Tues-
1 day. left shortly after he finish-
ed his speech for his return
trio to New York.
"We negotiate, negotiate and
negotiate, never seeming to
learn that you cannot profitably
negotiate with Communism any
more than you can with any
other type of malefactor in
civilized society," MacArthur
said.
"The only persuasion that
will move them is the resistance
to their abusive pressure by
adequate counter pressure."
These pressures would Include
all those short of war against
the Soviets "or any associated
power," MacArthur said.
But he also urged a program
"to vigorously implement our
atomic program with a full
commitment to the use' as
needed of the atomic weapon."
MacArlhur's nearest comment
on the developing Republican
vs. Democrat Issues for 1952
was to note that "our domestic
and foreign affairs, under the
leadership now administering

anatna
-S
JANE POWELL DANIELLE DARRIEUX
WENDELL COREY-FERNANDO LAMAS
no iNnooucmo IC DAMONt _
-
CENTRAL
Shows: 1:15 3:10 5:05 7:00 9:00 p.m.
At 9:00 p.m. THE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE JR., will present
A STAGE SHOW OF VARIETY"
BALBOA
1 Alr-r.ndltl.nMl
*:1S 1:1
Cana/ Lsluphouses
t
onight
L>uli JOURDAN o Debra FACET
"BIRD OF PARADISE^
(T*rhnlcolor>
Friday 'THF. sworn OF MONTECWSTO"
DIABLO HTS.
: S:ll
'PRIDE OF MARYLAND'
nd Tin! 1NNKII CIRCLe"
Friday "TAR/.IN'S PERIL"
COCO LI
m a im
Marfarrl FIELD Reed HADLEY
"A MODERN MARRIAGE"
Friday "SINGING GUNS"
He did not mention Sen.
Robert A. Taft's entrv into
the Bepublican Presidential
field although some had ex-
pected him to put in a word
for the Senator who defended
his actions in the Far East.
But he asserted that .the
American people will "Insist
that American policy be re-
oriented to American tradition,
American thinking and needs
and will stop our headlong
plunge toward socialism and
economic disaster."
"America will not be fooled
bv the bombast of violent pro-
paganda and vulgar language
which inevitably meets every
honest criticism directed at the
Government," MacArthur said.
The immediate problem calls
for a dynamic political and mil-
itary policy "designed to secure
the future and regain lost faith
of others (In the world)," the
general said.
"I do not associate myself
with those who believe that
World War III la imminent or
inevitable, nor do I associate
myself with those who Hys-
terically talk of American
cities being laid waste."
General MacArthur said there
is reason to believe some of our
leaders "under the influence of
Huge Crowd Sees End
Of Fire Prevention
Week At Coco Solo
COCO SOLO. Oct. 18 Men,
women and children from all At-
lantic Side communities flocked
to Coco Solo Naval station to
watch an hour-long fire'demon-
stration program at the close of
Fire Prevention Week.
In addition to the edueatlonal
lecture on fir prevention given
by Lt. L. J. Ducote, Coco Solo
Fire Marshal, the crowd was
treated to various demonstrations
of fire-fighting technique.
Highlight of the demonstra-
tions was an exhibition staged
by the Colon Bomberos. Fireman
Jose Tejada after climbing a 75-
foot ladder mounted on a fire
truck leaped into a net held by
his fellow Bomberos. This act
got a big round of applause from
the audience.
Everyone had a good time but
the children are the ones who
won't forget the program for
some time. They were given bal-
loons, a clown (Caleb Clements
of Gatuni made them laugh and
gave them candy, they ate cook-
ies and drank pink lemonade,
and to top it all off they were
given a ride around the base m
various fire engines.
Mrs. Ella Lawrence
Dies In Chiva-Chiva
Mrs. Ella Lawrence, Jamaican
90. died at her home In Chiva-
Chiva yesterday morning, afte
being confined to bed for almos
a year. .
Funeral services will be held atfjf
noon tomorrow in the Corosa
Chapel.
Mrs. Lawrence Is survived b
three sisters, Mrs. Amerita Per
guson, of Panama City; Mrs. AJ
Ice Lawrence. Colon; and Mrs.
Cassle Jenkins, a resident of th
U.S.
Numbered among her 17 grand
children is Locksley Ferguson.
Panama City press photograph-6
er.
ISTHMIAN DATA
BIRTHS
nun. Mr. ana Mrs. Augus-i
tine of Silver City, a on, Oct. 101
at Colon hospital.
OTERO, Mr. and Mrs. Eustor4
TROPICAL
TODAY!
PEDRO MIGUEL
7:M P.M.
(Friday)
'A Millionaire For Christy"
GAMBOA
l:M r M

GAT
T:M P
MARGARITA
(Ml T:U
CRISTOBAL
Alr-C.ndilioned
(:1a *:
TODAY
Glarin FORD o Rhonda FLEMING
The Redhead And The Cowboy"
Saturday "A MOI1FRN MARRIAGE"
(Friday)
'SHOW BOAT"
Howard ST. JOHN o Ron RAN DELL
Counterspy Mets Scotland Yard
Friday "THE SOUND OF FURY"
Shows: 1:20 3:15 5:1
7:00 1:55 p.m.
y;*Sw
Bob HOPE Marilyn MAXWELL
"THE LEMON DROP KID'
Friday "CAVALRY SCOUT
DAVID WAYNE ^ TOM EWELL
Joe V////e
U BtKIl JEFFREY I'.NN
Scaa*lay by STANLEY ROBERTS
roduead a LEONARD QOLOSTtlN
Diractad by ALEXANDER HAU.
A UNIVERSAL-INTERNATIONAL MCTURt
LUX
Shows: 2:45 4:33
6:50 9:05
AT LAST!...
IT'S HERE!
T
SIMULTANEOUS RELEA8B
WITH ALL LATIN
AMERICAN COUNTRIES!
CECILIA
Shows: 1:45,3:33,5:51,8:30
More great love songs from
M&no Lanza who thrilled the
nation with aBe My Love"!
This bid. new mutical.with 27 exciting songs,
' famed Caruso,
his way from a
r tavern to the
of the world I
COIOI IT
TECHNICOLOR
STARRING
_ MARIO ^ ANN
Lanza Blyth
DOROTHY JARMILA BLANCHE
KlRSTEN NOVOTNA THEBOM
Admission price for the ride
was a pledge that read: "I pledge
never to play with matches, ne-
ver to play around fire plugs, ne-
ver to play with fire and to get
off the streets as soon as I hear a
fire truck coming."
Allies who maintain diplomatic
ties with Communist China"
want to yield Formosa to the
Chinese Communists.
There was little doubt, he
added, that when he made his
now famous offer to meet the
Communist commander on the
Korean battlefield to talk about
an armistice there was a plan
afoot to yield Formosa and seat
the Communists in the United
Nations.
"The opposition I express-
ed to yielding Formosa and
seating Red China, with the
overwhelming support it re-
ceived from the American
people, unquestionably wreck-
ed the secret plan to yield on
these issues," he said.
**As a price-tor peace In Ko-
rea, there followed a violent
Washington reaction in per-
sonal retaliation against me
for what was' actually so normal
a military move."
MacArthur again urged that
the nation avoid a "protracted
and Indecisive war in Korea
with Its endless slaughter.1" "
Two great questions about
Korea still remain unanswer-
ed, he said:
"First, why did they (the na-
tion's leaders) start the war if
they did not intend to win it?
"And second, what do thev
intend to do nowgo on piling
up our dead indefinitely with no
fixed purpose or end in sight?
"Hardened old soldier though
I ammy very soul revolts at
this unnecessary slaughter at
the flower of our youth."
Rio of Panam, a son Oct. 11 atl
Gorgas Hospital.
CLARKE. Mr. and Mrs. Athel-i
ino of Silver City, a daughter,!
Oct. 11 at Colon Hospital.
MULORAVE, Mr. and MrsJ
James of Sliver City, a son, Ocul
11 at Colon Hospital.
DOQUE, Mr. and Mrs. Alberta
of Silver City, a son, Oct. 12 all
Colon Hospital.
SMITH, Mr. and Mrs. Santiago!
of Colon, a daughter, Oct. 12 ail
Gorgas HospitalT
NELSON, Mr. and Mrs. Outlier-I
mo of Colon, a daughter, Oct. Ill
at Colon Hospital.
SCOTT, Mr. and Mr. Julian p.l
of Colon, a daughter. Oct. 13 atl
Colon Hospital.
DE LEON, Mr. and Mrs. Roge-I-
lio of Red Tank, a son, Oct. 13 all
Gorgas Hospital.
MULLIN, Mr. and Mrs. Carlton
S. of Silver City, a son, Oct. 14 al
Colon Hospital.
INNIS. Mt. and Mrs. Valentlm
of Riu' Ab.1.10, a son, Oct. 14 al
Gorgas Hospital.
ERNEST. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
of Panama, a daughter, Oct. II
at Gorgas Hospital.
LASHLEY. Mr. and Mrs. Willi-
am C. of Pat also, a daughter, Oct.
15 at Gorgas Hospital.
MARRIAGE LICENSES
HARGROVE, George Edwari
of Rodman, C.Z.. formerly
Providence Rhode Island,
HARK. Dolores Virginia of Pan
am, Oct. 3.
BROWN, Lawrence Sylvester 0
Curundu, lormerly of
Michigan to MARTINO, Sarah
Jean of Balboa, Oct. 6.
STRICKLAND Tom Edward otL-
Ft. Kobbe, formerly of George,
West, Texas, to ROUSE, BUfiV
Wayne of Cocoll, formerly of
George West, Texas, Oct. 8.
PETER8ON, George Emil of Ft,
Clayton, foimerly of New Brit-I
ain. Conn., to SILLIX. Beatrice
Yvette of Cocoll, formerly of.
Brunswick. Maine, Oct. 10.
ALLEN, Eugene Williams of Ft.
Clayton, formerly of Dover, N.H.,
tp ALLEN. Eleanora Pino of Pan-',
ama, Oct. 11 (Remarriage).
DEATHS
RODRIGUEZ Victor. 18 of Co-
lon, Oct. 10 at Colon Hospital.
LYONS, Arthur, 70, of Red
Tank, Oct. 14 at Gorgas Hospital.
DRAYTOW, Thpmas L.. 64. fifi
Silver City, Oct. 14 at Colon Hos-
pital. I
QLMjAh
-TODAY-
WEEK-END RELEASE!
3:00, 5:00. 6:55, 1:55 p.m.
"STEVE COCHRAN V1RGINW GREY\ GABY ANDRE
"ANDREW STONE
See
THE THEATRE GUILD'S
, presentation of
the thrilling murder-mystery
"LAURA"
Director ROY GUCKENHAUS
Co-Director Rufus Z. Smith
DIABLO THEATER
October 24 & 25, Wednesday & Thursday
Curtain 8:00 p.m.
Tickets On Sale at:
Dapmar's (Tivoli Ave. & El Panam Hotel)
Diablo Clubhouse Lobby, from 6 to 9 p.m.
October 19 23
At the box office on nights of production.


THURSDAY. QCtBEK I. 1?5I
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPI
PAGE PITB
pacific Society
-
rrlrs. C*rro" . JCockr
Bo 11, BatU V.L BatU 3521
BRIGADIER GENERAL AND MRS. KIEL TO ENTERTAIN
The Commanding General. Caribbean Air Command,
Brigadier General Emll C. Kiel and Mr. Kiel hare issued
Invitations for a dinner to be given itiday evening at the
Albrook Officers Club In honor of the .Ambassador of tne
United SUtes to Panam and Mrs. John C. Wiley.
Captain and Mrs. Carlson
Hosts for Informal Dinner
Captain and Mrs. O. L. Carl-
fun, (CEO U.S.N., entertained
Lear Admiral Albert D. Alexis,
(CEO U.8.N., at an Informal din-
ner Tuesday evening at their
quarters on the 15th Naval Dis-
trict Headquarters Reservation.
Among the dinner guests were
Rear Admiral and Mrs. Albert M.
Bledsoe, U.S.N.. Captain and
Mrs. L- E. Coley, U.S.N., Cap-
tain and Mrs. S. P. Comly, U.S.
N., Captain and Mr*. H. R.
Carson. U. S. N.. Commander J.
w. Cook, (CEO U.S.N. and
commander and Mrs. C. B. Far-
fc-ell/U.S.N.
Minister of France Attending
Conference of French Missions
Mr. Guy Menant. the Minister
of France to Panama, left by
plane yesterday for Brazil where
he will attend the conference of
the heads of the French Missions
In LatVn America. The confer-
ence will be held in Rio de Jan-
eiro.
Mrs. Heurtematte
Honored at Luncheon
Mrs. Julio Ernesto Heurte-
matte, who is leaving soon for
Washington, D.C.. after a visit
of several months here with re-
latives, was the guest of honor at
a luncheon Tuesday, given by
Mrs.' Adolfo Arias at her resi-
dence on Avenida Norte.
Mr. Glblin Honored
at No-Host Luncheon
Mr. Hugh F. Glblin was the
guest of honor at a no-host lun-
cheon given by a group of his
friends and co-workers yesterday
at the Hotel Tlvoll. A leather
briefcase was presented as a gift
from the assembled guests. He
was also given a watch charm
irom the Marine Engineers Asso-
ciation .
Those attending were Mr. Gil
Rowe, Mr. G. Reimersi Mr. Guy
Lord. Mr. E. 8. Baker. Captain
John Connard. Captain H. La-
cey, Mr. C. Corliss. Mr. P. Mos-
ker, Mr. Ernest Rymer. Captain
Tom Maklbbln, Commodore Bay-
liss (ret), Captain V. Jacobs, Cap-
tain J. Watson. Mr. George
Fitzgerald. Captain Richard Ser-
ceant, Captain L. Saunders, Mr.
Woodrow Wilson,Mr. Frank Wil-
loe. Mr. Pete Rlley. Mr. Joe Oli-
ver, Captain L. Kat and Captain
Ralph Curies.
Mr. Glblin Is leving the Canal
service to accept employment in
the United States.
David J. Markum Called
to States by Mother's Death
David J. Markun. Attorney in
the Law Division of the Panama
Canal Company, left the Isth-
mus this morning by air follow-
ing notification of the death of
his mother, Mrs. Jack Markun in
Gilbert, Minnesota. /
Hinx-Lester Marriage
of Interest to Isthmians
The marriage of Hilda Julia
Hinz. daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Lester of Balboa, took
place at the Yale University
Chapel on Monday. October 8.
The bride was born and reared
on the Canal Zone. She attended
the Canal Zone schools and the
Canal Zone Junior College. She
later attended the Oberlln School
of Music in Ohio, where she re-
ceived her B.A. degree and is
now a student at the Yale Uni-
versity School of Music, where
she is working towards a Master's
degree. Mr. Lester was also
born and educated on the Canal
Zone through the Canal Zone
Junior College. He received a B.
A. degree from the University of
Oklahoma and is now a senior
at the Yale Medical School.
Mr. and Mrs. Lester and their
younger son. Dick, were among
those who attended the wedding.
will leave the Pacific side Friday
to become the house guest of her
relatives, Captain and Mrs. John
M. Fahnestock of France Field,
until her departure from the
Isthmus In the near future.
Tea and Card Parties
at Golf Club Cancelled
The weekly Tuesday afternoon
tea and card parties held at the
Panama Golf Club'for members
and their guests have been can-
celled.
Mrs. Brown of Balboa
Has House Guest
Mrs. Pauline Maltha of Del-
mar, Delaware, whd arrived re-
cently .on the Canal Zone, is the
house guest of Mrs.- Peggy
Brown of Balboa.
Mrs. Montgomery to
Visit at France Fif Id
Mrs. Gideon C. Montgomery
#
eanette
has been in Florida. California and New York
from where she sent the most beautiful gowns
of latest fashion.
/ / 34th Street (Las Building)
(# TeL 3-0897
Army-Navy Club
to Hold Formal Dance
The Army-Navy Club at Fort
Amador wUl hold a formal dance
for members and their guests on
Saturday, at 8:00 p.m. Dancing
will be on the esplanade, weath-
er permitting.
Sophomore Women of Junior
College to be Honored
The rnembers of the Canal
Zone College Club will give a tea
in honor of the Sophomore Wo-
men of the Canal Zone Junior
College, on October 20. from 3:30
to 6:30 p.m. at the home of Mrs.
Lawrence Johnson of No. 155
Quarry Rroad, Balboa Heights.
The hostesses who will assist
Mrs. Johnson will be Mrs. Frank
Naughton, chairman: Mrs. Su-
bert Turbyfil. Mrs. Harold Zier-
ten, Mrs. Mable Andrews, Mrs.
Wayne Foscue, Mrs. Sigurd Es-
ser, Mrs. H. R. Johnson, Mrs. E.
C. Jones.Mrs. Wesley Townsend,
Mrs. Walter Lindsay, Mrs. Amy
Wright, Mrs. Albert Kaska. Mrs.
Delmer Witver. Mrs. George C.
Lockrldge. Miss Dorothy Moody,
Miss Gladys Elklns. Miss Elolse
Monroe, Miss Mary Brlgham,
Miss Florence Peterson. Miss Eu-
nice MUavetz, Miss Hazel Mat-
thews. Miss Bernadlne Hanna,
Miss Hallie Beavers and Miss Ju-
lia Ouenze.
protect your baby!
Pure, bland Johmon'i Baby Oil will hclp
prevent Baby's tkin from chafing and
becoming irritated.
For Baby's bath, there's no purer, gen-
tler soap than Johnson's Baby Soap.
Keeps delicate skin smooth and soft.
tsr rot BAtr-itsj rot rou
raw
i
Mrs. Oundjian Honored at Tea
Mrs. Jack Oundjian. of Bogota,
Colombia, who arrived In Pana-
ma Sunday for a visit of several
months, was guest of honor at a
tea, given bv her mother-in-law,
Mrs. Louis Martina, Tuesday af-
ternoon at her residence at Golf
Heights.
Tower Club Dinner Meeting
Attracts Large Gathering
The monthlv dinner meeting
of the Tower Club of the Cathe-
dral of St. Luke In Ancon was
held Monday evening In Bishop
Morris Hall.
Among those attending were
the Dean and Mrs. Raymond T.
Ferris, Mrs. Reginald Heber
Gooden. Rev. andrMrs. > James
Schaffeter, Mrs. Roger Greene,
Mr. and Mrs. Fred de V. Sill.
Mr. Ernie-L. Payne, Mr. and
Mrs. John Henshaw. Mr. and
Mrs. W. C. Fritz, Mr. and Mrs.
William N. Taylor. Mr. and Mrs.
Robert C. Morris. Mr. and Mrs.
C. W. Chase, Mr. and Mrs.
Douglas Johnston, Mr. and Mrs.
J. R. McLavy, Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Benton. Mr. and Mrs. Earl
Keenev. Captain and Mrs. John
j. Brown, Mr. and Mrs. Pat
Donaldson. Conim a n d e r and
Mrs. E. Foote, Major and Mrs.
W: H. Peterson, Mr. and Mrs.
Oscar Wenborne. Mr. and Mrs.
Wilbur Dutwcomb, Mr. and Mrs.
Ed Luce. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin J.
Lucas. Mr. and Mrs. Homer Su-
merford. Mr. and Mrs. Walter
Avesford. Mr. and Mrs. J. B.
Fields, Jr.. Mr. and Mrs. Tho-
mas S. Makibben. Mr. and Mrs.
Tom coleman, Mr. and Mrs.
Clarence L. Johnston, Mrs. Rose
Let us give you a new
lease on beauty this sea-
son with a complete re-
styling permanent wave.
Sec our Experts Now.
Balboa 3677
ARMED SERVICE
YMCA Beauty Salon
(YMCA Bldg.) Balboa
Montgomery and Mr. and Mrs.
Oliver Culp.
College Club Play-Reading
Group to Meet
A newly formed group of the
College Club, the play-reading
group, will meet for the first
time Monday, at 7:30 pjn., at the
home of Mrs. W. H. Allen, house
553. Curundu Heights.
The proeram will be based on
Arthur Miller's, "The Death of a
Salesman."
A full attendance Is desired as
nrograms for the remainder of
the year are to be planned at
this meeting. Additional mem-
bers are welcome in this grouo.
Transportation to thl meeting
mav be arranged bv calling Miss
Dorothy Moody at Balboa 2837.
Hamptons of Ancon Have
Visitors from Texas
Dr. and Mrs. Richard Allison
Ellis arrived via P.A.A. recent-
ly from Dallas. Texas. They are
visiting Mrs. Ellis' brother and
fister-in-law. Dr. and Mrs.
James B. Hampton. Jr., of Ancon.
Children of American Revolution
to Meet Saturday at Rogan Home
The Children of the American
Revolution, the William Craw-
ford Oorgas 8oclety. will meet
Saturday nt 3:00 p.m. In the home
of Ellen, Preston and Michael
Rogan of House 309 Herrick
Road. Ancon.
Christmas program plans will
be discussed at this time.
All teenagers and younger chil-
dren ellelble for membership are
Invited to attend this meeting.
V. P. W. Bingo Tonight-
There will be Bingo tonight at
the V. F. W. home on the Curun-
du Road. J31ngo will begin at 7:30
pjn. Cash prizes will be given.
Visitors Return from Lima
Mr. and Mrs. Tomas Guardia,
of Panama, returned from a visit
of several weeks to Lima, Peru
on Tuesday.
fJaUroom Jjanctny
For School Children
(5th to 12th grades)
COTILLION
CLASS
REGISTRATION
NOW OPEN
Classes Start
SATURDAY
Tel. Panam 3-15S5
from 6 to 19 pjn.
for information.
LLONA SEARS STUDIO
EL PANAMA HOTEL
^Jtllanlic *Doci*hi
Wh. Mm Jm ru
B., 195, (*lu* UJ.plion, (alum 378
MRS. DANIELS HONORED AT BON VOYAGE
MORNING COFFEE
Mrs. Dixon Daniel was the honored guest at the weakly
morning coffee of bar sewins; circle yesterday. Mrs. Sam
B. Baaldln was hostess for the group, and arranged a hand-
kerchief shower for Mrs. Daniels.
Mr. and Bars. Daniel* are sailing Friday with their chil-
dren, Miss Catherine aad BrW, to make their home in West
Point, Mississippi. Mr. Daniels' has been employed with the
Electrical Division, stationed at Gatun, and has resigned
his position.
The gilts were topped with a
lovely double spray of orchids. A
bowl of orchids was used to can-
ter the coffee table.
The members and guests pres-
ent were: Mrs. Carl Nix, Mrs.
Wallace Thrift. Mrs. Ralph Gra-
ham, Mrs. Fred Willoughby,
Mrs. T. W. Pels. Mrs. Lee Nash.
Mrs. James Brown and Mrs. Ed-
ward Cox. .
Mrs. Kuhn Campltsnantad
With Shower
Mrs. M. K. Tomlln, Mrs. H.
H. Chandler, and -Mrs. M. L.
Leahy were co-hostesses for a
morning coffee and shower given
at the Chandler residence at Co-
ca Solo to compliment Mrs. G.
W. Kuhn.
A pink and blue color scheme
was used with parasols in the
two colors decorating the buffet
and pink hibiscus and coral vine
on the serving table. Mrs. W. D.
Ronayne presided at the coffee
service and Mrs. C. B. Reld
served cake.
The gifts were presented m a
large basket, which was also ap-
propriately decorated.
The other guests were: Mrs. G.
W. Dittman, Mrs. A. L. Jansen,
Mrs. R. L. Schaefer, Mrs. W. D.
King. Mrs. R. F. Tucker, Mrs. J.
F. Barlow, Mrs. W. D. Ro-
nayne. Mrs. Frank Moore. Mrs.
C. A. Lee and Miss Arva Meade.
Shriners Entertaining
for Teen-agers
Abou Saad Temple A.A.O., N.
M.8., will entertain Saturday
evening with a Hallowe'en dance
for the teen-age sons and daugh-
ters of Shriners. The Rainbow
Girls and their escorts and the
Demolay's and their young ladles
are Invited to attend.
This is a costume party and
-<*** will be awarded. Music
for dancing will be furnished by
. v~on4.ua, games, with prtaea
for the winners, will be played
and refreshments will be served.
The young people will be the
guests of the Shriners.
Lady Golfers to
Entertain With Tea
The women golfers of the Bra-
zos Brook Country Club are
sponsoring a silver tea to be giv-
en at the home of Mrs, Rafael
PAULS MARKET
SAVE MONEY
1 ''.'.
VERY SPECIAL PUT IN YOUR
HOME FREEZER

Sirloin Tip Roasl
Shoulder Roasl (Boneless)

In. 42<
lb. 3*
deBoyrle from 3:00 to 5:00 p.m.
Friday afternoon.
All wives of club members and
interested friends of the club are
invited to attend. Mrs. deBoyrle
resides at Apartment E, 9065
Seventh Street, Colon.
Kitchen Shower Given
for Margarita Church
A tea and kitchen shower was
r-iven Sunday afternoon In the
community room of the Church
of the Holy Family In Margarita,
by the Altar and Rosary Society,
to equip the Church kitchen.
Mrs. Earl Dyer was in charge
of the arrangements for the par-
ty.
The tea table wa scentered
with pink and white carnations
and Mrs. Dyer and Mrs. Ralph
Grassau presided at the sliver
tea and coffee services. Mrs. Ed-
ward White served punch.
The gifts were opened by Mrs.
James Recela, A native batea
was raffled and the winner was
Mrs. Thomas Kelly.
The other members who atten-
ded were: Mrs. Martm Nichol,
Mrs. Gilbert Fnrey, Mrs. L. H.
Scranton, Mrs. Raoul Therlault,
Mrs. Perry Washabaugh, Miss
Carmen Calonje, Mrs. William
Cronan, Mrs. Colin Lawson. Mrs.
Michael Schommer, Mrs. Joseph
Bremer, Mrs. Paul Voight. Mrs.
Michael Brzezinskl, Mrs. Charles
Reilley, Mrs. Nancy Ramsey.
Mrs. Milo Kissam, Mrs. Joseph
Hickey, Mrs. David Coffey, Mrs.
Dan Zltzman, Mrs. Jane Wetzel,
Mrs. Thomas Brennan, Mrs.
Margaret Pierce, Mrs. tLucien
Skeels, Mrs. E. J. Dldiei. Mrs.
Schwartz, Mrs. Jack Dlgnam,
Miss Ann Wichner. Mrs. Warren
Schultz, Mrs. Cyrus Field and
two visitors, Miss Patricia Dod-
son of Balboa and Rev. Father
Raymond Mchate. CM
Cristobal Emblem
Compliments Mrs. Kaplan
The Cristobal Emblem Club No.
52, met Tuesday evening at the
Elks Home for their regular so-
cial meeting. At this time they
bade farewell to one of their ac-
tive members, Mrs. David Ka-
plan, who is leaving October 26 to
reside near Poughkeepsle, N.Y.
Mrs. Jeannette Cain, the presi-
dent, presented Mrs. Kaplan a
farewell gift from the club,
which she has served so conscien-
tiously as press correspondent.
Hostesses for the evening wera
Mrs. Jean Sanders, Mrs. Thelma
Walnio and Mrs. Charlotte Tul-
iy-
Canasta and pinochle wer
played with prize oeing won UjC
Mrs. Marian Middlebrook. Mrs."
Fanny Kaplan, Mrs. Alice Smith",;
and Mrs. Dorothy La Croix.'Tha-
boooy prizes went to Mrs. Jean-,
nette Cain, Mrs. Eva Dockenv
Mrs. Lilian O'Hayer and
Gladys Smith.
Mrs.
Andreas lilies Celebrates
On Second Birthday Anniversary;
Mr. and Mrs. Hans lilies hon-
ored their son, Andreas, with a
party at their residence on Co*.
Ion Beach Tuesday aiternoon. tdf
celebrate his second birthday an
niversary.
Red and blue were used In thsl
decorations and horns and bal*
loons were given as favors.
The guests included the honJ
oree's brother, Christian HUesg
his aunt, Andrea Greblen and nl*>
cousin. Christopher Workman
with Christine Knox, Louis Julia
Domnguez. Anita Bllgray, EdntJ
Canamas, Richard Wainio, Aui
gusto Lara Jr., Rosie Butler andj
Agustn Cedeo, Jr.
Andreas' godm other. ErdC
Kuhrig with Margaret Leigh, as-
sisted with the serving, and MrjtJ
Anita Neff assisted the hostess**
(Continued on Page SIX),
J leu/et *jrahion
Choose your
Holiday
DRESS
HOW...
L
ve come
to
*j7"eli
IX
Z
ryS
"V


.

from our
exquisite selection
of NEW
SHORT FORMALS
and
COCKTAIL FROCKS
In biaek... and all the exeiting new fashion eolors! Sises II to M.
- AT BOTH STORKS -
-
miX B. MADURO, S.-.
MAIN STORE
21 Central Avenue
Store Hours: 8:30 am. to 12:30 p.m.
and from 2 to 6 pjn.

BRANCH STORE
No. 6 Tivoll Avenue
Store Hours: 8:30 a*n. to 6 p.m.
Open during Noon hour.
Honeycomb Tripe 19c; Pckg.
1
i
WHAT DOES
Ready to Eat
SHRIMPS BROILED CHICKEN

ARMOUR'S
Star Bacon.......,.........*. 7*<
Banner Bacon..............lib. VH
Finest Danish Bacon.......W lb. 42*

NewimrMUM
CMtvm uxtouunt
MORE EFFECTIVE LONGER
i

I
MEAN TO yOUl
For one thing it means giving Gifts! But not just any kind. You desire,
above all, that your gifts will truly please those to whom you give. You
can achieve that desire easilyby shopping through Sears, Roebuck
Christmas Catalog.' It is the largest Christmas catalog we have issued is
many years. It contains gift suggestions for everybody, so many sugge*
tions to choose from that you are sure to and exactly the right gift for
each person on your list... for each child, each man, each woman. Tura
the pages and you'll see a delightful array.
If you have not received a copy of the Christmas Catalog, it is only
because of the great shortage of paper; we could not print enough for all
of our friends. However, if you will visit the offices of the Sears repre-
sentative, his clerks will be glad to take your order at no extra cost You
can order from our big regular catalog as well as from the Christmas
Catalog. But pitase order now!
Then you can be sura that your order will arrive in time for Christmas
giving.
REPRESENTATIVES FOR
O
Acne, fresa Aneen Part Office
PANAMA CITI No. It Tivoli Avenue
EARS, ROEBUCK AND CO*
Tenth and Melendes
COLON
j


WKt^^KtlH&tft^B^^^BS^^
THE PANAMA AMERICAN rs RTDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
" r- t. -i ii 11 m.n
THURSDAY, OCTOBER It, 1M!
You Sell em.. When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
..VIS SERVICE
, 4 Tiv..'! Aye
OSEO DE LESSEPS
rqnr if '.CMepe
i'anam
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE:Poir cf 5 condle con-
asicbra Peruvian silver. Selling at
S2CU, hall original price. 37lh St.
No. 18-neor Panama Hospital.
FOR SALE. Brand new Westing-
house refrigerator, De Luxe, 7
cubic Feet. 60 cycles, uncrated.
$335. 5' ond Ricardo Arios Sts.
Apt. 9. Tel. 3-2367.
FCR SALE:Beautifully upholstered
combination couch ond bookshelf.
Panama 3-3319.
FOR SALE Bendix Economat Auto-
matic wosher. Brand new, never
been instolled. Panomo list price.
$'99.50. Will sell for $229.50.
Savi $50.00. Coll Albrook Field
2224.
FCR SALE:Zenith Rod.o Record
Player Combination, $50.00;
child's chest of drawers. $5.00;
clock w.th chimes Seth Thomas
$15 00. R. P. Lane. Phone 83-
6182. 561-A. Curundu Heights.
FOR SALE: 2 single beds with
rr.ottres.es. desk, four diningrocrr
choirs, toll boy. 3 rugs. 5533-D
Telephone 2-1334, after 4 p. m
FOR SALE:Children's tobies and
chai'S. Frar.ics of metol tubing
Slurdy and proclicobic. House
0954 Amador Rood. Phone 2-
3708.
FCR SALE:Livingrcom, porch fur-
niture seis. Venetian blinds, etc.
Justo Arcserr.ena Avenue No. 88
FC3 SALE:--Maple table extension,
type and 8 chairs, mahogany Buf-
fett. R.7.A Rousseou. Coll 25-
3521. _
FOR SALE:Youth bed. waterproof
ir-.attress. children's congolcum.
excellent condit.cn. House 2157-
C, 7th Street, Curundu.
MORRISON'S
No. 4 Fourth of July Aye
Phone 2-1141
BOTICA IARLTON
IMS Mclcndet Av*.
Phone 2S5-Cold.
FOR SALE
SALON DE RH I IZA AMERICANO
No. SS Wot 12tb Strict
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
No. 57 -II" StreetPanam
No. 12.179 Central AveCelea.
MISCELLANEOUS
S
Minimum for
12 words
3c. each additional
word.
Automobile?
Whatever used car you wonf to
buy or sell consult first with
Agencia Cosmos S. A. Automo-
bile Row No. 29. Tel. 2-4721.
Easy terms. Opened all day Sat-
urdays.
RESORTS
*> you bav* e snaking problem?
Writ* Alcor.al.ci AaenysNOOS
Ben 2031 Anco*. C Z.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
I Gramlich's Sonto Cloro bench-
cottages. Electric ice boxes, acts
stoves, moderate! rotei. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567.
COMMERCIAL b
PROFESSIONAL
/
FOR SALE
Re-' Ratal*
THOMAS REAL ISTATE
Central Avu. No. 259Tel. 8-1069
For houses, lots, loom on properties
consult tint Thomas Real Estate A-
tencies. We have Agents in every
important city of the Republic.
THOMAS REAL ESTATE AGENCIES
FOR SALE:New chalet in El Voile
de Anton, for details coll Miss
Avilo. Pancma 2-4152.
WANTED
MiscellaneoMf
Couple desires to rent vacation Otrs
Coll 87-3281. 7:30o. m. to 4:00
p m.
WANTED-3-woy standing lamp,
pood condition, coll effico hours
Panama 2-2388.
WANTED: Clean oft rags. Job
Dept. Panamo American.
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
P 0 N T I A C S
4 for New York Delivery
i Beat cist tax increase)
6 tor Local Delivery
At OLD Prices
SAVE MONEY. BUY NOW!
CIVA, S. A.
Your CADILLAC Tel. 2-0870 Panomi
FOR SALE:1949 Cadilloc Convert-
ible, gray, excellent condition, all
accessories, VWW tires. 27.000
miles. E. M. Cox. phone 380 Co-
co Solo. "Duty Paid" if desired
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY Of
FERS FOR SALE FRENCH CANAL
RAILROAD BRIDGE ON CRISTOBAL
COALING PLANT TRACK
Sealed bids will be received untl
10:30 a. m., December 10, 1951.
for French Canal Railroad Bridge on
Cristobal Coaling Plant Track. For
information and inspection telephone
3-2176. Bid forms may be ob-
tained from the following offices:
Roadmoster, Cristobal; Railroad and
Terminals Bureau Cristobal; the office ofj Superintendent of
Storehouses, Balboa, telephone 2-
2777.
Immediate Off-Floor Delivery
NASH AMBASSADOR
NASH STATESMAN
Con Be Sold At The
OLD. DIRECT DELIVERY PRICE
o Trade-Ins Accepted
NASH AGENCY
Panama 2-1790
FOR SALE:1949 Chevrolet 4-door
sedon. 4 new tires, new battery
Coll Stegmart at Coco Solo. 703-
601.
FOR SALE:194 Pontiac 8 Hydro-
motic, radio, duty paid. Insured
until June. Very good condition.
$1,650.00. Phone 268, Colon.
Eorly inspection this year, replace
your shattered glass by our new
expert Mr. De Leon. Tropical Mo-
tors.
FOR SALE:1950 Studeboker Re-
gal De Luxe Commander four
door sedan, driven 10.000 miles,
nylon upholstery, two spare tires,
one unmounted. Priced for quick
sole. Curundu 3194.
Helo Wanted
WANTED:Excellent housekeeper-
cook with best references. Must
- sleep in. Must speak English. Ap-
ply Thursday or Friday morning
. between 8 and 10 with written
references to Apartment 4. Ave-
nida Manuel J. Hurtado No. 21
'' La Cresta.
WANTED:Cook, housekeeper, te-
ferencer, necessary. Felix Maduro's
Tiveli Ave. No. 6, 2-6, after 6,
Tivoli Avenue No. 10, Apt. 18.
FOR SALE
Motorcycle*
FOR SALE:45 Horley motorcycle,
excellent condition, $250. Call Al-
brok 4266 during duty hours.
FOR SALE-Lawson motor scooter,
$50.00. Just overhauled. Gatun.
5-188.
omorrow i
BUSINESS MAN'S
LUNCH 75
fruit Cup or Fish Chowder
CORDOVA SAITE LYONNAISE
or
SALISBURY STEAK
American Fried .Potatoes Salad
Vegetables Dessert
Hot Roln Batter
Coffee Tea Beer
FOR SALE:Used CADILLACS in
excellent condition guaranteed.
11946 4 doer sedan "62" with
hydromatic and seat coven
blue.
1 1947 4 door "62" with hydra-
matic. radio, seat covers, white-
well tiros New point Dark
Green.
I 1948 4 door Fleet wood Special
with hydrametic, radio, white-
walls and seat covers black.
Finance available.
CIVA, S. A.
Your CedHlac-Pantiac Dealc.
Tel. 2-0870 Panama.
USED CARS
with
NEW CAR PERFORMANCE
All Types ond Models and
many others
1951 Chevrolet
1950 Ford
19S0 Studebaker
1950 Plymouth Convertible
1949 Mercury
1949 Studebeker Convertible
1949 Ford
1949 Chevrolet
1949 Lincoln
1949 Buick
1947 F.rd
1947 Packard
1947 OMsmobile
1947 Pentiac
1*46 Chrysler
1940 Buick
All Con Reconditioned end row
v priced.
10 Day Guarantee
Small Down Payment t> Easy Terms
COLPAN MOTORS
Home Of The Best Usad Can
FORD MERCURY LINCOLN
On Automobile Row
Tel. 2-1031 2-1036
FOR SALE:Don't toke chances in
repoiring vour tope or wire re-
corder. Rodio Colidonio, phone 2-
1326.
Mothers. JUMPING-JACK Children
shoes give young feet the right
storl from cradle to 4 years, sold
exclusively at BABYLANDIA. No.
40 44th Street. Bella Vista, Tel.
3-1259.
HOTEL PANAMERICANO. IL VALLI
Special Rotes far this month, rooms
$2.00 per person; children $1.00.
Phone 2-1112 Panama for re-
servations.
Phillips. Oceanside cottage*. Santa
Claro. Box 435 Balboa. Phone
Panomo 3-1877. Cristobal 3-1673
Williams Sonto Cloro Beach Cottoges.
Two bedrooms. Frigidaires, Rock-
gas ranges. Balbcsj 2-3050.
CASINO SANTA CLARA:Coblns,
food, swimming. No reservations
necessary.
FOR RENT
Apartments
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Vtodem furnished-unfurnished aport
mant. Contact office No. 8061. 10th
St. New Cristobal. Phone 1386. Co-
lon.
FOR SALE:Used Underwood type-
writer, old model. Spanish and
Enqlish keyboard. Good condition.
$40. "P" street. Chorrera Build-
ing Apt. 31.
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY OF-
FERS FOR SALE DIPPER DREDGE
GAMBOA & PROPERTY
Sealed bids will be received until
10:30 a. m., November 15. 1951.
for the Dipper Dredge Gomboa and
property. For information ond ins-
pection telephone 6-186. Ifd forms
may be obtained from the Dredging
Division. Gamboa, or from the of-
fice of the Superintendent of Store-
houses, Balboa, telephone 2-2777.
See our special offer for 25 cycle
Servel Refrigerator on page 3.
FOR SALE: Lionel electric train.
25 cycle, complete with occessor-
ies mounted on platform. Bargain.
House 887 Morgan Avenue, Bal-
boa, after 6:30 P. M.
FOR SALE: Servel refrigerator,,
good operating condition. Lamp
type burner. Tel. Ft. Kobbe 4115
FOR SALE New Tripod, never
used, ond second hand movie ca-
mera. Gotun 5-188.
FOR SALEFUR COAT, never worn,
$75.00. Sixe 14. Full length. In-
quire 1409-D. Corr St. Bolboo
(flats) Mrs. Brown.
FOR RENT:One-bedroom screened
oportment, furnished with all mod-
ern convenience. Well located.
Available immediately. Coll 3-
4651 at 7 p. m.
FOR RENT:2 and 3 room modern
aparti'.ent in newly built house
corner Via Espaa and 11th St
Parque Letevre, $65, $60, $55 '&
$45. Informotion 181 Central
Avenue.
DONT STARVE YOUR
LAWN AND EXPECT IT
TO BE BEAUTIFUL.
VERTAGREEN
3-Way Plant Food
is cheaper than water
fot K
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC
279 Central Ave. .Tel. 3-0140
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery.
Tel 8-1718
22 29th St.
FOR RENT:Available Nov. 1 De-
Luxe apartment with two bed-
rooms, two bathrooms, hot water,
servants quarters, garage, etc.
Phone 3-2144.
FOR RENT:Two bedroom apart-
ment) best location, moderate
price. Bella Vista. Also one bed-
room oportment, very cool. Via
Espoo. CaU 2-2443.
i JACOBYONBHID^t
BY OSWALD IACOBT
Written for NEA Service
Potion Offered
WANTED: Reliable solesmen to
operte as Club Agents. Be your
rwn boss ecirninR top commissions
Caso Feoli, Central and Justo Aro-
semena No. 6013. Colon.
FOR SALE
R"atn & Motor
IFOR SALE:Motor for boat 10 H.
P., $250. Inquire No. 2, Second
Street, Son Francisco.
FOR SALE:1947 Ford 4 Door Se-
don, in excellent condition with
radio for $850. Lo Boca Road 795
XB. Phone Balboa 3296.
FOR SALE:Chevrolet 1-2 ton Pa-
nel Truck, 51.600 miles. $500.-
00. Call Panama Radio Corpora-
tion. Tel. 2-2566 or 2-3364.
MARTINIS o MANHATTANS
DAIQUIRIS
from 4
to C p.m.
ON I'M HOUSE...
APPETIZERS a la Eodolpho
25
FOR SALE: Usad PONTIACS
Excellent condition and appearance
law raMeeeas.
11948 Sport Cewpa "6" with
hydrametic. radia, epet light, etc.
Mire.
11949 Sedaa Coupe "6" wirt,
ale-tic seer aovare << while-
wall tires (ray.
11950 2-doer aadoa "" Mi
plastic seat caven aad whtteweH
Kros fray.
1 1950 2-door sedan "6" with
hydrametic, radio, soot rivers
and wnrteweM twee two-tone
Senate Committee
Reduces Foreign Aid
Exced To Spain
WASHINGTON, Oct. 18 (UP)
The Senate Appropriations Com-
mittee cut five per cent from the
House approved $7,482,527,790
foreign aid money bill yesterday
but added $100,000.000 for Spain
which was not requested by
President Truman.
The total voted by the com-
mittee, including the funds for
8paln. was estimated unofficial-
ly at $7,208.401,302.
The Senate group slashed each
of the bill's eight major Items
for military aid and economic
assistance by five per cent an
approximate reduction of $302,-
106,413 In military aid and a cut
of $72,020,075 in economic assist-
ance.
As It goes to the Senate, .the
bill Includes an estimated $1.-
388,381,444 In funds for economic
aid. $5.740.019,858 for military as-
sistance, mostly In Europe and
$100,000,000 for Spanish techni-
cal, economic and military as-
sistance.
The program for Spain would
be under the direction of the
President.
MOUTH
A 8148
9/ii
? A10I3
e>K?
WEST EAST
AQJ3 4.K108
V K 10 4 4* 7
4>Q764: 095 < ,
+ 93 4.AJ10 5 4
SOUTH (D) 4
4A65
AQI5
? KJ
? Q862
Both side vul /
Sooth West North East
1N.-T Pass 2* Pass
2*S Pass 2N-T Pass
SN.-T. Pan Pass Past
Opening lead 4 S
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
Hotel El ransats
Has Stocks for Sale
(Preferred or Common)
PANAMA FOREST
PRODUCTS
Tels.: 3-4719, 3-1660
MODERN FURNITURE
custom BUILT
Slipcover Reopholster*
V1S1T OUK SHOW-BOOM!
Alberto Harae
i. f. a* la Osea-T7 (AateaMbOe low)
Brae BMiaaates Pickup at Delivery
Tel. iy2S CM a.m. I. T:M p.sa.
TRAVEL ANYWHERE
Without Worry Or Care
innrri ftO -
18 Tivoli Ave. Pan. 2-29*6
laey Tarase
CIVA, S. A.
Year Codlllac-PeaHoc Dealar
Tel. 2-0870 Peoesno.
POR
BURGLARY
INSURANCE
SEP.
nr
iOYDEWTHlKi.lMC
Do Leaoep, Park
ToL: Z-24M 2-2009
In rubber bridge you seldom
deliberately overbid against sil-
ent opponents. In tournament
bridge, however, you sometimes
know that you need unusual re-
suits to produce a winning score,
and In that case you sometimes
bid the cards for a little more
than they're really worth, trust-
ing to luck and your good right
arm to bring the contract home.
Today's hand was of that na-
ture. South knew he didn't be-
long in a game contract. To be-
jn with, his hand was a slight-
ly doubtful no-trumper. More-
over, his partner raised to only
two no-trump, showing that he
lacked the strength to bid all the
way to game. But South also
knew that he needed a better
than average result, so he bid
the Impossible game.'
Incidentally, I should point
out that North's response of two
clubs was the Stayman Conven-
tion, asking South to show a
major suit If he bad one. South
showed the hearts, thereby deny-
ing that he had biddable spades.
Hence North went back to no-
trump.
West led the four diamonds,
and South won with the jack.
Declarer next cashed the king of
diamonds, followed by the ace of
hearts, and a low heart towards
dummy. Weaf***llowed dummy's
jack of hearts to win the second
round of that suit, but had to
take his king when declarer led
a third round of hearts.
The contract could be deefated
If West ever led clubs, but he
had no way of knowing that. It
seemed safe to lead the queen of
spades, as indeed it was. East,
knowing that he needed a club
lead from the West hand, should
have put up the king of snades
to make sure that he would not
eventually be stuck m the lead,
with a high sp'de. A* It happen-
ed. East made the fatal error of
Marines Best Army,
Navy And Air Force
In Rifle Matches
Marines competing In the re-
cent National High-Power Rifle
Championships and National In-
dividual Rifle Match won top
honors in\ all service rifle divi-
sion matches in which they par-
ticipated. Headquarters 15th Na-
val District revealed yesterday.
A total of 50 expert riflemen
from across the, nation, repre-
senting the Army, Naw, Air
Force, Marine Corps and Nation-
al Guard competed In the 1951
Matches sponsored by the Na-
tional Rifle Association held
September 27-30 at Camo Mat-
hews, San Diego, California.
Marines won first place in all
seven major-service events, in-
cluding the President's Match,
Wimbledon Cup Match. Marine
Corps Cup Match and Navy Cup
Match. The National Rifle
Matches were revived after an
11-year layoff.
playing the eight of spades..
South dropped the six of
spades to make the eight look
like an encouraging signal. West
therefore continued with the
lack of spades. Now declarer took
the ace of spades, cashed the last
heart to discard the ten of dia-
monds from dummy, and then
put East In with a third spade.
East had to lead a club, giving
dummy the king of clubs. That
card was the entry for the ace
of diamonds and the last spade,
both of which woud have with-
ered on the vine If anybody but
East had led clubs.
Vigour Restored,
Glands Hade Yowg
It is.aa asacar asmaos rr te _
from loas of vigour and maaaOod,
weak momory and body, narveusnaaa,
tronare blood, sickly akin, deurioetoa,
and poor elepp, aeaauea an American
and peer Bleep, became an Ame
Doctor has discovered s ulck.
way to and theee troublee.
Ale discovery Is la pleasant, easy-
to-taka taklet faraa. Is abeolutel*
fearmleea, doee away wlik atsad ep-
rations sad la brintln ew yootfc
and vtgear to thousands. It works At-
racily on the alando aad nsrves, and
puM aaw. rich blood and energy la
your vaina. Tou can aee and foal your-
aalf settles; younger.
sparkle, you fsal alive
youthful vigour and
e^raTe.
And this amailns. aaw land
vigour restorer, called VI-Take,
baan proved by thousands aad Is
I by chfm
makaa you feel lull
latahera. Vl.Teoe
*t vigour and
haan proved
d .tributad t
makaa yau
aerar and years youasar. a epeofal
battle of I VI.taba acata little.
Oat Vl-Taaa
frosn yaor
ohamlet today.
testares aaaeoef cod Vlfoflff
Vi-Tabs
ALL ARMED FORCES Installations are a part of the Disaster Controlante"? Plan^/^om-
Plete preparation and assistance to civilian and dependent residents which of courp in-
cludes kiddles like these. Airman Private First Class John W. Woods completes the identu
flcatlon of DCC First Aid Station No. 2. at Albrook Air Force Base. compieies lne wen-
MEMBERS of the Cristobal Armed Services TMCA Girls Service Organization hold regular
monthly business meetings. Pictured clockwise are: Connie Landry, Dolly .Tucker Mary
Shery, Lois Howard, Helen Marquard, Mrs. Margaret Austin, Senior Advisor Mr. E F Mc-
Clelland, Staff Advisor, Dorothy Rowley, Beverly Lindstrom, Barbara Sherry, Fay Howard
Ann Mizrachi. Rachel Garzn, Igomene Monte and Lillian Williams.
(U.S. Army Photo)
THE JOINT ARMY-NAVY-AIR FORCE Disaster Control
Centers latest Command Post Exercise was conducted at
Fort Amador this morning with Army-Navy-Air Force and
Panam Canal officials observing and participating. A simu-
lated attack of Pedro Miguel locks was the problem faced
this morning as officials went through another practice
exercise to provide the staff with a concrete outline of the
Disaster Control Center's defense plan, to test that plan and
to provide the staff with experience In working under such
an emergency. Above, Lt. Col. John P. Mlal. director of the
Disaster Control Center, explains the coordination of re-
sources of the military with the Panama Canal officials to
insure maximum relief effort in yut into effect Immediately.
Reading clockwise are: Capt. Robert Peacher, Marine Di-
rector: CoL R. Selee. Civil Affaires Director: G. O. Kellar,
Safety Director: and Lt. Col. M. L. Jacobs. Military Assistant
to Governor: seated. Standing are Air Force, Maj. Edward
B. Burdett, and Col. Mial, pointing to chart.
Atlantic Society...
(Continued From Page FIVE) |
Chilean Ambassador !
Addresses Lions Club
The Cristobal Colon Lions
at the strangers Club Tuesday
evening. The wives of the mem-
bers were their guests with th.
Ambassador of Chile to Panama,
Seor Manuel Hidalgo Plaza and
his wife.
A buffet supper was enjoyed by
the group and during the even-
ing the Ambassador gave an In-
formal talk on "The Role That
Women are Playing in the Chil-
ean Republic."

mmawt ottiuriM pauvpstatic DPIVI
IT'.......:"T L
'sal Wi \ r' -Mi SB" ~ ~ 1 w\
t HP* \ ^H
T sal ^^^Ll^^

FORD-O-MATIC and MERC-O-MATIC 8chool recently held
at the Colpan Motors, Inc. In Panam was conducted by
John Morgan, factory technician, for the benefit of the Pa-
nama and Coln dealerships.
This school, together with the Hydramatic school held
a year ago, completes the study of all Ford automatic
mission systems released to date.
Dog Tired Dave!
David was a bmsy fellow,
shopping never left him mellow!
Worn oat. weary, tired and brave.
Wbr not read our Want Ada, Oavef
Ex-Zonlan Supplies
Spectator's View !
Of Jap Peace Parley
A spectator's "footnote to his-
tory" (courtesy of television) of
the signing o the Japanese
Peace Treaty in San Francisco
last month was received on the
Isthmus today in a letter from *
former Isthmian, Mrs. 8tanley R.
E. Richards (Roberta Worsley).
In commenting on the pro-
gram which she witnessed on tel-
evision, Mrs Richards said:
"Bet you would have liked to
have seen the Jap Peace Confer-
ence on TV, as it was very good.
The Czech woman delegate
thought she was Miss Soviet un-
ion. Her speech of course, like all
the Reds' s.oeeohes was for Red
China, and she only mentioned
her country at the very begin-
ning. The rest was for Soviee
Russia. When she walked down
the aisle, sne kept hitting at the
back of her skirt as if a bug were
biting her." '
Another stir was caused, she
added, when Gromyko got up to
leave.
"Everyone was expecting an-
other "walk-out,'' but he only got
up for a smoke Miss Czech, and
Poianjd too. were surprised,
thinking they had not been In-
formed. So thev jumped up and
flew after Gromyko as if they
were jet-propelled, only to find
thev had jumped to conclusions.
She ended her letter by saying,
"What a flop the Reds were at
the conferenceand comical,
too."
Dancing Classes
At Balboa Resumed
By Hartnett, Dunn
Ivy HaTnett and Jimmy Dunn
will resume Ballroom Dancing
Clajses at the Cristobal Armed
Semces TMCA comme n c 1 n g
Monday. October 22 Harnett and
Dunn will feature dance steps in
fox trot, waltz, tango and rhum-
ba as well as new steps of their
own creation.
Enrollment will be accepted
from servicemen and civilians on
October 22 at 6:16. Inquiries re-
garding these classes may be di-
rected to Mr McClelland, the ac-
tivities secretary of the Cristobal
"Y." "


LM
THI RSDAT. OCTOBER II. 1*51
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVEN
(
; THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWNID n PUtklfNU IV THI PANAMA AMMICAM KUI. INC.
rOUNDIO NCLSON KOUNtlVILl IM 1*1*
HARMODIO ARIAS. iniTO
87 H STRttl O BO 134 PNM W f
TiitrHOiat Panama no : 0740 Chili adoriib. PANAMIRICAN. Panama
Colon o-icai 12 17 CfNtitAi Avone aiTwaiN i?tm and isth Stmits
Oetiatr RfPMSlNTATivia JOSHUA S P&WCRS. INC.
t4B MirnoK Ave. New VoeK. N. V.
tOCAt BY MAIL
PP MONTH. IN "'- I 70 SO
POP > MONTH. IN "" SO IS.OO
V" I DVANC______________________ IS 60 14.00
Wolter Winchell
In New York
Labor New*
And
Comment
MEMOS OF A GIRL FRIDAY
Dear MrvW.: Our Billy Rose-Eleanor Holm flash to the City
Desks cudn't last long.. .These sidelights may hold for a few edi-
tions tonight. Mr. Rose asked Eleanor for a divorce shortly after
the Joyce Mathews incident of mid-July.. .She 'old intimates she
refused to consider It because "I love the guy"...Then someone
wu enjoys wrecking marriages) kept phoning Eleanor with ano-
nymous phone calls that^they were seeing each other. Eleanor
hired sleuths rnd the raid followed. That was ast Sunday night
and with all the miserable excitement of that raid Eleanor was
calm enough to take the flashlight photosl
Their 3*0-acre million dollar estate almost became the hew
home of King Zog of Albania. Rose owns the adjacent estate,
"Roseholm," so named when they were happy But the King
didn't want to pay that much...Billy sold the 2nd estate to an
Order of Nuns, who Just moved in.
Winthrop Rockfeller's new serious Interest (hold onto yer mil-
linery!) is Joan Blondell, bleev-it-or-dont!.. Joan isn't seeing
Mike Todd anymore. Rockefeller and Joany make the quieter
spots via a Carey caddy, the plate of which was (until Just now)
8Z30-Q5 NY. (I hate gossip, don't-choo?).. That handsome young
actu (Wolfe) held for shooting a man (he nevtr met or saw be-
fore in that bar) seemed familiar. I recalled that he was employ-
ed as an all-around helper-outter (bits, stooge-lob:* and such 1 up
[ at CBS. You've seen him on several teevy things. Charming guy,
! pleasant, etc. I can't flgger It. His victim died, so Wolfe will cook
or go to some Silly Factory.
1 hear only 18 plpple will get Invites (including the honored
guests) to the Blair House dinner tor Princess Ms and Prince Far-
vel on the 24th. Many Senators (who aren't invited) are railing
Old Harry with the President of the Same Name...Ton know I
hang up on anonymous callers, but this one gave me the willies.
Said when the Mafia get rid of anyone they never let any male
kin linger to make with the revenge. Therefore, sid the caller,
when the late Willie Moretti's brother gets ont of jailhe will
suddenly die, too. .
Did you notice that the new plays, "Twilight Walk" and "Re-
mains to Be Seen." both- mentioned the N. Y. Times, the critic of
which massacred themone into a quick tomb? The latter la
playing to standees.. .Marcia Henderson was just in. Said the dis-
coui aging thing about some folks is that they are Here Today
and Tomorrow... Robert Sinclair, the director, la back from
H'wood to stage "Never Say Never." a first play by Carl Leo, an
editor at "News of the Day," the MGM newsreel. The plot's about
an unwed lad and lass who dwell together. Wom'er what the Bos-
ton censor Is going to do about'that when the play opens there
No. 5? - *
Denise Darcel, at a party last night, was being helped on with
her cape. The lad had difficulty with the hookneye... "O. yon
men." Denise declared. "You take clothes off so easily and have
such trouble putting them on!".. John Peirotti (of the Post) just
called. Said he had a horrible thawt: Will the troubled Middle
East bring baek "Good Night Iran"?... Ralph Meeker, the MGM
actor, and Hope Zee (of "Top Banana") are on see long-kisstance
phone almost hourly... Flair's annual special edition will cost $10
but not, of course, if you're syndicated.
The Mayor of Sioux City read your comment on the Indian war
hero who was refused burial there and your observation that the
city was named after a great Indian tribe. His Honor urges you
to hclD him erase the wrong impression. The rity did not refuse
.to bury the hero, a private cemeterybie group did. Mayor Conigy
io said Indians (heroes and otherwise) ar resting in various
places In Sioux Cityso please help your rooiers in Iowa keep
rooting for you by making all this clear to your readers- in the 4* ?
Ted Collins (Kate Smith's podnah) offered to give the Yankees
Football team to the Runyon Cancer Fund, no strings But
who'd pay the operating cost? Pres. Dan Parker said no. thanks
we never spend a penny of the contributor's donations for ex-
penses, etc., and if anybody wanted to pay the annual cost of
$100,000, we'd spend it on research___Morris Ernst, the Fund law-
yer, wrote to the Runyon Committee not to confuse the public by
cal/lng it The Runyon Awards (for bests in Journalism, etc.)
Thinks it unwise. Personally. I think he's right. Why not spend
your $10,000 on cancer research. Instead of cash prizes?
That reminds me. The trial of the repulsive Joseph Brandt
(charged with finagling monies for cancer fighting into his and
oti.er pockets) started yesterday at the U. S. Courthouse. Brandt
a'legedly took in $121.000, but only $7,000 of It got to cancer vic-
tims. .Albert Levlen. head of De Hahn tt Co. (action against him
and his Co. comes up at the end of the month), sent Brandt to
the National Cancer Foundation, which later dumped him. So he
set up the Cancer Welfare Fundanother hitch-hiker on the wide
publicity enjoyed by the Runyon Fund.
I hear Hollywood is having the biggest purge yet ef coast
I eolvumlsts and news scribes. Switches and firings every day out
there. Many of the losers are en route to N. Y. .Also that the
newest fad with H'wood voung men is to wear their hah* like Gor-
geous Geo.golden marcels with the hair falling in ringlets. (Oh,
nohhhh!).. But this Item is no fooltn': The swtsh-set *ack here
is giggling about a cop in Yonken, who makes the rounds of the
gay bars therenot in line ef dutybut as one of the "girls"...
What kinda people is this?
Bugs Baer, the humorist, is being evicted (after 17 years as a
non co-op tenant) from his Park Ave. apt by. of all persons, a doc-
tor -And alter all he and his late wife Louise did for medical re-
search .. Janls Paige and Jackie Cooper of "Remains to Be Seen"
are togethering between shows.. .Here's one for the Washington
post: Senator Dlrksen's daughter will marry tbe son of Tennes-
see's Rep. Baker In Dec....That epidemic which killed so many
pet dogs in town is called hepatitis. It is not distemper- and is not
confined to cockers and poodles.
1
e
Songwriter Mack Gordon is sitting up after that accident in
which he was thrown out of a speeding car.. .Haven't seen any
corfirmatlon yet about Mrs. Anthony Farrell being in Reno, but
she's there. The millionaire-backer of shows will then marry
Kathryn Mylrole, who quit his hit "Two on th Aisle." to prepare
for the nuptials. He met her in his first costly flop, "Hold It!"
whtre she chorus'd.. .This Just came In from the Roger Folwells
of Fort Lauderdale. Florida: "Your quick action to your editor at
the Miami Herald resulted in the apprehension of the murd.erer
of our 10-year-old son. Sincere thanks."Yonr Girl Friday.
Ml l> TOUR FORUM fHI atAOt-HS OWH COLUMN
THE MAIL BOX
IK. Mail ioi .. a aasa tarase tai reaaer el Ttu, Panama America*
tetter reeeive* gratefully .a1 ara fc*i*l* in e whell caarlsatial
SMMI.
It ran cerMiteut. s lettei east tas Iraisstrsst M ft aasa1 aaaeai rae
ast da* Letter are sublnhe* is the orear receive*
tos* tr 10 kee* tat letrera limite* to one aaas leeat a.
leant* si latter writer m Kel* a ttrictett cenriaeace
Tan Motease' aeaaeeae ae a*p*B>it% fee etataateata ar sslaiaal
malate*' la tartera tram reader
By Victor Ritsel
Even the undercover Com-
munist operation must have
unromantic and prosaic commu-
nications systems to spread The
Message to its frenetic believers.
It can't always deal In cryptic
words on torn cereal box cov-
ers. For, even today, 'the fa-
natics are too numerous..
The old Communist pub-
lications are now so hot
that the fatthfut buy them
under the counter only at
trusted news stands; the
"movement" is developing
new, and at yet unrecognizy
able, slick cover magazines
to dispense the gospel to
the farflung comrades.
This is the story of that com-
munications system.
It features a 'rover named
Itzak Ryshak.
It takes us from his friends
In Mao Tse tung's famous
Eighth Route Army to Shang-
hai and on to Ban Francisco
and a closed sesslorl in the mo-
dest home of Harry Bridges'
attorney in the hilly city.
It invokes men who've run
some of the nation's deadliest
strikes in the past few years. It
shows how successfully the
Communists today can raise
scores of thousands of dollars.
It reveals that the number
one task assigned to the com-
rades' communication system
now Is the destruction of Wal-
ter Reuther. ^
Fantastic? Certainly! But
such is the nature of the cen-
tralized and disciplined pro-
Communist organization" inside
labor.
It flourishes right now al-
though not for a moment since
June 25, 1950, became a date
for the history books has It
ceased giving moral comfort
to a Communist army which
has Inflicted 89,000 casualties
on the kids from the crossroads
of this country.
As I revealed last week, the
pro-Communist unions, led by
Harry Bridges, tried to meet
secretly in New York's Hotel
New Yorker to launch a third
labor federation
They met, although this co-
lumn kept it from being an
"underground
organized. And one of the pro-
paganda weapons they knew
they could count on was a slick
Daper magazine, edited bv Itzak
Ryshak. alias John Steuben of
20-85 27 St., Astoria, Long Is-
land, to be exact.
This would be their national
link. This would set the pro-
Comfnte labor line. Ryshak-
ciUvuiy WSHMTOH
MERRY-GO-ROUND
r Dtiw piaison
.. __
\
WRATHFUL RENTPAYF.R
SPEAKS
To the Editor of the Mail Box.
To C. A. A. Sucker:
It really gripes me to hear you
civilians growl about how badly
Sou are treated. Personally, I
nlnk it is about time the Govt.
caught up to you; you have been
on the gravy train long enough.
Before it was the i--ome tax
and the Increase prices In the get hooked for this.
Commissariesnow it Is the in-
crease of rent.
Your rent is going up to $448.00
per year I would like to com-
pare your Income to mine, as an
enlisted service manI pay $1.-
047.00 per year for rent. YOU
THINK YOU 6TTLL HAVE ROOM
I'O ORH?E????
Give Some Blood
PS. I sure hate to see the serv-
ice guy living in Pan Canal Qtr^
Steuben Jaad seen.to that.
Who it RysNhk-SteubenT
He is a man who has butt
in contact with Communist
leaders fot years right
across the world. He toas
sufficiently trusted to have
visited the Communist Chi-
nese Eighth Route Army
the one which, with Soviet
guns, destroyed Nationalist
China.
He was In Shanghai with the
comrades. He led Communist
veterans and youth in this
country.
He has received Instructions
from the top and has been
one of the authorities on new
strike techniques.
He served his term In the pro-
Communist hierarchy of a left
wing union.
And finally, he was selected
to edit something called "The
March of Labor" at 79 Broad-
way, New York.
On taking over, Ryshak-Steu-
ben was told that he had the
key medium for distributing in-
formation to the Communists
and their comrades inside lab-
or, particularly since many old
Communist publication have
been discontinued, such as "Po-
litical Affairs, a Theoretical Or-
gan."
Then he began traveling
again. This time inside tlS.A.
A few days after we began cov-
ering the AFL convention In
San Francisco last month, word
was passed around that he *was
down in Los Angeles. Some 60
select vermillion comrades were
summoned.
Down he laid the Red labor
linesmash Walter Reuther!
Nof foo toelZ guarded was
that meeting, for we did
learn that Ryshrt-Steuben
boasted that. "It wUl not
be long before Reuther is
smashed." Undoubtedly, the
comrades' fingers itch to
get a stranglehold on De
troit. Reuther it in their
A few days later Thursday,
Sept. 20, to be exact again
Bridges set up a private din-
ner for Steuben In the home
of his left-wing Longshoremen's
Union Attorney. Vincent Halll-
nanwho apparently is going
In for a literary fling. He's
turning Boswell on Bridges
writing a hook on Harry, the
man with the hook, the long-
shoremen's symbol.
That night the diners were
well loaded. 8teuben raised
/bout $15,000 for his magazine,
"The March of Labor" Now
Just where did Bridges and his
friends get the 15 grand? That's
a lot of money for proletarians
to carry around.
Since then there have been
-'*?r meetings. Other collec-
*. have netted other bundles
10.000. So they're In business.
(Copyriaht 1$SI Pnsf-Hall
Syndicate, Inc.)
NEW YORK.I got no time for this Finnegan.
the St. Louis tax collector who was indicted for
using his $10,000 political gift-Job allegedly to
accept bribes.
it is all medium cheap politics, and in keep-
ing with What you'd expect from a low Joe
with enough party entree to talk to the Pres-
ident about such an unimportant piece of back-
sheesh.
But I got time here for a simple letter from
gathering. They whom I think Is a very honest man. with guts
enough to sign his name,and allow me the
use of It, but I don't aim to use it.
It is a capsuled story of what can make a
man dishonest when enough temptation Is
tossed at him. and him on a fairly mean wage,
as wages go these days.
My-correspondent works In the Internal Re-
venue, too, but he is one of the routine check-
ers of taxes. For about three months a year he
helps the simple but stupid rate payer to eom-
And he says a trenchant thing:
"The temptations on the Job are always a
present to take a bribe. They want honest men
to go and check on racketeers, and for such a
wane."
Basic human nature argues that you cannot
administer honesty, in the face of temptation,
unless you make- the compensation semi-worthy
of the temptation.
A mean hears a sick baby cry. He listens to
an angry wife yell about the cost of Pablum and
rump-steak.
He sees the unpaid bills, and he looks at his
pay check and is trapped.
Personal desperation Is an awful thing, and
there is no living man. no matter how high his
principles/ who won't do the best he can, any
way he can, If he gets himself painted into a
corner.
It is, therefore, unfair to continue to reward
public employes in positions of heavy trust with
salaries that sounded nice before our current In-
ulta return. Fnr th r..i if ika iim. i,.Koir- aeuaiic uiou .-.uuiiuru nice oeiore our current in-
nnJuWrfHfrrif^ 0 *** UmJli ** -"atiou, but which are by 50 percent inadequate
on suspect" returns.
He is married, with a son who wears out
shoes like everybody's boy wears out shoes. His
wife does not work.
She hardly spends anything! on herself, "he
writes." and rarely leaves the house except to
shop and ro to church.
My son is a very Rood boy. reasonably healthy,
and like most youngsters kicking out about eight
pairs of shoes a year.
"I have worked for the Bureau about eight
years. My rating has always been good.
"I will take a couple of beers, and, if I could
afford it. a monthly highball.,
"But after my taxes, retirement and social se-
curity are withheld. I take home less than $2.800.
"We are not allowed to do any outside work
over weekends, holidays or In the evenings, for
compensation.
"I turned1 down $15- to help an Insurance
salesman straighten out his books two hours
work, fifteen bucks.
"80 the frau Informs me that she Is a wife
and mother, but not a magician.
"If your boss and your bureau are too stupid
to give you fellows a decent raise, the hell with
their rules. Do a Job for anybody who will pay
you."
But I hasten to add. the man said, "do it
honestly and to hell with everybody who expects
a tax-man to live on his take-home pay."
to the cost of living today.
It is certainly unfair to send a family man
whose net is less than $60 a week. In today's
funny, money, to snoop on the tax dellnquecles
of a guy who might be arguing the validity of
a yacht in-his exemptions.
The man who writes me mentions that Sen.
Kefauver, while decrying crime, scooped him-
self with an expensive series which ran in the
Saturday Evening Post, thereby actually making
dough out of his government duty.
I could add to the instance by mentioning a
few government employes, such as Ike Elsen-
hower, who made fabulous sums from their me-
moirs.
But the man who Is trusted to enforce the
collection of the country's life blood can't make
a legal outside nickel to leaven the cost of living.
And you expect to keen, 'em honest? To keep
the schoolteachers and the nurses and the cops
happy with their trust?
You expect a frazzle-pants tax collector to be
a stickler, when he Is from hunger in the house,
and the wise guy says look. but. help me
straighten It out and there's fifty in It for you?
Humans are not 100 percent noble in the
mind. All of us have to eat. .
And I still got no time for Finnegan. but
plenty of time for the underpaid professional
employe in one of the world's most difficult
Jobs, the stern extraction of blood from a stone.
Matter Of Fact
By JOSEPH ALS0P
THE STICK AND THE CARROT
BONN."We can do the Job without the Ger-
mans, if that becomes absolutely necessary."
This recent remark Is reliably attributed to
Gen. Dwight D. Elsenhower.
Presumably. Elsenhower thinks that, given
great air power and atomic superiority, the de-
fense of Western Europe without a German
manpower contribution is militarily feasible.
And In the peculiar atmosphere of this arti-
ficial political capital, the remark takes on great
significance.
For the demonstrable fact is that something
has gone very wrong with allied plans for a
West German defense force.
Consider the facts. It Is more than a year
now since Secretary di State Dean G. Acheson,
pushed and chivvied by the Pentagon, and
against the advice of able U. S. High Com-
missioner John McCloy. demanded immediate
German rearmament.
At that time, the Pentagon planners, suffer-
ing from the delusion that the militant German
nation would spring to arms at the world of
command, were talking of an Important Ger-
man military contribution In a matter of
months.
Yet now, a year later, the first German sol-
dier in the Western alliance is unlikely to put
on his uniform for at least ten months and
only then If all goes more smoothly than there trickery.
But what seems to have gone principally
wrong Is that the Pentagon planners, fascinated
like a rabbit by a snake bv the thought of
future German divisions, have fixed a rigid but
entirely unrealistic time-table for German re-
armament.
Thus the* Western administrators here. In-
cluding the extremely able U. S. High Commis-
sioner-John J. McCloy, have been robbed of the
flexibility required in negotiation.
All negotiation is a matter. In the end, of
the carrot and the stick. And because the Ger-
man politicians are convinced that the West
must have a German defense contribution at
any cost, the allied negotiators had no stick.
Logically, the Germans should be begging the
allies for the means to defend their own soil.
Instead, the Pentagon-planned program has
placed the allies in the position of doing the
begging.
This immensely stimulates the sort of Ir-
rationality displayed by such a man as the
powerful, fanatically-nationalist Dr. Kurt Schu-
macher, leader of the Social Democratic party.
Schumacher haughtily dismisses the Schuman
plan and the European Armv. now the twin
pillars of American policy in Europe, as French
Drew Pearson says: State Dept. official, distressed over
Canadian ban on some of "Freedom Train" Czechs
fleeing Communism; U.S. agencies work at cross-pfr-
poses in handling escapees, many of who could help
Allied cause. i
WASHINGTON. -Exactly one month ago a Czech railroad
train pilotad by a daring anti-Communist engineer, dashed across
the border into Germany.
It was promptly called "The Freedom Train" and its pas-
sengers, considered an omen of a new surge against Communism,
received a great ovation.
... Tnlrty-one of these Czech passengers elected to stay in the
"free world."
Thirty days passed, at the end of which I received a cable
from the International Rescue Committee, a private organisation
headed by General "Tooey" Spaatz, that 21 of these Czech pas-
sengers on the Freedom Train were held up by bureaucratic red
tape with "men, women, young girls, children now living in dark
attic room, no privacy, no decency, no heat, facing months of
waiting."
What happened was that the Canadian government had
generously ottered to give haven to these escapees from behind
the Iron Curtain, after which an overzealous Canadian security
officer who could not even speak Czech had detained some of
them as "security risks."
I telephoned the State Department, whose officials seemed
distressed but Incapable of prompt action.
I also telephoned the Canadian ambassador, who got busy
with his government.
As of this writing, however, the Czech Freedom Train pas-
sengers who rebelled against Communism are still snarled up in
red tapethough doubtless the publicity they have received will
cause them soon to be released.
"FREEDOM JAILS"
Their case is typical, however, of what is going on all the
time along the Iron Curtain.
It Is estimated that 1500 escapees who never get publicity1
take the plunge across the Iron Curtain every month from Rus-
sia, Poland, Czechoslovakia and other captive countries.
Whereupon they are clapped In German and Austrian jails,
become the associates of prostitutes and common criminals, and
finally begin to think that. If this is the free world, they were
better off under the Communists.
As a matter of fact, many of them do go back.
It would shock most Americans to know that 2.000 Russian
escapees who obtained work in the coal mines of Belgium recent-
ly voted to go back to Russia.
The supposed free world, they voted, did not offer the great
freedom they had supposed.
Blame for this tragic situation can be laid directly on the*
doorstep of the UB. Army, Central Intelligence, and the State
Department.
Ail three have divided responsibility for these escapees, but
all either work at cross-purposes or do not work at all.
The United States government has the authority to handle
all those escaping from behind the Iron Curtain, but most ef
the time it ducks the responsibility.
Here is what happens. When an especially interesting tscapee
comes in from Russia as did the former counselor to the Russian
Embassy in Iran las> winter, UJ3. agencies immediately pounce
on him.
Counter Intelligence wants him. So does Central Intelligence.
So also does Military Intelligence.
DASHED HOPES
They haul and maul the poor escapee back and forth between
all three, fly him to Washington to talk to the high brass in
the Pentagon; then, because of the McCarran Act and because he
was once a Communist, they fly him back to Germany.
They interview him for hours on end. the interviews being
conducted by amateurish youngsters, week after week. And after
a couple of months of this, they drop him like a squeezed orange
all the juice gone.
He is then left to get a job on the Germany economy where
there are about a million Germans already out of work; or he
can go to seed in a refugee camj).
Naturally, many of these escapees wish they were back' in
Russia.
Obviously, escapees have to be screened to detect possible
Communist plants.
Obviously also, some have fled because they are common
criminals.
However, there remains a large proportion which could be
extremely useful to the Allied cause in the following manner:
1) Giving Information as to what is happening behind the
Iron Curtain. This could be of immense value to the UB. milit-
ary, to the Voice of America and dealing with our entire propa-
ganda program. *
2) Recruits for the U.S. Army. While the U.S. Army Is now
able to accept only 2,500 recruits of foreign nationality, there is
no reason why this cannot be enlarged. Our Army has been en-
larged and the proportion of foreign recruits could be also. Most
escapees volunteer to enlist in the U.S. Army, and if properly
screened there Is no reason why they could not serve as well as
American youngsters now being drained from our economy.
WARS DONT WIN
3) Finally, escapees could be organized into groups eventual-
ly to take over Iron Curtain countriesif and when the time is
ripe. This is what the Kaiser did in 1917 when he sent Trotsky
and Lenin on a sealed train from Switzerland into Russia; ami
there is no reason why the pattern of political change set in tvT7
cannot be reversed. _
As a matter of fact, Russia has never been conquered by
force of arms.
Napoleon tried it and started the beginning of his downfall.
Hitler tried It and his defeat at Stalingrad marked the turn-
ing point of World War H.
The Kaiser tried It and in the end had to resort to political
upheaval. y
However. West Point does not teach "revolution."
It teaches the conventional forms of making warbig land
armies and artillery. Only belatedly did West Point even get
round to teaching aerial warfare.
This plays right Into Russia's hand. For big land armies arc
her forte.
Never can we outfight her limitless resources of manpower If
we depend on land armies alone. This is picking the battle ground
where the enemy Is at his best.
Meanwhile modern warfare has gone forward, not only, to
atomic power but to psychological warfare and the science -ot
winning peoples to a more friendly point of view.
This Is where the steady stream of those seeking refuge" in
the free world comes in.
That Is why the prison cells and concentration camps into
which they are thrown now constitute our most tragic national
blunder.
seems much reason to expect.
And the best private guess here is that, un-
der present conditions, Western Germany will
not contribute more than about eight rather
thin divisions by the end of 1953 hardly a
decisive contribution.
In short. In the time of great danger Im-
mediately ahead, the job will simply nave to
be done "without the Germans."
Meanwhile, in the view of some very able
men here, it Is time to have a good hard look
at what has gone wrong.
Manv things have gone wrong.
For one thing, the effectiveness of the Soviet-
Communist "unity" line has been vastly under-
estimated In the West, a matter which will be
examined in a later report.
He would permit German rearmament only on
the Impossible condition that there were suf-
ficient Anglo-American ground strength to halt
a Soviet attack at the Elbe and once this con-
dition was fulfilled, he strongly implies. Ger-
many would rearm only In order fo march to
the Vistula.
With this sort of internal political pressure
to deal with, it Is not surprising that negotia-
tions between the High Commissioners and the
brilliant, aging Chancellor Konrad Adenauer
move sluggishly from deadlock to deadlock.
The fact is that until both a large stick and
a juicy carrot can be made clearly visible to
the Germans, the German rearmament protect
will continually bog down, as it has for more
than a year now.
NOTHING IS HARD TO GET
. . if you use a
Panama American
"Wanted *o Buy" ad!
Every month . every week . every dy
THE PANAMA AMERICAN carries MORE CLASSIFIED
ADS than all other daily papers in Panama combined!



fAGE EIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN IDEPKHPET DAJtT NEWSPAfER
iit in
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1951
League
1 Putting one little word after another and whatever became of
Ftorence Chadwlck? You'd think the two way channel swimme
Sid be continuos., in the spotlight. On P"*",ft "
mfcs being the woman athlete of the year. Ger rude Ederle. come
ur-think of it slipped quickly into obscurity, too. Dudley Field
SSone (Bill ( bson used to call him Deadly Fumes) was going
tguke he. m million. Trudie wound up with her pre clipping.
5 wh.n the seasons records aiv certified Stan Muslal will have
!5e7wtth!TtoW pitch. Used to golf it into the seats.
The Racing Commission isn't going tor"tor,e4Do" "**
iMkev license Just on general principles. Part of the test'mon>
Wlhn".U what they say *****^Htstor
of true love. This, however, was incidental. Tvo other urana *or
sUeet brawling, wrecked his case. The commission is going to rule
fainst a insolation Daily Double too. More about this later.
There was no scandal in'connection with the Giants' World
Series ticketr Simply knot-headed management Horace Stone-
ham expafns" he didn't think the Giants could .^ o he heldup
-earfans got a break, even if it hadn't been planned that way.
Most otth! squawks came from VIPs who seldom see a game dur-
in he season. Fact that even Leo Durocher turned back his tic-
kets is proof there was no designed favoritism
effort srfta BeBttVttjtt
dung the sSJas like slfifting from laMUkstO Bdpgfc RJ
a mark of Stonehams indifferenceor greed--that be has newt
found a place in his park for a modernMtM, The one de-
sirable space is given over to profitable advertising.
If Marty Marion is resigned to manage the Cardinals it wUl be
nn a revised monetary basis. Last season he signed as player-
Znager but failed to get into a single game. It is my guess both
DiMagrio and William]f will be back in action next m*****
else would the young men get the kind of dough to which they
Site become accustomed? Williams has no Important outside con-
nprtions What he gets from fishing by-products wouldn t keep
hfm to bait Nothmf would please him more than to come to the
Yankees. Detroit is his second choice.
Apparently they never heard of the ^J*M*J**!*j*iJ
Yonkers Saturday night a trotter fell in he nuddle 'of th iMM
... r .he first turn and became so entangled in its gear it couldn t
get up Fou inside: horses, completing the first turnround were
ttymied and automatically shutout. Anoute.de horse at 16 tol.
unimpeded, won. In the circumstances the field should have been
lecaHed and the race restarted. The management shrugged it off
'as just one of those things." There will be no action by the
harness racing commissioners. There never is. Indeed, nobody
^ems to know who these gents are, what the, do or where they
come from.
Speaking of commissions, our revamped ring body .under the
Marauis of Christenberry. moved with vigor in the Pep-Saddler
foul test Pert license was revoked and Saddler was indefinitely
pended. Itbought both fighters equally guilty (Certalnlj'Sad-
dle?! defense that he fought a clean fight was rMteulous) Ibutjt
least the Marquis and his aides came out swinging. It must be kept
in mind, however, that an indefinite suspension can mean much
ur little Saddler Is booked to fight here again Nov. 9th. If the
suspension is lifted In time for that one It will have served the
ids of justice less admirably than the box office plans of the
promoters. Let's wait and see. Meantime, are we to consider the
death of young Flores a closed case?
' Mv, goodness, me: The football season Is already In high, isn't
tt? And how about Charley Caldwell, our Coach of the Year still
'Mowing the longest major winning streak in the game? Even Casey
Stengel couldn't do better with the Princeton Tiger. And Southern
Methodist must have the best basketball team In football: Gained
33s yards through the air, only 21 on the ground. This wasn t sup-
posed to be Notre Dame's year, anyway. "We won't be ready until
52," Frank Leahy told me last fall. The "T" can't function with-
out an able quarterback. That fact stood out anew in Army's loss
to.Dartmouth, a game the decimated Cadets figured to win.
TACT
flif io COSTA RICA ,
TACA
3 ROUND TRIPS WEEKLy 3
J/ewDeLuxe. DC"3'S Maintained by
C.C.A. Licensed Mechanics.
FIRST CLASS SERVICE -TOURIST RATES.
b>ee your Travel Aqenr_ or TACA for details
TELEPHONE 2 2146- PANAMA CITY- 20 TIVOLI AVE
Tred Baczewskl
Bought By Cubs.
From 'Ange|s'

NEW YORK, Oct. 18.
Fred Baczewski, a 25-
year-old lefthander who
hurled for the Cristobal
Mottas in the Canal Zone
League during the 1949
season, was bought yes-
terday by the Chicago
Cubs from the Los Ange-
les Angels.
Backewski, who posted
a 12-10 record this season,
struck out 129 batters in
the 252 innings he pitch-
ed in the Pacific Coaet
League. He had a 3.71
earned run average.
Sports Shorties
By UNITED PRESS
It didn't .natter to friends and
neighbors of Dave Koslo In Men-
asha, Wisconsin that the New
York Giant lefty lost the last
game of the World Series.
They only remembered his first
game win over the New York
Yankees. And they showed how
well they remembered Saturday
night by turning out In force to
welcome D>ve home.
There was a big parade
through the center of Menasha
and then a gathering at the lo-
cal ball park where Koslo was
presented with gifts An estim-
ated 15,000 persons lined the
streets for the parade and some
8,000 jammed the bah park.
Dave thanked the crowds for
the turnout and called the night
one of the happiest of my life."
The British Ryder Cup golf
squad left Southampton Tues-
day on the 'Queen Mary," bound
for their matches at Pinehurst,
North Carolina which start No-
vember 2. America has won every
match p!ayed since 1833. "We
fully realize we snail be up
against some tough opposition,"
says non-playing captain Arthur
Lacey, "but on this occasion we
have one of the strongest sides."
BIRMINGHAMThe Southern
Association Birmingham baseball
Barons have purchased two Na-
tional League pitchers, accord-
ing to Baron General Manager
Eddie Glennon
The hurters, who are from the
Brooklyn Dodgers, are Al Ben-
nett and Eiisha (Labe) Dean...
both righthanders.
Bennett, who is 25 years old,
has pitched 19 wins to 12 losses
for Newport News of the Class
"B'* Piedmont League.
The 26-year-cld Dean has post-
ed an 11 to 7 record with Miami.
-: %'. ----- 1

" i
1 1 (
i
i
WATCHING THEIR SMOKEA horror stricken crowd watches
smoke billow from blazing gasoline after a collision during a 100-
mile championship stock-car race at Langhorne, Pa., Speedway.
Driver Don Black.was seriously injured, is in critical condition in
a hospital. His mother witnessed the crsck-up, which came while
the automobiles were doing more than 80 miles-an-hour. It was the
,third accident of the afternoon, whiclf saw nine men hurt (NEA)
Beto Scantlebury Replaces
Martinez Against Peralta
Beto Scantlebury replaces Da-
vid Martinez in a six-round bout
against Leonel Peralta Sunday
night at the Panam Gym on the
program that features feather-
weight champion Federico Plum-
mer and Baby Allen in a ten-
rounder.
Martinez is unable to perform
because of illness. Scantlebury,
who dropped a unanimous but
highly disputed decision to Per-,
alta his last time out, gets an-
other chance at the hard-hitting
Darin lad.
This six-rounder will be one of
three on the special farewell card
prepared by Promoter Carlos Del-
yalle. The other two will be be-
tween Sylvester Wallace-Carlos
Watson aid Black Bill-Fidel
Morris.
These six-round specials, are
creating just as much interest as
the main bout. The winner of
the Wallace-Watson tilt should
be in line for a feature bout.
Meanwhile, Plummer's cut eye
has been certified to be com-
pletely healed by Dr. Alberto Bls-
sotthe Panam Boxing Com-
mission's ohyslcian.
Federico will be running no-
risks of having the cut re-opened
on the eve of bis scheduled de-
parture and is expected to put a
quick halt to proceedings Sun-
day night. Plummer is a 2-to-I
favorite to win by a knockout.
Baseball Men Nominate Under-Rated Irvin
For National's Most-Valuabie-Player Award
NBA
JOHNNY McCALLUM
Staff Correspondent
NEW YORK. Oct. 18 (NEA)
Stanley Musial checks in with a
vote for loni; legged Monte Ir-
vin. Leo Durocher seconds the
mation.
At an age when most players
begin to think about old-age-
pensions, the Giant's 32 year-
old outfielder scaled the heights.
He was tht moving spirit be-
hind the incredible New York
Nationals' flving carpet which
carried theni to the ninth In-
ning of the sixth World Series
game.
Manager Durocher calls the
raw-boned Or*nge, N. J.( slugger
Coaching Staffs Recruiting
Must Be Kept Within Bounds
Major League News
Playground
Sports
Football Scrimmage
The Pedio Miguel and Gam-
boa Elementary Six Man Touch
Football Teams held an informal
scrimmage Saturday morning.
Both teams made the usual
early season mistakes, missing
play assignments, fumbling, and
showing a disorganized defense.
Pedro Miguel was further hand-
icapped by the absence of their
best ball carrier.
Gamboa's first team ran and
passed well, making several good
gains. The second team was un-
able to make first down yard-
age, but fts defense showed to
advantage as they twice held
their opponents for downs inside
the ten yard line.
The scrimmage was very be-
neficial as both coaches taught
and corrected their players dur-
ing its progress.
BALL CLUB WANTED
ST. LOUIS (NEA) Bill
Veeck now has Rogers Hornsby
for his new manager and Dizzy
Dean to broadcast the Brown's
games next season. Now all he
needs is a club.
Platter Fans....get "Hep" to Our
cora club
For as little as $ JOO 01 200 Weekly
You can be the proud owner of the latest hits"....
or what ever type of music you enjoy most!
Ca. Cyrnos Cyrnos Gill Shop
NEW YORK. Oct. 18 (UP)
Owner Phil Wrtgley of the Chi-
cago Cubs did some plain talking
yesterday before the Congres-
sional Committee investigating
baseball.
Wrigley told the House Mono-
poly Subcommittee that he does-
n't think oasehall should be giv-
en a "blariet exemption" from
anti-trust laws. The National
League vice president does favor
legislation which wouldas he
put iu-"ciarify things" so own-
ers will know where they stand.
Wrigley testified after Sub-
committee Chairman Kmanuel
Celler of New York mentioned
there were a number of triple
damage suits pending against
baseball because of its reserve
clause. Csller reminded the
subcommittee It is considering
three bills which would exempt
baseball from monopoly laws.
Wrigley says he thinks the re-
serve clause Is "essential" to
baseball, but admits thaVevery-
body thinks it shoulo be revised.
Baseball also has become the
number one topic In Japan.
More than 1,000,000 people lined
the streets of lokyo yesterday to
welcome an American all-star
team. Observers say the celebra-
tion was twice as great as the
one after the signing of the peace
treaty In Sn Francisco.
Japanese fans yelled "Banzai
Lefty O'Dou!, Banzai Joe DlMag-
gio" as Ihe motor cavalcade
crawled through the streets.
The World Champion New
York Yankees were represent-
ed by DlMaggio, leftv Ed Lopat,
and lnf ielder Billy Martin. Oth-
ers on the sanad are American
League batting champion Fer-
ris Fain of *ne Philadelphia
A's, outfielder Dom DiMaggio
and southpaw Mel Parnell of
the Boston Red Sox and lefty
Bobby Shnntz of the A'i. The
Americans open their exhibi-
Uon tour In Tokyo on Saturday
against the Yomiurl Giants.
Elsewhere in baseball, Nation-
al League president elect War-
ren Giles will be honored at a
Cincinnati dinner on Nov. 19.
Giles resigned this week as pres-
ident of the Cincinnati Reds.
Former Pittsburgh Pirate
pitcher Bob Chesnes is recover-
ing from an illness which left
him partlaKy paralyzed at his
Los Angeles home. Chesnes was;
stricken on Friday. I
One-time Cincinnati pitcher
Marv Gudt Is critically ill with
a brain tumor in Glendale, Cali-
fornia. Guiat played with Cin-
cinnati in 1929 and was a pitch-
er-outfielder lor the Chicago
Cubs in 1932.
The Detroit baseball club con-
firms that it has fired Ray Ken-
nedy as fatm club director and
replaced him with Herold "Mud-
dy" Ruel General Manager
Charlie Gchringer savs Ruel will
take over "sometime next week.
Last night Kennedy beat the gun
on the clr.b announcement by
telling newsmen he wanted them
to know he had been fired. .
Owner Bill Veeck of the St,
Louis Browns h just a little un-
happy about having congres-
sional investigators newsmen
and other baseball officials
more bis franchise around the
country. .
"People have 'moved' us to just
about everv city in the country,
Veeck told a dinner gathering In
Kirksville, Missouri. "But were
staying in 8t. Louis. I'm happy
where I am."
In a Brownie player deal,
Veeck ihas oought Vernon "Pete
Taylor, a right-handed pitcher,
from his 8an Antonio farm club.
San Antonio gets pitcher Proco-
pio Herrera and some cash In re-
turn. Tayior liad a five-three
record at San Antonio this sea-
son.
Monte Irvin lj*? Dnr^her_
the most under-rated player In
the older whteL
He had one of the greatest
years a man could have. He led
the Giants In hitting with .312,
the league in runs-batted-in
with 121. His .458 batting mark
was tops In the Series.
"Age? I don't care If he's 32
or 132, he's certainly not slow-
ing down," savs Durocher. "He's
good for year3."
Genuine antiques were unable
to find fault with Irvin's Series
performance HI* 11 hits made
him co-proprietor of the record
for a six-game engagement.
When the swift left fielder
stole home on Wahoo Reynolds'
full windup in the first inning
of the opening game, it was the
wildest expedition into thievery
seen in the .Vitumn show In 30
years, hadn't been done in that
time.
BEST ON BASES, TOO
Freddie Fitzsimmons says he
would rather have Irvin running
the bases for him than any oth-
er athlete In the circuit.
"That includes Robinson, Jeth-
roe, Ashburn, any of them,"
adds Coach Fat Freddie. "He al-
ways gets that extra base. If we
need a teal of home, he's the
best there Is. He did it five times
during the season."
Muslal nominates Irvin as
the most-logical choice for the
senior circuit's most valuable-
player award.
"He earned it," says the Cardi-
nals' five-time batting cham-
pion. "Remember the first Series
game? Four hits, stole home,
made the big catch. He played
that way most of the season."
"He's the besl ball player I've
seen in yeais" says the White
Sox manager who covered the
Series for a Chicago newspaper.
"He does everything well."
Irvin is not flashy. He is not
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor
NEW YORK. Oct. 18 (NEA)
When Woodrow Wilson was pre-
sident of Princeton, he said he
didn't want the side show to
swallow the circus.
President Wilson might have
been referring to the social sys-
tem at the University. I've Just
forgotten, but he would not
stand for anything interfering
with a legitimate scholarly Ufe.
"And his remark might well be
applied to pressure football in
the colleges today.
There are two schools of
thought in regard to what to do
about It. Orre would throw out
lootball scholarships entirely,
61ve free rides only to boys qua-
fying scholastically and requir-
ing help.
Only a handful of institutions
and the alumni thereof would
call the who!.; thing off, as did
Georgetown, Saint Mary's of
California and some more.
After digging into the situa-
tion more the roughly than most,
this well seasoned observer be-
lieves the number one solution
is drawing a line against coaches
and their s'affs going out of
their Jurisdiction to corral su-
perior material.
Coaches Need Protection,
Not Rotation
Arch Ward, the Chicago sports
editor, had the same idea, when
he suggested that head coaches
be rotated, but such a plan would
be highly Impracticable. .
Charlie Caldwell of Princeton,
for example, nc doubt would re-
tire if he were headed elsewhere
the greatest of natural right-
hand hitters.
In this vein, Cy Young, told the
writer:
"I saw .pitchers sit on the
bench with a bag of peanuts.
They thought that's all they had
to do. I didn't. I studied others.
I watched 'em to see what they
haO, to see how they pitched. I
never missed a move."
As a sandlotter, Irvin used to
sit to Yankee 8tadium. meticu-
lously observing Joe DlMaggio
swing. Joining the Giants two
years ago, he studied Ralph Kin-
er's stance, discovered how the
Pittsburgh clouter hit to right
field.
In between games, he read
books on batting, learned that
90 per cent of the good hitters
crowd the plate, stand with their
feet togetherlike Cobb, Jack-
son, Ruth, Hellmann and O'Doul.
Monte Irvin learned his les-
sons well.
next Fall and to parts unknown
after that.
And the Princeton player is
entitled to four years of Cald-
well's single wing, just as the
Notre Dame lad would prefer to
Play all of his college football
under FraUc Leahy and his T.
The coaches need protection,
not rotation.
They should be safeguarded
against sources in position to
make things distressing for them
undergraduates, real and syn-
thetic alumni or Whatnot.
They should be to a position
where they cannot lose their job
for a stretch of yearssay five
because of adversity.
President's Might Look
Into Athletics
On the other hand, coaches
should be made to thoroughly
understand that they will be fir-
cd for proselyting athletes who
obviously do not belong In their
particular schools.
The William and Mary case,
where transcripta were doctored
in the athletic department. Is a
crying example of this.
The men at the top. the presi-
dents, should start the badly-
needed house-cleaning, as a few
of them seem to have done, and
see it through.
College football would not be
in its present defensive position
if the presidents were up on
their athletics to the extent that
they presumably know about
their mathematics and English
departments.
Pedro Miguel Boat
Club Holds Monthly
Dance This Saturday
The monthly dinner and dancs
of the Pedro Miguel Boat Club
will be held Saturday. Oct. 20.
at 0:30 p.m. for members and
their guests.
Club officers would also like
to remind all racing boat drivers
in the Canal Zone and Panama
of the big event of the year: "Al
Meigs' Day." This will be an open
house affair to be held Sunday
November 4 from 8 a.m. until
closing, with everyone invited.
RECORD TOUCHDOWN
UNIVERSITY, Ala. (NEA)
The longest recorded touchdown
from scrimmage by a University
of Alabama football player was
a 95-yard dash by All-America
Harrv Qllmer against Kentucky
in 1945.
HUDSON
No. 1 Jos Feo. de la Ossa
(Tivoli Crossing)
No. 16 Tivoli Ave.
(Across from Ancn Playshed)
FIRST
roa
FIRST AID
fst arrived...
NURSE'S NYLON
UNIFORMS
a sises
MAID'S UNIFORMS
all sizes . $3.75
NYLON BLOUSES
$4.95
COTTON BLOUSES
$3.75
MADURITO'S
I L. MADURO Jr.
100 Central Avtnu Panam
8/
Prompt DIRECT SHIPMENT
IMMEDIATE Off The Floor
and States Delivery
ON ALL HUDSON SERIES
...including the latest HOLLYWOOD
BUY NOW - AT THE OLD PRICE!
AUTOS OMPHROY, S. A.
Justo Arosemen. Avenue & 26th Street Pm** Phone


\
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18. 19S1

' Tint PANAMA AMERICAN AN irTDEPENnPNT DAIf.T NEWSPAPER
________ '-
'
BULLDOG LETTERMAN BACKFIELDBHS's all letterman
batkfleld shown In this picture with Ray Nickisher at quarter-
back. Jlin May and Bob Peacher In the halfback apota, and
Sam Maphis at the fullback. May is a sophomore. Peacher
and Nlcklsher juniors, and Maphis a senior.
Gun Club Notes
I Now thai the skeec team shoot
field at the Gamboa Gun Club
tober 14 la past history for the
alboa Gun Club boys who scor-
a closejy contested victory
er the Morook Alt Force Base
am with 448x500, only five
ints over the losing score of
141x500. pieparations are being
ade for nother team shoot.
_ shoot's scheduled to be held
imetime next' month with the
ate to be announced later.
The Balroa shooters sincerely
congratulate. "Charlie" Dlshar-
oon and E.iale Yrancls for thelr
superb performance that really
put the team on the winning
end. We wonder who swiped
"Charlie's'' medicine just before
the shoot started as lie was feel-
ing so "terrible that all he could
do was bre.k 9*1x100.
Who said that Eadle Francis
was in the junior class and could-
n't make the team? We noticed
that his 90x100 salted the shoot
for the Balboa boys and they are
^nighty proud of him. Eddie is
patiently overcoming a severe
unfortunate handicap with a
Successful combination of will-
power, determination and a love
This New Amazing
Cough Mixture Comes
from Blizzardly
Cold Canada
CompoundM trom rare Canodiin
Pfne Bortam, Menthol. Glycerin, Irish
Mom and ether splendid Ingredients.
Buckley's Conodlol Mixture if differ-
ent more effective fester In
ocHon Get o bottle today take
O teaspoontul. let it lie on youi tongue
o motnent then swallow slowly
feel 'ti powerful effective action
tpreoa through throat haoo and
bronchioi tubes.. Coughlnt tposrr
Ceases tot right ovroy H stortt tc
looser up thick choking phlegrr ond
open up clogged bronchial tubas
No you'll know why ovei 3C mil
Iron Dottle il Buck'ay' nova beer
tolr in cold, wintry Conodo
Your own druggist hos thli greet
Cnr-nrf'an discovery.
of the sport ot shooting. Keep
plugging, Fddie!
The Air Force team piled up a
lead of nine points in the first
string with Majcr Sanslng, Major
Simpson, and Captain Watrous
all making 24x25 targets; Colonel
Coates 22x25; and Lieut. Coman
21x25 for a total of 115. The Bal-
boa team finished their first
string shivering in their boots
with a scoie of 104 but regained
their equili vium by the time the
third event carpe up.
The fish fry and venison feast
took top honors of the dy judg-
ing from the crowd's enthusias-
tic responso to Mary Disharoon's
call of "Come an dget it!" ,
And when the alluring aroma
of food can attract a gang of
shooters enough to make them
quit in the middle o an exciting
contest, the cook deserves a word
of praise for his special talent.
Gratitude and appreciation axe
expressed to the ladles who serv-
ed the lunch with untiring ef-
forts to please everyone. And
many thanks to Cheney Julius
better known as "Fritz" for the
tempting venison and gravy he
prepared that brought the shoot-
ers back for second helpings./
Wholehearted commendation
is due to uur "silent shooters,"
the first to arrive and the last to
leave; who laugh away the shoot-
ers' gripes and accommodate
them as long as they are on the
grounds. We give you our office
force of Juanita Swain and Jim-
mi Morris who learned the
shooting game from scratch and
have become "Charlie's" hardest
working -assistants.
Names Total Score
Colonel Coates...... 82
Major Sansing ..... 93
Major Slmnson .... 92
Captain Gorder .... 87
Captain Watrous.. .. 88
Captain Jones...... 78
Lieut. Coman...... 83
T. J. Tassin....... 93
"Pop" Sanders...... 87
"Charlie" Dlshtroon. 97
Eddie Fran.-.ls...... 90
Paul Anderson..... 80
Cpl. Stearns...... 78
The Balboa Gun Club will be
open for practice shooting at the
usual hour Saturday afternoon,
Oct. 20.
Sports Briefs
By UNITED PRESS
In Monday fights, middle-
weight Walter Cartler chalked up
his 19th straight win, stopping
Joe Rlndone in 48 seconds of the
first round of a scheduled 10-
round go ir> Boston. Cartler rain-
ed blows on Rlndone punching
him at wLl Rlndone was drag-
ged to his corner by his helpers
and it was several seconds before
he made his way out of the ring.
At Providence, Rhode Island,
heavyweight Bob Baker scored a
technical knockout over Billy
Gilllam In the last round of a 10-
rounder, find Jackie O'Brien
scored an ;asy eight-round deci-
sion over A'fredo LaGrutta of It-
aly in a. welterweight fight In
New York.
Cleveland, Ohio.The Cleve-
land Indians have purchased 22-
year-old ptcher Lloyd Dickey
from San Francisco of the Coast
League. The southpaw won eight
and lost 10 and had an earned
run average of 4.83.
Philadelphia.The PTTlladel-
Khla Phillies have bought left-
anded hut .'er Jacob Schmitt and
outfielder. Ciyde Schell from Bal-
timore of the International
League. Sclimltt won 10 and lost
14; Schell hit .306 and knocked In
81 runs. The Phils also bought
righthander John Sanford and
outfielder Jamts Command from
Schenectady of the Eastern
League.
San Franclsctv-A major league
all-star teembossed by Lefty
O'Doulis winging coward Hon-
olulu on the first leg of its jour-
ney to Japan- On the team are
auch major leaguers as Joe Dl-
Maggio, Ferris Fain and Ed Lo-
pat.
Norman, OWa.Coach Bud
Wilkinson of Oklahoma says
halfback Bhiy Veseslf will be lost
to the Sooners "for at least a
month" with a strained ligament.
Vessels was injured during the
Oklahoma-Texas game last Sat-
urday. Sophomore Larry Grlgg
will take vessels' place.
SYRACUSE, N. Y.Sophomore
Bruce Yancey has become the
second Syracuse quarterback 4o
fracture a leg this season. Yancey
was hurt during a pile up in the
first quarter In a game against
Illinois Saturday. Yancey and his
teammate, Pat Starkwho suf-
fered a fractured leg In the open
Ing game nf the seasonwill be
out for the rest of the year.
New YorkThe Davis Cup Se-
lection Committee says that Ted
Schroeder and Herb Flam have
turned down bids to join the A-
merican team on its trip to Aus-
tralia. Flam and Schroeder can't
leave their businesses to make
the Jaupnt. The American team
will meet Sweden m Australia in
December for the right to meet
the Aussie.; for the Cup Christ-
mas week.
.------
page tmn
LillywhHe Averages Eight Yards
On 49er' Pet Trap Play On Tackle
Tenth of a aeries f key plays
diagramed and written by famous
coaches for NEA Service.
By BUCK SHAW
Forty Niner's Coach
SAN FRANCI8CO. Oct. 17.
(NEA i Veri Lilly white has
piled up close to
an eight-yar d
average per
game this season
via our favorite
trap play on the
left tackle.
Frankie A1 -
bert takes the
ball from the
center and fakes
a pitch out to
Fullback Joe
Perry, who runs
to the right be-
hind Right
Halfback John
Strzykalskl.
Right Tackle Ray Collins
brushes past the defensive left
tackle, then shoots out to block
the middle linebacker.
Left Guard Don Burke pulls out
and moves over to block the de-
fensive left, tackle.
Quarterback Albert completes
a full spin and hands off to-Left
Halfback Llllywhite, who breaks
through the hole created by the
block on the left tackle, plus a
one-two block by center Bill
Johnson and Right Guard Bruno
Banducci on the middle line-
backer.
NEXT: Lou Little of Colombia.
TRAP__Vert LillywhM* hreaks
tUrVagh the hole created by the
block ea the left tackle, pins a
one-two Meek T the center and
right guard em the middle line-
backer. (NEA)
College Football Schedule
Chlcago-^-Thf Chicago Cubs
have sent first baseman Chuck
Connors and pitcher Doyle Lade
to Los Angeles of the Pacific
Coast League.
YOUNGEST HEAD MAN
PALO ALTO, Calif. -, (NEA).
Chuck Taylor of Stanford at
31 is the youngest head coach
of a major football team in the
country.
By UNITED PRESS
Friday
Boston College vs. Detroit U.
Pacific College vs. Boston U.
Citadel vs. Turman
Wake Forest vs. Geo. Wash.
Carswell vs North Texas
Xavier, Ohio vs. Louisville
Wash. 8c Lee vs Miami, Fla.
Wofford vs. Presbyterian
Saturday
Tennessee vs. Alabama
Texas vs. Arkansas U.
Baylor vs. Texas Tech
Brown vs. Colgate
Bucknell vs. Buffalo
California U vs. So. California
Cincinnati vs. Western Res.
Colorado A 8c M vs. Utah State
Syracuse vs. Dartmouth
Dayton 78. Chattanooga
Temple vs. Delaware.
Emory it Henry vs. Maryvllle,
Term.
Murray St. vs. Evansville
Florida State vs. tul ROM
Vanderbilt vs. Florida U.
San Fran. U. vs Fordham
Georgia Tech-vs. Auburn
L.S.U. vs. Georgia U.
Army vs. Harvard
Holy Cross vs. New York U.
Houston U. vs. Hard. 8immons
Idaho vs. Sun Jos State
Iowa State vs. Missouri
Michigan vs. Iowa U. .
Colorado vs. Kansas State
Villanova ye. Kentucky
Maryland vs. No. Carolina U.
Ohio U. vs. Miami, Ohlb
Minnesota vs. Nebraska
Miss. Southern vs. S. E. LA.
Tulane vs. Ilsslsslopi University
Wm. 8c Mary vs No. Carolina St.
North western vs. Navy
Ohio.State vs. Indiana
Drake vs. Oklahoma A 8c M
Oklahoma U. vs, Kansas
Oregon State vs Wash. State
Mich. State vs. Penn State
Pennsylvania U. vs. Columbia
Notre Dame vs. Pittsburgh
Princeton vs. Lafayette
Wisconsin vs. Purdue
Rutgers vs. Lehlgh
Tempe Ariz. St. vs. San Diego St.
SMU vs. Rice
So. Dak. St vs. No. Dak. State
tanford vs. Santa Clara
Texas A & M vs T.C.U.
Tulsa vs. Marquette
U.CXA, vs. Oregon
Denver vs Utah U.
Duke vs. V.P.I.
V14.I. vs. Virginia U.
Illinois vs. Wash. U. (Cst)
W. Virginia) U. vs. Geneva
Wyoming vs. Brigham Young
Cornell vs. Yale
Coast Guard vs Amherst
Rhode Island St. vs. Massachus-
etts
Bowdoln vs. Williams
Southern Ark. vs. Henderson 8t.
Trinity Univ. vs. Austin College
Elon vs. Catawba
Delta State vs. 8.E. Mo. St.
Gullford vs East Carolina,
Midwestern vs East Texas
Eastern Ky. vs. Ersktae
Florence vs Livingston State
John Hopkins vs. Rand-Maeon
La. College vs. J. McNeese
La. Poly vs NW Louisiana
Arm. A Ab. Chflitian vs. McMurry
Middle Tenn. vs. Morehead. Ky.
Sam Houston vs. Lamar Tech
Sewanee vs Miss College
S. W. L. vs. Memphis State
Stetson vs. Tampa
New Mexico vs. Texas Western
Ark. State vs. Troy
Lenoir-Rhyne is. West Carolina
Rider vs. West Liberty
Western Ky vs. Tenn. Tech
W. Va. Tech vs. Fairmont
Sunday
Quantieo v. St. Bone.venture
Yankees Dominate United Press
American League All-Star Team
NEW YORK, Oct. 18 (UP) two en or the team, ""leld-
The World Champion New York en Don DiMaggio and Ted wn-
inkees dominate the United 11am. Tho other outfielder to
Press American League All Star Minnie Mttoso of the Ch cago
sanad lust like they did the White Sox. Others in the all star
Une Include first baseman
GOODYEAR RECAPPING
Worn tires are dangerous. Avo'd this
y danger by using Goodyear' recapping
service. This world-famous tire treat-
ment puts new "grip" on smooth tires
tor quick, safe stops. Saves money by
giving you extra miles of safe driving.
Finest Materials
Skilled Craftsmen
New Melds Fast Service
Serve All Sixes and Tire Makes
good/year
mom pnni mi won ova rbi on ooodyiar this than on any other make
GOODYEAR DE PANAMA, S. A.
Telephone 2-1221 Panam R. P.
x Distributors'
AUTO SERVICE CO, INC.
Telaphone 2-1881 Par.cm, R. P.
league itself.
Twenty-four veteran baseball
writers did the picking for the
United Press and they named
tour Yankees on the all star
team. Catcher Larry Bern was
a unanimous rhoice The ether
three are second baseman Gil
McDougald, shortstop Phil Rli-
suto and pitcher Albe Reynolds.
The Boston Red Sax placed
Bright. Kloslerman
Lead In Individual
Gaining of Yardage
By UNITED PRESS
Latest figures from the NCAA's
research department show that
the big schools may be gt>lnlng
the football headlines but lesser
known schools and players are
gaining the yardage
johnny Bright, a senior half-
back from Drake, and Don Klos-
terman, a senior quarterback at
Loyola of Los Angeles, are one-
two when it comes to yardage
gained by individuals.
Holy Cross leads all teams In
both total offense and yards
gained by rus'ilng. And Colgate
ranks second to total offense,
with the College of Pacific sec-
ond in rushing.
In the matter of passing yards
gained by an Individual, Kloster-
man Is the rubber-armed boy of
eolleglate grtoVere. The Loyola
passer has romnleted 69 to three
games. And that must be giving
Johnny Brirht, the Bnke star,
f its these days.
Bright is off to a good start,
chalking up 888 yards to tour
games.
But Klosterrr.an as IB5 in
three
quar
the t..,..-----. . ..,._..,------
games than the Dnke star.
FerriC Fain of Philadelphia, third
baseman George Kell of Detroit
and pitcher Ned Garver ef the
St. Louis Browns.
Bern, Riisuto and Kell are
holdovers from last year's United
Press All Star team.
MeDomnld and Mioso are
rookies. McDougald hit .3M tor
the Yankees while alternating at
second and third base. His gnnd
atom World Series homer against
the New York Giants was the
flnt aver bit by a rookie in the
classic.
Mioso batted .326. led the
league with SI stolen bases and
hit 14 triples.
Fain, the league batting cham-
pion with a .344 average, was the
cholee of aU but one voter. Rlz-
xuto had a 74 batting avenge,
17 stolen bases and displayed
top-notch fielding. Despite the
Rod Box collapse, Williams hit
.11 and Dom DlMagflo, .IM. Kell
shone with his .318 batting aver-
age. Reynolds, who became the
flnt American League pitcher to
throw-two no-hitters in one sea-
son, finished with 17 wins and
eight losses. Garver won ifl
games for the 'ast place St. Lonls
Browns.
BASEBALL. President Clark
Griffith of the Washington Sen-
ators has told a House Monopoly
Subcommittee that there aren't
enough goad ballplayers around
to make up two major leagues-
let alone a third. The 81-year-
old Griffith also said It would be
easier to transfer a major league
franchise to a Mid-West city like
Milwaukee rather than to any
Pacific Coast city now bidding
for big league status.
PROFESSOR BRECHEEN .
ST. LOUIS (NEA) Cliff
ENDS WELLCapt. Bob Carey, left, is Michigan State's six-foot five-inch, 215-pound All-Ameri<
Capt. Jim Mutscheller. center, last Pall set a new Notre Dame pass-catching mark with 35. Jim Ba
dinger receives, among numerous other things, for Navy. (NBA) >yi -rt....s.. ...
New Faces To Adorn Football
List Of Honor Come December
NEW YORK, Oct. 18 (UP)The
1951 football season is proving
one thingthere'll be some new
names on the honor list come
December.
Time was when you could reel
off namts 'ike Michigan, Army
and Notre Dame and come pretty
close to hitting the big ones.
It's not true this fall. With
only three weeks ol the season
gone, Army has yet to win its
first game. Michigan has been
trounced twice and Notre Dame
lost on Saturday.
So far, only Californiathe
top Pacific Coast Conference
team three straight yearsis
running to form. Michigan
State, a comparative newcomer
to big-time football, was a pre-
season favorite and so far is
unbeaten. The Spartans did
have a couple close cans in
their four victories.
California also had a close one
last week end, coming from be-
hind to beat Washington State.
The Golden Bears seem to be in
for anothir tight squeeze this
Saturday against a Southern
Cccnfornia team which upset
Washington.
The Trojans almost blew one
to Oregon State Saturday, but
Coach Jess HU promises they
will be "up" for California.
"The boys had been high men-
tally for Washington says Hill,
"and I think they will be the
same for California. It was pret-
ty difficult to key them for Ore-
gon State, even though we all
respected Oregon 8tate."
Southern Cal's wi nover Ore-
gon State has touched off a con-
troversy over the legality of
Frank Gifford'^ touchdown pass
which put the Trojans within one
point of Oregon State. Several
Oregon State officials said it
looked like Glfford passed from
ahead of the scrimmage Une.
Last week's gamesand es-
feciaUy Southern Methodist's
7-20 unset of Notre Dame
Jirovided concrete proof that
ootball Is becoming more and
more a passere' game.
Both scores in the Ohio State-
Wisconsin 6-6 tie came on passes
... aerials led to ail but one
touchdown as Michigan beat In-
diana, 33 14. Princeton's Dick
Kazmaler passed for one score
and set up another to the 13-7
win over Penn. Bill Wade heaved
four scoring passes ai VanderbUt
upset Mississippi,' 34-20. Those
are Just a few examples. *
The top "serial circus was that
SMU-Notre Dame game. Fred
Benners Ditched 42 passes and
completed 22 for 338 yards and
four touchdowns for SMU. The
emphasis on the pass was so
heavy the Mustangs ran the ball
onlv 16 times.
Despite the upset win, SMU
Coach Rusty Russell says his
Mustangs are not as strong as
Notre Dame.
"We're not as powerful as No-
tre Dame," says RusseU, "but we
had good receivers, good passers
and a few breaks. It was a tough
game.'' Russell adds, "and if it
had lasted a little longer, we
might have lost it."
Getting back to top teams
who have fallen, footbaU men
feel that Oklahomalast year's
National Championsmay be
down but not out as a footbaU
power.
The Sooners lost a close one to
Texas, 9-7, but both Coach Bud
Wilkinson of Oklahoma and Ed
Price of Texas are high on the
team.
"It's still a fine ball club," says
Price of the Sooners. "A little
more offense, then watch out."
Wilkinson seconds the idea.
"Defensively we played fine ball
against Texas." says the Okla-
homa coach, "our offense is Im-
proving slowly, but still lacks
continuity."
Michiganwith two losses
may be nut as a national power,
but the Wolverines still have a
chance to retain their Big 10 ti-
tle.
Wisconsin and Ohio State were
rated co-favorites in the Confer-
ence. However. Wisconsin has
lost once and tied once and that
could drop the Badgers from
contention. According to Con-
ference rules a tie counts as a
half-win, half-loss. Even If Wis-
consin wins Its five remaining
Conference games, several other
teamsIncluding Michigan and
Ohio Statecould wind up with
a better percentage.
Michigan lost to Michigan
Statenot yet an official Big 10
member In footballand already
has won a Conference victory
over Indiana. By winning the
five remaining Conference games
Including the last one with
Ohio State -the Wolverines could
Davidson Felled
Cow To Be Bull
CHAPEL HILL, N.C.. Oct. 18.
(NEA) The story of how Har-
old Davidson, North Carolina's
star sophomore back, got his
nickname Is unique.
In 1946, the government oper-
ated a project to supply full-
bred cattle to Cherokee county.
NC. There was a shortage of
grazing land and the animals
chomped on the high school foot-
ball field where Davidson was
playing.
Barbed wire was strung around
the turf, but it failed to keep out
the cattle. One afternoon. David-
son ripped through the line, into
the secondary smack into a
shaggy Jersey. In a fit of anger
the big youngster hauled off and
struck the startled cow on the
head. Down went the animal.
It has been BuU Davidson ever
since.
tree games. And the Loyola Chambers, the Cardinals' 14-
larterba rk may go on to win j game wlner. his all-time major-
le titje since 1 ell play two more j league high, credits Harry Bre-
cheen, w:7h his improvement.
FOR THE BEST STEAKS
GOLDEN FRIED CHICKEN
AND SEA-FOOD
OUR DAILY
LUNCH
at 75c.
Can't be beat
Soup
Entre
Potatoes
Two Vegetables
Salad
Dessert & Coffee
THE AMERICAN CLUB
FACING DE LESSEPS PARK
AMPLE PARKING SPACE
take the title. The first
comes Saturday against Iowa,
State, and Coach Bennle Ooster-
baan says he'll have the team at
full strengtn.
On the lighter side of footbaU,
the Pi Beta Phi sorority now have
a decided edge over Alpha XI
Delta to the annual Powder Bowl
game at Athens, Ohio. The Pi
beat Alpha XI12-0 with a shape-
ly halfback named Mary Ann
Hills of Cleveland scoring both
touchdowns
Three Cheers Whs j
Cesarewttch Slakes <
NEWMARKET. England, Oct.
18. (U.P.) The three-year-
old colt Three Cheers, owned by
C. P. Crofts, yesterday won the)
Cesarewltch Stakes over two-
and-one-quarter miles on New-
market heath to the time of
three minutes 56 seconds.
Three Cheers scrambled homo
a head in front of G. P. Thomp-
son's Vldl Vicl whUe Pyrtros.
owned by Basil Samuel, placed
third three lengths behind. A
field of 30 ran.
The betting was 17 to a. 40 to
land 40-to-l. KelUng was a 13-
to-2 favorite.
PRO FOOTBALLWashington
Redskto, owner George Marshall
has served notice on his coach
and players that he's fed up with
the Redsktns ooor showing this
year. The Redskins have dropped
three straight losing to the
Cleveland Browns, 45-0 on Sun-
day. Marshall refuses to say whe-
ther he may fire Coach Herman
Ball. But be warns: "Any more
performances like Sunday's ganae
and I'll take some drastic ac-
tion.'' w
$kiemtdmmfz\
will make a big hit with the proud pnyjl
A gift that Is both useful and beau-
tiful is just the one for the new
baby. Baaming parents will low
those forihjnd spoon sets.
rahttla, awMhy. Hum. $5.10
ISftaetMary (- Sat)
aval Ma OSM. Sat: $5.90
TAHITI
THK JEWELRY STORE
1S7 Central Ave. 131
Bay yonr ticket for the monu-
mental raffle of the Lions Club
at Propaganda, SJLNo. S East
16th Street, or from any mem-
ber of the Lions Club.


YANKS ON ALL-STAR AL TEAM1
P~
AN INDEPENDEN^
DAILT NEWSPAPER
PanaitmAmerican
"Let the people knoic the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
(Pag i)
ENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P.. THURSDAY. OCTOBER 18. 1951
FIVE CENTS
Argentine
T aI Run
Uprising Reported
For Later Effort
By DKEW PEARSON
'ASHDiGTON. O-t 18 The
.imatic Inside story on the Ar-
,entine revolt that failed is that
lie uprising actually was a trial
run, staeetl largely to unnerve
the government and prepare the
citizenry for bigger things to
come.
Moreover, the real master-
minds of the anti-Pern move-
ment, whn privately gave this
experimental revolt only one
Chance in five of succeeding,
have not ocn taught.
Gen. Benjamin Menndez and
other retired army officers now
under arrest were merely volun-
teer "iron* men" for the test.
Here is t.ie. play-bv-play story
of what r?.,:ly nappened:
Resentment against the Per-
ns. long smoldering among the
"elite" in all three branches of
the armed forces, flaied into ac-
tive opposiion when the dicta-
tor's blonde wife. Eva. a onetime
chorus gir). sought the vice-pres-
idential nomination for next
month's eiecticn.
Real !a".l is that this attitude
was more social than political in
origin. For army and navy offi-
cers traditionally have been
drawn from Argentina's "better"
families and have bitterly resent-
ed Evita's background.
Hostilitv toward the Pern
regime, which played the work-
erg off against Argentina's 400,
frew out of class hatred rather
han any real objection to the
glib gauchos totalitarian me-
thods.
The threat of Evitas ascend-
ancy to th? vice presidency, with
the ever-present menace that she
might step up to rule the coun-
try if anything happened to her
husband, was more than this
group could swallow.
As revealed r>y this writer sev-
eral weeks ago, influential
spokesmen for the army deliver-
ed an ultimatum and Eva was
forced to elinqulsh her ambi-
tion.
For Pern, this meant that his
worst nighlmare had come true.
He has always been aware of
the "social" enmity to his poli-
cies in the ifficer corps; but, un-
like the dmlomatic service, he
could not afford a wholesale
purge among the military, for
fear of weakening it beyond re-
pair.
Instead, the "strong man" tried
to buy loyalty with extravagant
pav raises and a has' of soecial
privileges. For instance, officers
could import rationed luxury
items dutv-free. then resell them
at a fat profit
- Pern also sought to intro-
duce "reli.ihle'' elements into
the corps of all three services:
but high educational standards
which con id riot be lowered
without bringing on immediate
revolt, practically check-mat-
ed that attempt.
So. when the armed forces
turned thumbs down on Evita's
candidacy. Pern realized the
situation A.i.s critical.
What he die- not know then
was that leaders of the Demo-
cratic (Conservative! Party,
chiefly representing the nation's
wealthy landowners and power-
ful cattle barons, had been se-
cretly conferring with rebellious
officers of the army, navy, and
air force, planning a follow-up
to the ultbnatum on Eva.
While the Radical and Social-
ist parties combatted Pern
openly duiing the last five years,
the Conservatives adopted a pas-
sive role, presenting no candi-
dates for Presidential or con-
gressional elections but occasion-
ally criticizing the regime.
Now, they have decided on ac-
tionand '.he armed forces have
responded to their overtures,
something the other parties nev-
er could a-:hie\t.
The strategy agreed upon by
the civilian and military con-
spirators called for a test of
strength to throw the Perns
off balance and alert the pub-
lic to the existence of anti-
administration sentiment in
the armed forces. Such a move
might not make sense else-
where but is strictly tailored to
Argentine national psychology.
General Menndez. a retired
officer witn great prestige in all
the services, ottered to front for
the active military men involved,
during tin first attempt.
By drawing lots, 20 per cent
of those committed to the
movement in each service were
assigned to take part Immedi-
ately; it was understood that
only in the unlikely event of a
prompt and overwhelming re-
sponse among the civilian pop-
ulation mid the bulk of the
military reriels go into action.
However, even this limited plan
could not 1 e fully carried out.
At the last minute. Pern, a-
ware that something was brew-
ing but not sure what, began
making large-scale, random
transfers of command within all
the services.
The rebels, seeing their organ-
ization thr atened, moved their
D-day forward 48 hours (it had
originally been scheduled for
Sunday, Scot. 30, when the Per-
nlst-controlleC workers would
be harder 0 round up for coun-
teraction)
The revo itlon failed, as it had
been almost c?rtain to do; but
the Immediate objective was
gained.
By taking the initiative in open
revolt, the Conservatives showed
they could count on support In
Tax Boost Bill
Still Stalled
In Committee
WASHINGTON, Oct. 18 (UP)
Senate-House conferees failed
to agree yesterday on a sub-
stitute for the House-rejected
tax Increase bill, but Democra-
tic leaders voiced confidence
Congress will vote a sizeable tax
hike in the next few days.
In a surprise move Tuesday,
the House defeated a $5,732,-
000.000 tax bill which the joint
conference committee had
worked out after both Cham-
bers passed different versions.
The action threatened plans
for Congressional adjournment
Saturday and may cost the gov-
ernment more than $100,000,000
strike.
This is now scheduled for about
six months after the November
elections.
Meanwhile, Pern continues in
the dark as to just who leads the
conspiracy against him.
He soon discovered that his
first guess vas wrong, which was
why General Menndez was giv-
en only 15 years imprisonment
instead of a death sentence.
This also accounts for the a-
brupt release of Socialist leader
Alfredo Palacios and of Salvador
Nudelmann the Radical Party
chairman, boj.h arrested the day
after the revolt.
Unwed Raft Cruisers Enjoy-
'Sociological Experiment'
BATON ROUGE. La.. Oct. 18
(UPiThe rait Lethargla and
Its four-member crew almost at
the end of an l,8CO-mlle journey
down the Mississippi River to
New Orleans, docked here today
for an official welcome to the
capital city of Louisiana.
Dozens of state employes
streamed r. toss the levee to the
landing near the capital building
to see the battered raft and un-
married men and women voyag-
ers.
Skipper Mary Ellin McCrady of
Washington D.C., was anxious to
talk about her "sociological ex-
periment," which siie said had
been a big success.
"The trip has been an educa-
tion. I wish It could go on for
days," she said
The rest oi the crewMiss Ger-
aldlne Garcia of Boston, Milton
Bordn of New Bedford. Mass.,
and Don Brown, a student at the
University of Michigansaid
they were readv for a hotel room
and bath and some clean clothes.
Miss McCradv got the idea for
the river trip to see how people
react to crowded living condi-
tions.
The voyage started more than
three months ago in New Ken-
sington, Pa., and has resulted so
far In one capsizing and several
long, unavoidable stays on sand-
bars In mtf-river.
Miss Gai.-ia was a little under
the weathci at one time, but re-
cuperated and insisted on stick-
ing with the crew the rest of the
way.
They expect to reach New Or-
leans Oct. 23.
"We have to go a little slower
now because of the early morn-
ing fog," said river-wise Miss Mc-
Crady. "We could do It in a day
and a half If we were up-river."
the armed forces and thus placed
themselves in an advantageous I n revenue
position to barnaUi with other The House vote tnrew the
Sh^?^*8,^ f^mnB.a Problem back to the conferees,
coalition for a second and bigger I Tney considered If for 45
minutes today but failed to
reach agreement and scheduled
another session for today.
Senate conferees were said to
be Insisting that* the new ver-
sion hew closely to provisions
of the old bill.
The measure rejected by the
House would Increase most In-
dividual Income taxes by about
11% per cent.
But single persons earning
more than $28.000 a year and
married couples with a combin-
ed income of more than $56.000
would get an Increase of only
pina per cent.
It was defeated bv a coalition
of New Deal Democrats who
wanted higher taxes for upper
income brackets and "Old
Line" Republicans who want-
ed no increase at all.
The Democratic side In the
coalition favored the original
House olan of an across the
board 12'.4 Der cent hike.
But Chairman Walter F.
George (D-Ga.) of the Senate
Finance Committee, and Sen.
Eugene Mlllikln (R-Calo.). top
Senate members of thp confer-
ence committee, said they had
come as-high as they were will-
ing to go.
It appeared likely that the
final version would be similar
to the bill rejected by the
House.
The measure must be passed
by both Houses and signed bv
President Truman before this
weekend if excise tax increases
are to become .effective Nov. 1.
Tax experts said one month's
delay in the effective date
would cost the government from
$100 000.000 to $120.000.000.
Even if the bill is approved,
the government still will be
faced with a deficit at the end
of the present fiscal year next
June 30.
Government spending Is ex-
pected to be about $70.000.000,-
000 and income even with
the pending measure would
be only about $63.700.000,000.
RP To Give Excess
Canned Milk Slock
To Asylums, Schools
President Aiclbiades Aroseme-
ua and his cabinet yesterday ap-
proved the purchase by the gov-
ernment of 30.000 cases of can-
ned and powdered milk from the
Farm-Livestock Bank, an auto-
nomous government Institution.
The Farm-Livestock Bank has
a large resee of canned milk
on hand and R is feared that
some of might deteriorate be-
fore It can b? put on the mark-
et
The government will buy the
30.000 cases at half price to dis-
tribute to school lunchroooms,
asylums and other charitable or-
ganizations. The amount of
money involved In the purchase
is estimated at some $200.000.
At presen', local agents, who
import canned and powdered
milk are prevented from doing
so by govern! lental decree until
the supply tl.e Farm-Livestock
has on hand is depleted.
CLU-MTC Unions
Will Meet Sunday
At Balboa Lodge
The Central Labor Union and
Metal Trades Council will meet
In the Balboa Lodge Hall 8 a.m.
Sunday.
The annual election of officer
will take place at this meeting.
In additior. Phil Green will
explain the apprentice training
program.
HONOR FOR HONOR GUARDPrincess Elizabeth and the Duke of Edinburgh, herhusbaiid
inspect the guard of honor which assembled to meet them at Windsor, Ontario on their
Canadian tour. Lt. Terrence Tarleton Is with the Princess as she reviews the troops.
Long-Range Development Plan
Can Solve RP Ills, Says Expert
7 Runaway Yugoslav!
Remain In Switzerland
ZURICH. Switzerland. Oct. 18
(UP 1 Seven Yugoslavs who
landed here this week aboard
runaway Yugoslav passenger
planes have asked for asylum
While 18 others returned to Bel-
grade this morning.
Scientific long-range plan-
ning to bring order out of eco-
nomic chaos is the essential
factor that will solve the Re-
public of Panama's economic
ills, a World Bank expert told
local newsmen yesterday.
Penttl Pa junen, who heads a
mission sent here by the inter-
national fiscal agency to sur-
vey the country's position and
possibilities, stressed that for-
eign aid is not the one major
need.
After a week-long swing
through the Interior and a sur-
vey of the terminal cities, Pa-
junen said, however, that there
is enough manpower potential
here to follow through on a
well-designed program based
on long-range projects similar
to those the World Bank has
aided In other lands.
The financial expert coun-
seled the Republic to stop con-
sidering the Panama Canal and
the Canal Zone as the keystone
of its economy. Instead, he ad-
Herman Roos, Jr.,
Formerly Of Catun,
Died Last July
Word has been received on the
Isthmus of the sudden death of
Mr. Herman Roos, Jr., in July at
his home in Washington, DC,
Mr. Roos Was born on the Isth-
mus and reared In Gatun. He
was the son of Mr. and Mrs. Her-
man Roos, 8r who now reside
in Point Pleasant, N.J. Mr. Roes,
Sr. was the mechanical super-
intendent of ihe Gatun Locks at
the time of his retirement.
Mr. Roos in survived by his
wife and two children, his par-
ents, and sister.
UK Voters Eye Their Woes And Their Politicos
By LEON DENNRN
Now ft is the "little people-- in 1845, man. we'd something
ironically enough-who may tip to fight for. We were fighting for
LONDON. Oct. .18 iNEAK British socialism is fighting for 'he scales in favor of their tradi- socialism, for a better life." a
Its life agaisnt heavy odds. tional enemies, the Tories. textile worker told me In Man-
Wlth the approach of the general election set for Oct. 25 The unfolding BriUsh electoral Chester.
there are strong indications that many Britons who voted for drama reflects in a sense the "But what are we fighting for
the Labor government In 1945 and 1950 may be In a mood to limitations of human nature. new? Where do we go from here*
sar "No" to all further "socialist experiments." Britain's lower income group. More nationalisation *
once the backbone of tha Labor we had enough of It?"
Haven't
Jtis srsssarss: s^jss^h ESE ."SaasW** -
to the Communist slave-state and
Labor, is a key to Britain's indus-
tablv promote a swing to the
right throughout Europe.
people," who "hidden' 'taxes -
were1* be chief beneficiary of austerity and drudgery of
welfare state.
the welfare state.
?2HErHKAV wnC?? *"" I*" may brinr Brit-h Torle, h,k u.
HsrstoB Churchill, here getting a handshs,_e_ dart hi, r,mKi 5 $' "*,
Minister.
the He would have settled for a
the bigger meat ration, more butter,
eggs and other "capitalist luxur-
ies "
-, (Seven years after the war the
long-suffering Briton still gets a
weekly ration of two eggsj
Now he Is told by Aneurin Be-
van. leftist enfant terrible of
British socialism, that he must
tighten his belt againall In the
name of a dim socialist utopia he
never fully-understood
Bat Ihe "little puplr" of Brit,
alp (let alone the overused,
"disinherited" Middle ela**) arc
tired ef the welfare'Mate.
They are ala* tired of "pre
fag" world lames. All they want
Is a breathing speM f roan a aster -
ity, rationing. "utility" rloihoo,
economic regimenUtion
No sooner were the British
ejected under the threat of force
from the Abadan oil refinery in
Iran than the Conservatives rais-
ed the cry of "Britain's humilia-
tion''
"The complete withdrawal from
Abadan is a political, economic
and strategic defeat." said An-
thony Eden, Winston Churchill
54-year-old "young man" and
white-haired hoy of British Con
servatism. "Its consequences are
so far reaching that it Is n
to measure them at this
Iran, the new crisis I
ON WAY OUT? "UtUe Peepl*-
who pat Mm la power may
weep Labor 1 Clement Attic*
oat of (he picture.
this fia
sues In the Conservative party's
political campaign.
But much of this Tory propa-
ganda Is falling on deaf ears. The
"little people" have but a slight
interest in Britain's position In
the Middle East. Iran, the Suei
Canalthese are net issues that
stir the heart and make a man
clench his fist with angry deter-
mination, unless that man is
Winston Churchill.
But the soaring cost of living
does. The danger of a new war
does, too.
The character of a British gen-
eral election is usually not set
firmly* until very close to the
polling day.
But already It is the liveliest
election campaign I have seen in
many years. In no other election
was the middle-of-the-road vot-
er so aware of the Issues at stake.
In protest against the welfare
state, the laconic Briton has even
become vocal and eloquent.
Everywhere worried or Irate ci-
tizens heatedly debate six years
of Labor rale.
Ever* pub, restaurant, work-
er's canteen, butcher shop or
barber shopwherever free Eng-
lish men and women gather
has been turned Into a public
forum, an expanded Hyde Park.
BriUtas as a rule are critical, if
not diodamful, ef the American
type of unrestrained, free-for-all
political campaign. But they, tec,
are new giving vent to their re-
entmeuU and pent-up em-
tica.
Though the British may not
like it. their electoral campaign
resembles closely a typical .U.S.
election.
None of the trimmings are
missingballyhoo, mudsltngtng.
character assassination aa well
as the extravagant (though ob-
false promises) made
the. araserrjrttlves and
vised the country to develop
some of Its large tracts of fer-
tile land which await develop-
ment.
The Canal Zone, he observ-
ed, may absorb a few million
dollars worth Of Panamanian
products but it offers no per-
manent solution for the eco-
nomic problems of what is pri-
marily an agricultural area.
He put his finger on two
major defects in Panama:
di Lack of a civil service
system.
(2) Lack of provision for cre-
dit for the individual farmer.
Government workers, he
pointed nut, are not inclined
to plan far ahead because of
the Instability of their jobs.
Farmers who want to grow
produce can get no credit for
such machines as harvesters to
get in their crops.
On his return to Washing-
ton, Pajunen will submit a
formal report.
He was accompanied on his
trip through Chirlqul, Los San-
tos, Veraguas and Herrera Pro-
vinces by Minister of Agricul-
ture David Samudio and Dr.
Forest'Products
Elects Officers
Louis Martinz, well-known
Panama contractor and builder,
was elected yesterday as presi-
dent of the Panama Forest Pro-
ducts Co., the management of
which was recently taken over
by the U. 8. Plywood Corpora-
tion.
Roy Mosher was elected as-
first president; Willis Parnell,
second vice president; Eugene
C. McGrath, treasurer, and Gil-
berto Arias, secretary.
Board members are McGrath.
Parnell, Carl Wheeler, Carl
Jansen and Ricardo Marciaq.
Robert Bartholomew, chief 0)
the University of Arkansas
agricultural mission in Pan-
ama.
The minister reported that
Panama's lack of good roads
was brought forcibly to the at-
tention of the financial expert
when their car bogged down
several times in Chirlqul
Fantastic New
Weapons May Not
Reach Korea Line
!
LAS VEGAS. Oct. 18 (UP) -a
Indications are that new "fan-
tastic" mounted weapons to be
tested soon at Frenchman's Flat
Proving Grounds may not be
ready for possible use In Korea,
as some observers have declared.
Preparations continued today
for the second series of atoma
tests, but exactly when the firs
detonation will occur remains
unknown.
The Atomic Energy Commls*
sion has said it could not di-
vulge exact times or dates fog
each test "for very good tech-
nical reasons."
GOOD REASON
WHITE SANDS PROVING
OROUNDS. N. M. (U.P.) News-
men who recently attended the
firing of a Navy Viking rocket
asked why the rocket was exactly
32 inches In diameter. After a
long technical explanation in,
volvlng ratio of length to diam-i
eter and effects of air drag on
a larger projectile, the engineer
concluded: "Besides, lt so hap-
pened that the metal plate wo*
were able to obtain made a cylin-
der exactly 32 Inches across."
1 f
Whiter whites,
brighter coloureds
that's what you get with Rimo!
Its rich lather soaks out dirt so
thoroughly nd quickly co-
gently too I Por earner, quicker
washing me Rimoyou'll be
thrilled with the wonderful
remit it gives I
RINSOforqH
your wash/
a-*** t-oco-ao
Wonderful
for
making*} I
Grand frtr mt
tnwaihing
maehmutl
mmmcmmmai